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03-MarchOne Mother’s Love L o c a l C h i l d r e n ’s A u t h o r A m o n g T h o s e T o B e F e a t u r e d A t T h e B r o c k S u n d a y Paged D A V IE C O U N T Y ENTERPRI/E^ECORD USPS 149-160 Number 9 Thursday, March 1, 2007 44 PAGES M a n R o b s C o o le e m e e B a n k T u e s d a y Anyone with information on this bank robbery suspect is asl<ed to call the Cooieemee Police Department. By Jackic Seabolt Dnvio County Enterprise Record A bank robbery on Tuesday morning has autlrorities looking for the thief who got away with an undisclosed amount of money. According to Davie Sheriff’s Department Capt. J.D. Hartman, an alarm call came in around 9:50 a.m. from the SunTrust Bank in Cooleemee. A white male, approximately 5-6 to 5-7 tall and weighing between 150-170 lbs. walked into the bank. He was wearing blue jeans, tennis shoes, a dark blue coat, and a light blue knit cap with an UNC emblem. “He just walked up to the teller and laid a note on the counter asking for money,” Hartman reported. The teller complied, the robber told her "That’s good”, and exited « the bailk. Hartman said it appears the robber left on foot. A canvass of area streets and stores turned up no leads. A set of clothes that appeared to belong to the thief were found behind one o f the stores in the Cooleemee Shopping Center, Hartman reported. A tracking dog from the Department of Corrections was brought in and searched the area. “The dog lost the scent over at Davie Alex Abbott and Ellen Tutterow are the final two contestants In the Davie County Schools’ Spelling Bee. Tutterow won and will represent Davie at regional competition. ■ Photo by Robin Snow Pinebrook Student Wins County Spelling Bee By Beth Cassidy Davie County Enterprise Record It’s the word that Alex Abbott may never forget, and misspelling it helped decide the winner of the annual Davie County Spelling Bee last week. “Inane,” which Abbott, a sixth grader at North Davie M iddle, spelled “inaine,” was the last word missed before Ellen Tutterow, a fifth grader at Pinebrook Elementary, spelled “abdicate” and “Omnipotent” ,to win the Bee and a $500 US Sayings Bond. The Bee went 18 rounds, and Abbott, for his second place, won a $300 Savings Bond. Third place was a tie, because two students, Rachel Chester, a fourth grader from Cooleemee Elementary and Erin Deadmon, an eighth grader from South Davie Middle, both went out in the same round. They will each receive a $200 Savings Bond. All contestants received a book store gift certificate for their participation. As the winner, Tutterow will compete in the Regional Spelling Bee March 25 at Lawrence JoCvl Coliseum in Winston-Salem. Tutterow, in a composed and confident manner, said riot only did she know how to spell her words, but she also knew how to spell all the others. "O f course, I studied day and night and memorized the whole book,” she said, referring to the Please Sec Spelling - Page 4 Early C ollege High School Taking Sh ap e By Beth Cassidy Davie County Enterprise Record When Davie High School opens for the 2007-08 school year, 60 members of the freshman class . won’t be there. They'll be across the street. For the first time, the school system will be offering a> program that w ill give students the opportunity to graduate from high school with a college associate’s degree or two year’s worth of . college credits. ^ J ......................... .......................... M e e t T h e N e w P r i n c i p a l Page DIO Backed by a grant from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and money county comniissioners have given, the program, called Davie County Early College High School (D CECH S)f is a partnership between Davie County Schools and Davidson County Comm unity College, School superintendent Dr. Steve ..............................■........................ Lane said he is excited about this new endeavor. “This has been very successful in Iredell County. It reaches children who wouldn’t otherwise have an opportunity to be given an alteijnative approach to high school,” he said. . The Lexington campus of the community college is home to its f own Early College, and Lane said of the 103 students who started the school year, all remain. The grant totals $1.47 million, to be dispersed at $295,000 per year for five years and will be used to pay staff other than teachers and the principal, staff development, instructional supplies and other needs. County commissioners in January voted to give $582,201, which will pay for the six-room mobile unit used for instruction, site Please See Early - Page 4 Street,” Hiu-tman said. Cooleemee Police Chief Joey Reynolds contacted SBI officials who assisted with the processing of the crime scene. According to Reynolds, the robber did not display a weapon. Pictures of the suspect were obtained from u security video. Anyone with inform ation is asked to call Cooleemee Police Department at 284-4098. Law suit Filed On Behalf Of Fem ale W restler By Jackie SeaboU ’Davlc'County Entetprisc Record ' An ongoing conflict between a female and male wrestler at Davie High School is going to the courts. A trial date has been set for March 19. A no contact order for stalking and non-consensual sexual conduct was filed Feb. 9 by Hailon and Teriy Reavis Freenmn on behalf of their daughter, Aericjle “Teacup” Free­ man, against Adam Mcllwain, a se­ nior. Mcllwain and Aerielle were on Davie High's wrestling team. According to the lawsuit, the Freemans allege that during Novem­ ber and December of last year "he stated to a group of male wrestlers that if Aerielle did not quit the wres­ tling team he would rape her; she would quit then.” The complaint also alleges that on Jan. 16 Mcllwain removed all his clothing close to the end of practice and covered his "male part" with his hand, so Aerielle did not see it. The Please See Wrestlers - Page 4 Board Listens, But Takes No Action On Bond .COQLe EMEE - Thank you for coming. That’s about all Dr. Steve Lane* superintendent of Davie County Schools, got from the town bbwd here last week, , Lane had made a presentation on the u^oiiiing school bond ref­ erendum, pointing out the reno­ vations planned for Davie High School and that open enrollment Would be available belween*the current high school and the new one. . He presented the Cooleemee T9WI1 Bpard members with a resolution of support. They took no action on the resolution, but did thank Lane for his presenta^ lion. t E ^ t o r i a l Р а й е School Board Should Seek Political Help If we can foresee a train wreck, should we step off the tracks? Should we call the experts to repair Ihe twisted rails so the Jocomotive can pass safely? The Davie County Bourd of Education has that opportunity, but ils members need to.nct quickly. The board has crafted a $37 million bond referendum that has provoked a ground swell of opponents. We appear headed for a repeal of the 2003 disaster when 1Це соцшу rejected a simUor bond by a 70-30 margin. New county commissioner Chris Anderson, who supports Ihe referendum, indicated the mathemnticnl problem last week. "One- third wants the second high school, one-lhird doesn’t, and for Ihe Inal third, it’s simply a tax issue. They wouldn't support anything because it’s going to raise their taxes.” He mny have uninlcntionally predicted the bond will fail two- lo-one. Even his fellow commissioners’ support looks tepid. The school board needs help from the real experts — the political movers and shakers of this couniy. The board flaunted political reality by picking one of Ihe most cosily and divisive options for solving the crowding problem at Davie High School. Adopting the philo.4ophy lhat they are above political considerations, the board has built another ship that can’t float. There are key community leaders in this county who enjoy the respect and admiration of tiieir neighbors. With their blessings, elections arc won. Those leaders have not lined up behind this issue. The, campaign is a one-man show with superintendent Steven Lane working tirelessly to moke his presentation to every orgonization in the couniy, and some oulside. The superintendent’s Iredell handbook won’t fix this political dilemma. It will take the leaders from the 12 corners of this couniy to find a workable solution. Far removed from the school board chambers, the community leaders could craft a solution that this issue’s polar opposites — Steve Ridenhour and Angie Browder Slabach — can support with equal enthusia.4rh. ■ > Tho school board should ask Rep. Julia Howord nnd Sen. Andrew Brock to moderate a round table of precinct and politlcnl leaders. There are key residents wilh keen political insights who have their fingers on the pulse of the county. In one Sunday afternoon, they could agree to a solution that is fair, responsible and affordable. Jerry Swicegood’s letter in last week’s newspaper should have unsettled the board. He served 12 years on, thnt board, been (i stalwart supporter of the schools. If lie Is hgiilnst this Bond, something’s wrong. The, lessons from 2003 are still clear: This county loves jls high school, and voters won’t tolerate favoring one side of Ihe county over the other. But there is another reality: This problem has festered too long. Aonce-in-n-gcneralion investment is needed lo fix Davie High, but the solution shouldn’t create n bultle. We can split pari of the campus. And wo can centei- Ihe school lo make it closer lo Advance and Fnrmington residents who are justifiably tired of the long drive. There are two practical solutions; • Build a county-wide У" grade academy- at Smith Grove — the first bricks of an eventual second high school if the population ^ continues to grow. Lane originally proposed that, but,he back-, pedaled from that option. • Build a new 10-12 grade Davie High in the center of the county and use Ihe old campus for the 9'" grade. Rep. Howard quietly slipped that solution to them, but the school board didn’t ' listen. . The school board has n history of polilicni blindness. Five yenrs ago, the board commissionetj n tnsk force lo find n solution. A Inrge commillce of community leaders met for two yenrs before reaching a consensus. The school board rejected Ihnt carefully devised plan, lending lo the 2003 debncle. Once again, Ihe board is going it alone — making Lane the spokesman. Three years ago, school board members rolled up their sleeves lo work for the referendum. This time, the board has assigned all Ihe lifting to Ihe superintendenl. He lacks Davie County credentials. The school board needs to open its eyes. The county is eager to fix this problem, but Ihe solulion must be reasonable. The bonrd shouldn’t botch this opportunity. Using Anderson's formula, the board members should seek n way lo capture Iwo-lhirds of Ihe vole and avoid Ihe collision. The political leaders of this couniy could bail them out. — Dwight Sparks D A V IB C O U N T Y 2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 In T h e M a i l ... Another High School Makes Sense For Students 08^8149-160) 171 S, Main St., P.Oi Box 99, MocksvlllB, NC 27028 (336)751-2120 Published weekly by the Davie Publishing Co. Dwight Sparks...............................Editor/Publisher Robin Snow...............................¡..General Manager Mike Bamhardt.............................Managing Editor Ray Tutterow..........................!......Advertising Director Brian Pitts.......................................Sports Editor SlarrSnow.......................................Circulation/Classified Mocksville Enterprise Daylo Record Cooleemee Journal 1916-19S8 1899-1958 1901-1971 Periodicals postage Paid in Mocksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 Cents $20 Per Year In N.C., $25 Oulside N.C. POSTMASTER ■ Send Address Chunges lo; Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box 99. t^ocksville, NC 27028 ■ T ' ' "!'•--------------^------------------------------- To the editor: Over the past few months 1 have attended information meetings, rend anides nnd editorials in the Enterprise, done some research on mega high schools versus small leaming environments along with n ninth grade acadenty and just listened lo what others had tb say. At this point I can no longer sit by because on Mny 8 Duvie Couniy residents will huve to niukc n major decision that will directly impact not only the future of all of our children but the entire community. First, the decision is about our childrenand Iheir future. Across Ihe sinte Ihe dropout rale for high schoolers is nn alarming 40. percenl. Research clearly shows lhat mega high schools contribute greatly to Ihe dropout rule. Too many youth gel lost in Ihe large ehvironment - basically become disconnected and disillusioned, Smaller leaming environments (800-1,200 students) nre .shown to flecre|!ie^9jp p^t.,, '’'íSiéWiiíl'fiiVtó àiiìiidemlc'fchlevément,' isiùdènU' get mòre attention ' and feel a sense of belonging. Exirn-curricular participation which .is shown.to be a bonding factor betvycen student and school, is greater | in smaller schools then larger oiies. Be educated - do your own ' research.' Ninth grade ncndemies can be an excellent way to keep kids in school, but must be approached correctly. Each campus should H a t s O f f T o S w i c e g o o d , P it t s ' To Ihe editor; I '^ani lo say thanks to Jerry Swicegood nnd Brinn Pills. Mr. Swicegood's letter lo Ihe editor was informative and persuasive on why the couniy should go with tho ninth grade academy. Mr. Pitts' articie on Jack Ward was excellent. Every week he phows that he is the best writer the Enterprise has ever had. Being raised up iir Cooleemee us I was, his articie brought buck a lot of memories - especiolly of the old baseball field. I had a Ipl of good limes on that field. I am one of many who "puked" running laps around Ihul field during little league practice. It would be nice if the Enterprise could cpme up with a picture of the field in it's glory days. Mark Denton, Mocksville Help Reduce Childhood Obesity To the editor; I read with interest the letter about cupcakes at Mocksville Elementary School, and the accompanying editorinl. I ulso notéd in the sume edition Ihe picture on pnge D1 portraying the Mocksville Women's Club serving cake to positive behavior students at Cooleemee Elementary School. . You are correct in slating thut school principnls now must enforce wellness policies. This is a result of the Child Nutrition and W IC Reaulhorization Act of 2004 which slates "not later than the flrst dny of Ihe school yenr beginning nfter June 30, 2006, encli local educational agency... .shall establish a locnl school wellness policy.” The basic components of n school wellness policy target: nutrition education, physical nclivity, school-bnsed nclivilies lo promote wellness, guidelines for reimbursnble menls, nutrition guidelines for all foods, a plan for measuring implementation, and community involvement. This is a big change for schools. As correctly staled in your editorial, the reason for a school wellness policy is to curb the incidence of childhood obesity, which is increasing at nn nlarming rale. Overweight children have higher rales of type 2 diabetes, high blood lipid levels, high blood pressure, and bone and joint problems. Furthermore, overweight children and teens nre more likely to become overweight and obese adults. However, there are other benefits of healthy eating combined wilh physical activity for our youth and schools. These include; improved allenllon spun, less discipline problems, less trips to Ihe nurses station, decreased absenteeism, improved ucudemic performance, nnd improved psychosocial skills. Perhaps the real issue in this recent incident is that the wellness message is not being communicated effectively nor consistently. Schools offer a unique setting for nutrition and health education. This begins with role modeling, making healthier choices, student advisory groups, family involvement, and training and support across environments. All of us cun serve as change agents, from school administration, board, and stuff to families', media, community leaders nnd even fuith leadership. Alethea S. Segal, MEd, RD, LDN ' '4 High Point Letters Welcomed ,The Enteiprise Recoid welcomes letters’froin Us read­ ers. The letters may be on tojjics of local, state, national or intemationid issues. An effort'will be made to print all letters, provided they are not libelous, vulgar or in poor taste. Tlie editor reserves the right to edit letter^ for grammar and for space, ' An letteifs should include the naraii a'nd'^ddress of the writer, including a signature. A;telephone number, not to be published, is also requested. Please have letter? in the newspaper office no later than 4 p.rn. Monday of the week to be published. Davie County Enterprise Recprd P.O. Box, 99, Mocksville, or emailtQi emews@davic-enterprise.com. . H r ------............................................... . '''V '• '-i'"- DAVIE COUNTY ENTEKFUISE KECOKÜ, Ihursday, March 1, Z007 - 3 have an onsite ninth grade academy. Construction of one academy offsite would serve only as a Band Aid approach lo the overcrowding and would prove to be a gross misuse of taxpayer dollurs . We all elected our couniy officials - board of education members nnd couniy commissioners. Tlie BOB made a recommcndnlion nboul Ihe future of our schools and the couniy commissioners did their purl by pulling il lo u vole by Ihe community. This decision wus bused on sound research and not on politics and for Ihul - our elected representatives nre applauded. It is now our turn - the community - lo do what is best for the children and Iho future of Davie Couniy. We nil resist change - a natural teridency. Whether wo like it or not, Davie County is growing. We all live in a wonderful community with so much potential.The school bond referendum is about change academic reputation our county hns been krfdwn for - we would not expeolotherwiso>/ '..................... ' • This bond is about children. Remember; they will be our leaders someday. An educution is the one thing we can give Ihem and we need lo give ihem the best we can, even if Ihnt requires a 7-cenl increase in taxes. We still are one of the lowest tax paying counties in North Carolina - 74 out of 100 counties. Be objective and think of the real purpose and who will beneflt.' Do your homework and remember, your vote should be based on sound judgment. We need to stop second guessing how the decision was made about the school referendum.' It was mnde on extensive research, statistics,'facts and figures and now we must net upon il. KimWenver Advance The Issue: Childrens’ Education To Ihe editor: There have been man;>, many letters giving reasons why we should vote no, but we nil need lo think whnt lhat would mean for the educudon of Davio County. I am a parent with no school age children, so many would say this doesn't affect me, but it affects nil of us. I) People say that there should not be two high schools, but Ihe answers so far really don't say why? For those who have bothered to drive-by the current high school, or who have walked through it, you'cannol help but renlize that help is needed, and needed soon. The facilities are dated, overcrowded and something must be done. The population growth of Ihe couniy is in the eastern side, and tiiere should be a school there to accommodate that. It is much more than nn issue of Ihe upper income getting an area school, rather il is an issue of addressing that growth, as should be done, If Ihjs bond issue is defeated, then we all lose - especially our children. New industry thinking about coming or possible coming lo our area would rend that Davie County is not progressive and does not believe in education overall. Yes, our taxes will incrense, but lhat does not bother me and is not the real issue,' The teal issue remains: whnt is Ihe value of our childrens’ education? If this bond issue is defeated again, I think you well might see less growth in new industry and in people wanting to move to Davie Couniy. Whnt type of messnge are you really sending then? Donald Wille Advance Louise Stroud Church Hymns And Random Thoughts I seem to be having some random thoughts today. I was thinking again of how busy children and young people are in comparison with how things were in my young days. Children today go lo summer camps, spend a lot of lime on their computers, take piano, voice, dance or art lessons, take summer jobs when school is out. There’s just no end of choices in how they spend their time. When I was little, we never heard of summer camps. There were no swim­ ming pools, no radio, no televisions yet, of course. I think most mothers taught their daughters (and sometimes their sons) to cook at an eariy age. Mama tried that on me. After a few mornings in the kitchen, which didn’t turn out very well, she suggested that I clean house and she would cook. I didn’t like that either, but it was better than cooking. I started out lo sny that children back then learned to . make up their own games. I don’t know who started the game wc called "gossip,” We formed a long line and somebody whispered a sentence to the first person in line, who whispered whnt she heard to Ihe next person, on down to iHb end of Ihe line. When tho last person said what she had been told, il was nothing like the sentence that was started. That made me think of things today that get twisted in the telling. As i have said, when my parents were living we made several trips to the Nu-Way Inn in Burnsville, where we stayed a few days. I think it was the first time wc went that we asked for a first floor room for our parents because mama’s eyesight was failing because of her diabetes and we didn’t want her to climb stairs (no elevators then). My sister and I had a room on the second floor. Soon after we arrived, we learned that a blind couple was expected to arrive that afternoon and everybody seemed to be prepared to help them in every way possible. Well, night came and the blind couple still had not arrived. In fact, all day the next day they still hadn’t come. I think we were ready to leave when wc finally figured out that maybe we knew who that blind couple was. 1 guess that’s how things get changed in the telling. Changing the subject, Gwynn Meroney showed me a 1927 Blum ’s Almanac he had saved. On the bottom of the cover page was printed The Davie Record. Then I remem­ bered that years ago daddy would buy a supply of Blum ’s Almanacs and give one to subscribers to The Davie Record when they renewed their subscription. We used to sell Land Posters in our office and I well remember once when I was going to Winston, daddy asked me to slop by the Union Republic office and pick up ^pme Land Posters for him. I e to p i^ an^ i lcnew'the omCe foirce № I visited with’tfiem for a little y(hile and when I left, I found a parking ticket on my calr. I droVe on doWn to City Hill. TTie yoiing mahilherej was very nice and after we talked awhile he decided I wouldn’t be charged lhat lime. I guess I promised not to do that again. Something came up recently about the hymns wc sing at church today. During the 61 yews that I played organ and piano at my church, we went through five or six hymn books. What surprises me is that occasionally we will have a Sunday to sing the “old” hymns. The odd thing to me is that they are not the old hymns that I remember. M y church has a group that meets monthly to sing the old hymns. I have filled in a few times for their pianist and I was surprised at the hymns they sang. To me, these were hymns that were sung in fairly recent years. Several I wasn’t even familiar with. I guess I was just expecting to hear some of the hymns that were used when I started playing fw church in 1928.1 guess I didn’t realize that the group was not old enough to know the hymns we sung back then. Sometimes I think maybe I just forget how old I really am. Some of the old ones I remember arc; Almost Persuaded, Nothing Between, Christ Received Sinful Men, He Is So Precious To Me, Jesus Calls Us, Jesus Saves, Jesus Is Tenderly Calling Thee Home, Jesus Is All the Worid to Me, More About Jesus, More Like the Master, Stepping In the Light, On Jordan’s Stormy Banks, The Great Physician, Tis So Sweet to Trust In Jesus, There Is Sunshine In My Soul , Today, Whosoever Meaneth Me, W ill There Be Any Stars In My Crown? and many more. During Ihe first 40 years that I was pianist I was ex­ pected to play for revivals, funerals and whatever services were held at our church. At lhat time, the hymns that vyere played for funerals usually included Asleep in Jesus, Safe in the Arms of Jesus, The Home,Over There, Sunrise Tomorrow and Where W e’ll Never Grow Old. For funerals, sometimes family members requested numbers diat I thought were unusual but of course 1 played them. O ut church had a religious elderiy couple who had been our inembers for years. I played for both their funerals and I don’t remember now which came first but when the flrst one died, the other requested that I play Praise God from W hom All Blessings Flow. It wasn’t that I minded playing it, only I didn’t want people to think it was my idea. For the last 21 years that I played (sometimes organ and sometimes piano), we used the two instruments together and we were on a small salary. Sometimes people re­ quested both instruments for funerals of family members or sometimes they only wanted one instrument. Others had friends or relatives who took care of the music. The first wedding I ever remember taking place in our church (First Baptist) was in Dec. 1939, when Mae Caudell and Bill Howard were married. That was the year we had a bad flu epidemic in town. I played for that wedding and had the,flu immediately thereafter, as did all my family. Hardly a family in town escaped. After lhat, we began having weddings at our church pretty often. These are happy occasions and I have two scrapbooks of accounts of weddings I ’ve played for through the years. In T h e M a i l ... Protect Small Towns And Natural Environments To Ihe editor: According to Ihe Chnriotle Business Journal, North Caroliiin regretfully led the nnlion in loss of farms in 2005 - more than 1,000 healthy farms that year were lost to urban sprawl and developers. Agriculture Commissioner Steve Troxler noted that North Carolina has "lost more than 6,000 farms and 300,000 acres of farmland since 2002," All that productive soil- vanished for good. This is simply unacceptable and sinful. Yes, I said it is a sin. Around Ihe world today, hundreds of millions of people reside in ureas dominated by barren wastelands or where arable land is slowly turning to desert. Everyday, people scratch out livings on terrible soil that will likely not produce a renewable source of edible crops in Ihe near future. Millions starve because they simply don't have healthy furmlnnd or adequate care. Yet we appear to wasle lhese God-given resources. North Curolininns should be nppnlled that so much of our envi­ ronmental, cultural, and ugricullurnl heritage is threatened or being destroyed each day. We are witnessing the gradual demise of God’s masterful Creation, yet we seem to do nothing or show concern. God soid for Adam and Eve lo "till and keep” the Gordon, yet we appear to be aimlessly bulldozing and developing it. I hope everyone, regardless of political affiliation, will come to an ecological awareness before it is too lute lo protect our small towns and beautiful natural environment. Beniamin Holmes Mocksville Bond Tax increase Too High; Seeic Alternatives To the editor; Feb 19, the Davie County Board of Commissioners voted unanimously to allow the School Bond package to go to vote in a Special Referendum on "niesday. May 8. Many caring citizens made great efforts to inform the scliool bourd why the motion should have been tabled. The initiative was to bring together groups from across Ihe county lo work out a suitable package lhat would belter sniisfy Ihe entire county, und guarantee a financial solulion. These efforts were unsuccessful. The School Bond package, which includes a 7- cent property lax increase, is set for vole next May 8. Facts do not lie. From a properly evaluation and property tux standpoint, the following example clarifies transactions since 2005 , that affect you personally. Assume a residence in 2004, wilh a tax value of approximately $200,000. The owner of such a properly paid approximately $1,220 in property tax. This property was reevaluated by the county and the value increased approximately $24,000 lo a valuation of J224,000. In 2005, the property taxes increased approximately $146 for a total of $1,366. In 2006, our commissioners approved a 5-cent property tax increase, thus increasing taxes $112 for Ihe same residence for a total of $1,478. That’s an approved real dollar increase of $258 or 21.15 percent increase in three years, and my numbers are conservative. If Ihe $37 million School Bond package is approved, tho lux on this residence will increase by 7 cents or $157 for u total of $1,635 property tax. This will apply to calendar year 2007-08. To add insult lo injury, Davie County will do another réévaluation in 2008. Based on comments made by county officials, our tox rate will not be adjusted down., If this is tho case, the exnmple house vnlued now nt $224,000 will increase in lax value lo approximately $251,000, which increases ils property taxes approximately $197 for a total of approximately $ 1,832. It’s a fact that more tax dollars will be needed to operate the new schools; therefore, wc likely will see another 2 lo 4-cent property tax increase. To continue wilh our example residence, we will assume a 4-cent property tax increase. Property lax for this résidence now valued at $251,000, will increase approximately $101 for a total of approximately $1,933. Over the i««t dott«u Incteasis |wm b« »465 or;.30.7» percent per jciiT./Ib summarize, the exiiinple residence ihot was Raleigh By Julia C. Howard NC House of Representatives The governor addressed a joint session of Ihe House and Senate lost week lo deliver his annual State of thé State Ad­ dress. He talked about the over­ all progress North Carolino has made in recent years and made proposals to Ihe General Assem­ bly. Highlights included budget proposals lo eliminate (or sig­ nificantly reduce) Ihe stale in­ come tax for the working poor and give low- ond moderute-in- como students an opportunity to go to n slate university virtually wilhout costi While few detoils wete pro­ vided, the hovernor staled they wete forthcoming in his budget, due lo be submitted lo the Gen­ eral Assembly within Ihe next few weeks. Overall, as a means lo encourage hard work among Ihe working poor, Ihe governor proposed eliminating the slute income tax for nenriy 600,000 of Ihe state’s low-income people and halving it for another 650,000. Governor Easley also pro­ posed a major expansion of Ihe Leam arid Earn program funded by Ihe General Assembly for Iho past several yeurs, which allows students to earn a two-year as­ sociates degree while attending high school. While the program is available in only about 35 high schools across North Ciu-olina, llie governor proposed making it available to every student within Ihe next two years. The governor also proposed an initiative to offer two-year state tuition grants to low- and moderate-income students; how­ ever, students receiving the grants would be required to work 10 hours per week to help cover some of the costs of their edu­ cation. Combined whh existing studenl-aid programs, Ensley slated that Leam nnd Earn stu­ dents could potehlially receive a bachelor’s degree at a slate uni­ versity debt-free. Other proposals mentioned by the governor to help those in greatest peed included an expan­ sion (by 10,000) of Ihe More at Four prekindergarten program, an extension of Medicaid cov­ erage to foster children altend- . ing college until they turn dge 22, and an expansion of a pre­ scription drug program to cover 45,000 more of the North Caro- linus seniors. This year, the House is charged with formulating the initial version of the budget (based upon Ihe governor’s rec­ ommendations). Once passed by the House, the budget will be sent to the Senate, which will develop a version of the state budget to hs liking. Conference committees of members from both chambers will then be ap­ pointed to resolve the differ­ ences. While this process sounds simple enough, there are months of work ahead for the Legisla­ ture. Ideally, the state budget will be passed prior to the be­ ginning of the next fiscal year, July 1. I’ll keep you updated each week os progress with the budget is made. Below is u sampling of the bills that were filed for consid­ eration this past week. , HB 246 This bill would amend the N.C, Constitution to authorize recall elections of elected constitutional officers, upon petition of at least 25 per­ cent of tho registered voters in tho area covered by Ihe election thut put the person in office. No . recall would be permilled dur­ ing the last six months of a person’s term of office and only one recall election would be al­ lowed within a single term. HB 259 This bill would pro­ hibit smoking in public places and places of employment. However, the bill does provide Ihe following exceplions: n pri- vnte reijjdenco, except wl\en il is vnlued at $200,000 in 2004, paid properly taxes of approximately $1Д20. Wilh .scheduled lax increases ndded, it will be vnlued nt opproximateiy $251,000, and pay property tnxes of npproximalely $1,933 in 2008-09. That is a total increase in lax of approximately $713 per year since 2004, or an increase of 58.4%. The increnses mentioned huve ulrendy inken place or in all likelihood, will be a fact in Ihe near future. Il appears that Ihe citizens of Davie County are powerless, when Ihe board of couniy commissioners selects lo raise property laxos , or keep reevaluntion dollars; but with a bond referendum comes the choice to vote “Yes” or “No.” A vote to accept the May 2007 School Bond Referendum package is a vole for nn immediate 7-cent property tax increase to build a second high school, and to mnke necessnry renovnlions lo Ihe present Davio High School. The majority of Davio Couniy voters have said over and over again, they only want one high school. To back it up, they voted agninsi Ihe last School Bond Referendum in 2003. The bottom line is whether Ihe voting populace of Davie Couniy wants to pay for a second high school for a select group. My understanding is- lhat some Dovie Couniy citizens hove gone on record stating that they will build a private school, if a bond for a second high school is defeated. Our school problem must be addressed, but the present package lacks buy-in from Ihe majority of Davie Couiity, and is factually undesirable from a financial standpoint. We need lo go back lo Ihe drawing bonrd. Select a countywide consortium of all interested groups, civic and business leaders, as well as the school board and county commissioners, who should unite in one voice with a fair an,d equitable plan to move forward with real progress. The sad part about this entire state of affairs is non-compromising purties cause a fift in our small county. Useful revenue will be squandered in a heated,campaign and a special referendum. And worse, no back-up comprehensible solution for our over-crowded unsafe high school has been considered. In order to get from where we are now to where we need to be in the future requires facing facts that calls for a vote of “No” on May 8, defeating a school Bond onceAgain. . -„.„лч.г.. _______________ „ .... ВШ Fount Mocksville Talks Under W ay used for child or adult core ser­ vices; a reloil tobacco shop; a lobncco mnnufncluring or pro­ cessing fncility; a designnted,. smoking room in a lodging os- tnblishmonir n private club; on age-restricted nlcohol soles es­ tablishment; ond n focihly con­ ducting resonrch on smoking, the bill requires owners, mon- ogers, and operators of appli­ cable facilities to post no smok­ ing signs und directs the Stale. Commission on Heailh Services to adopt rules for enforcement. SB 205 This bill honors Ihe life' and memory of former NASCAR Driver and popular sportscasier Benny Parsons, SB 215 This bill acts to re­ duce roadside and other littering nnd encourages recycling by re­ quiring a deposit on beverage containers and requiring re­ demption centers lo accept re­ turned beverage containers and refund Ihe deposits. HB 294 This bill n^nends tho Stale Consiitution to limit Ihe terms a person can serve as Speaker of ihe House of Repre- senlatives or as President Pro Tempore of the Senate to two consecutive. General Assem­ blies. Ifenacled, it must still be approved by the voters via ref­ erendum during the November 2008 general election. SB 229 This bill would make it a Class A felony wilh life im­ prisonment without the possibil­ ity of parole if a person who was the respondent of, and subject to, a domestic violence protective order murders Ihe petitioner who obtained Ihe order, or some other pnrty thut had been designated as 0 person protected by Ihe or­ der. HB 308 This bill prohibits government contracts wilh con­ tractors who employ illegol im­ migrants and requires contrac­ tors to verify nnd certify their employees’ legol status or autho­ rization to work in the U.S. H B 310 This bill acts lo clarify Ihul lowfully possessed fireiu-ms, ammunition,or ammu­ nition components may not be confiscated or seized during a declared state of emergency (in­ cluding during riots and civil disorders). SB 259 This bill directs the Commission of Health Services to adopi rules requiring estab­ lishments that serve food and other buffel-style service or self- service to post a sign encourag­ ing customers to wash their hands. SB 290 This bill acts to de­ clare a vehicle as contraband and subject to seizure and forfeiture if it is used to feloniously fiee or feloniously attempt lo elude a police officer in the lawful dis­ charge of Ihe officer’s.duties. The bill would be effective for offenses committed on or nfter Dec. 1. If you have any questions or would like additional informa­ tion on any of Ihe above bills or Ihe Governor’s State of the Stale Address, contact my office. Legislative Office: 919-733- 5904; Mocksville Office; 751- 8567; E-inail:>/io/i@Hcfcg.iie/. Locally Grown, HydroponiciTomatoes Wfe now have; Large Slicing Tomatoes, and Grape Tomaloes D e w D ro p F a r iii i 302 Foster Road, Mocksville (TaMcr Kd, UJthlofTRiilgcHii. in Wcblcni Davie County) Call For Directions (336)492-5263 Open Thurs. & Fhj. Noon-5pm and Sat. 8 am-noon .................................... *............................. Come Tiute The Difference! 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 Alex Abbott and Ellen Tutterow stand alone at the spell- School spelling winners taking part in the county bee, from left: front - Nick Sinopolis, Ellen Tutterow, Christina ing bee. - Photos by Robin Snow Grannaman, Rachel Chester; row 2 - Evan Dowell, Kara Rice; back-Alex Abbott arid Erin Deadmon. Spelling . Continued From Page 1 book participiints use (o hone (lieir knowledge of words. "I am extremely excited, but I wasn’t very nervous, just excited. O f course, I felt confident because of nil the hours I had studied." Tutterow, who placcd fourth in last year’s Bee, said she was planning to study “even harder” to prepare for the next competition. W hen asked what she planned to do with the money, once the bond matured, Tutterow said, “I think I might put some into a Jacuzzi and the rest into cliarity.” Dr. Danny Cartner served as caller for the Bee, and Kristine Kokoski and Elizabeth Bustle were judges. Participants were: Rncliel Chester, Cooleemee Elementary, 4th grade, daughter of Daniel and Shanon Cliester, teacher is Stacie Tatum; Kara Rice, Cornatzer Elementary, 4th grade, daughter of Garth and Michelle Bishop and Jason Rice and Heather M iller, teacher is Karen Daye; Nick Sinopoli, Mocksville Elementary, 4th grade, son of Tony and Holly Sinopoli, teacher is Melanie Nance; Ellen Tutterow, Pinebrook Elementary, 5th grade, daughter of M indy Williams and Kirk Tutterow, teacher is Roxanne Dalton; Evan Dowell, Shady Drove Elementary, 5th grade, son of M ichael and Lesa Dow ell, teacher is Eva Ale; Christina Grannaman, William R. Davie Elementary, 4th grade, daughter of Tim and Meloney Grannaman, teacher is Christa Groce; Alex Abbott, North Davie Middle, 6th grade, son of Angela Terpenriing and Chuck Abbott, teacher is Kathy Courtemanche; and Erin Deadm on, South Davie Middle, 8th grade, daughter of David andXaren Deadmon, teacher is Jifl Gaither. Discussing the rules, from left: Dr. Danny Cartner, Dr. Regina Graham, Kristine Kokoski, Elizabeth Bustle Linda Dorsett. The crowd congratulates Ellen Tutterow on her win. South Davie Principal Dr. Danny Cartner calls out the words for the school spelling champions. Early... Continued From Page 1 preparation for the unit Including the extension of water, sewer and electrical •service, technology infrastructure and other site costs. Salaries of the principal and three teachers will be paid by state money. Jinda Haynes has been chosen as the principal of the new school ond will assume tliose duties March I. Linda Burke, who works W restlers. Continued From Page 1 male wrestlers were told not to remove their clothing while Aerielle was there, according to the complaint. On Feb, 5,Mcllwainbumped Aerielle in the hallway at Davie High and turned as if he was going to apologize, but when he ,saw it was her he bumped her again, tiie lawsuit claims. M cllwain is being repre­ sented by Mocksviiie attorney Rob Raisbeck who said his firm has always taken the stand "you try a case in the courtroom." Raisbcck agreed to tell the nature of the action. with the community college, will serve as the Eariy College liaison, and Cindy' Schroder, a retired deputy superintendent for Randolph County schools and a Davie native, w ill serve as coach, working to make sure new school guidelines are implemented and assisting with technical advice. The principles of the North Carolina New Schools Project will serve as the foundation for DC ECH S, and Include curriculum, an emphasis on tlie relationship between student and teacher, with the teachers and staff serving as teacher and counselor, and relevance of the Curriculum to meet the personal and career needs of the students. The student body will be made up of students from North and South Davie middle schools, said Lane. Information sessions have been held at both schools, and Haynes said there s.eemed to be much interest in the program, bccause more applications than there are openings have been "Let me be very clear; no criminal charges have been filed against Mr. M cllw ain." Raisbeck said that if the Freeman's are successful in proving their case what they’ll seek is a permanent no contact order. Raisbeck said a temporary reslrainipg order in ex parte has already been entered against his client. This happens when the order is entered without the other side being present for cross ex­ amination. "Whenever a tempo­ rary order is entered a hearing must be held within 10 days," ac­ cording to Raisbeck. That ex parte order was put into effect Feb. 12; that same day the hear­ ing on the matter was scheduled for Feb. 19. Raisbeck said that he and his client were in court last Monday for the hearing and asked the matter be set for trial. More than 10 people have been subpoenaed by Raisbeck to testify as witnesses. Raisbeck said that it was his understanding at the time of the hearing the Freemans had no le­ gal representation, but later con­ tacted Mocksville lawyer Mark Culler. Culler said he was "not in a position to confirm or deny any­ thing." given out. Once those applications are completed and submitted, a selection committee made up of teachers, guidance counselors, Haynes, Schroder, and others will narrow down the field of applicants. Potential candidates and their parents will then be interviewed, The selectiori process will be concluded by April 13, and selected students and their parents will be notified the week of April 16-20. The selection process, said Lane, is needed to ensure chosen candidates are the best fit for the new school. . "There will be all types of students in the school, but the one thing they will all have in common is that they all will have the capability to perform nt the college level. The first day they enter tjiat campus they are considered a college student. Students who don’t feel challenged in a regular school setting will flourish in this type of environment.” Lane said while he does not expect that any of the students will ever leave, if they choose to do so, they will be able to reenter the regular high school. Haynes said it is important to realize the students chosen for the program come from all learning levels. “Our population should be similar to or mirror the population of Davie High School. So, if they have a certain percentage of AIG students, then we’ll have the same percentage. W e’ll have A students, B students, and C students, and in some cases, we may simply be dealing with students who haven’t met their potential,” she said. According to the school system’s website, the ideal student candidate would be looking for a different learning environment, be motivated to work hard, would benefit from additional academic and emotional support and probably be the first in their family to graduate from college. Students will have four to five yews to move through the program and will finish with an associate’s degree or two years of college credits that may be used to transfer to any college in the UNC system. Lane said some of the credits may also align with private schools. "This-takes a lot of the pressure off, because it is very frustrating to get admitted to college today,” he said. "The neat part is when you enter as a two-year student, you are entering as a transfer student, and the criteria for admittance is very different from those who are applying as freshman.” Students hoping to finish in four years will have to take extra classes, as in summer school, or complete independent studies. The program, Lane said, is designed to be completed in five years, but can be done in four. The mobile unit, which will be located to the right of the community college, will house students for the first year they are there. During that year, students will take the typical core classes. Lane said, and in their second year, they will transition to college classrooms, with classes held Monday through Thursday. The school will operate on the community college’s calendar, and lunches and transportation will be provided, as will textbooks for at least the first year. Students will not be able to participate in any sports or extracurricular activities at Davie High, but may participate in activities available to community college students, or they may organize their own. Lane said this approach to learning is designed to help ensure student success in an alternative environment. “This is not a one-size-fits- all scenario. Each student’s plan will be mapped out for his or her own career goals. This is just another way to try to reach out to students to ensure graduation DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - 5 The following cases were heard in Davie District Court on Feb. 22. Presiding; Judge James M. Honeycutt. Prosecuting: Ina Stanton and WendyTerry, Assis­ tant DAs. - Israel Janfies Angeil, DWI, sentenced to 12 months in prison, suspended 24 months, $400, cost, seven days in jail, surrender license, not to operate a mptor vehicle until licensed by DMV, substance abuse assess­ ment/treatment; unsafe passing on yellow line, speeding 80 in a 55, following too closely, dis­ missed per plea. - Whitney Morgan Bokeno, speeding 88 in a 55, reduced to 64 ina 55,$10,cost. - Justin Clanto Bracken, re­ sisting a public officer, sen­ tenced, to 10 days in jail, sus­ pended 12 months, cost; failure to report accident, dismissed per plea. - Jenaya Necell Brown, speeding 89 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $25, cost. - Paul Anthony Cable, DWI, sentenced to 60 days in jail, sus­ pended 24 months, $100, cost, surrender license, not to operate ' a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV, substance abuse assess­ ment/treatment, not to operate a motor vehicle 30 days in lieu of community service; no operators license, failure to wear drivers seat belt, expired registration card/tag, expired/no inspection sticker, possession of open con­ tainer/consuming alcohol in pas­ senger area, possession/display of altered/fictitious/revoked drivers license, speeding 62 in a 45, expired registration card/tag, dismissed per pie«. - Eric Scott Campbell, reck­ less driving to endanger, reduced to improper equipment, $100, cost. - Pedro Outierrez Cano, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $10, cost. - Nichola Jos Cardamone, DW I, sentenced to 60 days in jail, suspended 24 months, $100, cost, surrender license, not to operote a motor vehicle until li­ censed by DM V, substance abuse assessment/treatment, 24 hours community service; fail­ ure to wear drivers seat belt, driving left of center, dismissed per plea. - Thomas James Carter, driv­ ing with license revoked, sen­ tenced to 90 days in jail, sus­ pended 18 months, not to oper­ ate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV, $310 attorney fees; failure to redtice speed, dis­ missed per civil settlement; driv­ ing/allowing motor vehicle no registration, dismissed, - Eugenio Martin Castro, DW I, sentenced to 17 months in jail, suspended 24 months, $700, cost, surrender license, not to ■operate o motor vehicle until li­ censed by DM V, substance abuse assessment/treatment, 30 days in jail; driving with license revoked, open container after consuming alcohol first, dis­ missed per plea. - Duncan Eric Clement, re­ sisting a public officer, sen­ tenced to 45 days in jail, sus­ pended 12 months, cost, $245 attorney fees. - Carter McCullo Daniel, pos­ session of drug paraphemaiia, dismissed per compliance, evi­ dence ordered destroyed. - Joshua Frnnkl Damell, fiee- ing/elude arrest with motor ve­ hicle, reduced'to improper equipment, $50, cost. - Ttddy Ray Doby, DWI, sen­ tenced to 60 days in jail, sus­ pended 24 months, $100, cost, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV, substance abuse assess­ ment/treatment, 24 hours com­ munity service; failure to notify DMV of address change, failure to wear drivers seat belt,expked/ no inspection sticker, dismissed per plea. - Peter Washington Dowtin, reckless driving to endanger, re­ duced to improper equipment, $100, cost. - Tracy Lee Easter Jr., speed­ ing 89 in a 70, reduced to im­ proper equipment, $100, cost. - Hugh John Finn, resisting a public officer, sentenced to 10 days in jail, suspended 12 months, cost. - Darin Mark Folk, speeding 87 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - Victoria Shada Harris, driv­ ing with license revoked, re­ duced to failure to notify DMV of address change, sentenced to 10 days in jail, suspended 12 months, cost; possession/display of altered/fictitious/revoked drivers license, failure to secure passenger under 16, dismissed per plea. - Mandy Sue Hawotte, simple worthless check, sentenced to 30 days in ja il, suspended 24, months, cost, not to possess any illegal drugs, submit to random drug tests, $96.44 restitution; simple worthless check, sen­ tenced to 30 days at expiration of previous sentence, suspended 24 months, cost, not to possess any illegal drugs, submit to ran­ dom drug tests, $342.50 attorney fees,$867.67 restitution; simple worthless checks (7 counts) dis­ missed per plea. - Adrian Flore? Locza, DWI, sentenced'to 12 months In jail, suspended 24 months, $500, cost, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until li­ censed by DM V, substance abuse assessment/treatment (credit), seven days in jail; no operators license, open container after consuming alcohol, dis­ missed per plea. - James Vincent Mannlno, DW I, sentenced to 60 days in jail, suspended 24 months, $100, cost, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until li­ censed by DM V, substance abuse assessment/treatment, 24 hours community service; pos­ session of open container/con­ suming alcohol in passenger area, dismissed per plea. - Joshua Eddi Mays, expired registration card/tag, dismissed per plea; simple possession of schedule V I controlled sub­ stance, sentenced to 10 days in jail, suspended 12 months, $25, cost, evidence ordered de­ stroyed. - James Brodaric Miller, driv­ ing with license revoked, sen­ tenced to 45 days in jail, sus­ pended 18 months, not to oper­ ate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV; fleeing/elude arrest with motor vehicle, dismissed per plea. - Julie Mynatt, simple worth­ less check, dismissed per civil . settlement. - Melissa S. Phillips, simple worthless check, dismissed per civil settlement. - Billy Ray Ratledge, simple worthless checks, dismissed per civil settlements. - Kevin Louis Robertson, DW I, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended 12 months, $50, cost, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until li­ censed by DM V, substance abuse assessment/treatment, $115 attorney fees; failure to wear drivers seat belt, driving with license revoked, unsafe movement, dismissed per plea. - Antonio Quiteño Ruiz, driv­ ing with license revoked, prayer • for judgement continued on cost; possession/display of altered/ fictitious/revoked drivers li­ cense, fictitious/concealed/re­ voked registration card/tag, fail­ ure to wear drivers seatbelt, ex­ pired inspection sticker, dis­ missed per plea. - Kristin Russo-Rivera, un­ lawfully passing emergency ve­ hicle, prayer for judgement con­ tinued on cost. - Brodley Dean Sheets, speeding 54 in a 35, failure to wear drivers seat belt, operating vehicle with no insurance, dis­ missed per plea; driving with li­ cense revoked, sentenced to three days in jail, credit for time served; simple worthless checks, sentenced to 60 days in jail at ex­ piration of previous sentence, suspended 24 months, cost, $245 attorney fees, $730 restitution. - Timothy Farr Shinnult, speeding 88 in о 70, reduccd to improper equipment, $ 100, cost. - Demetrius Chazr Smith, possession of drug parapherna­ lia, dismissed per compliance, evidence ordered destroyed. - Dustin Owen Smith,posses­ sion of fortified wine/liquor/ mixed beverage under 21, dis­ missed. - Benjamin Pre Stockner, speeding 83 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $10, cost; failure to wear drivers seat belt, dismissed per plea. - Bobby Ray Tompkins Jr., reckless driving to endanger, hit/ run leave scene property dam­ age, dismissed per plea; DW I, Sentenced to 90 days in jail, sus­ pended 24 months, $150, cost, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV, substance abuse assess­ ment/treatment, not to operate a motor vehicle 60 days in lieu of community service, - Mary Florence Transou, simple worthless check's, dis- missed per civil settlements. - Jill Trivette, simple worth- ~ less checks, dismissed per civil ?! settlements. - Timothy Fulton Tuttle, " DWI, sentenced to 12 months in •'] prison, suspended 24 months, $500, cost, seven days in jail, ^ surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by ; DMV, substance abuse assess- • ment/treatment; reckless driving to endanger, open container af- ,, ter consumipg alcohol, dis- missed per plea. - Celal Usiu, speeding 86 in ' a 70, reduced to improper equip­ ment, $50, cost. - Consepcion San Vargas, failure to report accident, reck­ less driving to endanger, dis­ missed per civil settlement; no operators license, sentenced to 30 days in jail, suspended 12 months, $25, cost. - Steven Vargas, speeding 90 in a 70, prayer for judgement continued on cost. - Samuel Villatoro, misde­ meanor probation violation out of county, parole terminated, - Randolph Wilds Jr., driving with license revoked, sentenced ' to 45 days in jail, suspended 12 " months, $50, cost. - Shana Adamy, speeding 83 ' in a 70, reduced to improper ‘ equipment, cost. Failed To Appear; - Frankie Dale Bolen Jr., driv­ ing with license revoked, regis- ' tration plate improperly at- - tached. - Hermilo Urquiza, speeding ■; 85 in a 70, driving with license ,, revoked. - Jennifer W hite, simple worthless check. ' * Note; Robert Lee Benson listed In last week's district court n Is not Robert (Robin) F. Benson , of Lakeview Road, Mocksville. , :\ ' , The following cases were disposed of in the Jan. 19 session of Davie Administrotive Court. Presiding: 'Magistrate E,S. Brock well. Prosecuting: Wendy J. Terry, assistant DA. - Lance A . Ashley,’ speeding 90 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $15, cost. - Casey Steven Bailey, . expired registration, dismissed. - 'Shannon Nicole Banks, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Tammy Lankford Barron, expired/no inspection, driving left of center, exceeding posted speed, unsafe tires, dismissed. - Andrew Bellenkes, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Abasita V, Benitez, driving left of center, dismissed. - Michael Travis Butz, speeding 75 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $15, cost. - Bianca Christin Byrne, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $75, cost; license not in possession, dismissed. - Kenneth John Campbell, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to . improper equipment, $25, cost. - Oscar Fuente Carrasco, expired registration, dismissed, - Anna W, Childress, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; no operator’s license, dismissed. - Angela Brigham Church, speeding 53 in a 35, reduccd to 44 in a 35, $15, cost, - Russell Scott Corpin, failure to wear seat belt, $25, cost; no license, dismissed. - Jason Miles Cortright, speeding 64 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; expired/no inspection, dismissed, - Harvey Nelson Cowden, expired registration, dismissed, - Dana Grey Crater, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Hayley Rene Cullen, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Lauren Faith Cuny, expired registration, expired/no inspection, dismissed. - Anthony T. Dalton, speeding 71 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $15, cost; license not in possession,reckless driving to endanger, dismissed; failure to wear seat belt, $25, cost. - Aiyanna Shyte D oulin, speeding 59 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Jennifer Nicole Durham, expired registration, expired/no license, dismissed. - Billy Wayne Fender, unsafe movement, dismissed. - Eric Brandon Fish, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; driving while license revoked, possession/display of altered/ fictitious/revoked driver’s license, dismissed. - Sara Fonseca, child not in rear seat, $25, cost. • - Angela Y. Fowler, speeding 51 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - Jimmy Lee Freeman Jr., speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Joshua Paul Godbey, speeding 54 in a 35, reduced to 44 in a 35, $15, cost. - Gladys E. Gonzalez, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Amanda Rose Grant, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, - Biancn Nicole Grant, driving left of center, dismissed, - Adam Weston Greemann, failure to reduce speed, dismissed, - Melissa L. Hancock, speeding 60 in a 35, reduced to 44 in a 35, $15, cost. - Sheryl C. Harper, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost, - Heather Dawn Harris, fictitious/canceled/revoked registration, driving/allowing vehicle to be driven with no registration, dismissed. - Michael Anthony Hart, speeding 80 in a 65, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Joseph Tyrone Hauner, speeding 92'in a 70, reduced to 79ina7d,$15,cost. - Arlene Stanley Heiser, driving wrong way on dual lane, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Richard G. Henderson, speeding 87 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Reina J. Hendren, expired registration, dismissed. - Jeremy Jose Hennessey, expired registration, dismissed; failure to stop for steady red light, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Jamie Lauren Hicks, speeding 88 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $100, cost. - Justin Keith Hoose, speeding 72 in a 55, rcduced to improper equipment, $75, cost; failure to notify DMV of address chiinge, expired/no inspection, dismissed, - Eric Clinton Howell, unsafe movement, dismissed. - Allen Charles Hubbard, speeding 75 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Michael Lawton Johnson, expired registration, dismissed. - Susan Whitehead Jones, unsafe movement, dismissed, - Caroline E. Kassouf, speeding 72 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $56, cost; unsafe tires, dismissed. - Willie Albert Langley, no license, dismissed. - Roger Kim Laudy, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to improper W EW ILLOET YOUR HOME FINANCED • PurchaieorRtdnance PayOltDtbtaGetCMhBack •100%Purch>MtNoPMI Free Cradlt Approval • Oood Crsdlt/Bad Credit/No Credit «Double WIda Loans Beet InlensI ftite$ AvillabM F a n i f t s !(ЗЗЯ) 7740000 on (aOO) 626<M7 equipment, $25, cost. - Jessica Renee Lindoy, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - George Frank Little Jr., failure to stop for steady red light, dismissed. - Matthew G. Macdonald, speeding 85 ii) a 70, reduced lo improper equipment, $25, cost. .. - Justin Rafael Mack, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Teresa V. M cClendon, speeding 60 In a 45, dismis.sed. - January Dawn McClure, speeding 84 in a 70, rcduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Benji Eugene McDaniel, expired/no inspection, driving wrong way on dual lane, dismissed, - Mark Franklin McManus, unsafe movement, dismissed. -. Ellen L, Miller, failure to reduce speed, dismissed. - Ira O ’Neil Moore, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Constance M . Morris, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, - Phyllis C, Myers, unsafe movement, dismissed, - Clarence Elwood Norman, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, fine, cost, - Steven Lee Oler, speeding 61 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost; driving left of center, dismissed. - Shiriey Sine Pate, expired/ no inspection, operating vehicle with no insurance, dismissed, - Phillip Lynn Peck, operating vehicle with no I GENE’S AUTO PARTS We Make Hydraulic Hoses & Mix Auto Paint 766-9148 3612 Clemmons Road Clemmons insurance, fictitiou.s/canceled/ revoked registration, dismissed, - Zachary C. Pence, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced lo improper equipment, $25, cost. - Amber Leigh Prichard, speeding 90 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - M ariluz Quintanilla, expired registration, failure to secure passenger under age 16, dismissed. - Matthew D. Rhoades, speeding 50 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Christopher S. Rhymer, speeding 67 in a 55, reduccd to improper equipment, $25, cost; expired/no inspection, dismissed. ; - Amy Barker Ring, expired . registration,noregistratloncard, - dismissed. i - Mark Edward Robertson, " speeding 86 in ii 70, reduced to ;• Improper equipment, $25, cost. . - Gustavo Antonio Rodas, ^ expired registration, dismissed. - Elaine Louise Rodgers, ■' speeding 58 in a 45, reduced to Please See Court - Page 11 > arolina Small Engine B u y quality products backed by quality factory authorizied service Service before and after the saie that you won't find at the large retailers. sMnriaiiiin P o w e r P ro d u c t s [ B m ^ s a T R A W b N l T ille r s ^ B lo w e r s T r im m e r s G e n e r a to r s C h a in S a w s L o g S p lit t e r s P o w e r W a s h e r s L a w n M o w e r s The best v\farranties on com m ercial quality, long-lasting outdoor povi/er equipm ent 336.998.7755 1034 Fork Bixby Road, Advance ,1 ! i),' i; ñ ' ^ 6. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 P u b l i c R e c o r d s F ir e s Davic Coviniy fite depart- ■ mems responded to the follow­ ing colls: Feb. 20: Smith Grove. 4:09 p jn.. Suntmst Bank, brush fire; Jerusalem, Cooleemee, 5:38 p.m.,U.S.601 SouUi, fire alarm. Feb. 22i Smith Grove, Farm­ ington, Advance, 6:43 a.m., Redlatid Road, automobile acci­ dent; Mocksviile, Fork, 8:19 a.m., Lioj\hatt Drive, autoiuo- bile accident; Jerusalem,Cool­ eemee, 11:05 a.m., US 601 S., structure.fire; Comatzer-Dulin, Advance, 12:21 p.m., Leather- wood Trail, woods fire; Farm­ ington, William R. Davie, 1:24, pjn., Cornwallis Drive, woods fire; Center, Mocksviile. 1:38 p.m., Davie Academy Road, woods fire. Feb. 24: Fork, 10:28 a.m., Peter Hairston Road, fire alarm. Feb. 25; Smith Grove, 10:18 a.m., 1-40 West, automobile ac­ cident; County Line, Center, 10:21 a.m., 1-40 E., automobile accident; Center, ll:53a.m.,US 64 W ., autoniobile accident;' Smith Grove, Farmington, 1:38 p.m., 1-40 East, automobile ac­ cident. S h e r if f ’s D e p a r t m e n t The following incidents were reported to the Davie County Sheriff’s Department. - On Feb. 19 a brcak-in was reported ot a home on Aubrey Merrell Road, Mocksvillo. , - A report of obtaining prop­ erty by false pretenses was re­ ceived from n business on NC 901, Harmony on Feb. 20. - On Feb; 20 illegal dumping was reported at on Cherry Hill Road, Mocksvlile. - Larceny was reported at a homo on NC 801 South, Mocks­ viile on Feb. 21. - On Feb. 21 a breok-in wos reported at a home on NC 801 South, Mocksviile. . . - A brcak-in was reported at a home on Whipporwill Roa(|, i iMocksvilleonFeb, 21. ' ‘ ' - On Feb. 21 the larceny of property was reported nt a home on Farmington Road, Mocks­ villc. - Larceny was reported at a business on US 601 South, Mocksviile on Feb. 21. - On Feb. 21 a brcak-in was reported at a garage on NC 801 South, Advance. - A break-in was reported at a garage on NC 801 South, Mocksviile on Feb, 22. - On Feb. 22 a break-in vias reported at a business on US 64 Bast, Mocksvillc. - A larceny was reporteil al a home on Hartley Road, Mocks­ viile on Feb. 22. ' - On Feb. 22 a break-in was reported at a home on Meadow Creek Court, Mocksvillc. - A domestic assault was re­ ported on Godbey Acres Lane, Mocksviile on Feb. 22. - On Feb. 23 cyberstalking was reported at North Davie Middle School, Mocksvillc. - An assault was reported at a home on Junction Road, Mocksviile on Feb. 23. - On Feb. 24 harassing phone colls were reported at a home on Casa Bella Drive. Advance. - The unauthorized use of a ASHE! $ 5 0 0 hTouchless ore ^ Brush WMi I M O C K S V IL L E С A u t o P M d e , C a r W a s h N. Yadklnvllle Rd. ( г Mocksvlile I (across/rmLowea Home vehicle was reported on Stone- wood Road, Mocksviile Feb. 24. - On Feb. 24 trespassing was reported at a home on Jerusalem Avenue, Cooleemee. - Road rage was reported on Baltimore Road, Advance on Feb. 24. - On Feb. 24 an assault was reported at a home on Center Circle, Mocksviile. - The larceny of gas was re­ ported at a convenience store on NC 801N., Advance on Feb. 24. - On Feb. 25 damage to prop­ erty was reported on 1-40 West, Mocksviile. - Damage to property was reported at a home on Milling Road,Mocksviile on Feb. 25. - On Feb. 25 damage to prop­ erty was reported at a home on Wall Street, Mocksviile. - The unauthorized use of a vehicle was reported on Cable Lane, Mocksvillc on Feb. 25, A r r e s ts The Davie Sheriffs Depart- mcntmade the following arrests: - Johnny Matthew Jones, 45,_ of413 Will BooneRoad,Mocks- ‘ ville, arrested Feb. 20 for assault onafemale.Trial date: March 1. - Joseph Scott Foster, 25, of 668 Pineville Rond, Mocksviile wos arrested Feb. 21 for assault onafemalc.Trial dale; April 19. - Jamey Dewayne Potts, 29, of Lexington was arrested Feb. 21 for breaking, entering, and larceny afterbreoking and enter­ ing. Trial date:, March 8. . - Caroline Elizabetl) Carter, -16, of Woodleaf was arrested Feb. 21 for possession of drug paraphomallaand possession of marijuana up to half ounce.Trial date: March 22. - Jacob Ryan Poindexter, 19, of Yadkinville was arrested Feb. 21 for second degree trespass­ ing. Trial dote: March 22. - Tina Anne Leonard, 40, of 161 Jarvis Road, Advance was arrested Feb; 21 for simple as­ sault. Trial dole; March 15. - Anthony Dewayne Chunn, 35, of 585 Boxwood Church Road, Mocksvillc was arrested Feb, 21 for failure to appear. Trial date; March 15. - Shnn Renee Manning ,30 ,of Winston-Salem was arrested Feb. 21 on an order for arrest. Trial dale; March 15. -Timothy BemardEvans.37, of 4665 U.S. 158, Advonce wos arrested Feb. 21 for assault 011 a female. Trial dote: Morch 8. - Freddie W, Nichols, 33, of 308 Cono Rond,Mocksville was arrested Feb, 21 for failure lo appear. Trial date; March 13 in Yadkin County. - Dennis Charles Gale, 4 1, of 241 Willow Creek Lane,Mocks­ villc was arrested Feb. 22 for possession of stolen goods/prop­ erty. Trial date: March 8. - Christy Lynn Teague, 33, of 340 Dutchman Road, Mocksviile was arrested Feb, 22 for failure lo appear. Trial dale: March 22. - William Richard Sheppard, 17, of 143 Park View Lone, Ad­ vance was arrested Feb. 22 for simple assault. Trial date: April 12. - Misty Dawn Griffin, 34, of 452 Howardlown Circle, Ad­ vance was arrested Feb. 22 for domestic assault. Trial date; MwchS, - Donnie Gaston Allen Jr., 45, of 452 Howardlown Circle, Advance was arrested Feb. 22 for assault on a female. Trial dole; Morch 8. - Ernest Gray Mayfield Jr., 20, of 159 Etchison St., Mocks­ viile was arrested Feb. 23 for possession of marijuana. Trial date; March 15. - Robert Lee Benson, 18, of 123 Manchester Lane, Mocks- ,ville, cited Feb. 23 for simple possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. Trial dale; March 1. - Tammy Oliver Self, 41, of 123 Self Lane, Cooleemee, ar­ rested Feb. 23 for violation of release order. Trial date; March 8. - Shannon Michael Funder­ burk, 37,of 246 Davie St.,Cool- eemee was arrested Feb. 25 for unauthorized use of a mo'tor ve­ hicle and communicating threats. Trial date: March 29. - Donnie Lee Beaver, 23, of 311 Nolley Road, Mocksviile wos orrested Feb. 25 for assault onafemale.TrioIdale;April 19. - Monica Ellnine Randall ,18, of302 West Church St., Mocks­ viile, arrested Feb. 25 for simple assault. Trial dale: April 19. H ig h w a y P a tr o l The following traffic wrecks in Davie County were listed by the N.C. Highway Patrol. • A Harmony man was charged with failure to reduce speed after the vehicle he was driving hit another Feb. 22 at 3:30 p.m. Caleb Dale Pearce was driv­ ing a 1999 Chevrolet exiting off 1-40 West behind 0 2004 Ford driven by Brenda Sue LsenhoUr of Statesville. Isenhour had slopped her vehicle for a slop- light at the 1-40 and NC 801. Pearce failed to reduce the speed of his vehicle and it struck Isenhour's, reported Trooper A J. Farmer. • A Mocksviile man was charged with failure to yield af­ ter the vehicle he was driving hit another Feb. 22 ot 8:20 o.m. Richard Lee VanTuyl was driving a 1996 Pontiac east on Will Boone Road and was mak­ ing 0 left, turn onto Lionheart Drive. Leon Willie Jones of Mocksviile was driving his 2000 Ford west on Will Boone Drive. VanTüyl failed to yield his ve­ hicle to Jones and the two col­ lided, reported Trooper M.T. Dalton • A Mocksvillc woman wos charged with failure to reduce speed after,the vehicle she was driving hit another Feb. 23 at 3:35 p.m. Eliazar Gomez Chevez was driving her 1995 Honda north on NC 801 behind a 2004 Hondo dHven by ]«nVlifer ^.Uddreth, ' Briltlngliam of Winstpn-SiUem., Brittingham had slowed her ve­ hicle due to traffic. Chevez failed lo slow her vehicle in time and it struck Brittingham's, re­ ported Trooper A J. Farmer. • f<o chargi^s were filed after an accident on Feb. 23 af 12:40 p.m. Sidney Brian Warner Jr. of Mocksviile was driving a 1996 Ford south on Redland Road behind several Vehicles, Warner stated the vehicles ahead of him slowed down and he failed to slow in time, Warner's Vehicle ran off the rood lo Ihe right and struck a ditch and a tree, reported Trooper A J. Farmer. • A Greensboro woman was charged with DW I and reckless driving after the vehicle she was driving hit another Feb. 24 at 5:15 a.m. Alesia Devonne Lamb was driving her 2003 Toyota west on 1-40 in the left lone. James Walter Hutchins of Clemmons was driving a 2005 GMC west on 1-40 in the right lane. Lamb lost control of her véhicle, crossed the centerline, and struck Hutchin's vehicle, re­ ported Trooper J.M, Jackson, • A Mocksviile man was charged with left of center after the vehicle he was driving hit another Feb, 24 at 12:55 p.m, Charles Lee Hoyes wos driv­ ing his 1984 Ford pick-up north on Hobson Drive oround 0 shorp curve. Katie Amonda Tucker of Mocksviile was driving a 1997 Honda south on Hobson Drive in the same curve. Hayes crossed the center line and struck Tucker's vchicle, reported Trooper J.M, Jackson, • No charges were filed after an accident on F^b. 25 ot 1:35 p,m, Roy Brodford Neilson of Morgonton wos driving his 2005 Chevrolet east on 1-40, Neilson lost control of the vehicle due to heavy rain, ran off the road to the right, and struck a group of trees, reported Trooper A,J, Farmer, • A Block Mountoin womon was charged with failure to re­ duce speed after the vehicle she was driving hit another Feb. 25 al 1:30 p,m. Lauren Rachel Childs was driving a 1999 Honda east on I- 40 in the left lane. Edith Gaither Dobbins of Harmony was driv­ ing her 2001 Mazda east on I- 40 in the right lane. Child's merged into the right lane, failed lo reduce speed, and struck Dob­ bins' vehicle, reported Trooper A J. Farmer. L a n d T r a n s fe r s The following land transfers were listed with the Davie Reg­ ister of Deeds, listed by parties involved, acreage, township, and deed stamps purchased. With $2 representing $1,000. - The Burnfam Limited Part­ nership to Cambridge Isenhour Homes, 1 lot, Shady Grove, $96. - Mae C. Troutman and Melvin Troutman to Mariam Overcash Wright, 69.97 acrcs, Calahain, $1,000. - Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to 1st Choice Housing, 1 Iot,Calnhaln. - Patricia Lynn Massey to Charles Bryant and Christina Bryant, 1 lot, Mocksviile, $232. - Kenneth N. Lard and Kerry B. Lard to Bryan L. Tucker ond AngeloR.Tucker,llot,$l,050. - Jackie H. Hall, trustee for Candy H. Groce, Patrick C. Hartley and Jackie H. Hall lo Lisa W. Dillard, 1 lot, $170. - Michael B. Fivecoat and Emma L. Fivecoat to Samantha Peacock and Joseph Hamilton, 2 lots, Jerusalem, $60. - Larry W. Shoaf to Robert Pearson Thompson, 15 acres, Jerusalem, $150. - Southington Homes to Frankie M. Keaton 111 and Jes­ sica E. Keaton, 1 lot. Mocks- ' ville, $350. - Terry Dedmon and Sheron C. Dedmon to Ricky Homillon, 1 tract, Jerusalem,$146. ^ - Harrison Benge, R:av Benge and Kathy SíWngef*^ Shelby B. Bradford and as ex­ ecutrix- of estate of Lelia Melvina Benge, Frances B. Cartner and Dennis Cartner, Catherine B. Merritt and Tho­ mas Merritt, Lena Benge, Calvin D . Spillm an, James M . Spillman,Tereso S. Gentry, Rob­ ert S. Splllmon and os executor of estote of Betty B. Spillman, Donald Glen Spillm an and Kathy S, Spillman, Randy S, Benge to Randy S, Benge ond Deborah K, Collins, 1.35 acres. Shady Grove, $64. - W illiam P. Harrison to Patricia B. Hayes, 3 parcels, Farmington. - The Ryland Group to Mark DeArmas and Emily DeArmas, 1 lot, Formlngton, $484. - Philip A. Gloss, substitute trustee to US Bonk Nationol As­ sociation, 1 lot,Colaholn,$175, - Zack Rothrock Builders lo Corol Elizobeth Burns ond Bor- bara Anne Lettiere, 1 lot, Farm­ ington, $1,049. - David A. James aiid Elaine G. James to Norman Douglas James, 13.31 acres, $110. - R. Nelson Jones and Jane s. Jones lo Gerold P. Cox, 2 tracts, Mocksviile, $118.' 7 Robin Davis and Amy Dovis lo Morle B. Roth, 1 lot, Mocksviile, $325. - Mottomy Homes to Kevin S. Crawford Sr. ond Deonna Hardy, I lot,Farmington,$470. - Amanda Angeline Mullís to Terry Gilbert and Junko Gilbert, 1 lot. Shady Grove, $94. - Richard C. Lilly and Bar­ bara G. Lilly to Vickie F. Hildebron, 6.13 acres, Clarksville, $252. - Ruby Jeon Comolzer, Linda Ann Cornatzer ond Toby A. Cornatzer, John Thomas Gobble ond Morgie M . Gobble, ond Juonito Jo Ring and G. Rayvon Ring to Linda Ann Cornatzer and Toby A, Cornatzer, and Juanita Jo Ring and G. Rayvon Ring, 12.7 acres. - Mark Lee Dovis to Jomes Inmon, 1 lot, Mocksviile, $324. - Marcus R. Dlx ond Teresa B, Dix to Lon Moyer and Stacy Moyer, 1 tract, Clorksville, $731, - Joseph Andrew Spillman Jr, ond Stocee Splllmon Wyrick to Joseph Andrew Splllmon Jr., 1 lot, Jerusalem. - Double F Developers to Wishon & Carter Builders, 1 tract, C larksville, $96. - Branch Bonking & Trust to Justin C: Sherrill and Christina D. Hamilton, 1 lot, Jerusalem, $260, - Randall D, Grubb and Ellen O. Grubb to Kenneth D, Durbom ond Cynthia D, Durham, 1 lot,, $50. - Comfort Qualit)/ Homes to Michelle N. Polk, 1 lot, Mocks­ viile, $274. - James Marshall Brown to Bellview Developers, 5.69 acrcs, $20. M a r r ia g e s The following were issued morrioge licenses by the Dovie Register of Deeds, - Jesse James Hole, Jr., 56, of Lexington and Faye Lanaya Merridelh, 53, of Cary. - Thomas Warren Reef, 54, and Marion Anne Houser, 48, of 125 South Madera Dr., Mocks­ viile. - Saul Gomez, 27, ond Gino Marie Crover, 35, of Lexington. - Michael Steven Blackmon, 21, and Victoria Koy Parks, 22, of 125 Oldform Lone, Mocks­ viile. C iv il L a w s u its The following civil lawsuits were filed with the Davie Clerk of Court. - Harold E. Fuller vs. Margery M. Henderson Fuller, divorce. - Emily B. Doles vs. Jason T. Mlllan, volunlory support. - Amanda 0. Todd vs. Bran­ don O. Sondy, voluntoiy support. - County of Dovie vs, June Martin Boger; Glenn Dacus, substitute trustee for Reece Builders and Alum. Co., Inc, or hoidisr; jVNe^ifhrintt;'tirustee Ibf CitiFinoncial Services, Inc., lienholder, tax foreclosure. - County of Davie vs. Gary Wayne Caudle and Cleius R. Miller, tax foreclosure. - Joseph Steven Kinnaman vs. Nevelle Johnson Kinnaman, divorce. -Green Tree Servicing,LLC, vs. Ricky Monroe Varney, col­ lection on account. ' - Terry Eugene Deaton vs. Kathy Connell Hamilton, motor vehicle negligence. - Ada Jill Smith Jennett vs. Mark Anthony Jennett, child support, custody, divorce. Melissa Eornhordt Cummings vs. Michoel Wayne Cummings, divorce, resume maiden name. - Pomelo Jonelle Coin vs. Benjamin Dovid Word, custody. - Robert Coiy Brunstetter vs. Gwen M. Smitii, child support, custody. - Citibonk of South Dakota vs, Willette J. Collins,collection on account, - Poindexter Lumber Co., Inc, vs. Region South Construc­ tion & Development, collection on account, perfect materials lien, - Donna T, Zotsman vs, Stephanie Hinz, alienation of affections, criminal conversa­ tion, intentional infliction of emotional distress. - Kellee Elaine Armsworthy vs. William Ray Armsworthy, divorce. - Merchants Lending vs. Audra Denise Whitehead, col­ lection on account. - Greg Robbins vs, Clarkson Hoskins III, ejection from prop­ erty, - Greg Robbins vs, Peggy Hoskins, ejection from property. - Stole Employees Credit Union vs. William C. Scoggins, . IV and Stephanie M. Scoggins, complaint on account. - Brock & Scott, substitute trustees, vs. Carol P, and Michael E. Murph, foreclosure. - Juana Martinez Rodriguez vs. Guadalupe Duarte Mendozo, name change, - Brock & Scott, sub’stiiute trustees, vs, Kandy R . and Patrick S. Adams, foreclosure. Lisa Campbell, substitute trustee, vs. April Diane Bridges • Sanders, foreclosure. - Grady I. Ingle, substitute trustee, vs. Tony R. and Brenda O . Hutchins, foreclosure. - Priority Trustee Services of NC, substitute trustees, vs.Tracy Atkins and spouse and Jacob L. Goodin and spouse, foreclosure. - Trustee Services Inc. vs. Edward D. and Billie H. Fowler, foreclosure. - Brock & Scott, substitute trostees, vs. Christopher Snider ond spouse and Suson Snider and spouse, foreclosure. - Grady L Ingle, substitute trustee, vs. Todd L. Haywood and Carol A. Slewort, foreclo­ sure. - Kellam & Pettit, substitute trustee, vs. Travis J. Mash and Julie Childress, foreclosure. - Subsdtute Trusiee Services, Inc. vs. Lauri McGinley and spouse, foreclosure. M o c k s v iile P o lic e The following incidents were reported to the Mocksviile Po­ lice Department. - A vehicle was damaged in the Northridge Court parking lot, it was reported Feb. 19. . - The breaking and entering of a newspaper rack off Valley Road was reported Feb. 22. - The larceny of a digital camcorder from Wal-Mart Supercenter was reported Feb. . 24.Arrests - Franklin Marin Gomez, 23, was charged Feb. 21 with driv­ ing without a license.Trial date; April 6. ' - Jefferson Mclgor Castillo, 17, of 463 Mountvlew Drive, was charged Feb. 21 with leav­ ing the scene of an accident m d driving without a license. TYlal date; April 20. of Yadkinville Road, Was charged Feb. 22 with obfaining property by false pretense. Trial . date: March 1. - O ’Brien Markee Barksdale, 22, of Henderson, was charged Feb. 23 with carrying a con­ cealed weapon.Trial date: April 12. IVafllcAccidenta , -AMocksville man was cited for driving without a license and with failure to reduce speed af­ ter a wreck on South Main Street at 3:47 p.m. Feb. 20. Luis Alberto Gabino, 18, of Markin Ave., failed to stop Ihe 1994 Honda he was driving be­ fore it struck the rear of a 2004 Toyota driven by Jefferson Melgal Castillo. 17, of Mountview Drive, reported Of­ ficer Danny Chandler. - No charges were filed after . a wreck on Yadkinville Road at 11:44 a.m. Feb. 22. Frankie Leigh Frank, 21, of Friendship Court, failed to stop the 2006 Honda she was driving before it struck the rear of a 2005 Ford driven by Lisa Alexander Bracken, 50, of Boozie Lane, reported Officer Danny Chan­ dler. - AMocksville teen was cited Feb. 26 for failing to reduce speed after a wreck on North Main Street al8;30 a.m.Feb.26. Stephanie Lynn Barney, 24, of US 601 North, failed to stop the 1995 Ford she was driving before it struck Ihe rear of a 2000 Kia driven by Ashley Taylor Daniel, 45, of Ridge Road, re­ ported Officer E.M. Parker. - No charges were filed after a wreck on South SalisbXiry Street at 7:50 a.m. Feb. 26. Wendy Key Wanek, 36, of US 601 South, failed to stop the 2006 Ford she was driying be­ fore it struck the rear of a 2003' Ford driven by Chariotte Lee Jarvis, 39, of US 601 South, re­ ported Officer Danny Chandler, - The driver of a vehicle didn’t stop after turning from a private drive on Valley Road, striking a 2000 Tbyota driven by Cynthia Denise Dalton, 46, of Dalton Road, reported Officer E,M.‘Parker.! DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thunsday, Mareh 1,2007 - 7 2 0 0 5 T a x R e v a lu a tio n J\ppx.lncrease = 6C 2 0 0 6 T a x R a te In c re as e Increases 5C $ 3 7 ,0 0 0 ,0 0 0 .0 0 ^ h o o l B o n d Increase^ 7C O p e ra tio n C o st fo r N e w M id d le S ch o o l Дррх.1псгеа$е= 2C O p e ra tio n C o st fo r N e w H ig h S ch o o l ...................i\ppx. increase = 2C VOTE NO on n/lay 8 U1! f o r A B e t t e r F i n a n c i a l & E d u c a t i o n a l S o l u t i o n — T h e r e I s A B e t t e r W a y . Paid for by Davie Citizens For A Responsible Government < ' ' ,, Г1 ii' 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 D a v ie S c h o o ls A c a d e m ic H o n o r S tu d e n ts L is te d C o o le e m e e E le m e n t a r y Third Grade A ll A ’s: Seth Easter, Guillermo Fuentes, Hope Grubb, Brittany Hager, Carlos Hernandez, Sliariece Monce, Madison Meade, Kasey Potts, Logan West. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Kayla A llen, Cole Allen, Brianna Brewer, Dustin Bulatko, Jada Burroughs, Mauricio Carrillo, Allison Carter, Elexicia Carter, Ashley Dobbins, Rebecca Harris, Tommi H ill, Corbin Kopetzky, Chace Lagic, Brooke Ludwick, Nathaniel Martinez, Nolan Osborne, Miranda Owens, James Reinsvold, Adeaxis Rodriguez, Bryunl Rodriguez, Sydney Rusher, Zach Shore, Joseph Spry, Mia White, Isaiah Whitley, Ally Wyrick. Fourth Grade A ll A 's; Rachel Chester, Tiffany Fleming, Morgan Fuller, Aspen Phillips. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Taylor Cranfill, David Gosnell, Kayla Heilig, Travis McDaniel, Tania Rodriguez, Taylor Sheets, Ashlee Spillm an, N y’Asia Stockton, Jordain Taylor, Hannah Vogler, Caroline Williams, Finh Grade A ll A's: Soin Linville, Lauren Morrison, Dustin Potts, Corbin West. A -B H onor, R o ll: Patrick Brake, Chelsea Bulatko, Alan Calderon, Caleb Carter, Michele Diehl, Dakota Fariow, Briseyda Garcia, Courtney Jones, Sabrina Mance, Kaitle Matlock, Pake Millsaps, Adrianna Moreno, Zack Osborne, Josh Peters, Nicole Scott, Jared Smith, Kate Soard, Laura T^pia.Emmii West. W i ll ia m R . D a v ie E le m e n t a r y Third Grade Katy Alexander, Levi Angulo, ]ake Bally, Poireit Barber, Summer Bivins, Cady Bodenhamer, Levi Boger, Sarah, • Buie, Judith Carbajal, Jordan Carson, Payton Cartner, Austin Childress, Mary Cloyce Collins, Tom Cowden, Lindsey Custer, Cameron Decanio, Michaellyn Drennen, Carley Eddleman, Emma Etter, Krystal Foster, Makayla Hartness, Kamen Hawotte, Joshua Hill, Zackary Hinkle, Luke Horne, Tessa lvester,GoIdie Killian, Madisbn Kitchene, Jordan McDaniel, Hunter Mcdaniel, Brittani Mohat, Natalie Moore, Adam Naylor, Christian Reavis, Dakota Ritchie, Johnna Sale, Zach Shaver, Tanner Smith, Casey Snyder, Kasady Turner, Bobby Vandiver, Michael Walker, Dane Wallace, Dylan Waller, Taylor Watson, Sydney White, Fourth Grade Joanna Alvarado, Diana Barron, Jacob Beauchamp, Jacob Booe, Peyton Brooks, Makala Caudle, Jenny Dodd, Courtney Draughn, Uriel Gamez, Christina Grannaman, Cody Griggs, Logan Guinn, Elizabeth Heafner, Jesse Hendricks, Austin Hunter, Spencer Kelly, Chelsey ■McCommis, Craig Moore, Jordan Myers, Uriel Navarro, Taylor O’Neal, Courtney Ple.sha, Colton Prim, Maria Rogers, Keenan Shoffner, Jacob Stewart, Madison Sweitzer, Dakota Thompson, Jonathan Whitaker, Duke Whittaker. Fifth Grade Maelena Apperson, Wiley Baity, Michaela Boger, Tanner Call, Anna Beth Carter, Chase Cartner, Justicc Childress, Brittany Cranfill, Stephen Gray, K l IMU s l \ 1 VI l \ I Julia Howard Nf Ih iii'.i-7 'J lh tUsliiil Please contact ine in: LE: (336)751-8567 I: (919) 733-6904 M0CK8VILU: RALEIGH 16 W. Jones Street, Rm 1106 Raleigh, NC 27601-1096 Email: Jullah&ncleg.net Paid for arJutu How,uto Ross Hoffner, Courtney Jones, Matthew Keenan, Kendall Lanier, Chloe’ Mabe, Ryan Macy, Maggie Meagher, Taylor Mohat, Sam Nesbit, Kristin Ramsey, Matthew Scarlett, Lizzy Swett, Desirae Vandiver, Joshua Wagner, Matthew Walker. C o r n a t z e r E le m e n t a r y \ Third Grade Jake Bamhardt, JaNai Campbell, Jay Clary, Claire Devereaux, Angell Dillard, Savannah Ferguson, Kirsten Freeman, Chandler Jones, Austin Lowery, Keziah Martin, Caitlyn M iller, Sky Myers, Chandler Parker, Sophie Potts, Sierra Purkey, Evelyn Ramirez, Katherine Romero, Lindsay Santiago, Madison Stakely, Emily Stiller, Mikayla Thomas, Emmie Tkach, Jesse Tkach, Francisco Uriostegui, Alexis Williams. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Kelsey Cheeks, Shawn Daniels, Sidney Graley, Austin Horn, Shane Pickett, Chase Sheets, Shawn Tritt, Rachel Vance, Emmy Zapata. Fourth Grade A ll A ’s: Elizabeth Almazan, Jaeline Anguiano, Kathryn Bradshaw, Jordan Earle, Gonzalo Estrada, Melanie Fichialos, Sherri Harney, Carrie Harney, Crickett Hayes, Roberto Hernandez, Josh Lankford, Jacob .Latham, Jaime Longworth, Nicole Lusk, Andrew McBride, Zenith Moore, W ill Myers, Brittany Nicholson, Kara Rice, Giselle Rodriquez, Brittney Shultz, Morgan Smith, Kelsie Stanberry, Brandon Stanley, Michael Stegall, Zttck Wagner, Hannah Wright. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Laura Barney, Parker Correil, Joe Nobles, Breanna Parker, Madison , Pearcy, Dillan Plowman, Abby Russell, Cody Shousc, Zach Spry, Blblana Arroyo-Vargas. Fifth Grade A ll A Is; Sydnee Autry, Ryan Ball, Travis Davis, Toni Easter, Nick Endicott, Emilie Fetherbay, M icah Guyton, DT Hinkle, Whitney Illing, Tanner Junker, Jordan Lagle, Selina Marshall, Rasaun Martin,Angel Mayfield, Madison Parker, Katelyn Sizemore, Nathaniel Tutterow, Austin Whitaker. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Kenny Goodin, Ryan Hepler, Abby Hubbard, Holly Jones, Damian I^wis, Dylan Maciaszek, Katie North, Aaron Palmer, Zachary Robertson, Trevor Smith, Madison Thompson, Kristen Trivette, Emily ’Himer. M o c k s v i ll e E le m e n t a r y Third Grade A ll A 's: Parker Cassady, Melissa Domanski, Kaitlin Fletcher, Laura Fusaro, Bejamin Juarez, Johnson Marklin, Hailey Pirk, Sarah Placke, Courtney Prevette, Jessica Randolph, Nicholas Starnes, Morgan Taylor, Jana Yount. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Julius Alexander, Liam Carlson, Kyle Cookson, Patrick Craven, Destiny Eaves, Austin Elledge, Glamar Galeas, Taylor Godbey, Dylan H olland, Anthony Hunckler, Leslie James, Hannah Mellon, Emily Miller, David Neal, Paige O ’Byrne, Drue Parker, Jacob Philbeck, Hannah Sales, Jalen Scott, Hannah Shuskey, Savannah Stone, Autumn Stowers, Jackie Teasley, Keyla Torres, John David Vernon, Mitchell Waxman, Caleb Dyer, Katie Koontz, Asiah Peterson, Kayla Raisbeck, Kamryn Wagner. Fourth Grade A ll A's: BrockAllen,Cynthia Arreola, Collin Baughcum, Paige Berryhill, Emily Boger, Taylor Crotts, Zach Finney, Kristen Gillespie, Jarred Hatley, Conner Hennelly, Donnie James, De’jah Joynor, Shyanne Kiekenapp, Isabel Mclaughlin, David Michalski, Sonia Ramirez, Jessica Rebbe, Byron Thhtinen, Daniel Valdivia. A -B H o n o r R o ll; Blaise Bennett, Caleb Boswell, Mia Byers, Tatum Edwards, Eavan Jennings, Seth Jones, Jared Ridenhour, Nick Sinopoli, Shawna Spears, David Bean, Zontrae Butler, Tara Duchemin, Daniel Forrest, Zach Frye, Dustin Hardcastle, Joshua Holbrook, Meredith Kurfees, Karry Laroque, Dianna Leon, Breana Nicholson, Alex Peoples, Alexa Peterkin. Fifth Grade A ll A 's: Alexis Collison, Haley Carter, Cameron Cassady, Abigail Daniels, Morgan Dragon, Elizabeth Holland, Tanner Nelson, Cynthia Reyes. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Kevin Arreola, Jason Atkinson, Amber Basham,Aubrey Bearden,Kayla Beck, Olivia Bowman, Nadin Culson, Ruby Castro, Amanda Fuller, Amber Hunter, Alex Lawrence, Zulema Martinez, Heather McClamroc, Diana Moure-Garcia, Taylor Nelson, , KierstenNichols,Colton Orrell, Devin Owens, Eric Powell, Eric Rodriguez, Lazaro Sanchez, Will Seamon, Summer Smart, Justin Tahtinen, Alyssa Thomasson, W ill Vaughan- Jones, Cole Whitaker, Mallory Williams, Sara Wishon. P in e b r o o k E le m e n t a r y Third Grade Alex Bollinger,TYey Clontz, Caroline Davis,Hjmoh Dobbins, Meghan Donley', Penelope Donnelly, Cam FearHngton, Kaylen Fields, Sarah Fortescue, Kalea Godfrey, Julie Gough, Makayla’ Hardin, Ryan Harrell, Nathan Harrell, Snm Harvey, Caitlin Hill, Nathan Hlncs, Noah Hutchins, Sarah James, Nikky Jones, Kaitlyn Jordan, Hay ley Kams, Yahssain Khan, Kayley Khan, Eryn Koty, Carrie Logan, Carlos Maltez, Reid Marshall, Matthew Mattox, Mitchell McGee, Austin Naylor, 21achaiy Oxendine, Logan Prysiazniuk, Michae Rauen, Seth Ring, Jack Robinson, Tristan Roy, Jake Rycroft, Olivia Sheets, Skyler Shore, Nick Simmons, Mikey Smith, Hannah Sprinkle, Allison Staley, Madison Townsend, Joshua Triplett, Avey Williford, Amelia Wright. Fourth Grade Brandon Armsworthy, Joni Bailey, Preston Beauchamp, Etta Brooke Beauchamp, Lexy Benge, Sam Bennett, Katie Bolmer, Mattie Bowles, McKenzie Brookman, Jessa Butterfield, Alec Corter, Kelsey Cashwell, Kasey Cashwell, TVler Davis, Jonathan Dunn, Michael Fletemeir, Jacob Hall, Brooke Hedgspeth, Ashley Hepler, Austin Horne, Allison Hubbard, Andrew James, Noah Johnson, Kathleen Justen, Candace , Lakey, Brianna Locklear, Morgan MacDonald, Noah M acDonell, Jesse McDaniel, Brandon Miller, Sam Motley, Jeannie M ulies, Elisabeth Newmon, Travis Norona, Ashton Parrish, Sierra Payne, W ill Perkins, Garrett Poulsen, Zully Pukanecz, Emma Rogers, Ranni Roscios, George Rothberg, Kyle Saarm, Wiliam Sells, Katie Shoaf, Jacob Sink, Hampton Smith, Annie Snyder, Terra Stanley, Austin Thomas, Meghan Walton, Luke Waters, Rebecca Woodward, Joshua Woodward, Chris Wright. Fifth Grade Hunter Aref, Hannah Ball, Kristain Barney, Jacob Bamhardt, Ben Beeson, Savannah Bias, Carson Bishop, Shane Black, Clint Boner, Meredith Bowles, Y/ill Bracken, RC Bhmstetter, Kirsten Buchin, Jordan Budd, Darneshia Bullock, Morgim Byrant, Katie Cassidy, Zachary Coffey, Courtney Doby, Jon Edwards, Chelsea Ellis, Ashley Evans, Tyshell Fair, Lee Fortescue, Hailee Frank, Dale Hanes, Mary Katherine Harris, Matthew Hendrix, Bryan Hiles, Katy Howard, Austin Humphries, Zackary Keeton, Laura Kinder, Madison Kirk, Kevin Lafferty, Morgan Lane, Katarzyna Leszczuk, Nicholas Logan, Allie Maine, Luke Martin, Kevin Martinez, Haley M cDaniel, Keith McKay, Jordan Murray, Paige Myers, Allison Pardue, Emberly Parker, McKenzie Phillips, W ill Plott, Brittany Reece, Tara Roy, Kayla Smith, Allison Smith; Michael Stamper, Hali Strickland, Breanna Sweat, Kaitlin Swyers, Kenyon Tatum, Clay Thompson, Kayla Thornsberry, Megan Triplett, Allie Turpin, Ellen Tutterow, Andrew Wlialey, Jessica White, Austin York. S h a d y G r o v e E le m e n t a r y Third Grad« ' Grace Bailey, Hunter Bailey, Rebekuh Barrett, Elisabeth Beauchamp, Taylor Bennett, Jordan Boger, Adam Buffone, Logan Bullins, Josh Byrd, Grace Cain, Isaac Campbell, Dominick Carbone, Cade Camey, Winter Carruth, Allie Carter, Craig Colbourne, Courtney Cornatzer, Ben DeAngelis, Ruby Dennard, TonliDePaoll, Hannah Dove; Andreas Erlnndson, Hannah Evans; Jessica Floyd, Lidia Fogg, McKenzie Folk, Paige Folmar, Oabe Gonnella, Matt Harding, Jo.sh Harper, Cassidy Hein, Jordcn Hein, Katelyn Hernandez, Holly Herring, Sorin H ill, Hadley Hilton, Cody Hodges, Chelsea Hunter, Joseph Ibrahim, Caroline Jester, Amanda Kabealo, Tripp Kelly, Callie Koeval, Jack Larrabee, Kyle Lash, Camryn Lesser, Lee- Anne Madsen, Brooke Markland, Julianna McCuiston, Alex Mender, Max Meader, Sebastian Mikulski.Todd Miller, Emily O ’Connor, Cameron Ogle, Nikolas Parnell, Caitlyn Peebles, Faith Peterson, Jack Ratledge, Emily Ruble, Hannah Runge; Morgan Sessoms, Logan Shortt, Emma Smart, Lauren Smith, Zachary Smith, Keri Tatum, M uki Viswanathan, Gracie West, Andrew Whitesell. Fourth Grade Katie Allison, Austin Angel, Rachel Baker, Payton Beaty, Grayson Bennett, Anna Berrier, Alyssa Brockman, Renee Bryant, Sarah Burford, Andrew Chase, Ayanna Cook, Jonathon Davis, Nolan Day, Shan Dhilloh, Curtis Dillon, Brant Dupree, Kyle Eidson, Ashlyn Grimm, Jonathan Heasley, Ryan, Heath, Connor Hebert, Taylor Hedges, Quinn Holcomb, Emily Holdsclaw, Lindsey Hubbard, Brittany Hunter, Katharine Irwin, Nick Juhasz, Kari Kassel, Matthew Kim, Jaclene Kinyoun, Need Storage? 10% off on All Instock Buildings. 12x16 $2,075.00 10% Discount a $1,867.50 Free Delivery. 1 M ile S outh o f W oodleaf H w y 8 0 1 70 4 .2 78 -1772 woodbarns.com r i M » i S t f t f * » /(// / A N IIQ I'IS OIM.N 1 UIDAY ik S/VI UKDAY lOain Spin Kll N. MAIN SIKII I toll l)i( S(|ii,iu I 1 II Moi liSV tlll-( 5U.1 '’SI iOOi Blake Koeval, Brittany Landreth, Joey Lusk, Sarah McCoy, Katherine McGurn, Victoria McNeil, Will Meeker, Kari Merritt, Holly Messick, Ben Miller, Sarah Myers, Mary Ann Orrell, Kara Osborne,, Amanda Osmond, Holden Poole, Walker Powell, Caitlyn Radatovich, Christi Rowe, Grace Rudolph, Max Sckelsky, Kathryn Smiley, Kyle Stevens, Lindsey Stroupe, Brooke Summers, Jake Taylor, Corey Tilley, Afton Tillman, Nicholas Tozier, Maddy Voreh, Ashley Wark.Troy Wolverton, Danielle Wood, Emily Woods. Fifth Grade McKenzie Ackerson, Morgan Ackerson, Alexis Albarran, Kasey Alston,, Cameron Altieri, Ryan Bailey, Ashley Bamhardt, Hunter Baskin, Chloe Berube, Sydney Browder, Megan Callahan, Lauren Campbell, Ivey Carney, Nathan Colamarino, Tristan Comer, Madisyn Creekmore, Scott Dennard, Dean DePaoli, Evan Dowell, Molly Fields, Paul Folmar, Bethany Foster, T.J. Freidt, A llie Fruits, Sarah Gaither, Kori Ooforth, Parker Grant, Nadia Gregory, Danielle Hall, Reid Hecht, Riley Hein, Drew Henson, Hannah Hodges, Jacob Holcomb, Ashton Hughes, Cosmo Hutchins, Cody Jeffries, Colin Joldersma, Eric Kassel, Gilson Kingman, Celeste Kirkman, Dakota Lemm, Gabby Macaione, Luke Manning, Avee McGuire,’IVip McNeill, Michael Mebet, Angelo Micozzi, Seth Morris, Maddie Myers, Gray Nichols, Elaina Passero, Corvonn Peebles, Britanl Peterson, Alexandra Plitt, Henry Powers, Chase Priilaman, Meredith Ratledge, Joey Reynolds, Christopher Robertson, Jack Robertson, Rachel Ruble, Monica ' Scheuman, Peyton Sell, Logan Sessoms, Mikeaela Smith, Lilly Smlthdeal, Christian Stoltz, Savanna Strange, Stone Stroud, Emily SW'ade, Bmlly Tester, Jacob Tozier, Teddi Utt, Maggie ) Webb, Taylot Welch, Ashlyn Whitesell, Alex Wilson,Morgan Wininger, Jared Wolfe. C e n t r a l D a v ie A c a d e m y Lindley Ball, grade 6, and Nicole Haynes, grade 7, wefe named to the A-B Honor Roll, S o u t h D a v i e M id d le Sixth Grade A ll A 's: Katie Bonilla, Mekayla Boswell, Kyle Bullins, Jake Carter, Josh Cockman, Robert Daniel, Aaron Dodd, Alexandra Dyer,Tara Fox, Tyler Gaddy, Haley Ginther, Verenice Granadero, Daniel Harris, Jacob Lambert, Anna McBride, Sydney McBride, Carrie Miller, Lorena M illo, Kaleb Page, Karina Ramirez, Katie San Filippo, Michaela Shaver, Shelby Stephens, Lauren Taylor, Jennifer West, Johnathan Wiseman, Kelsey Woolen. A -B H o n or R o ll: Venecia Acevado, Dylan Andrade, Russell Anthony, Andrew Austin, Ashlyn Blass, Melanie Brannock, Brianna Brown, Ashley Burgess, Joel Camargo, Will Conner,Tin Clement,TVler Correil, Chelsea Curtiss, Stephen Daniel, Lori Daniels, Desirae Downs, Justin Eckart, Brianna Farris, Kasey Goodin, Cody Hampton, Gisselle Hernandez, Viri Hernandez, Brooke Hess, Courtney Honeycutt, Elizabeth Howard, Katlynn Howell, David Hufsey, Keyana Jackson, Brooke Johnson, Jacob Karriker, Brandon Koontz, Jamal Lackey, Taylor Lankford, TV Marshall, Abel Martinez, Gerald McCall, Krista Miller, Jimmy Miller, Caroline M iller, Andrew Montgomery, Karla Moreno, Arturo Moure, James Osborne, David Osborne, Wesley Patton, Maura Pereira, Shelby Potts, Will Priestley, Tyler Robinson, Brandon Ruth, Ana Sanchez, Ashleigh Scarlett, Nicole Slate, Sarah Sponaugle, Kiyomi Taylor, Lauren Thurmond, Amber Villasenor, Jordan Walters, Jonathan West, Anna Marie W hitaker, Breanna W ilkes, Miranda W illiam s, Rachel Williams, Bryce Wishon. Seventh Grade A ll A ’s: Osmayda Acevado, Priyanko Barad, Kotero Cockerhom, Whittney Correil, Alex Costner, Logon Dunn, Cheyenne Lashinit, Paige Maconochie, Jansen McDaniel, Lindsoy M cDougall, Christopher Miller, John Parker, Denise Ramirez-Flores, Paige Smart, Madison W hitlock, Logan W ilkinson, Ashton Wiseman, Kacy Yount. A -B H onor R oll: Johnathon Boles, Courtney Bowman, Logan Bryan, Ana Burton, Claudia Compos, Taylor Carpenter, Heother Cartner, Kaitlyn Cheek, Angelo Cortesi, Kendra Custer, Ashleigh Davis, Shannon Dillard, Dominique Dismuke, Nicole Ebright, Chelsie Endicott, Sierra Ferrell, Leslie Fulton, Colleen Hennelly, John Jarvis, Madison Junker, Samantha Kiekenapp, Erico Kinard, Zach Lawrence, Janis Long, Eli Maclean, Daniel Martinez, Qina Maurice,-Caleb,i McGee, Mitchell Miller, Carios Morenp, Jesse Mullen, Chelsea Oswell, Kelly Presley, Corey Randall, Brittany Reynolds, Jose Sanchez, Elizabeth Santis, Kyle Serio, Christina Shrewsbury, Adam Smith, Mick Spillman, Keely Strouse, Anne-Marie Tow, Laura Untz, Izzy Voughan- Jones, Rebccea West, Jeremy Whitaker. Eighth Grade A ll yl'i.' Chon Archer, Erin i Deadmon,' Malissa Diehl, Andrew Domanski, Tyler Durham, W ill Jones, Allison Lambert, Tyler Loymon, Stephanie Parker, Diana Rodriguez, Joel Shuler, Wesley Vanhoy, Patlck Whaley. A-B H onor Roll: Drew Andrade, Bethony Bradshaw, Tara Burton, Rodimir Candido, Julie Church, Ashley Cook, Chris Cross, Ryan Dy.son, Erica Etchison, Perry Ferrell, Paul Gough, ■ Braxten Grant, Carmen Grubb, • Blake Hess, Rachel Hoffman, Rachel Howell, Matthew Hur.sey, Dillon Lambc, Kelsey Lane, Megan Lawson, Chase London, Kadesha Maddox, Lauren Marshall, Zach Montgomery, Daniel Moxley, Please See Honor Students Page 9 X h i s lO A M S a t u r d a y Selling Iho contents o f a sto«age unit PLUS LOTS OF OTHER STUFF. M ilitary Surplus Items, Hunting stuff, Fishing Stuff,Golf C lub8,G un Cases, Furniture PLUS LOTS 8i LOIS vVia,, OF OTHER STUFF tt® 3 Trampolines W eight Benches SasSeneretors 8 E Z4IP C anopies ..., ExacHeBkm « m Bach Sale M U Have liORC And DirrCREriT STU№ I 10S3 S a lltb w y H««y M ooluvllla Route 601 Sta % % 6 Sizes5XI0trvu 10x308pod«l Chx 10x20 33Ó-761-7627 (STAR)storage W® rillYour Storage Solution Honor Students...DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - 9 f Continued From Page 8 Ryan Moxley, Billy Page, Dillon Reid, Chelsey Reinhardt, Brock Reynolds, John San Filippo, Mattieu Sawicki-Johnson, Ke- Aira Smith,Tess Tiignoni, Aaron Thies, Elizabeth Tucker, Danielle Velolto, Ashley Woller, Wesley Zheng. N o r t h D a v i e M id d le Sixth Grade A ll A 's; Abbott Alexander, Sarah Anderson, Brooke Ball, Sarah Cranfill, Joseph Davis, Kiron Dhillon, Matthew Ellis, Adam Elshanawany, Colin Floyd, Hannah Harter, Justin Johnson, Bel LaPointe, Malgorzata Leszczuk, Brett Markland, Stephen McCoy, Dylan McDaniel, Jesse Nester, Samuel Newman, Adrienne Olson, Jeffrey Phillips, Suzanne Phillips, Kayla Revelle, Wilson Rowe, Sydney Rowell, Allie Slabach, Annalee Tutterow, Jeremy Walker, Cassidy Webb, Rachel Whitaker,Tori Williams, Sydney Wooten. A -B H o n o r R o ll; Landon Adams, Andrew Bollard, Willlom Baskin, Daniel Bates, Sarah Beauchamp, Aaron Brown, Auatina Burton, Conrad Campbell, Elizabeth Carbone, Brittani Cartner, Morgan Cheek, Clayton Chilen, Kirsten Cockerhom, Anno Coleman, Kaitlin Creech, Brandon Dancy, Lauren Dixon, Ashley Dowell, Jillion Duffner, Jacob Duncan, Isaac Dunn, Abigail Dupree, Brianna Eichhorn, Sarah Foir, James Ferguson, Amber Finney, Bailey Folmar, Lucas Foster, Scott Gallimore, Anna Goheen, Leah Gryder, Aaron Guttenberg, Logan Hendricks, Kayla Hendrix, Brent H ill, Allison Hires, Travis Holden. Natalie Ireland, Jennifer Jamie, Julie Keaton, Kori Koty, Celeste Long, Jessica McCaffrey, Austina M cClannon, Justin M cClonnon, K M cCuiston, Sydney M cCune, Brett M cDonough, Chase Moore, Michael Murillo, lyier Myers, Lu^i^ Naylqe, Abigail Neal, Gariitt Nestor, Byron Norman, Kelsey Orr, Amanda Parks, Charles Parrish, Cameron Peebles, Grace Rauen, Austin Rehner, Joshua Rominger, Elise Rosier, Isaac Rudolph, Henley Schimpf, Dallas Tyier Shoffner, David Sloan, Jefferson Smiley, Amy Steller, Kendal Tifft, Tregarthen Knight, Alyssa Turner, Luke Walker, Travis Walker, Brittany Wall, Jennifer Webster, Austin Whitaker, Chelsea W hitaker, Claire W hitaker, Davis Whitney, Marisso W illiam s, Jonah Womble, Zochory Wright. Seventh Grade A ll A's: Natalie Abemethy, Aubrey Apperson,Sorah Battles, William Beeson, Kate Bennett, Kathryn Bennett, Chrlsrina Bobo, Karen Boger, Ellen Carter, Taylor Carter, Erika Coffey, Darren Colbourne, Cole Crisco, Tiffany Davis, Trevon Faulkner, Kayla Glenn, Marie Graham, Olivia Harvel, Rachel Hottel, Meredith Hughes, Jason Johnson, Payton Kelly, Heather Kimel, Eric King, Ashley Levan, Clara M acDonell, W illiam Macey, Karla Miner, Hollin M orrison, Davis Mossmon, Bailey Ogle, Bethany Pan, Erika Parnell, Morgan Parrish, Rachel Peterson, James Piper, Brendan Radatovich, Daneil Ritter, Laura Shelton, Margaret Simmons, Spencer Smith, Jacob Walker, Stephanie Watts, Daniel Wellman. A -B H o n o r Blaine Adderton, Crystal Agüero, Allison Anderson, Jordan Baker, Kathleen Barber, Morgan Bornhardt, Máry-Kate Beck, Palmer Benson, Megan Bol, Joshua Booe, Kirklin Bowles, Chandler Bradshaw, Cameron Brockman, Hannah Brunstetter, Jessica Buchanan, Hannah Buie, Ashley Byrd, Tyler Callaway, Ashley Carpenter, Austin Carter, Nichole Casey, Haley Caudle, Taylor Chandler, Victoria Clontz, W illiam Ryan Cope, Hannah Cornatzer, Dylan Cranfill, Shelby Cusack, Emily Dcmarest, Megan Dennis, Thomas D illon, Sergio Fernandez, Ryan Foster, Emily Gardner, Jessica Green, Paul Guntner, Meredith Hanes, Elizabeth Harrell, Crystal Hill, Hallie Humphries, Sarah Johnson, Sadie Lagle, Wilson Land, Mason Lesser, Katie Lewis, 'lyier Luckey, Max Lum, McKenzie Marshall, Jachawn Martinez, Rebekoh McConn, Maegan McGee, Hannah M cN eil, W illiam M ikhail, Amber Minor, Thomas O ’Brien, Emma Powers, Elizabeth Prier, Jacob Reavis, Nathan Roy, Lindsay Sanders, Nicholas Sheeron, Jaryd Shore, Stephanie Siler, Joseph Sink, Kaitlyn Smart, Kaitlyn Smith, Sarah Stigall, Katie Sutheriand, Jessica Swttde, Jessica, Vaughn, Megan Walker, Weston Walker, Hannah W hitehead, Hannah Whittington, Macy Williams, Zachary W illiam s, Robert Wilson, Lillian Wolfe, Rebecca Wood, Alyssa York, Stacey Ziglar. Eighth Grade A ll A's: NehaAcharyOi'niylor A ndm on, Christopher Breeden, Katherine Davis, Bradley Deal, M illeson, Catherine Montgomery, Miranda Myers, Alex Newman, Peter Newman, Sean Newman, Andrew Olson, Vanessa Pompeo, Katelyne Reed, Morgan Rowe, Brandon Russell, Shelton Sales, Cody Schneggenburger, Kathryn Sells, Sarah Shaver, Nathan Sheets, Haynes Shelton, Blokley Simmons, Nicholas Sizemore, Lake Slabach, Andrea Smiley, Jay Stancliff, Collin Taylor, Holly Thompson, Landon Whitoker, Bryson Whitehead, Brianna Wood, Chelsea Young, Jodey Ziglar. D a v ie H ig h Ninth Grade Matthew Adderton, Roger Adkins II, Ashley Allcorn, Kaylee Allison, Caroline Altieri, Amber Arnold, Nicklous Ashburn, Jordan Autry, Bria. Backmon, Lauren Bailey, Lindsey Bailey, Brittannie Ball, Adam Bamhardt, Luke Bortelt, Krj'stol Beam, Shelby Beaumont, Rebecca Bobo, Kimberly Booe, Gregory Brill, Danielle Brown, Kelsey Bryan, Brian Bullins, Benjamin Burton, Kaitlin Buss, Shane Butcher, Jessica Butner, Dillon Byerly, Nicholas Capra, Joshua Carter, Matthew Carter, Hannah Cartner, Abdon Castorcna-arcos, Brittany Clark, Claire Coleman, Brittany Colpetzer, Sean Davidson, Elizabeth Davis, Kristie Dovis, Karii Dempski, Erin Desnoyers, Kaycee Dixon, Jenna Dowell, Zachary Drechsler, Sarah Ducote, Miranda Edwards, Patti Evans, Rosa Flores-sanchez, Lisa Foster, Brittani Freyer, Kirsten Gaddy, James Gaither, Kathryn Gerdon, Emma Gordon, Molly Graham, Zachary Green, Zachery Grimm,Lauren Giyder, Adina Guyton, John Haldeman, Carla Harris, Kara Harvey, Nora Hayes, Garcia Hernandez, Rachel Hinojosa, Christopher Hoke, Summer H olland, Brenton Hoose, Madison Hunt, Megan Hutchens, Chelsea Janson, Tyler Jewell, Katherine Johnson, Autumn Jones, Julia Alex,Fleming, Sean Giifford, , J“hasz, Kristen Kama, Molly Kenne'th'Hockaday, Alexandra Lankford, Spencer Lanning, Keiser, Alice Kim el, Jonah Kinder, Matthew Meeker, Daniel Needs, Bradley Rooner, Lyndsey Ruble, Alexondror Smlthdeal, Kelsey Tifft, Kali Whitaker, Elaina Womble. A -B H o n o r R o ll: Heather Alspaugh, Maggie Arnold, Vanessa Arteaga, Justin Atwood, Devin Beauchamp, Alex Bell, Matthew Borlik, Christopher Carter, Kayla Cornatzer, Matthew Cusack, Christian Day, Jordan Drennen, Zane Duffner, Matthew Dyson, Collin Eichhorn, Peter Fields, Jason Gallimore, Joshua Guplon, Anna Harrell, Elizabeth Hartman, Caitlin Hauser, Megan Hennings, Kora Hiatt, Christy Holdsclaw, LoBeverly Hooks, Chad Howard, Kloi Irving, Hannah Keeney, Broc LaPointe, Rebecca Lard, Chelsea Ledford, Parker Lee, April Mabe, Kyle Macey, Preston M cGurn, Brittany M etcalf, Nathan Samuel Law, Groce Loeffler, Zochary Long, Atticus Lum, Alexandro Mocaione, Moriah Macdonell, Jessica Monspile, W illiam Marrs, Joel Martin, Natalie M cBride, Kristen McDonald, James McKay III, Costner Merrifield, Gregory Miller, Pnyne Miller, William Mills, Joshua Money, Taylor Moore, Clare Moser, Jacob Moser, Olivia Moser, Samuel Moser, Alyssa Mossman, Melissa Nichols, Gregory Nuckols, Courtney Ogle, Oscar Orellana, Ion Pace, Chelsea Parish, Corrie Phelps, Michelle. Phillips, Bedford Plummer, Jenna Pummill, SeanReynolds, Katelyn Roberts, Jennifer Rominger, W illiam Rooney, Jacob Rudolph, Adam Russ, Brianna Sheets, Amira Shehata, Dina Shehata, Omar Shehata, Tyier Shelton, Whitney Short, Courtney Sims, Katherine Sims, Macy Smith, Travis Smith, Karen Spry, Gerald Stakely, Announcing an Insurance package that coveiv your tiome, cars, and tlien some. hfíi Hont« oonìMwt your Ini ant ooley'tgr mom eenmagß, Packaga Plus can help allmlnalo oops In youi coveiooa. Wilh If. you con have even more coverogs than If you had leparafs pollclas for your home, your cor» and your belouB'nOJ. Don't i^llla for Iruuronce thof Is Incomplete. Combine your belonglngi for o more complete solution with Pookoge Plus. To leorn more, coll Johnson Insurance Ser^loos ot 761.6281 ot visit www.kemperaufoondhoma.com. Kemper Aufo and Home. Insuring Your Changing Orooms Since 1926. IJ7 0<lv^Mi»*sv«le,NC 2702S (J M )r..............i)75142S1 NITRlfil Katelin Storre, Shane Steckley, Asia Steed, Jessica Stephens, Moleio Stevenson, Joel Stiling, Toylor Stokes, Jessica Strickland, Lauren Strickland, Kelcey Sykes, Audriano Taylor, Katie Taylor, Robin Taylor, Brandon Tester, Michael Tilley, Chad Tissue, Holly Tissue, Elyssa Tucker, Emerald Tuthill, Caitlin Tutterow, Kathryn Van Nimon, Brooke Wagoner, Brecklen Want, Jordan West, Em ily W hitaker, Heather Whitehead, Bailey Williams, Bret Williams, Morgan Wyatt. 10th Grade Jennifer Allen, Haley Allred, Meghan Altman, Chasen Arey, Emily Bates, Nathan Battles, Lindsay Bentley, Heather Boger, Katherine Bond, Rebecca Boone, Came Brewer, Michael Brewer, Cady Brown, Katherine Bruce, Joshua Burcham, M ichael Burford, Bradley Burton, Allison Campbell, Hannah Campbell, Brandi Capps, Cody Clark, Elizabeth Coiner, Matthew Coiner, Ashley Marie Colpetzer, Carly Cornatzer, Luis Diaz, Kaitlyn Ducote, Brittany Dykes, Brittany Dyson, Michael Eoriy, Neil Edwards, Jessi Felts, Alexandra Folk, Jessica Foster, Jareth Frank, Alex Frye, Clifton Garmon, Marcie Gorrett, Rebecca Gerdon, Israel Goheen, Britni Grammer, Diana Green, Kayla Grubb, Christine Gulledge, Carillo Gutierrez, Courtney Haldeman, Brenden Hanes, Alexandra Hendrix, Mary Hendrix, Kayleigh Heutel, Brittany Hicks, Brandon Hill, Michael Hoover, Shelton Howard, Caleb Humphrey, Hannah Hursey, Zochory Illing, Samantha James, Mary Jarvis, Stacy Jolly, Julie Jones, Maggie Keeble, Jordan Kinder, Michael Kuhn, W illiam Lard, Erin Latimer, Jessica Lau, Charies Lee III, Bethany Little, Morgan Long, Brandon Lowe, Michael Lucas, Kayla Luckey, Brittany Mabe,Rachel Mackintosh, Mary Maclean, Samontho Maready, Daniel M cBride, Adam McCalllstir, Ashley McCallister, Cassandra McClaiinon, Adam McKnight, Jessica McLelland, Donovan McPherson,'Jennifer Miller, Vnsilika Millo, Christy Myers, Rachel O ’Brien, Ro()ert Olive, Julianne Olson, Joshua Pan, Joshua Porks, Aaron Peoples, Caroline Pratapas, Wolkirio Quiroz, Shayne Reece, Amondo Riddle, Richard Roberson, Cody Rusher. Jordan Schultz, Madelyn Shore, Anno Sm ith, Tatum Snow, Kelly Solovtzoff, Robert Sparks, Corey Spell, Christopher Sponaugle, Julie Stamper, Michael Stevens, John Stigali, W ill Stone, Hannah Stroupe, Angelena Toddeucci, Joseph Taylor, Zachary Taylor, Margaret Tupay, Courtney Turner, Tonesha Turner, Brittany Tutterow, Kristie Vanhoy, Brandon Walls, Joseph Waxman, Katelin Wensley, Jonathan West, Soroh Whitaker, Samuel W hitley, Megan Whittaker, Notosha Wilson, Tobitho Wilt, Michael Wood, Austin Woodruff. n th Grade Mary Absher, Soroh Alexonder, Alex Appelt, Trey Archer, Caitlin Atkinson, Motthew Bollord, Brittony Becker, Garrett Benge, Chelsea Bordner, Allison Bradley, Amanda Bridges, Kenzie Brown, Ernest Cain Jr., Paige Carter, Katie Castrovinci, Matthew Chapman, Dylan Cheek, Rebecca Church, Hope Clark, Williom Clevenger, Allen Cline Jr., Meghan Collins, Amanda Cook, Zeb Copo,'IVlcr Cornatzer, Alysso Corne, Morgan Costner, Jonathan Creekmur, Jesse Crotts. Sarah Daywalt, James Doby, Michael Domanski, Magan Doss, Abraham Drechsler, Christopher Durham, Clayton Dwiggins, Brad Ellison, Korban Faircloth, Quinton Faulkner, Evan Fleming, Chris Fleterhier, Jessica Frost, Andrew Gaither, Anna Greenwood, Margaret Guntner, Angelia Harmon, Bryce Hauser, Lauren Hauser, Jordan Hendrix, Devore Holmon Jr. , Stephen Hubbard, Ryan Hutchinson, Honnoh Jokob, John Piper Jr., Victoria Korlek, Jomie Keegan, Cynthia Kohnen, James Kueil, Andrea Lagrotterio, Andrew Linhort, Jeffrey Loos, Dee Ann Lytle, Ryan Macaione, Braxton M cDaniel, Kristin McMillan, Sharee McPherson, Sarah Moore, Catherine Morse, Peyton Murray, Maria Nail, Kathryn Newberry, Richard Newberry, Amanda Nichols, Jeffrey Nuckols, Brooke Padgett, John Parker, Caleb Pearce, Elizabeth Peeler, Nicholas Pfeiffer, Justin Phillips, Kayla Plumley, David Pruitt, Brittany Randall, Amanda Reavis, Jordan Reavis, Mockenzie Richey, Antonio Rivera, Johnathan Roesch, Jensen Sales, Stacy Saunders, Nicholas Schambach, Jasmine Scott. Justina Scott, Sarah Sexton, Elizabeth Sides, Rache Simpson, Cayla Sims, Kenneth. Sm ith, Justine Solomon, W illiam Sorrosa, Joshua Spillman, Mordi Spillman. Glen Stanley, Kaitlin Stevens. Quinn Tesh, Chelsea Trull, Lauro • Vonhoy, Matthew Vanhoy, Stefonie Vonschoyck, Lauren Wolker, Caroline Webster, Erika Wentz, Joseph Whitaker, Brooke Williams, Austin Wood, Jordan Yuenger. 12th Grade Maguali Agüero, W illiam Allen, Chelsie Altman, Jesus Alvaradp, Maria Alvarez, Christopher Ange, Alec Beauchamp, Megan Beauchamp, Jennifer Beck, Amy Bellucci, Brian Blackwell, Kevin Boehm, Andrew Boswell, Heath Boyd, Lauren Brown, Alex Burton, Ashlee B u r t o n , Bianca Byrne, Courtney Call, Ellen Carter, Megan Carter, Danielle Casey, Amanda Chaffin. Joshua Chesnee.Audrie Cid, Maggie Cody, Christopher Cottrell, James Crandall, Kevin Creason, Kristino Crews, Samuel Curtis, Kerry Daniel, Jill Durham, Katherine Ellis, Dustin Fiye, Jade Garrett, Joni Garrett, Rachel Goin, Joshua Goins, Andrew Gosnell, Megan Grey, Joshua Griffith, Brodly Grubb, Jodi Horpe, Holly Harris, Britt Harrison, Joshua Hartmon, Jordan Hempstead, Reino Hendren, Brittony H ill, Samantha Hobson, Adena • Hockaday, Larosa Hooks, Randy Jones, TVier Joubert, Reuben Joyner, Tiffany Kelly, Jamie Koontz, Thomas Kuell, Jamie Lawson, Justin Lee, Christopher Lester, Mitchell Link, Samantha Loj, Erica Maine, Jennifer Mann, Dillon Manship, W ill Markland, Lesley McBride, Donald McCracken, Kelsey McDaniel, Stacey McDanicl, Katherine McDougall, Wess McKnight, Whitley Merrifield, James M ighion, Dom inick Milford, Kevin Miller,Michael' Murphy, Morgan Owens, Lauren Parker, Matthew Pennington, Ashleo Preston, Sabrina Qulllin, Ashley Rehner, Allyson Reynolds, Rebecca I^iddle, Mackinzie Robertson, Nicholas Robertson, All Russell, Amanda Russell, Justin Smith. Whitney Snow, Matthew Spach, Kristen Spainhour, Amanda Sparks, Joshua Sprinkle, Jennifer Stoncili, Ashton Stonsberry, Kaylln Stansberry. Kelsey \ Steller, Kristi Stonemon, Shonda Styers, Lea Tarleton, Corey ■Riylor, Donishu Taymes, Megon Theurer, Koylo Thompson, Katie Vannoy, Brandi Veacli, Brooklee Want, Jessica Welch, M olly '! Whittaker, Whitney Williams,. ¡: Jenna W olford, 'K arla.: Woodward. , ; Í K«riporAutoandHcmPacfc«;«Plu»lstntoivwlft*flbyth9rn«mb*rconi|MrilMo(K«rTipwAubana^<ixM.Oomu№lHvarybyMM«/«llNsp(0(àx4rr>aynM I toavallQbtein«l«B)M.VAit0r(teni^B»irMul(rfAoodltno(oov«fodunctorhornOGwrnK«p(We». GO AHEAD AND ANSWER. IT’S FREE. "•f.. t nr, 'C* Free incoming Plan 300 Outgoing Minutes for *49” /»«. 3 yf j{'Mfn<ri|. ’*Othef morlhly IHSIyMotarali FREE «<Ur$4*.*9nt|iNnril>i A ll in c o m in g calls FREE fro m an y o ne , fro m an y w h e re . Employees from thousands of org>nltatlQnsen]<^ monthly discounts on Sprint service plans. WhiraOoVouWorhi NEXTEL wly from Sprint Í THE PHONE PLACE 336-751-2626 121 Depot St Mockivl»«, N027023 Mon.^'d.8.30№Spin EjrtMKM Houn: Sat tmirSfin) »yl?CovtfittimsIS« or Spitawmjoi deulh. Ofti endi 301/07 o;Jon fl/14/07. blute imooni tini otttd pgrda» ala. rim ml 11« mint be 30jpplySwitnre Rcquim —|uim purchase w .V3I/C 17 il Kllullon fl/14/07. blute imooni tini otttd pgrda» plit. fiiti ml lirt mint be tOtit 30 iireillie 1Ü«. AIÄW a lo 12 Mill (Of ttlsle. Fnt Intomtaj Hmu Applin to alls mdvnl In Ih# Ui NIgWs 9pm -7am li Wetlemli Opm Morvim 0.« jgt №«/mln). PiitUI minuta ihnßtil « fu» mlnuln. UiilWKil Notti VMrnSlili: doti not Ik We Croup. fil Opm MorvW 0.«»gt №«/mln). PiitUI minuta ihiiBtil « fu» mlnuln. UnlWKiI Notti VMrlklIilt: ikm noi in<We Croup K>WS ot Wfnullonjl WillHilfe 02006 Spiinl NB.Iel All ilahli ititivrcl Spilnl, II* lo(à and oli« l/*lwu[k.i « Ihe Itjdemjrls ol SnlnlNaltlHaiO(OlAMlieSlyli»IMlogoiiereglilt(cdlnlheU5.PaltnHiTri<)muitOffl(e. XU - uAvti!, cuui'ii I Ki!.i.uiiu, inursaay, marcn i, M№i D a v i e D a t e l i n e Fundraisers Friday, March 2 Davie Ducks Unlimited Annual FundraiMr & Membership Ban­ quet, at Tanglewood Clubhouse, so­ cial hour6pjn.,dlnncr7pjn.,auction 8 pm . Ticlcet prices (including meal & one membership): Single $60, Couples $8S, meal only no member­ ship $30. Info and tickets; 336-909- 1256. Saturday, March 3 BBQ Chicken, al Advance First Bapt., 1938 N.C. 801 South, 11 ajn. til 5 pjn. Plates: 1/2 chicken, beans, slaw, toll, and coke. Tokc-out or eat- in. Tickcts: $7 each. All proceeds for local missions. Cookeinee N e^bon Sell Sausage BItculta to Raise Funds For MUl Hoose, hot sausage biscuits sold be­ ginning 9 a.m. in fiunt of post ofiice, to raise money for continued capital needs al Cooleemee's newest mu­ seum. Spaghetli Supper, al Sheffield- Calahain Comm. Center, 5:30-7:30 p.m., hosted by Men’s Fellowship at New Union UMC. Donations ac­ cepted. Country Ham Breakfast,6-IOajn., at Center UMC. Menu: countty ham, sausage,eggs, and all the liimmings. Proceeds lo Evans Scholarship Fund. Join us for some good food and fel­ lowship in our Family Life Center. Monday, March 5 Mock’s Church Famous Country Ham&TendcriolnBrcakrait,6:30- 10 a jn., at Mocks UMC, Advance (at the corner of Mocks Church & Beauchamp rds.) Menu: countty ham, tenderloin, eggs, grits, sausage gravy, biscuits & beverage. Eat-In or take­ out. Sponsored by Mocks UM Men. All proceeds lo Ixneflt minlsules & projects of the UMM, Wednesday, March 7 Annual Chill Cook-oir, 5:30 p.m. in Family Life Center at First UMC, N. Main St. Mocksville. All chill cooks Invited & bring favorite pot of chili. All donations to A Storehouse for ]etus.Info:7Sl-2B26. Thursday, March 15 nth Annual Cause for Paws, the Humane Society of Davie County cordially invites you lo attend. Doors open 5;30 pm., dinner *;30 pm. M (ho Family Life Cenler, First UMC. 310 N. Main St., Mocksville, l]ic^,i jwlces; $25 per person. All proceeds benefit Davie Humane Society. Thanks for your support. Ongoing Cooleemee Civitans BBQ Chickcn, 3rd Fri. of each month, at Cooleemee Hardware, Cooleemee. Serving 1/2 chicken, BBQ slaw, baked beans, roll & pound cnke. $7 per plate. Reserve yourplato.signupolCooleemee Hard­ ware or call 284-2196 or 284-2030. Will deliver order of five (5) or more. Proceeds to purchase land for Cool­ eemee Civilan Comm. Bidg. Poor Man’ Supper, at Hardison UMC, 1st Thursday each month, 6 pm., 1630}erichoChun;hRd.,Mocks- viUe. Saturday, March 3 Movie Night, al Comatzer UMC, 1244 Comatzer Rd., 6 p.m. Bible trivia,7p.m.Facingllieaiants.Free, all are welcome. Sponsored by Comatzer UMY. Sunday; March 11 Cedar Grove Bapt. Usher Board Aimual Program, 3 pjn., special guest speaker. Coffee ® Comatzer,aChrislian cof­ feehouse at Comatzer UMC, begins 6 pjn, wilh covered dish dinner. Enlcr- lainmenl begins 7 pjn. Join us for an evening of fellowship & fun. Loca­ tion; 1244ComatzerRd.,Mocksville. Ongoing Free Bible Study for Boys Grades £•12, at Green Meadows Bapt. Church, based on Sherwood Pic­ tures film Facing the Oiams, began Oct. 18 and tuns eight weeks, 7-8 p.m. each Wednesday. Info: 998- 3022. FepRalUe8,atHillsdaleBapl„each Sun. evening. 5 pjn., geared for kindergartners thru fifth graders • music, games, skits, stories. Info: 940-6618. Women'sBlble Study,focusing on Biblical women from female per­ spective and African American, Latino, and American women, 2nd Sat. of each month at Fairfield Bapt. Church. 164 Excalibur Lane (off U.S.601 S.). Info; 940-5149. Disciple Classes (Fall Semester), five-week course begins Sept. 10, 5:30-6:45 p.m. Open to public. Tu­ ition fee: $15 ,at Blaise Bapl.Church. Mocksville. Info: 751-3639. Biblical Greek Class, at Blaise Bapt. beginning Tuesdays Sept. 5 Ihiu Dec. 19. will meet in church ' library 10-11:30 a.m. Cost: $50 which includes materials & book. Info: 751-3639. Comatzer Coffeehouse, 2nd Sun. of each month. 7 p.m. al Comatzer UMC. Women’s Study Group, Phase 2, on Biblical women, presented by Hannah's Ministries. Free & held every second Sal. of each month. 10-11 a.m. All welcome.Info: 940- 5149. Pathway To A Living Fallh, a di­ rected discussion for ladles based on NT book of James, all ladles invited, Jericho Church of Christ, éach Tues. 10:30-11:30 a.m. Call 492-5711 or492-529l foradditional info. Remarkable Women of the Bible, new study for adult ladies at Jericho ChurchofChrist.Wednesdays7:30- «‘,30 p.m. OiKei olM>^ avaUábto/' Call492-57H or 492-5291 or info. CoreNsI CouosfUog Centers,, pt First Baptist Church,390 N. Main St., Mocksville. Offers inter-de­ nominational counseling. Academi­ cally trained, certified counselors & mental health professionals. Info. & appt. 751-2041. I^eschool/Parents Morning Out, Bethlehem United Meth. Time: 9 B.m.-noon. Ages 1 & 2 -M,W orT. , Th. Age 3 - M,T, Th. Age 4 & Pte- K - three or four days per week. Call 998-6820. Preschool, at Center United Meth. Church, Mon., Wed.,&Thurs (4 yr. old class) 8:30-11:30 a.m. - Mon, Wed. &Thuts. (3 yr. old class) 8:30- 11:30 a.m. Grief Support Group, “Nobody's Child But God's". 2nd Thurs. of each month. 6:30 p.m., Cooleemee Church of God. 7704 N.C. 801 S., Cooleemee. Info: 75305716 ot 284- 2180. Awana & Bible Study, Wednes­ days at7p.m.,Hope Baptist Taber­ nacle. Spedal Events Fri.,March2&16 10 Great Dates, 6:30 pjn. at Corner­ stone Christian Church presents an opponunity for couples lo have time­ out to build their matriage and enrich their relationships, come and Join the fun al 158SN.C.80I North. Advance. Theie is a $10 registration fee that covets cost of book. Childcare avail­ able. Call 998-0600 lo register or gel info. Sunday, March 4 Sunday at the Brock, something fot whole family, 2-4 pjn., at Brock Per­ forming Alls Center, authors & musi­ cians. Open to public al no charge. Tues. & Thurs., March 6 & 6 I Davie Bands PreFestKal Concerts, M>rc/il5P№F^tivalforConcettBand, March 8 Symphonic Band, both con­ certs in Brock Auditorium, 7 pjn.. free (no tickets required.) Saturday, March 17 KlngPupRodloShow,7p.m.,Brock PerformingAits Center,featuringpro- lific songwriters and stoiylellers.tick­ ets; adulls $12. students/seniors $10. groups $8. Presented by Davie Co. Arts Council & The Davie County Enterprise. Info: 751-3000 or visit wwwdaviearts.org Davie High BandToPresentSprlng JaziFert.alMocksvileUMCFamily Life Cenler,7-lOpjn., advance tick­ ets $5 for students and $8 foe adults. Proceeds loDavieCountyBand Boost­ ers. Admission price includes heavy hots d'oeuvres and drink. Dance floor provided, and silent auction to benefit ilie bands. Need more info? Call 751 - 5905 ext, 417. Wednesday, March 21 DCCC Lunch & Learo, at Bermuda Run Village Retirement Resort, 11:30 a.m. til 1:30p.m., cost: $20,telephone registration required by Wed., March 14. To register or get more info: 751- 2885 Eteies to Remember Tuesday, March 20 Stroke Screcnlngi, sponsored by and held al Davie County Home Heallh, 642 Wilkesboro St.. Mocksville, 9 a jn. Ul, 1 pjn., no charge for screen- ¡ngbui'pre-reglsirahonlsregulredby Friday, March 16. Info or to register: 753-6200. ' • Meetings Thursday, March 1 Mocksville Garden Club, at tho former fellowship hall at Firel UMC, Main St. Visitors welcome. Program "Spring Bulbs." Friday, March 2 Clarksville Democratic Precinct, 6 pjn..C'sResiauranl.U.S.601.1fyot! ore registered Democrat and vote at WRD VFD bring your concerns & appetites and come and enjoy food & meet your neighbors. Plan lo attend, Saturday, March 3 Grandparents/Grandchildren Rights, 12 p.m, at Davie County Libtaty,N.MainSlrcel.Mocksville, with guest speaker. Monday, March 5 4-H Horse Program Meeting, at Davie Library. 6:30 pjn.. being held by Davie 4-H to get Ihe program started. Questions: 753-6100. Saturday, March 10 DavleFamUy Community Associa­ tion, alDavicCo.SeniotClr.for their 2006 Achievement Program. Guest speaker. PrB-registration and refresh­ ments will begin 10 a.m. Tuesday, March 27 MAADMeeting, alPict60l .Mocks­ ville. at 7 pjn. Ongoing Davie Beekeepers Association, sec­ ond Mondayofeverymonth,7p.m., at N.C. Cooperative Ext. Office. 180 S. Main Street. Mocksville. For info: 998-2975. Humane Society of Davie Co., monthly meetings 2nd Tues. of each month, at Davie County Libraiy on Main Street. Call 751-5214 for info. Davie Historical & Genealogical Sodety, 4th Tues.. 7 p.m.. Davie Li­ brary. Downtomi Mocksville Revitallza- tioo Volonteers, for historical down­ town Mocksvllie, 2nd Tues. of each month. 7:30 p.m.. ol Carclatti's Res­ taurant. For hifo: 751-1424 ot 751- 2898. Mocksville Lions Club. 1st. 3rd Thursdays. 7 pjn.. fellowship hall of St. Francis of Assisi. Yadkinville Road, Mocksville.. AI-Anon Family Group, al Macedonia Moravian Church. N.C. 801 N.. Advance. Sundays 8 p.m.. Rm. 225 (above fellowship hall). AI- Anon is a group that lielps families & friends of alcoholics. Cooleemee Womens Civitaii Club, meets ’4* Thurs. of each month, 7 pjn. Cooleemee Fitst Bapt. fellow­ ship hall. 204 Marginal St.. Cool­ eemee. All area ladles invited. For fuithcrinfo; 336-284-4795. Stitch-In, a gathering of crailcrs 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 Davie County Board of Directors, 2nd Mon., 5 p.m. Rotating meeting. For info/monthly location call 753-6903. Mocksville Garden Club, I st Thurs. of each month,? p.m., in former fel­ lowship hall behind First UMC. Main Stieet. Mocksville. North Davie Ruritan Club, monthly diiuiermect}ngt,ieCQndMon.ofeach month, 7:30 p.m. ipall 782-4276 for info and location of next meeting. Davie Partnership for Children board meeting, 4th 'Hies, of every other month (began in Jan,) at Davie Campus of Davidson Comm. Col­ lege, in Uie Lab Bidg.. Room 116, 8:30 a.m. Questions: 751-2113. Alzheimer’s Support Group, 2nd Tuesday of each month. 6:30 pjn.. at Autumn Care, Mocksville. Info; 751- 3535. Davie Clvltan Club meets 4th Thurs. of each month. Feb.-Oct.. 7 p.m., at Hillsdale Bopt, Chutcl}, Hwy. 158. All visitors welcome. NAACP Community Awareness Meetbig, every 4lh Mon. of each month,7p.m..alShilohBapl.Church. Center ECA Club meets 3rd Tues­ day of each month, at Center Comm. Bldg.,7;30 p.m. Please join us. Disabled American Veterans Post 75 meets on third Monday of each month, 7 p.m.. al 1958 Hwy. 601 S. Contact Ralph ol 751-5118 for more info. Town Of Cooleemee Planning Board, meets 3rd Thurs. of each month at Cooleemee Town Hall. 7 pjn. Autism Support Group 3nl Mon­ day ofeachmonlh,6:30pjn..atShady Grove Elementary School, Advance. Davie County Diabetes Support Group, first Thurs, of every month, 7-8:30 p.m., at Davie Co. Public Li­ brary Small Conference Room. Info: 751-8700. Davie Co. Hospital AuxUary, every sccond Tues., in board room, 6 p.m. Davie Business Women’s Ass^a- tIon, 1st Wed. of each month. 12 noon, al Mocksville Rotary Hut, Sallsbuiy St. Speaker of Interest and catered lunch, cost $8. Yearly mem- bctship$3S.ConlactCathyBoles753- 1006 ibr more info. \. Recreation For more information on any of the following rec. events call 751-2325. Davie Youth Councii all students grades 9-12, attend N.C. State Youth Council events, serve community. Call Sandra 751-2325. GoodTlmefsSquareDance Farmington Comm. Ctr. Mondays 7 pjn.. cost $5 per month. Volunteer & community service opportunllies.Call 998-3827 for more info. Davie MetroTae Kwon Do Ages 6 & up, including adults. Tues. &Thuro. ® 6 pjn.. Brock Gym. Gary Kecble. instructor. Call 391-4538 for more info. Shelter Rentals Available at Rich Park, Riverpark at Cooleemee Falls, and Farmington. Call 751-2325 to reserve. Special Olympics Fun Nites available to afiyone with a disability, Tuesdays. Brock Gym. 7-8:30 p.m. Call KaUiieSm:il 751-2325. Horse Course $ 120, ages 8-15, winter Feb. 4-Morch 11, at Dixieland Farms, Sunday 2-4. K-2 Instmctional B’Ball Reg. by Jan. Inclqdes T-shitt. Silver Striders Brock Gym available for walking 6:30-9 a,m. Quarterly Incentives fot miles walked. Senior Trips , Join us fot day bips & occasional ovemighters lo interesting locations & let us do tho driving. Call Kathio for info. Senior Games Open to all 55 or better. Be active, have fun. softball, basketball. badmitton,horseshoes,bocce,&moro. Dance Company Brock Gym, Emily Roberison 998- 5163, ages 3 & up. includUig adults. Classes Mon. & Tues. YMCA For more information, call 751-9622 ot visit Davie Family YMCA. Water Exercise Class For beginners arid tho experienced. All ages. Call for class types & times. Swim Lessons Choose from 4 wk.. Sat. morning or private lessons. Reg. begins 2 wks. prior to class. Call fot class times. Homeschool swim lessons also avoil- able. [ C E G O O D . e r t n ^ ; ^ 7 Homes & Vacant Lot On Harding Street, Mocksville^ NC • Accepting Sealed Bids • Reserved,Price: $339,900 Pick up information packets at the office of Century 21 Triad / Kyle Swicegood, • Reserve Price: $339,900 • Accepting Offers thru March 16,2007 Terms: $5,000 in earnest money due the day of acceptance. Letter of Credit supplied and closing w^ithin 35 days of contact. f r e t - : -P II 1РЩ 1 148 Harding St 158 Harding St 168 Harciitig St 170 Harding St 180 Hnrdmg St Ì93“ ardingSt 217 Harding St To hear FREE recorded information about this offering, CaU 1-800-443-3094 Ext 600 or Dial Ext 111 to speak with Kyle Directly 1 IV a c an t Lot Group Exercises We have wide variety of classcs fot every fitness level. Cal or come by Y for a complete schedule. Leaders Club Ages 12-18 motived to provide vol­ unteer service in ihb YMCA. leam leadership skills, excel in and im­ prove physical fitness level,have loads of fun & much more. Call Cindy Barrett for more info. Dance Classes Ages 3-10 will Icam voricty of dance styles including ballet, lap, and jazz. ClassesareFri.aftemoonoffcredScpl. thru May. Personal & Doubles Fitness Training If you are looking for extra edge to help you reach your fiuiess goals sign' up and work out wilh one of your YMCA certified personal trainers. You can work out one-on-,one or choose doubles training with spou.se, child or best friend. Contact Lauren Fowler for info. Teen Time Ages 12-13 who interested in using weight room. Classes sttut fitst Tuo. of each month and are held on Tues. & Thurs. 4-5 p.m. Cost: $10. Swim Team Ages lO&uppracticctimesare Tucs. & Thurs. aftemoons. Call for info. Parents Night Out Fri., March 9 & 23,6:30-10:30 pjn. Ages 3 mo. -12 years. Enjoy games, coloring, swimming, and much more. Dinner & popcorn served. Cost: $10 membcts/$15 non-members. Lifeguard Training If you interested In becoming a life­ guard sign up for training. Begins Tiles., Feb. ¡3 at 6pm . Contact Erin Emmeriing fot info. Commit to be Fit 12 week fitness challenge that in­ cludes four team meetings to discuss heallh topics, four one-on-ono meet­ ing with your cooch, pre and post fimcss testing, nnd more. Cost: $20 fo tmcmbers only. Call Lauren Fowler for info. Seniors All Senior Activities lake place al DavioCountySenicvSctViCfllocited in Ihe Brock BuUding on NohK Main Street. Mocksville unless otherwise noted. Call 751-0611. Ongoing Sr. Lunchbox, M.T.W . 11:30 a.m., Tli.&Fri.. 11 a.m..lunch8crved dally. Silver Health Exercises, East Room ofScniorServices.M.W,F.8:30a,m, Tues, & Thurs, 9 ajn, at Mock Place, (open to any senior). Quilting Club, every Monday, 10 a,m. Bridge, every Friday, 2 p,m. SKffBO, Wednesdays. 1 p.m. ScrapbooMng.ove[y2ndTuesday,2 p.m. Dr. Dunn, Podiatrist, at Sr. Services every three weeks, 8:30 am., please call fot dates. Free Blood Pressure Checks,once a month, at 10:30 a.m. in the Nutrition Site. PACE Exercise Class, every other . Wed., 10:30 a.m. SInghig Seniors Chorus,Thursdays, I0a.m. VFW Ladles Auxiliary, every 2nd Thurs., 1 p.m. Scrabble, 1 p,m, eveiy Monday, Rook, I p.m, every Monday. Texas Hold’Em -Started April 6th. Painting - eveiy Mon, 9 a.m. til 12 noon, beginning Feb. Grief Support Group, Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Sr.BookClub,every second Tues.ol the month, 12:30 p.m. Tal Chi - April 3-June 5,10-11 a.m. Computer Basics - Feb. 9 & 12,2-4 p.m. Computing for Begbmers-Feb. 19- March 19,2-4 p.m. EBAY Buying & Selling - Wed. & Fri. Feb. 28-March 9,2-4 p.m. LearatoUseExcel-Marchl5& 16, 2-4 p.m. ArthrltlcExerclse-everyoiherWed.10:30 ajn. Low Impact Aerobics • Wed. & Fri. begins Feb. 7 11 a.m. Ul 12 p.m. Fitness Equipment Room - starts Feb. I. open 8 ajn. lil 5 p.m. week­ days Table Tennis - begins Feb. every Tues. 1-4 p.m. Yahtzee ■ every Tucs. I p.m. Phase 10-every Fri. 10 ajn. . Thursday, March 1 Mixed Up Fairy Talei, 10 a.m., 1723 Farmington Road site, 4-H group of home school kids to per­ form.Public invited.Info;751-061 1 Report Davie Dateline Items By Noon Monday Items for Davie Dateline should be reported by noon Monday of the pub- Ucatlon week. Call 751-2120 or drop it by the office, at S, Moin St, across from the courthouse. Continued From Page S improper equipment, $25, cost; expired/no inspection, dismissed. - /Andres A, Rodriguez, speeding 51 in a 35, reduced to improper eqtiipment, $50, cost. - Katherine Lynn Rumery, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Mattltew Thomas Russell, failure to secure passenger under age 16, expired/no inspection, dismissed; speeding 67 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment. Court...DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thurstlay, March 1,2007 -11 $25, cost. .f - Tliomas Rex Rutledge, speeding 85.in a 70, reduced to .improper equipment,.$25, cost. - April Bridges Sanders, speeding 56 in a 45, reduced to iniproper equipment, $25, cost. . Masako Satnlce, speeding 80 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Jennifer M . Sliinatjlt, expired registration, dismissed. - Charles E, Shoemaker, unsafe movement, dismissed. - Adam Gray Sipe, failure to reduce speed, dismissed. : Brian Wayne Snipes, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; failure to notify DM V of address change, dismissed. - Hannah Elise Sweat, unsafe movement, dismissed. - Thomas Tillman Temple, expired registration, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Cliarles Andrew Tester, speeding 62 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $75, cost. - Nhung Hong Tran, speeding 53 in a 35, reduced .io improper equipment, $75, dost. , - Thomas D. Tranthain, speeding 73 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $75, cost; expired/no inspection, ' dismissed. - Ashley Elizabeth Tumage, speeding 80 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; covering/disguising registration plate, dismissed. - Alisa Ann Turner, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Trista Diane Tutterow, failiire to .reduce speed, dismissed. ; - Lucia Velazquez, expired registration, dismissed. - Steven Mitchell Walters, speeding 92 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $15, cost. - Henry Harrison Warren, speeding 78 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Cameron James Webb, speeding 70 in a 55. reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Charles R. Welfare,expired registration, dismissed. - Edward Lee Wood, improper passing, dismissed. - Heather Leanne Wood, speeding 69 in a 45, reduced to 54 in a 45, $15, cost. - Nancy Louise Wright, speeding 68 in ai 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Christel Ann Yancey, speeding 60 in a 45-, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Andrew Charles Zayas, speeding 92 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $15, cost. Healthy ROWAN REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER Community Programs Olalwtas Scraening— $15 fee An Individual consultation with a certified diabetes educator. Participants get a finger stick blood ' glucose test and are assessed on their risks for developing diabetes. This screening is by appointment only. Screenings are held at the Education Resource Center on the 4th floor of Rowan Reglonal’s patient tower Call (704) 638-1437 for more information. Educational ClassesV Comprehensive Diabetes Classes Small group classes and individual instruction are offered on a weekly basis to help master the skills and concepts for the control of diabetes. These classes have a fee, which is covered by most insurance plans. All classes are held In the Clay Classroom on the 4th floor of Rowan Regional’s patient tower Diabetes classes will be offered on the following dates, and you must attend all three sessions: March 5,12 ami19 • 6 - a p.m. March2 0 0 7 Sp.r March 13,20 and 27 • 9 -11 a.m. March 21,28 and April 4*1-3 p.m. , ; ’. Call '(7trt) feà8-t437 for iifibrelnformatloh..' Coronary Artery Disease Education Class Learn about the risk factors for heart disease and- what cardiac rehabilitation options are available. • The free class meets the first and third Thursday of each month from 9-11 a.m. In the Cardiac Rehabilitation & Wellness Center, 2nd floor, Kiser IVIedical Office Building, Rowan Regional Medical Center. ■ Call (704) 210-5412 for more information. ■ Gestational Diabetes Classes A certified diabetes educator provides a special program for expectant mothers with gestational diabetes. The program Includes basic facts, meal planning and home blood glucose monitoring. These classes have a fee, which Is covered by most Insurance plans. • All classes are held from 9-11 a.m. at the Education Resource Center on the 4th floor of. Rowan Regional’s patient tower. Gestational diabetes classes will be offered on the following dates; attend the date of your choice. March 1,8,15,22 or 29 Call (704) 638-1437 for more Information. Look Good, Feel Better An American Cancer Society program that teaches cancer patients techniques to address the cosmetic side effects of treatment. Call (704) 857-0614 for more Information. Support Groups ADHD Suiipott Group (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder) j Provides support and education for )arents of children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder • Meets the fourth liiesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at Salisbury Pediatric Associates, 129 Woodson St., Salisbury. Call (704) 636-5576 for more Inforrnatlon. Bettor Breathing Club Offers members and guests the opportunity to learn about breathing disorders. • Meets the second Wednesday of the month from September - June at 1 p.m. at Rufty-Holmes Senior Center, 1120 S. Boundary St., Salisbury. Call (704) 210-5343 for more Information. Breast Cancer Support Group Living In Pink, a breast cancer support group at . Rowan Regional Medical Center, offers support and education for people with breast cancer and sur­ vivors of breast cancer. • Meets the first Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. lo the Women’s Health Education classroom on the 3rd floor of Rowan Reglonal’s patient tower. Call (704) 210-6870 for more Information. Cardiac Support Group Provides support and education for cardiac patients, people who are at high risk for heart disease and their families. • Meets the third Tuesday of the month during February, June and September at 6 p.m, in the Clay Classroom on the 4th floor of Rowan Reglonal’s patient tower Call (704) 210-5412 for more information. canc^Æh^süf^Vors^f colon cancer. • Meets the third Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. In the library at St, John’s Lutheran Church, , 200 W. Innes St„ Salisbury, Call (704) 212-2362 for more Information. Coping with Griaf Support Group ' Provides support for those dealing with the loss of a loved, one. Sponsored by Rowan Regional Home Health & Hospice. • Day and evening support groups are available .In Landis, Mocksville and Salisbury. Call (704) 637-7645 for more Information. Diabetes Support Group Offers programs to provide support and education for people with diabetes and their families. . . • Meets the first Tuesday of the month. Afternoon meeting at 2 p.m. or evening meeting at 6 p.m. at the Education Resource Center on the 4th floor of Rowan Regional’s patient tower Call (704) 638-1437 for more Information. Epilepsy Support Group Provides support and education for people with epilepsy and their families. • Meets the second Thursday of the month from September - May at 7 p.m. at First United Methodist» ' Church, 217 S. Church St., Salisbury. Call (704) 216-8425 for more Information,. HIV Support Group Offers support and education for people with HIV. Sponsored by Rowan Regional Home Health & Hospice. Call (704) 637-7645 for more Information. RSD Support Group (веПех Sympathetic Dystrophy) Offers support and education for people with RSD, a chronic neurological disease marked by constant pain. • Meets the second Monday of the month at 7 p.m. In the Cafeteria Conference Room, Rowan Regional Medical Center. . Call (704) 637-1021 for more information. SunrMng Stroke Support Group ' Offers support and education for people who have ' eytperienced a stroke. • Meets the first Thursday of the month from 6;15 - 7:45 p.m. at the imaging & Physical ^ ^ . ; Rehabilitation Center at Rowan Regional Medteal Park on Julian Road, Exit 74 off 1-85. Call (704) 210-6918 for more Information. US Tool Intématlonal Prostate Education S Support Group (Rowan Chapter) Offers support and education to anyone Interested In prostate health Information. • Meets the third Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. in the Clay Classroom on the 4th floor of Rowan Regional’s patient tower Call (704) 210-5104 for more Information. Women’s Healtii Call (704) 210-5544to register, for more Information or to arrange a tour Breastfeeding This class details the advantages and methods of breastfeeding, as well as practical problem solving. The class is taught by our certified lactation consultants. Dads are welcome, too. $10 class fee if not enrolled In Rowan Reglonal’s Lamaze classes. • March 20 • 6 - 8:30 p.m., Women’s Health Education classroom on the 3rd floor of Rowan Reglonal's patient tower Getting Ready for Bdiy Pre-Admission Class Tills class prepares new parents lor what to expect prior to (lelivety. Leam, the signs of pre-term lal)or, know wtien to come to the hospital; and review Important policy and registration information. ^'Class)9s áre offered éVerylbAsday at S'p.mi lri th? Women's Health Education classroom oh Ihe 3rd floor of the patient tower New mothers need to sign up for the one-time class between the 22nd and 28th week of their pregnancy. There is no charge for the class, but space Is limited. Every 3rd Wednesday of the month, this cl^ss will be offered In Spanish. Other Services The Imaging Center'at Rowan Regional Medical Park offers extended hours for. all radiology sen/ices; Monday - Thursday • 7:30 a.m, - 7 p.m. Friday* 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m. МИ extended hours: Monday - Thureday • 8 a.m. - 7 p.m. Friday* 8 a.m.-5 p.m. The Medical Park is located on Julian Road, Exit 74, off 1-85. Advance HeaHhcare Planning Get Information on making end-of-llfe healthcare decisions and have the opportunity to complete an ■ advapce.idirective form with assistance from Rowan ' Regl(jnal’s patient advocates. • Advance directive information |s available every Wednesday from 9 a.m, - noon In the main iotiby iOf the medical center Free Blood Pressure Clinic Every Wednesday from 9 a.m. - noon, a free blood pressure clinic Is held In the main lobby of Rowan Regional Medical Center Volunteer nurses conduct the clinic. Free parking Is provided In the medical center’s parking garage on Henderson Street. Nurse-on-Duty For routine, non-emergency medical problems or for answers to your medical questions, call Nurse-On-Duty 24 hours a day, seven days a week-1-800-335-4921. It’s be. 612 i\/locl(sville Avenue, Salisbury • w w w .row an.org 1, ,i Sports AZ//,r'r^ i/l'i ’^lif^rsdày', Marcl^ 1,2007 r Bl Chris Ange battles NW Guilford’s Walt Cutts in the 130 state 4-A final. - Photos by Chris Mackle Howard Riddle and Buddy Lowery console Ange after an OT loss. A n g e , B a rn e tt E a rn S ilv e r In S ta te W re s tlin g M e e t By Brian Pitts Davic County Enterprise Record Chris Ange nnd Joel Barnett hnd to be proiid of themselves for enming sil­ ver medals in the state wrestling cham- plonshlps last weekend at Joel Coliseum in Winston-Salem. A top-two finish is something only 14 former War Engles can claim. But Ange left Saturday night with mixed feelings. He lost 3-1 In overtime In the 130 final, and tho senior wns one official's call from becoming Dnvio’s- , fourth state champion iti ifojir yeara ' the ninth overall. ' ; Ange and'NorthwestOuilford senior Wi\U Ciitts'iWeri’ tied 1-1 In the third period when an out-of-bounds call pre­ vented Ange from taking a commnnd- ing 3-1 lend. "I thought (Ange) hnd n takedown In the third,” Davie coach Buddy Lowery said. “I thought (Cutts’) hands went down and touched the mat. But the ref didn't call it. (Cutta) went out of bounds. He lived on the out-of-bounds line the whole third period. It could have (ulti>- mntely) been 3-1 or 3-2 (in Ange’s fa­ vor).” Ange opened with an easy 7-1 win over Alexander Central senior Robprto Medina (39-16 record). He shoved Northern Durham Jiinlpri'Pem ario Leathers.;’(4S-4); by;Jn sehiiirmals.'he whipped Park se" nlor Alex Adelriiap.(M-13) by 5-0. In the finals of ftcMiaWeslR'egionol the week before, Cutts held off Ange by two points. They got a rcinatch with ev- erything on the line, nnd Cults hnnded Ange nn excruciating overtime decision, the winning points coming on n takedown. Cults finished 52-2. "It was my bread and butter from « few years ago, so I decided to go back to it,” Cutts told the Salisbury Post. “It was just a standard fireman’s carry, and it did thé job. I've been working so hard for this, and to win such a tough final match just means everything,” But if Ange gets awarded a takedown in the third, he joins Scott Beauchamp (1989), Jon Ward (1993), Scotty Spty i’*Mdrtc¥3»èiy'(2(K)2)7Rÿ (2b04).Timinÿ,Allen (2005) ) 3 ^ t t j : Parki {2006) in'the s u it’s stfatoijihen'.^ Instead he was left with runner-up. Seven others know thnt bittersweet feel- Ing; Scott Page (1989), Todd Smith (1989), Comatzer (1994), Justin Jenne (1995), Adnm Bailey (1999), Brad Puck (2000) nnd Aaron Hollineld (2005). Thnt Ango made it to the state finals shocked nobody. He hnd a terrific ca­ reer. He went 45-3 as a senior and 135- 21 for his career. Think about those numbers - fifth-place tie in career wins and fourth in winning percentage. The only winnlng'pcrcentages above Ange’s .865 belong to Spry (.971), Comatzer (.964) and Lowery (.904). "He worked h ud (or,fou( yoat»,'^ 'a'rtiBnc'?on tno’sfefe) bec®e he pneumonia.;! hate it for him. There ^ wiiitn’t much you could shy;” Bnmett ripped off three wins before running Into Cary junior Justin Korcn in the 135 final. But a silver medal wasn’t too bad for a junior that went 16- 24 ns a sophomore. “Barnett hnd a heck of a tournament,” Lowery snld. Barnett, persevered through tough times in 2005-06 and produced a magi­ cal journey lo 41-7. He hammered Northem Durham junior Choriie Waters (36-10) with a 17-4 major decision. Sev­ enty-First senior Andrew Sivak finished 56-8, but Barnett sent a message by bouncing him 12-7. In the semifinals he ___ puUedoffabteathtaVdngSTXcoitteback “He ^restJed his butt oif the whole weekeiici,”‘tdweiy said. "(SivaJc) w ^ Plca.<ie See Wrestling ■ Page B8 A T r e a s u r e Former Players Pay Homage To Jack Ward By Brian Pitts Davie County Enterprise Record Second in a two-part scries on Davie H igh hall o f fam er Jack Ward. There was hardly anything Jack Ward didn’t have. In a distinctive career that spanned coaching every sport to principal to superintendent, Ward was a punch In the mouth and a hug at the some time. Intellectual, Sense of humor. Charismatic, Hand­ some as a model. Master of communi­ cation, Rigid disciplinarian. All those qualities rolled into one package is why Ward’s legacy lives 19 years into retirement. “'Ybu ever heard of Good Cop/Bad Cop?” said Ronnie Foster (Class of ‘66). "That was him und Bill Peeler. Jack Ward would make you so mad you’d kill everybody, but come Friday night you’d play for him. And Bill Peeler would pat you on the back. But he was one of the best coaches I’ve ever been around. He knew how to get everything out of every player. He could go out there and raise heck, and then he'd pat you on the back when you got through.” Ward’s 17-year football record between Cooleemee High (1951-55) and Davie High (1956-67) was 106- 56-9. But the truest measure of greatness doesn’t come from games won. It comes from lives touched. John Grimes capturcd the feeling of many as he recalled the lasting mark Word left on his players. ■ "I don't think he ever blew smoke on you,” Grimes (Class of ‘61) said. “When he told you something, you could go to the bank with it, Cool­ eemee was a typical southern mill town - pretty rough. But he gave a bunch of young men something to bo proudjof. We were disciplined. He 1' . ' gave us something to strive for, and the main thing is he put discipliné in our life. He did a lot of things for a lot of young men not only in Cooleemee, but throughout the county. He brought a lot of farm boys in here and gave them a lot of encouragement to go ■ further in life.” Johnny Braswell was a 1955 basketball star for Cooleemee's fiercest rival, Mocksville. That didn’t stop Word from doing something for Braswell that has never been forgot­ ten, “ Now remember, I didn’t play for Jack,” said Braswell, who has lived in High Point since 1984, "I played against his teams for several years, I was not one of his boys. But with that said, he was, besides my own coach, the most encouraging person I know. He wrote nice letters about me when I was going to go off to school. I saved one of them. It meant so much I have saved it all these years. He wanted me to go off and play basketball. I really wanted to go to Wake Forest because it was moving to Winston-Salem. Jack wrote a very nice letter - the one that 1 kept - recommending that I be looked at and considered. When I got to Wake Forest, they came and sought me out and gave me every opportunity to make the freshman team. I found out quickly that I could not play ball and handle the academics at the same time, 1 opted to give up basketball, but Jack supported me and got me that opportunity, I haven’t seen coach Ward in over 50 years; but I will never forget that, “After a ballgnine he would do one of two things: He would either seek me out and say something to me, or he would say something to my coach. He Please See IVeosure - Page B2 Coach Mike Herndon works with Ryan Carter, a sophomore varsity pitcher. - Photo by Jim Barringer W a r E a g le B a s e b a ll T e a m L a c k s E x p e rie n c e d P itc h in g By Brian Pitts Dovie County Enterprise Record Last year will be hard for Davie’s baseball team to match. The War Eagles went 24-4, won 20 games in o row and finished with the most wins in history. They swept the conference's regular- season and tournament championships for the first time since 1993. They ad­ vanced in the 4-A playoffs for the first time since ‘93 and reached the quarter­ finals, where the landmark drive was finally stopped by the No. 1-mnked team in the state, North Forsyth. John McDaniel and Brad Corriher held 14 consecutive opponents to two runs or less. What a ride it was. Coach Mike Herndon's club returns superior talent on offense and defense, but a repeat title in the Central Piedmont '. , \ ■' \ \ Conference appears to be a steep hill. Why? First, questions abound about Davie’s pitching staff. Secondly, the CPC is loaded. The fifth-place team will be ulu-a-competitive. And then there are injuries to returning starters Brandon Stewart and Brent Beam, But pitching is the big question, Davie lost McDaniel (12-2, 0.75) nnd Corriher (5-1,1,69), It unexpectedly lost Garrett Benge, a junior quarterback who gave up baseball to work harder on foot­ ball. He was 4-0 with a 0,58 ERA as a sophomore. The 2007 staff has one varsity win to its credit. Lefty Tom Kuell went 1-1 in 14 2/3 innings as a sophomore, and he was 0-0 with a 2.71 ERA over 10 1/3 innings lost year. Bryan King pitched 2/ 3 of an inning last year. That’s all the varsity experience on the mound. The roster includes seniors Michael , Clayton, Kuell, Heath Boyd, W hit 'Merrifield, Zach Howard, Chris Kinord, King and Stewart; juniors Zeb Cope, Colby Seaford, Ryan Hejlard, Matt Oswell, Matt Leonard, Clint Howell, Beam and Zach Russell-Myets; and sophomore Ryan Carter. Expect to see Kuell and Carter get the bulk of the pitching work. King and Oswell could get lots of innings, "They all throw strikes,” Hemdon said, “If we can limit walks and keep the ball down, we’ll be OK. We threw real well (Feb. 17 in scrimmages with Watauga and Sotith Mecklenburg). We only walked two in 10 innings. With the people who will be pitching for us, we gave up two runs in 10 innings. "Ciuter could be.a really good one. He’s got to believe in his offspeed stuff Please See Basebull - Page B6 .iv ‘ \ V \ » В2. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, TJiursday, March 1,2007 |i! i I' ' : i! Jack Ward addresses the team at .halftime of a 1964 Davie football game. Treasure... After coaching Davie football from 1956-67, Ward served as principal from 1968-80. ContinuedJF'rom Page B l had a very special way about him nnd wc took it to lieart. Other coaches didn’t do that. I mean lie set hiinseif apart. Bill Oarwood {Cooleemee’s quortcrback from 1953-55) used to tell me they would nbsoluteiy die for anything that Ward said tb his players.” Ward and his late wife, Katherine, who succumbed to cancer in Jan. 1982, hnd four boys, but Ward treated all his players as if they were his sons. Football didn't matter to David Ward stands with Davie's llrsi principal, D.H-SWlweil, ’ (Î9 5 e - e 4 > i% ^b d riàtd iln g K ^ ^ Robertson ns a 1962 freshman, so he stayed distraught mosi of that year. Fast forward to 1965- 66 and Robertson was all­ conference in football and named most athletic male senior. Robertson was a product of Word’s prodding, and he can recall almost every detail as if it happened yester­ day. "Something has stuck with me throughout my life,” Robertson said. “See, I was one of tlie few guys that played football from the other end of the county (Smith Grove). I quit as a freshman every other practice. I was just fed up, it was too far and I just really didn’t waht to put forth the .sacrifice to play ball. I’d quit. Jack would call me into his office the next day and he’d say: ‘David, we need you. We need you.’ This went on ihrbugHottVmy.iCtis^an Among Davie's first coaches were Frank Hardin, Jack Ward (center) and Bill Peeler (right). season. The start of my sophomore season I recommit­ ted myself to play, and only because of his persistence. Had he not been that persistent and showed that kind of interest in me, I don’t think I would have ' ended up having the career that I had at Davie. For that I’m . very thankful and he’ll always hold a special place in my heart. “Jack is a very unique individual. That compassion he showed for a little boy from' Smith Grove meant a whole lot to me. I really thought the world of Jack, because he made it a personal thing. I wasn't the only one. I think Jack did that with a lôt of kids.” In the fall of 1956, Cool­ eemee, Mocksviile, Shady Grove iind Farmington come together to fonn Consolidated Davie County High School, - Ward was athletics director, football coach'àiid girls '' ■ basketball coal'h. • ' I "I picked the colors and the nickname (Rebels),” said Ward, who at 79 remains bright-eyed and full of stories. “When we changed the nickname (to War Eagles in 1970), I picked the new nickname because I was principal then. 1 still think they’re the best-looking uniforms around. One reason we went with orange is there wasn’t another team around that wore orange helmets. I said; ‘Well, we never have thrown too well, but if we’re going to throw '^e’re going to see the orange helmets down the field.’ ” Ward only coached girls basketball for one year, 1956- 57, but it was a memorable lrjthe.mld-'50s, superinjpndf nt Curtis Price presents the basketball trophy t£> Cooleemee captain Bud Ridenhour. year; 13-3 and second in the North Piedmont Conference. “I didn’t know die first thing about girls basketballWard said. “Gene Dull was supposed to coach girls basketball. When school started Dull resigned, and went somewhere else.” On top of all the teaching, coaching and AD duties. Ward found time to run the Mocks­ viile Recreation program, along with coaching pony league baseball. Charles Crenshaw would watch in awe when 'Ward swaggered to the plate lo take a few cuts. “You got 10 swings, but if you hit one that hit Ihe tin fence you got another swing,” Crenshaw (Class of ‘63) said. “Well, there probably wasn't three guys on the team that could hit the fence. And then coach Ward would get up there, and he’d just rattle the fence time after time. Ho just walked with an air ot somebody that was dadgone good, arid ho was. I had great respect for him ' because he trai a coach. Back then the coaches were on a pedestal." Ward coached Davie boys basketball for one year -1961- 62, the first year Davie had its own gym - and it too was a treasured one. The team was 3- 3 when Ward replaced Bob Butts. It finished 17-5, match­ ing the win total from the previous three years combined nnd winning the NPC at 13-1. The starting five was 6-7 Chuck Tomlinson, Bill Evans, Jim Anderson, Grimes Parker and Junior “Peewee” Beal. Crenshaw was an obscure player on that wondrous basketball team, but he still remembers a warm gesture from Ward during an adult softball game a few years later. “We were playing at Rich Park, and he just came down there to watch one night,” Crenshaw said. “It was a big game between big rivals. There was a fly ball in right-center, fairly shallow. I caught it, Joe Whitlock tagged up and I made a perfect throw to the plate and threw him out. I didn’t have a strong arm. I wasn’t very accurate, but I was that . particular throw. I remember coming to the dugout and coach Ward said: ‘That was a nice play, Charlie.' And I just felt like; ‘Man, that was great.’ When I was sitting on the bench in high school I didn’t think I should be playing. I knew they were better than me. But I always felt better about coming back from college and knowing that he saw that.” Ward’s 12-year record as- Davie’s football coach wasn’t spectacular (61-51-9), but it was pretty good considering the tough circumstances from that era. Ward had to start from square one with a new school. He had to blend bitter rivals from Mocksviile and Cool­ eemee. Half the county hadn't even touched a football. And then there was the issue with facilities. In the early years I Davie football practiced at Cooleemee but played at Rich Park. The Rebels alternated home basketball games between Cooleemee and Mocksviile. “Mocksviile played six-man football,” Ward said. “We had the only 11-man football (at Cooleemee). The year before we consolidated Mocksviile played ll-man football. Farmington and Shady Grove didn't play football. We ended up getting some good boys out of Farmington and Advance, but it took a little while.” “You have to give him credit above his (61-51-9) record,” Crenshaw said. “I know from when I was the first athletic director at South Davie. Imagine - he didn't have a gym and he didn't have a football field. He had to practice at Cooleemee, Mocksviile and Rich Park, and you’re trying to run the program and you’re starting from scratch. We didn’teven have a PB flold.-Ii'had'tb be tough, plus you’re tying to mold together teams from bitter rivals. The boys (basketball team) practiced at Cooleemee and the girls practiced ot the Brock. One year the home gomes were at Cooleemee, the next year they’d be at Mocks­ viile. They iried to keep everybody happy.” Carl “Nub” McCulloh put the Cooleemee-Mocksville rivalry into perspective in a 1993 interview. “If you ever wanted a fight, just have a bunch of them (from Mocksviile) come down here or have a bunch of us go up tliere," McCulloh (Cool­ eemee Class of ‘56) said. Ward shook his head at one incident. “We bought a new activity bus and had it painted; Dovie County High School, Route 4, Mocksviile,” he said. “Well, the Mocksviile got blocked out ' one night. I was talking to (principal) John (Norton): ‘I believe we’d be just os well off if we don’t put an address on it.' We had a lot of trials and tribulations back in those days. We didn't have a cafeteria. You practiced footboll and you’d have to leave oil your gear in Cooleemee. Wc converted the woodworking shop into a dressing room. You didn’t hove a laundry room. And then we finally got our gym.” Despite the chore of starting from scratch, Davie's 1956 football team managed a respectable 4-4-2 showing. . Davie took off in 1959, winning six in a row and finishing 7-3. The 1962 team went 6-4 for second, which wosn't too shabby in on eight- team league. Davie finished second again in 1964 (7-3). Waid's crowning feat was a 10-1 ride in 1965. Paced by three oll-stors - end Foster (Shrine Bowl), lineman Ronnie Spry (East-W«st) and quarter­ back Earl Shoof (North-South Classic) - the Rebels whacked Please See Ward • Page B3 i .................: .................■( W ard... Continued From Page 02 10 regulor-seoson opponents 368-26. They were ranked No. 1 in the state and grabbed the first football title in Davie’s existence. They had no fewer tlion four elusive and powerful rushers - Donald and Ronald Beck, Randall Ward and Robertson. Nayrex Barnhardt would have punished defenses, but he was injured in the third game. Tliey had an excellent offensive line; Tony Steele, Ronnie Spry, Edgar Osborne, Jack Keller, Charles Eatort and Ronnie Beck. “We were men playing against boys,” Wartl said. “We had West Rowan 50-0 at the , half. We couldn't let up . because everybody we put in there could play. We had speed, wc had strength and we had DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - B3 some people that would really knock your head off. If we ever got in a situation where we needed a yard, we'd just run . ftght over Jack Keller and we’d get a yard. And honestly, the • league was pretty competitive when they played anybody but us.” Davie was seemingly unbeatable as it entered the North-South Piedmont title game against Asheboro before 6,500 fans at Kannapolis. But Dnvie had no answer for future N.C. State QB Darrell Moody, who threw fourTDs in a stunning 26-19 loss. But in 1966 Dovie finished' first or second for the fourth time in five years. Between 1964-66 Davie went 20 regulor-season games without a loss (17-0-3), and a l6-game winning streak in the regular season wasn’t equaled until 2005. 'Ward held the record for Davie football wins for 38 years, nnd 1965 held the record for season wins for 32 years. In 1967 Ward was named head coach of the West in the East- West All-Star Game. Ronnie Shoaf played football for Ward in 1965-67. When he moved up from assistant principal to principal in 1968 and hod to give up coaching, it wos o sad day for Shoaf and his teammates. The first three teams in the post- Word era went 5-5,1-7-2 and 4-6. “It was mixed feelings my ■senior year when he became the principal,” Shoaf said. “All young athletes in the county wanted to be like him. He was that special. We were happy for him to become the principal Iind extremely sad to lose him as a football coach. They did all their football practicing at Cooleemee where I grew up, ond I remember wanting to be a football player at Davie High and play under coach Ward. He was like your idol.” Ward served as principal for 12 years. He moved up to associate superintendent in 1980. He wos promoted to superintendent in 1984, retWng in Aug. 1988 after a 37-year career in the school system. Oh, yeah, Ward wos also coach of Mocksviile Americoii Legion boseboll for several • years. Those who spent time under his influence wish everyone could have shared the experience. “He had on air of - not cockiness - but self­ assuredness,” Grimes said. “Not only did the athletes respect coach Word, but when coach Word wolked down the ' holl there was an air of silence that went before him, and there was an air of silence that followed him. There could be students in the hall jabbering, but when they saw coach Ward coming it got quiet and it stayed quiet until he was gone.” “I’m almost 57 and occa­ sionally I run into hini and it's still coach Ward,” Ronpie Shoaf said. “To this day I still look up to him. I don't know of another person in this county that has touched as many lives as he has. He took an interest in a lot of kids and probably changed their whole lives by them participating in s[torts, especially from the end of the county I came from. He probably kept all these boys from dropping out of school and going to work. Gosh, I just don't know Iiow you can say enough nice things about the man." “He hod this air aboiit him. He was kind of indestructible,” Robertson sold. “We called it cocky back then. He hnd an air about him that set him aside, but yet he was so personol that you felt like you could sit down and spill your heart out to him. And those leadership qualities took him from teaching all the way to superintendent. I don't know that we've had any that deserves (the hall of fome) any S p o t l i g h t o n B u s i n e s s B e rm u d a M in i’s S e lf S to ra g e Out of storage space in your tiome or office? Or maybe there Is some seasonal furniture or equipment that you don't want to have clutter your garage? In any case, Bermuda Mini's, located on U.S. 158 In Ad­ vance, can help. It's the place to store all of your excess busi­ ness or personal property, just call 998-9661. With 296 storage units, Including 63 that are climate-con­ trolled, the community has excellent options when they need to store belongings. “The business Is doing very well," said Jessica Dezendorf, who owns the business along with her husband, Ladd, and Lorin Wood. “People seem to have a real need for it. We're very clean and have a aecure facility. We get very positive resporieeB from our tenarite.”. , i , . Bermuda Mini's are used for à Wide variety of reasons. Ttie. staff has even seen neighbors join together to rent space. Ctiristrnas decpratlonsi outdoorfumltur^, topis and other,thjngs that clutter a home are just a few of the reasons people obtain a rental space. “Vye're very proud of our facility and we've tried to construct a place where our customers will feel safe and secure," notes Jessica. Bermuda Mini's has double pass coded gate. Customers must enter their pass code to get In and out of the facility. “Our computer system records the date, time and unit num­ ber for every entry Into the key pad," Jessica expalns. Sandra Scholl, the manager at Bermuda Mini's Self Stor­ age, originally came to the facility as a customer. • “We moved here from Pennsylvania and looked at all the storage facilities before renting at Bermuda Mini's," she exr plains. The Scholls rented with Bermuda IVtinl’s for seven months while their new home was being built. She was so impressed with the professional attitude and friendliness of the owners that she came on board as an employee and has now been there for 10 years. "We go out of our way to make arrangements for custom­ ers," Sandra adds.. ■ Clients are able to use a trailer to move Items into their storage unit at no cost (call for more details.) Free security round locks are given to tenants if they are staying for more than a month. Monthly rent reminders are e-malled to tenants. For those who do not have e-mail, a courtesy phone call Is made. Con­ venient payment envelopes are provided for those who re­ quest them. The newest service at Bermuda Mini's is the acceptance of credit cards. Now tenants can have their rent automatically 40 to 80% OFF Home Decor 207-1 Hwy. 601 N.. Mocksviile (336) 492-6200 ОГЮBakery i^Weekly Classes ¿Birthday Parties Custom Cakes V Mcodowbrook Mall, Ctemmoni j \712-033^i www.torlogolesbaker/.com Wall Covering* Installed by ULTIMATE COVERUP 516 Cherbourg Av«nue WInston-Salam, N C 27103 , (336) 760-6990 Ultimate Coverup Is your best choice for Installation and removal of all types of wallpaper. For those needs as well as wall, repair and painting and unusual needs fo|; ceilings and niurals call Jay at 760-6990. Estimates and consultations are free. PERKINS ROOFING "Quality work at reasonable prices" Phone:336-753-6355 Fax; 336<7S3«373 Jesse Perkins - Owner 300 Spring Street i _ Mocksvlile, NC -J. m m m t u m w STORE • Fresh, liKal S.iusagc • • Homemade Chicken IHes • • Produce & Groceries • • Oyslers Now in Slock • • Lollery • • Gas • • Old Fashioned Candy • — Est. I93-) — 19951lwy80IS'AiiTOC'336-998-53(i7 MANICURE SPECIAL $ 10.00 (limited time) 998-4300 Fannington Road @ Hwy 801 S im n y & S h e ars ■ Tanning • Hair Services • Hand & Foot Therapy • Facials Stylist-Crystal Cais 6750Sl»aiowfonlMLewbvlUc 945-3345 Premimn Food \ Items At Thrift I Store Prices ! 2668 LowlsvilaClernnxeRd.’ Clamions I Mon.-Fri. 0-7: Sat. Q>6; Sun. 12-5 I 766-3080 336-945-7864 W E W A S H O R EXTRACT ALL RUGS P A D D IN G IS R tC O M M E N D tD F O R . R u g s O n T o p O f C a r p e t R u g s O n H a r d w o o d F lo o r s R u g s O n T ile F lo o r s T o P r e s e r v e K n o t s O n B a c k O f R u g P ic ku p a n d D elivery UGLY ROOF STAINS M B i REMOVED FOR A UKE NEW LOOKII Natkm's Ugest & Oldest Roof Slain RemoversRoof-Brite^ 785-2030 paid on a monthly basis. Cleanliness, attractiveness and friendly service is what you will find at Bermuda Mini's Self Storage. Empty units are cleaned and sprayed regularly. The entire area Is lighted with spotlights. So If you'r« tired of iail that 9lutt«i;. «tatc^e4 up Ip Vour.hoiTM, call tho etilblent. Wurteoua Stan at BerHriu<ilj> MlnVa Self Stor­ age at 998-^661 today. Better yet drop by Bermuda Mini’s lo­ cated at 146 Commerce Drive lh.;Advance fiehiM A ‘'I®® World and next to Bermuda Qiiay Shopping Center on U.S. 158. You can also < visit them on the web at www.b0rmudamlnls.oom or contact them by email at bermudamlnis@yadtel.net Adverttsing Promotions Ip M ia’Mlhi’s: ^ 9 9 8 - 9 6 6 1 •Temparaturo Control • 24 hr. Computerized Gale • Fenced with 24 hr. Lighting • Sizes 5x5 lo 10x30 • Next lo Bermuda Quay 146 C o m m arc a Drive A d van ca y\\l\(.S u„ ЛЛ1 i:\i:kvi)A) ю 4ÜSfiiM)» Dncdtinis VVndnoid.iy • LeBleu Water • Intimate Apparel BU Y 1, GET 1 FREE• Office Supples Clemmons Discount Sales 1533 Lowisvillo-Clommonb Rti 76G-4449' ' Clommons * 766-4938 Flœring Hours: Mon.-№ 10-6 Sat. 10-2 S p e c ia lizin g In Hardwood Floorsft Refinishfng CounterTops Laminated Floors (336)766-0733 23Years Experience Nowopm ЮТНЕ PUBUC Lp»lgvi»i<-Ck>mmon» [TnTa<) I 5919-C James St. i C l e m m g n s ......... 'ia rtial A rts ^ 2 Weeks of Classes FREEI Call or come by today to schedule your freo lessons. ^Wostwood Village Shopping Center, Suit 160 lear Trodor Supply and Domlno't Piizo 1336)7780260 ^www.tnetrotaekwondo.(om Storm Water Management Residential Drainage Systems Land Clearing, Demolition . Landscape/Hardscape > Clemmons NC Licensed And Insured To m Jones 336-749-0465 EDWARDS S ID IN G & W IN D O W S WHYNEWWIHDOWS? • More Comfortable Home • Less Noise • Less Cost or Just Trying to Stay Even with Energy’s Rising Cost Free Bstimates! B4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 ; K •.4]■' i'' ' il' •i Basketball Contest P i c k T h e W i n n i n g T e a m s E a c h W e e k____ the Davle Cou F o r Y o u r C h a n c e T o W I N ! Shooter & Personal Protection 5. Maryland v. NCSU H I T 11895 COOL SPRINGS RD 111 I WOODLEAF, NC _ _ _ _ _ _ 3.4 Milos From Hwy 801 i F I T F R __ botwoon» ■ i i f c l l INC. SInlosvlllo & Salisbury GUM SHOP 704-278-9159Tuosday-Frlday lOam'Bprn Saturday 10am-3pm www.l alloulahollotgunshop.com n I ID. Micni ■ F i d e l i ^ B a n k Right By You.“ www.lidolllybancsharo5.com 16. Michigan v. Ohio St. Je ff A . Jo h nsto n B ranch M a n a g e r 2561 Lowisville- Clemmons Rd RO. Box 893 Clemmbns, NC 27012 (336) 778-1601 dme D a v ie M e d ic a l E q u ip m e n t Providing all of your home health care needs.8. Georgia v. Tennessee 959 Salisbury Road Mocksville, NC 27028 (336) 751-4288 • (888)797-1044 Fax (336)751-4688Accrtdllalion forllvmr Carrtlnr. |î.. i. Your Home, YourVoice. Vi,sit YourPru.com Prudential Carolinas Realty 22. UCLA V. Washington Serving Ircwisvillc, CIcninioiis, & Duvie County 4156 Clemmons Road • Clemmons • 336-714-4400 I-'-Ui 11. Alabama V. Miss. St. Great Savings Throughout The Store 1533 Lewisvllle-ClQmmons Road, Clem m ons Hours; Mon-Frl. 9-7; Sat. 0-5 760-4449 wwtv.clemmonsdlscounlsales.com $250 $20 & Cap $5 BONUS PRIZE For 1st Perfect Entry FIRST PRIZE Each Week SECOND PRIZE Each Week Pit your “hoops” knowledge against some of the greatest sports minds in the area each week in our Basketball Contest. ' The first place winner each week will receive a check for $20 plus a sporty Enterprise Record ball cap so everyone will know you are a WINNER! Our second place winner each week receives a check for.$5. The first person to get all games correct in a single week will get our BONUS PRIZE of $250. ......... can enter except employees of the Davle County Enterprise Record and their families. Only one entry allowed per person per week. All entries must be on original newsprint or Fax 336-751-9760. 2. Games In this week’s contest are listed In each contest advertisement on these two pages. Fill In the contest entry blank and submit or mall the entry to the Enterprise Record , P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028. 3. The first entrant correctly predicting the outcome of all games In a week will reoelvo a bonus of $250. Weekly prizes are $20 and an Enterprise Record cap for first place and the second place winner receives $5. In case of ties, the entrant who came closest to the total number of . points In the tie-breaker wins. If a tie still exists after the tie-breaker game the awards will be divided equally among the individuals who are tied. 4. Entries must be delivered to the Erilerprise Record before 5 p.m. Friday ■ each week. The office Is located at 171 South Main St., Mocksville, NC. 5. Winners will be announced following each contest In the next issue. Decisions of judges will bo final. A new contest will be announced each week. 6. Entries without name, address & phone number will be disqualified. I Daniel Fur 1 & Electric C P 2. Clemson v. Va. T< niture o.,Inc. )ch 1 □ ¡1 Courteous, Dependable Service fo r over 70 Years ¡3 !| Johnny M a rlilin *]S illM a M n l I 848 Soulii Main Street‘ Moclcsvilie.NC ¡3 !| 336-751-24!)2»33(i-751-3975 im c H o .(âlHusqvama 3. Duke V. UNCAUTO MUTS • We Service What We Sell • M O C K S V I L L E 8 « S M a in S t. A U T O M O T I V E M o c k s v ille (336)751-2944 Your “Home-Town” Drug Store Foster Drug Co. 4. Fla. St. v. Miami ” 495 Valley Road • Mocksville, NC 336-751-2141 I Ol UK-al in lo i n ia lio i) nn IlMU'' iK 111.lllll junhlciU''. III ^^.Г^)sl('|•(ll iiu,i (».1 oin 336-714-7000 Allen Tate Realtors (In (he Old Clemmons School) MS 8:30-5:30/Sun 1-5 10. Vanderbilt v. Arkansas f p 3540 Clemmons Rd. • Clemmons F e ^ p t f À g e n t : W E f e a t u r e ' P r e m i u m b e a n , F r e s h B r e w e d C o f f e e H orn|s E x p re ss #X 266 S. Salisbury St.. 751-7676 ¿ H E C K O U T O U R gf “ E V E R Y T H IN G f J U S T $ 1 .0 0 S E C T IO N ” 0. S.Carolino V. LSU H o rn ’s E x press # Z Across from Lee Jonns, Hwy. 601 781-5789 Tops on Professional Service Y o u r L o c a l F u l l S e iy ic e T r a v e l A g e n c y 3 3 6 - 7 6 6 - 7 3 0 3 21. Southern Ca.v. Wash. St. www.topstraveLœm ^ 2750 Lewisville-Clemmons Rd. • Clemmons H D Jerry A. Hauser, DDS & Adam T . Doraett, DDS, PA Hillsdale Dental N O W A C C E P T IN G N E W P A T IE N t S Family and Cosmetic General Dentistry 338-988-2427 • Fax 336-899-1088 r sAdvi w h I ( I ^ (i .1 I e (i (• n t j) 1 . <: o 135 Medical Drive, Sulla 201 Advance, North Carolina 27006 7. Florida V. Kentucky EATONFVNERAL SERVICE SIN C E 1951 325 North Main Sti-cct Mocksville, NC 751-2148 1. Boston College v. Ga. Tech S p i l l m a n ’s L a n d & H o m e S a l e s 13. Illinois V. Iowa Hwy. 801, Cooleemee, NC • (336) 284-2551 or (800) 726-0724 Allinei I 0 ) A GUVTOMM" AMD BUILOINQ SUPPLIES 162 SHEEK STREET/)/HOME CENTER GO WAR EAGLES MOCKSVILLE’S COMPLETE BUILDER’S SUPPLY D C A W state Farm® Piovlding insurance and Financial Services Home Cilice, Bloomington, Illinois 61710 18 Arizona V. Stanford Brad Romine.L.3770ClemiTions Rl Clemmons, NC 27012-1784 Bus;336-7é6-3245 brad.romlne.cet4@slalelarm.com CLEMMONS CARPET 2701 Lewisville-Clemmons Rd., Clemmons ~ 35 Yenrs Experience 766-8110 g 14. Indiana v. Penn St. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - B5 7/8 Boys "nir Heels 36 - Jacob Wood 13, Javan Phillips 6, Cameron Phillips 5, Grey Watts 4, Craven Oakley 8, Buckeyes 40 - Justin Minor 10, Jason Oallimore 10, Dwayne Felder 3, Cole Crisco 2, Blake Simmons 15 7-10 Girls Lady Demons 18 - Kierra Rivers 3, Keiila Ellis 2, Megan Hennings 7, Jessica Jones 6, Tyeisha Chunn 2 Hawks 25 - Kristin Dray 2, Roby Davis 11, Elizabeth Hart­ man 12 Lady Liberty 13 - Kelsey Lane 4, Krista Smith 4, Myshia Turners Shox 16 - Jasmine Brown 2, Rebecca Robertson 2, Holly Furches 7, Thlioh Holland 5 9/10 Boys Deacons 35 - Jordan Kinder 4, Cody Sulier 9, Briun Solomnn 9, Payne Miller 2, Steven Will­ iams 11 Spurs 33 - Thomas Kuhn 4, Kiirtis Keiser 11, Brandon Sow­ ers 9, Ian Pace 2, Vincc Cioce 7 7/8 Boys Fighting Irish 46 - Joshua Crickard 8,AdnmSmilti 12, Ron­ nie Moore 2, Charlie Rothberg 14, Michael Miller 5, Jacob Walkers Deacons 38 - Cedric Jones 5, Daniel Barrett 14, Toren Rivers 2, Nathan Jones 17 7-10 Girls Hawks 21 - Kristen Dray 4, Roby Davis 5,Elizatieth Hartman 12 Thr Heels 15 - Tori Clontz 5, Courtney Pardue 2, Brittani Stewart 3, Emily Jones 2, Sadie Lagle 3 Shox 33 - Katera Cockerham . 4, Jasimine Brown 2, Rebecca Robertson 4, TOiah Holland 21, Kayla Comatzer 2 Lady Demons 20 - Kierra Rivers 14, Megan Hennings 4, Jessica Jones 2 9/10 Boys DC W ar Eagles 52 - Chasen Arey 7, Josh Crowley 7, Joshua Ackerson 11, Greg Brill 12, Jake Sanders 8, Karch Arey 7 Deacons 28 - Cody Sulier 13, Brian Soloman 4, Payne Miller 2, Steven Williams 9 7-10 Girls Hawks 15 - Kristen Dray 3, Roby Davis 6, Maggie Sinunons 2, Elizabeth Hartman 4 Lady Liberty 17 - Kelsey Lane 2, Katie Barber 2, Keaira Smith 4, Lauren Osbome 7, My­ shia T\imer 2 Ib r Heels 27 - Brittani Stew­ art 7, Emily Jones 2, Sadie Lagle 13,RachelWoodell5, Lady Demons 12 - Kierra Rivers 1, Amanda Bell 4, Jessica Jones 7 9/10 Boys Spurs 51 - Thomas Kuhn 6, Kurtis Keiser 12,Brad Sowers 2, Brandon Sowers 10, Ian Pace 8, Brandon Tester 5, Vince Cioce 8 UNC 45 - Michael Woin- wright 18,TJDillard 11,Mathew Mills 8, Austin Bell 8 7/8 Boys Tournament Hostile Hawks 45-Wil Cope 9, Ryan Foster 20, Elliot Chap­ lin 4, Jordan Baker 2, Jordan Smith 6, Will Beeson 4 ■nirHcels4D-JacobWood2, Javin Phillips 6 , Carmeron Phillips 12, Grey Watts 8,Tevin Anthony 2, Craven Oakley 10 365 38 - Caleb McGee 4, Kevin Miller 17, Harley Suoud 8, Josh'Chunn 2, Kirklin Bowles 7 Buckeyes 54 - Justin Minor 12, Jason Gallimore 11, Armon Steed 3, Dwayne Felder 12, Ja­ cob Little 2, Logan J ames 3, Cole Crisco 2, Blake Simmons 9 Fighting Irish 31 - Joshua Crickard S,A dam Smith 13, Charlie Rothberg 7, Jacob I^wrence 6 Deacons 32 - Cedric Jones 2, Daniel Barrett 12, Christopher Smith 4, Nathan Jones 14 Gamecocks 38 - Aaron Felder 7, Andrew Buchanan 1, Sterling Tkach 8, Ale.x Bell 7, Caleb Oswell 15 DC Ball Hogs 25-Jacob Al­ lred 5, PaUick Whaley 3, Andrew Ledford 6, Josh Callaway 4, Steven Jones 7 Deacons 31 - Cedric Jones 8, Andrew Domanski 3, Daniel Barrett 8, Christopher Smith 4, Chris Conrad 2, Nathan Jones 6 Gamecocks 44 - Aaron Felder 2, Andrew Buchanan 3, Sterling Tkach 12, Alex Bell 11, Caleb Oswell 16 Fighting Irish 35 - Joshua Crickard 7, Adam Smith 6, Char­ lie Rothberg 17, Mitchell Miller 1, Jacob Walker 4 DC Ball Hogs 32-Jacob Al­ lred 6, PaUick Whaley 9, Andrew Ledford 9, Josh Callaway 2, Steven Jones 6 365 27 - Caleb McGee 8, Kevin Miller 5, Harley Stroud 8, Josh Chunii 2, Kenston Diitum 1, Miles Chatman 3 № r Heels 52 - Craven Oak­ ley 24, Javin Phillips 14, Cam­ eron Phillips 8, Grey Watts 4, Jacob Wood 2. Buckeyes 46 - Justin Minor 6, Jason Gallimore 4, Dwayne Felder 11, Jacob Little 3, Blake Simmons 22 Hostile Hawks 45 - Wii Cope 11, Ryan Foster 13, Kevin Jor­ dan 11, Jordan Smith4, Will Bee­ son 6 Church League COUC64-JeffBrenagerl8 Fork 50 - Justin Lanning 18 1st Baptist 37 - Jason Mur­ phy 13 Chosen 45 - Speedy Redmon 16 Abundant Life 71 - Mike Garcia 23 Cornerstone 66 - Brandon Hawks 31 New Life 72 - Barry Chunn 19 Eaton/lst Preshjierian 55 - MattVanHoylS Jericho 49 - Matt Hudson 36 Eagle Heights 43 - Edwin Mathis 19 Bethlehem 54 - Daryn Glasgo 13 Farmington 33 - Richard Staley 16 Fork 27 - T^ler Seaford 8 1st Baptist 46 - Chantz 13 Redland/G. Meadows 47 - Adam Dellinger 20 Abundant Life 36 - Brandon 12 H P C e n tra l H a d s D a v ie U g ly L o s s High Point CenUTil’s girls bas­ ketball team overwhelmed visit­ ing Davie 55-28 in the first round of the 4-A state playoffs last week, It was apparent early that it was going to be a long night for tho War Eagles, who trailed 19- 6 in the first quarter and 42-15 at halftime. While the Bison im­ proved to 17-11, the War Eagles flnished with the fewest points since a 43-28 loss at Alexander CenU:al in the 2000-01 opener. The margin of defeat was not the worst of the season. Davie lost 75-38 at home to Lake Nor­ man in the fifth game. Allison Spivey presented the most probldms for Davie. She was a machine with 13 points, eight assists, seven rebounds and seven steals. The War Eagles’ numbers were ugly. They went 11 of 59 from the floor, including 0 of 10 from 3-point range, for the worst shooting percentage (18.6) of the year. They also committed Ihe most turnovers (30) in 12 games. Joni Garrett played well with eight points and seven rebounds. But she was the high scorer for Davie, which got six points, five rebounds and tliree steals from Kellie Brown, five points from Meisha Fowler and two points, six rebounds and three assists from Amber Parrish. Notes: The War Eagles dropped four of the last five games for a final record of 10- 16. It marks the third losing record in four years. They went 8-16 last year.... Fowler, a jun­ ior, was the leader in scoring (12.7), assists (2.8) and steals (2.3). Oarrett, a senior, averaged 6.4 points and 6.5 team-high re­ bounds. Sophomore Tonesha Turner averaged 6.3 points. ... The seniors were Garrett, Mor­ gan Owens, Rebecca Riddle and Brittany Wharton. HP Central 55, Davle 28 - Joni Garrett 8, Kellie Brown 6, Meisha Fowler 5, Sarah Evans 3, Tonesha Turner 2, Amber Par­ rish 2, Morgan Owens 2. Old School: Davie Sports From March, 1983 •Davie wrestlers Billy Lagle, Shawn Steele and Darren Peebles were named all-North Piedmont Conference. Lagle went 18-0-1 at 198, Steele hAd 16 wins at 101 nnd Peebles went 17-4 at heavyweight. * Maehelic Pulliam of Davie’s girls basketball team hit 6 of 7 free throws in the fourth quarter to stave off Thomasvilie, 66-59, in the finals of tho NPC Tournament. Pulliam’s clutch play, which included 19 points, nine rebounds and the tournament's most-outstanding- player award, gave coach Bill Peeler a fo\mh NPC Tournament title in five years. Davie had nailed down the reguiar-season championship by beating Thomasvilie 66-52. In the tournament final, Naomi Mlnwalla scored 17 points. An­ gie Browder and Donna Hendrix had 11 each, and Kim Ward chipped in eight. Underdog Wadesboro stunned Davie 52-50 in double overtime in the first round of the District 5 Tournament at Central Cabanrus. C d r ^ i t i t u l a n o n i S t o l l i t e W B M S K E T B A L L C O N T E S T W IN N E R S ! ! ! First Place = $20 and the Cap to Charlie Brindle Second Place = $5 to Todd Johnston C ontest regular, C h arlie B rind le , takes the top honors this w eek with just four m issed g am es. C o m ing in a close second, just m issing a third straight first place win Is T odd Jo h n s to n . Jo h nsto n m issed five gam es. , T he college se a so n |s w inding dow n a s s o m e conferences h ave their tournam ents this w eek. T he A C C regular seaso n Is w inding dow n a n d team s are jockeying for top see d s for the tournam ent. , A u u . o o M n i u n : . w m v a s . . . ' i ........! A D D R E S S A N D P H O N E N U M B E R I T h o a e w i t t K H i t t h i g i n f o w l l l b e r i t e g u a M f l e r i . W E W ILL N O W BE M A IU N O ALL CH ECK S T O THE W IN N ERS. THANKSI FIrat P tac* W b m M « m a y p ic k u p tlM lr Ball C a p a t th * iM w ap apar offlc«. r E N T R Y 'b l a n k ! I Search Ihe ads on Ihess two pages to find the contcst games. Then |I enter the team you prcdict will win tjcside ihe advertising sponsor's ■ name listed below. I 19. Arizona St. V. California Ballroom, Latin, Swing, Shag, Salsa, Weddings "Danctitg Im "ijmi about steps <5 mmic; It !t (I perfect mmhhiaiim ofphyslitil activity, social litlenK-tkiit. ami mental stimulalloii" FRED ASTAIREÍNAflOHItlD DANAI «TMOIOt* WE'RE IN IT FOR THE MEMBER-OWNER. 12. Auburn V. MIm . ThdMHVU.«!« Clmn«»,NC MiriMiMMll«)«! T R U L I A N T NOW OPEN IN CLEAAMONS CARPENTER'SHARDWARE 20. Oregon v. Oregon St. Tim Carpenter Owner Phone; 336-766-6652 Mobile: 336-972-55 IS carp«nlertlmolhy®bollfouth.net 1818 WMptt Cutir OP. MlinttMhSliMI V 8 8 8 - 7 B 6 - 8 8 0 7 IHHlllMrillNMMMICkMtXM 17. Northwestern v. Purdue ATTEND YOUR FAVOKITE SPORTING EVENTS WITH US! BASEBALL SPRINa TRAININa • MaKh 7-11,2007 Craclwr JMk Stadium, Orlando5 Days, 4 Nights at tlie Best Western - Universal Studios, Oitando Watch Yanl(ees, Pirates & Blue Jays • Plenty of Time to See ttie Pat1<s Deluxe Motorcoach • Hotel • Tickets to 3 Qames > Host • Refreshments I I 1 1 . | 3 . |4- I 5. I: I 8. 19 . I I I I I I I I I I A D VERTISER WINNER EATON FUNERAL HOME DANIEL FURNITURE MOCKSVILLE AUTOMOTIVE FOSTER DRUG FALLOUT SHELTER CAUDELL LUMBER HILLSDALE DENTAL DAVIE MEDICAL HORN'S EXPRESS 10. ALLEN TATE REALTORS* 11. CLEMMONS DISCOUNT 12.TRULIANT 13. SPILLMAN'S HOME & UND 14. CLEMMONS CARPET 15. TARHEEL TOBACCO le.FIDELITf'BANK 17. SPORTS TOURS I li<- I . I ' l i«,-»- < i).-;!! »'M*' I Tobacco Friendly Store!” D o r a l *21 - ” M o n a r c h *2 0 - ” C a m e l * 2 5 “ W i n s t o n » 2 4 " « IS. Mich. St. v. Wiiconaln Y o u r R J R O u tle t • L o w Priocs • IM e n d ly S c rv k e 6 3 1 1 S t a d i u m D r ^ O e m m o n s » 7 7 8 - 1 1 4 4 D A V I B C O U N T Y E N T E R P R I/^ E C O R D FUli COVERAOE ON NEWS & ADVERTISINQ RO.Box99 171 Soudi Main St, Mocksville, NC 27028 phone: (336) 751 -2129 fax: (336) 751 -9760 23. Cincinnati V. W.VIrglnla ■ 18. STATE FARM/BRAD ROMINE j 19. FRED ASTAIRE DANCE STUDI I 20. CARPENTER’S HARDWARE I 21. TOPS TRAVEL I 22, PRUDENTIAL I I I I I I D u k e V . U N C 23. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE Tie Breaker Predict the score In Ihe following contest. In coses of Ucs, Ihe ticbrcalcer will be used to detennine the winners Total Point* Scorad ■ NAME;.I I I ADDRESS: I I DAY PHONE : I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I : I : I ! i I I I IJ I ' I I I I I : 1 ■: I I I I I I I I .1 I I I I Submilbymaii,inpersonorFAX336-751-9760totheEmeiprisc-Recordoflicc| Ì ^ 171 S. Main St., Mocksville or PO Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 j Вб. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - B7 I' fI/ ; I Davie has a dynamic catcher in Chris Kinard. Baseball... Shortstop Whit Merrifield is in his finai Davie season. Next year he’ll be playing for South Caroiina’s Gamecoci<s. Continued From Page B l /• a little more. At this level you can't just rely on your fastball." Merrifield, Stewart and Ki­ nard are possible spot pitchers. : “Wehaven't had to use them. They’ve been position players,” Herndon said. "We’ll have to pitch more by committee. I’ve been impressed with Oswell. He eould be special on the rtioimd.” Beam, who hit .276 nnd stole 15 bases as a sophomore left fielder, tore the ACL in his iinec during PE class. Whenever he returns, he could be limited to designated hitter. “Beam is going to rehab it, put a brace on it and see how long ho can go,” Hemdon said. “He’s a i(cy cog. He was so good on the bases. What worries me is when he does come bacic, how well is he going to be able to run? We may just use him as DH to start off and sec how he does. That's an injury you don’t want to rush,” Stewart played a starring role in right field i\8 a sophomore and У " D e f e n s iv e ly w e ’re a s s o lid a s 'a n y o n e w e ’ll p la y . W e fe e l r e a l g o o d o ffe n s iv e ly . I lo o k fo r w a r d to (in fie ld p r a c tic e ) e v e r y d a y . It’s fu n to w a tc h t h e m . ” - DHS Baseball Coach Mike Herndon junior, but he “tweaked” a ham- suing in the scrimmage. He hit 373 with two homers ns a sopho­ more. Last year he hit .291 with 26 RBIs, 12 stolen bases and 22 walks. “He’s out for two or tiiree weeks,” Herndon said, “It all de­ pends on how he reacts to rehab. You've got to rest it and make sure it's healed. You’d hate for him to come back and tear it and bo out for six or seven weeks.” With Beam and Stewart on the slieif, the likely starting lineup around the diamond is Clayton at first base, Boyd at scc­ ond, Merrifield at shortstop, Howard at third, K inard'at catciier, Oswell in left field, Kiiig in center and Howell in right. Cope is a backup at second, Seaford is a backup at short and Heliord is a backup at catci'cr. Beam and Stewart were slated to start in right and center, re­ spectively. Despite the injuries, Davie is ultra-talented. Merrifield is a su­ preme player headed to one of the country’s top programs. South Carolina. The fourth-year starter hit .442 os a sophomore and .462 as a junior. Last year he had two homers, tiiree triples, 22 RBIs, 27 stolen bases and 20 walks. Last year’s hits (42) wore the most since at least 1988, and his .462 average was the fourth- best in Ihe last 19 years. Howard, a third-year starter, hit .319 as a sophomore. Last year he hit .296 with three hom­ ers, 16RBIsand 12stolen bases. Kinard iiit ,391 with 3 long balls. Boyd only hit .250, but he has a flair for the spectacular play at second. King emerged down the stretch to hit .294 in 17 at-bats. He also contributed eight steals. The infield, coupled with ' Kinard’s rocket lum behind the plate, has definitely created an air of excitement. “Defensively we’re as solid as anyone we'll play,” Herndon said. "We feel real good offen­ sively. I look forward to (Infield practice) everyday. It’s fun to watch tiiem. We go through a mass fungo session everyday, and it’s amazing to watch them from the time they got hero to where they’re at right now. We work those double plays every day, and it’s like clockwork. Ev­ ery day they do something that’s amazing, but’to us it’s routine.” The setbacks to Stewart and Beam would put a huge damper on most every team’s hopes. For­ tunately, Davie has a plethora of outfielders. Hemdon thinks Os- well and Howell are capable of shouldering the load. “We've got six outfielders that are solid,” he said. “They ail run well. If you hit a fly ball and it’s in the air for four seconds, we’re going to catch it. We have great backups'that are very ca­ pable of playing.” Leonard transferred in from West Davidson on Feb. 19. An outfielder that bats left and throws right, he caught Herndon’s eye immediately. Le­ onard, by the way, was a starter at safety and receiver for West Davidson football. He adds speed lo a leam that already fea­ tured speed, speed and more speed. “Ho can fly,” Hemdon said. “He may be the fastest one we have, and that’s scary. He bunts real well and he's a solid out­ fielder. Ho takes good angles and has a great arm.” West Forsyth looks like the class of Ihe CPC crop. But you can't count out Davie, Mount Tabor, East Rowan and North Davidson. This could be a race for the ages. “It’s going to be tough,” Herndon said. “Last year we worked really hard to get to the top, and it’s going to be tough to stay there. I think we’ll find ways to win. I just hope our pitching can withstand tiie competition. Until we get into real-game situ­ ations, we won’t really know how they’re going to react.” Notes: The War Eagles opened at Central Cabarrus on Feb. 26. They host Starmount in a JV/varsity doublehoader on Feb. 28. They host Freedom on March 2 at 5 p.m .... Herndon’s eight-year record at Davie is 109- 82. He is 210-142 in 16 years. COMBINING THINGS IS FUN. SAVING MONEY IS SMART. HERE'S A CHANCE TO DO BOTH. Im p re s s C o a c h H O M E P H O N E P l i / S H IG H -SPE ED IN T ERN ET * 5 5 « . - AOD- SATELLITE TV Includes LDcal Calling, Caller ID, Call Waiting and Voicemail Choose an EMBARQ"':Long Distance plan that best flt^ your.needs, < ' t or add Unlimited Long Distance for $15 a month** '• Always get a dial tone and a clearcohnectloh with no delays . > Consistently fast high-speed Internet at a dependable, • ^ low price for as long asyou have the seivlce 25 CB of FREE online storage to safely back up pictures, n[)uslc and more Over 100 channels of the best news, sports, entertainment and children's, programming Free Standard Professional Installation for up to ¿iTVs Includes local channels Davie’s JV baseball team has had slaying power since 2003. If Ihe offense comcs through, coach Tim McKnight’s squad could win a lot of games in 2007.' Davie appears lo have enough pitching to carry the team. 2Iach Vernon, Josh Berryhill, Bret Peterson and Brad Gaither all fit Ihe bill on the mound. “I’m impressed with ail those guys,” varsity coach Mike Herndon said. “Gaither has been sick for four days, but I like him. They’ve got more pitching than they’ve had - as far as actual pitchers. It's not a project from the get-go. They have knowledge about what they're doing.” The roster includes sopho­ mores Peterson, Jess Cartner, Christian Burgess, Zach liling, Shelton Howard, Alex Marion and Will Marrs and freshmen Ryan Kinard, TVier Seaford, Gaither, Brandon Meade, Zach Greene, Ryan Bameycastle, Dil­ lon Lyerly, Vemon, John Flow­ ers, Zach Long, Jake Boger and Berryhill. Hemdon is cxcited about out­ fielders Long and Flowers and the comers - Cartner at first and third baseme’n Vemon and Illing. He is also high on the versatile Kinard. “1 like Ihe outfield, and I feel good at the comers,” he said. “Kinard has been a pretty good surprise. He does a little bit of everything,” The War Eagles went 11-7 under Lee Linville in 2003. McKnight has extended the streak of winning seasons lo four, going 13-8 in 2004,20-3 in 2005 and 15-8 in 2006. His overall record is 48-19, including 22-14 in the Central Piedmont Confer­ ence. With the pitching in good hands, the success of Ihis year's team may hinge on how well the offense develops. “I think they'll do well," Hemdon said. “They don't do a lot of things bad offensively. Last year they hit several home runs. 1 don’t know if tliey’11 do that this year.” The War Eagles opened Feb, 26 against Central Cabarrus. They host Starmount on Feb. 28 at 4:30, vish Freedom on March 2 and play at Mooresville on March 7 at 4;30, CALL 866-2EMBARQ OR VISIT embarq.com.(866-236-2277I ’ , W /iirt Common Sense Meets Innovation“ hooodo*.............................by Comiu*alaM. I«. Tima arai OnttcM G< Sirvka. IraJ irid h'tUH long (Mano* bail U) MTitet M omvnid by Ih* iRiciM fUb t«tli'C«eMfNtnofcv«nbrMfv^Swvlca)»n:IMinMtoaRin«nWiM,M«!iAdriinÍKaMiHrHc».TNiealiOr^<i'M*lcMbon«pi«p«<Mi^'MUKUiaMlrwirvJkiMn^ _ , , _ _М Mag* Il платим Ш tMÉteM «ия esimia « Ь vy cfw m М ifcM rd кмм • ptrwtvtop^ cmvwulw » nwMO«, tw wv«» nwy tw ИИШ41 dM мм b« tfdmnwM US. гм^quMy.CAtomtee.mminONMinrulcmk)tr«lir*rMHir«MiridHrMM(U-1cak«MorMrlMMj<Mn{^teCuikiTw^hlfMDie«i«hciid(apMrar«^lMindr«btíra«bMh»^ ...... ’to oatm с«чсЫ| MTWiA Uo( Ы Niralonil «М and MtfwyM ray ippv. iaballUSih« o«Sl Hot« РЧг* игИ» kat с*«, o»g IhUm irti cttíc* of ЕЫВМЮ'* Uf« 0№ ' ' idhgimriMlCcnMontrnayr^ vi^^«:Cu*ста« itirdre to rrtiM. 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Al rVjMi (twwd EUei-07-0131) A C o zy H o m e Is A H a p p y H o m e Replacement ‘Low E’ Windows Insulated Vinyl Siding Insulated Entry Doors ^ geMooeuN&. I W > ^\tsce t9M7 N.C, 336-998-2140 Davie’s varsity soccer team warms up before a scrimmage. The young team is led by seniors Kelsey Steller, Karla Woodward and Britt Harrison. [Y o u n g R o s t e r B r in g s D a u n t in g C h a lle n g e Davie giris soccer conch Pete iOustafson is wcll-stooked for the future. For now, however, Davie might be too green for comfort. The varsity rosier consists of three seniors, five juniors, five sophomores and four freshmen. Davie opened the season Feb. 26 a| Southwest Randolph. II plays at Forbush March 5. ■ The War Eagles went 8-7-2 in 2005, tying for third in the Cen- K tral Piedmont Conference. But they slipped significantly last year, going 4-12-5 nnd finishing fifth out of seven CPC teams. And it could be unrealistic to expect them to reach .500 with so many underclassmen on Ihis year's rosier. It definitely appears Gustafson would be thrilied with a winning record. “I don't see any weakneiises. It's just going to take time to de­ velop,” he said. “We’re pretty young.” Tiie roster includes seniors Britt Harrison, Karla Woodward nnd Kelsey Steller; juniors Whit­ ney Bokeno, Stephanie Jarvis, Samantha Judd, Brooke Padgett and Chelsea Trull; sophomores Cassic Barnes, Веска Gerdon, Je.ssamyn Renn, Kelsey Shipman and Hannah Stroupo; and frosh- men Jennifer Booth,'Kotio Qer- don, Claire Moser and Michille Phillips. Scoring was a major weak­ ness last year, when Davie was outscored 62-32 to average 1.5 goals a game. Il was shut’oul 11 limes and held lo one goal on two other occasions. The only time it managed Ihree goals was in the four meetings with South Rowan and East Rowan. And Jackie “ i d o n ’t s e e a n y w eal<- n e s s e s . It’s ju s t g o in g to tai< e tim e to d e v e lo p . W e ’re p re tty y o u n g . ” . ■ DHS Soccer Coach Pete Gustafson Button left big shoes to fill after scoring 11 goals. The next scorer had five. Hopes for an offensive turn­ around will rest among Padgett (five goals last year), Jarvis (five), Steller (two goals, five assists), Renn (two) and B. Ger­ don (two). “1 think offensively we're go­ ing to be a little stronger,” austafaon aald. “We' ve got two or.three.glrls.thajt can step Up'.in;; that area. Pailgett is going lo have lo score some goals.” Other keys to Davie’s liopes will be Bumes (marking back), Bokeno (ilefeiuler), B. Genlon (utility, defender), Renn (de­ fender), Woodward (defender). Trull (midfielder), Judd (mid­ fielder), Harrison (outside) and Shipman (outside). It doesn't look like the coach has lo worry about senior lead­ ership. Harrison, Woodward and Steller have been strong in that role. , “I’ve been very impressed with their leadership,” he said. “They’re grabbing a hold of them and telling them: ‘OK, let’s go.’They’re focussing them. I’ve really enjoyed seeing those three step in and lake control of the tcam.Thoy should,but you don't always aeo U, W.Uh »p(yie {wopto. It’s just not natural to do that. I was a little late to practice (one day) because I was doing eligi­ bility paperwork, and they were out there leading practice.” Stroupe is an intriguing sophomore. “She is as natural a forward as I’ve seen right off the bat,” he said. “She knows how to finish in a tight situation.” Trull will be a staple as a jun­ ior. "She is probably one of our best settlers at knocking Ihe ball back,” he. said. “She gets us settled. Rather than banging il around, she kind of settles us down.” Though it's often dicey to rely on freshmen, the four rookies have shown confidence, maturity and skills far beyond their years. "It’s one of the bestincoming freshmeti groups I’ve seen,” ho said. ‘That’s four very talented young ladies. They’re playing challenge or classic ball. “Phillips is as talented a keeper as I ’ve seen. That's Wtttcliing a lot of games - state games and classics. She's got »U ■ the ioois and technique, A lot of times a keeper will have the right stuff, but not the technique. She's got the technique, too.” Gustafson gave similar as­ sessments to Moser (forward/ midfielder) and K. Gerdon. "Moser is another talented freshman. She's got a beast of a shot,” he said, “(K. Gerdon) is another skilled freshman. She can play outside and in the mid­ field,” The other freshman - Booth - hardly lacks in confidence. “She is a very strong-looking defender,” he said. “Since wc had so many sick, Jarvis, our sweeper, was getting cramped (in a scrimmage against Reagan) and I said: ‘Can you play sweeper?’ She said: ‘Sure.’ A lot of times they freak out. She said; 'Put me anywhere you want, coach.’ You don’t hear that much. She’s a seasoned player. That really made an impression with me. And she played stopper that night.” Notes: Gustafson is the only coach Davie girls soccer has known. His 16-year record is i 147-H7-19. ...Polly Reynolds 1> the JV coach. ... The JV roster include.s sophomores Alex Folk and Simone Naylor and fresh­ men Kelsey Biyan, Hannah Cart­ ner, Kelly Cundiff, Sarah Dacole, Katherine Johnson, Juliea Ju- hnsz, Shari Knight, Maria Nail, Savannah McGunnigal, Chelsea Reynolds, Amira Shehala, Dina Shehala, Macy Smith, Heather Whitehead and Bailey Williams. Coach Pete Gustafson is counting on forward Brooke Padgett.Whitney Bokeno plays defense against Reagan.- Photos by Jim Barringer Brittini Young: Former Tiger Surpasses 1,700 Career Points By Brian Pltfs Davie County Enterprise Record Remember Jim Young and his daughter Brittini? Jim was the Davie varsity boys basketball coach from 1997-98 to 2001.-02 and Bnttini played for South Davie’s seventh-grade team in 2001-02. They are the coach and star play er for Eastem Randolph, which was 27-2 entering a Feb. 27 3-A regional showdown against unbeaten Hickory. Brittini, a senior point guard who has committed lo Mars Hill, established the Eastem Randolph career scoring record when she put up 15 points and 10 assists in a 96-57 trouncing of TVinity on Feb. 9. That gave her 1,659 points, a total that includes her freshman year at East Rowan, What makes Young even more special is she also holds the school record for assists, which stood al 717 on Feb, 9. Three weeks later. Young has over 1,700 career points. And her team has racked up one blowout after another, going 12-0 in the Mid-Piedmont Conference for the second year in a row. You could sense a remarkable high-school career coming when Young averaged,20 points and led Tim Kenney’s South Davie seventh graders to 13-0 in 2002. The Tigers waxed opponents 530-262, But Ihe future of'Davie giris basketball changed shortly after that season. Jim Young resigned ns the Davie boys coach after posting a 77-49 record over five years. He took the East Rowan giris job and, of course, took Bril- tini with him. The loss of Brit­ tini 10 Erwin Middle sent South Davie spiralling in the wrong di­ rection in 2002-03, losing five of eight games. “It seems like yesterday when she was playing at the Brock,” Jim said last week. “Most of the points she gets, she creates on her own, which will help her in col­ lege,” Brittini pul on a clinic in the MPC Toumament final against Ragsdale, amassing 18 points, 10 assists and nine steals to nar- f rowly miss a triple-double. She had 20 points and five assists in a 73-31 wipeout of Sun Valley in the first round of the 3-A play­ offs, In the next round, a 66-56 win over Southwest Guilford, Young bad a typical 21 points. Led by Young's 20 points, the Wildcats ran their record lo 27-2» with Saturday’s 58-40 win over Glenn in the 3-A West Sectional 2 final. They met 29-0 Hickory on Tuesday. The regional cham­ pionship is March 3. Jim Young's first ER team, in 2004-05, went 22-5. The Wild­ cats went 25-2 last year. They entered Tuesday with a three- year record of 74-9. This is Young's 34th year as a head coach. He cioesn't know if there will be a No. 35. “I don’t know,” he said. “If I don’t retire. I’m going to look to get back into coacliing boys. I did this because I wanted to coach Brittini, and this has been out­ standing. You have your rough times wliere people question it, but she’s been good enough lo put all that stuff behind us. It’s been a great thing for both of us,” The Wildcats had a tali order when they faced Hickory, Even if they prevailed there, they will need another spectacular game in Saturday’s final four, “The West is loaded,” Young said, "Hic’Kory is No. 1 in the state. Carver is very good again, and they’re in our bracket. So we’ve got three or four real good teams coming out of Ihe West." When Brittini joins Mars Hill, a NCAA Division II program, next year, she will join former Davie standout Allison Schafer. Through Feb. 24 Mars Hill was , 14-13- overall and 7-9 in the South Atlantic Conference. Scha­ fer, a junior, was second on the team in scoring (13.8) and first in reboilnding (6.6). Mars H ill coach Jennifer Nance said: “I’m excited that Brittini has chosen Mars Hill lo continue her playing career. She’s a great person, student and basketball player who will help take this program to the next level. She’s a coach’s daughter so she has a great basketball IQ and understands the work ethic needed to be successful at the collegiate level, Briltini's ability to see the floor and score in a lot of different ways is what makes her so speciab I feel blessed lo have Brittini and her family as a part of the MHC family." B8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 Joel Barnett capped an astonishing breal<out season with second place at 135. W restling... Continued From Page B1 second in tiie regional and Bamett ijcat iiim iiitc a drum." Koren, tiie opponent in tiie 135 final, was just better. Tho score was 7-0. But wiio would iiave tiiougiit Barnett would medni at tiiis time last year? “He doesn't maice excuses,” ’ Lowery said. “He said; ‘I just got my butt beat (by Koren).’ He went from rags, lo riciies. He’s got a lot of ability, lie works hard and he’s pretty strong for his size. The last two weelcs he busied his butt to get to this point.” Davie look four to the stale meet, performing good enough lo place 12th in the team stand­ ings. Ethan Curtis went i-2 at 160. But the junior siiould be re­ membered more for how he got lo big stage - winning a regional title and finishing 39-6 - than for what he did on tlie flnal two days. Sophomore heavyweight Aaron Peoples (29-16) went 0- 2. He got a brutal draw, getting pinned by Cary sophomore Eloheim Palma in the flnt round. Palma finished first for a 58-1 record. “(Palma’s) brother starts for N.C. Stale,” Lowery said. "Cur­ tis wrestled good. He had a good year.” Aaron Peoples reached the state meet as a sophomore. ■ Photo by Jim Barringer D a v ie H ig h S c h o o l S p rin g S p o rts S ch ed u les JVA^arslty Softball IVIarch 2 vs. N. Iredell at 4:30/6 6 at Reagan at 5/6:30 8alNW.Guiifordat5/6:30 9 vs. Starmount at 5/6:30 12 vs. West Rowan at 5/6:30 15 vs. Reagan at 4:30/6 16 vs. RJ Reynolds at 4:30/6 20 vs. South Rowan at 4:30/6 22 at Starmount at 5/6:30 23 ot Ml. Tabor ot 4:30/6 26 at North Iredell at 4:30/6 28 at'C. Davidson at 4:30/6 29 vs. East Rowan at 4:30/6 April 3 at N. Davidson at 5/ Feb. 26 at Central Cnbarrus 6:30 13 at South Rowan at 4:30/6 16 vs. NW Guilford at 5/6:30 17 vs. Mt. Tiibor at 4:30/6 19 ot West Forsyth ol 4:30/6 24 at Reynolds nl 4:30/6 26 at North Forsyth ol 4:30/6 , 27 vs. North Dovidson at 5/7 IVIay 1 vs. W. Forsyth at 4:30/ 6 2 al West Rowan ot 4:30/6 4 ot East Rowan al 4:30/6 • 7-9 CPC al N. Davidson JVA'arsity Baseball at 4:30 (JV at home) 28 vs, Starmount at 4:30 (JV/ var doubieheader) March 2 vs. Freedom at 5 (JV away) 7 at Independence lU 5 (JV at Mooresville al 4:30) 9 vs. W. Rowan ut 4:30 (JV/ varDH) 12 at Reynolds at 4:30 (JV/var ' DH) 15 at Stttrmbunt at 4:30 (JV/ viu-DH) 16 vs. E. Rowan at 4:30 (JV/ Our Medicare Advantage plans w on't take a bite out of your wallet! Tuesday, March Golden Corral 4965 University Parkway Winston-Salem (Silas Creek Pkwy to University Pkyvy) var DH) 20 at S. Rowan at 4:30 QW! var DH) 23 vs. Mt. Tabor at 4:30 (JV/ var DH) 26 VS..N. Rowan ol 6 (JV awny) 29 at E. Rowon at 4:30 (JV/ var DH) April 3'vs. N. Davidson at 4:30 (JV/var DH) 4 vs. W. Forsyth at 4:30 (JV/ var DH) 6, 7, 9 Cliff Peeler Eoster ToumanienUJV tournament at E. 13 vk. SrKowan at 4:30 (JV/ vor DH) 17 at Mt. Tabor ot 4:30 (JV/ var DH) 19 at S, Mecklenburg at 4:30 (JV/var DH) 24 vs. Reynolds at 4:30 (JV/ var DH) 27 al N, Davidson at4:30 (JV/ varDH) May 1 at W. Forsyth at 4:30 (JV/var DH) Track & Field Mar. 8 at Forbush/Trinity, 4, 15 at N. Davidson/W. Forsyth at 4:30 22 at N. Davidson/Reynolds at 4:30 24 Qienn Invitational at 9:30 29 at E. Rowan/S. Rowan/N. Davidson at 4 April 14 at Appalachian St. . Invitational 19 at Mt. Tobor/S. Rowon ot 4:30 21 at N. Forsyth (freshmen/ sophomores) 25 vs. W. Forsytli at 4:30 May 2 CPC at E. Rowan at 12:30 12 regional at Mt. Tabor ■ 19 state meet JVA'^arsity Soccer Feb. 26 at SW Randolph at 5:30/7 March 5 at Forbush at 5:15/7 6 at Reogan at 5:30/7 8 al W. Rowan at 5:30/7 ,12 vs. W. Forsyth at 5il5/7 15 at S. Rowan ot ¿'(varsity only) , 19 vs. Mt. Tabor at 5:15/7 21 at Reynolds at 5:15/7 27 vs. W. Rowan at 5:15/7 29 vs. N. Davidson at 5:15/7 April 2 vs. SW Randolph al 5:15/7 5 at E. Rowan at 6 (varsity only) 16 vs. S. Rowan al 6 (varsity only) ■' 20 vs.WilkesCeniratal5:15/. 7- ' ; , 23 vs, Reynolds al 5:15/7 26 at N. Davidson at 5:15/7 ' '30 at W. Forsyth at 5:15/7 May 3 vs, E. Rowan at 6 (var­ sity only) Golf Feb. 28 Grimsiey al Pudding Ridge at 3 March 5 FCD ol Solem Glen at 3:30 8 Stotesville at Bermuda Run West at 3:30 13 W. Forsyth at Hickory Hill at 3:30 15 N. Davidson at Salem Glen at 3:30 20 Stotesville al Statesville Country Club at 3:30 21 N. Davidson, Reynolds at Pudding Ridge ot 3:30 26 N. Dovidson al Ook Val­ ley al 3:30 - 28 FCD at Oak Volley at 3:30 29 Reynolds at Winston Lake al4 April 4 CPC at Oak Volley, 4 . ' 5 W.Forsyth 11 CPC at Soleni Glen at 4 16 CPC al The Warrior al 4 18 CPC at W. Forsyth at 4 23 CPC at Winston Lake al 4 25 CPC at E. Rowan at 4 30 CPC at Ml. Tabor at 4 May 2 CPC Tournament 7 regional 14-15 stole meet Boys Tennis March 5 vs. W. Forsyth, 4:30 6 al N. Iredell at 4:30 ■ 8 ot W. Rowan ill 4:30 15 vs; SW Randolph at 4:30 19 ol N. Davidson at 4:30 20 vs, N. Iredell at 4:30 27 vs. W. Rowan at 4:30 29 vs. E. Foreyth at 4:30 April 2 at SW,Randolph,4:30 4 at S. Rowan al 4:30 16 al Reynolds ot 4:30 17 vs. Ml. Tabor at 4:30 18 vs. N. Davidson at 4:30 . 23 vs. W. Forsyth at 4:30 25 at E. Rowan at 4:30 Special o£ the Week P A R im R S ^ Vlcdican' A sales representative will be present to answer questions and iielp with applications. Tiiare is no obligation to enroll. If you need accommodations for persons.with special needs, please let us know. Benefits, premium and/or copayments/coinsurance may change on January 1,200B. Please contact PARTNERS for details. PARTNERS Medicare Choice and PARTNERS IVledicare Options are offered by PARTNERS National Health Plans of North Carolina, Inc., an HMO ' with a IVledicare contract. PARTNERS does not discriminate based on color, religion, national origin, age, race, gender, disability, handicap, sexual orientation, genotic infomiation, source ' / CMS. All qualified Medicare beneficiaries may Cheerwine Assorted 1/2 Ltr. Bottles c a s e Limit Total of 2 Cases W hile Supplies Last D igital Photo Prints 4x6 each I'o r (iri'iil iiilo rm a lio ii on (Il'Uf^S Ä ilrilllll |)l'(ll)il'ins, ЦО to apply. You must be entitled to Medicare Part A and enrolled in Medicare Part B and reside in (lie CIVthe CMS-approved service area. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium. TM Marl« of PARTNERS National Health Plans of North Carolina, Inc. H3449J603,1/16/2007 H3404_2603,1/16/2007 4 , ■ ■ . ^ U422S, 1/07 Regular Hours: M-F 8:30-8 • Sat 8:30-4 • Sun 1:30-5 F o s te r D ru g C o . 495 Valley Road • Mocksville • (336) 751-2141 __________ www.fosterdrugco.com Davie swimmers competing in the Short Course State Championships, from left: front - Michael Mebel and Palmer Benson, and back, Quin Holland and Zachary Coffey. 4 Davie Swimmers Compete In Short Course State Meet Four Davie County students swam in the 2007 14 & Under Short Course State Champion­ ships last weekend, Ihe premier meet for swimmers in North Carolina. One, Michael Mebel, a stu­ dent at Shady Grove Elementary, placed first in breast stroke. Tluee qualified to advance to Southeast United States compe­ tition. All won medals. The swimmers train year round at the Winston-Salem YMCA. They practice two hours a day, five days a y/eek. In the summer they double up by switnming for the Oak Valley Swim Team. The juggle home­ work, too, «nd most inanago to keep on the honoif roll,. A few o f ; them , l^4y,9.;(8pcondsppris 1 Zachary Coffey also plays bas­ ketball. ; V , The Championship Meet, held in Charlotte, was exciting. In a stunning victory, Mebel won the gold medal in Ihe 50 breast stoke. Il was an unexpected win as Michael was ranked fourth. But he practiced extremely hard over the lo$l two months and >vos able lo shave nearly two seconds offhis best time. > ' Medals were given for 1st - 8ih places,The Dayie swimmers brought home a total of ] 6 med- o|s. • Palmer Benson, age 12, seventh place in Ihe 50 Breast wilh a lime of 34.55; 13th in Ihe 100 Breast wilh o lime of 1:17.21; , • Zochary Coffey, age 10, 10th place in Ihe 100 Breost with a time of 1:27.52; 12th place in the 50 Breast wilh a lime of 40.96; 18th place in the 200IM with 0 time of 2:48.08; 23rd in the 100 IM with, a time of 1:20.64; • Quin Holland, age 10, third place in the 50 Free with a time of 28.47;-Srd place in the 50 Bock with a lime of 32.78; 3rd ' place in the 100 Free with a time of 1:03.39; 4th place in Ihe 100. Back with a time of I ; 13.28; 5th place in tho 100 Fly whh a time of 1:14.55; 7th place in the 100 IM wilh a time of 1:16.97; 7th place in the 200 Free with a time of 2:21.69; 5th place in the 50 Fly with a time of 32.15; 16th place In Iho 200 IM with a lime of2;47.31; , . - Michael Mebel, age. I^O. lBt'j ' : plaCe in th<i SO Breast with ii diias ’ o f37.75; 3rd place in Ihe 100 Fly witl^ a timeof 1:13.80; 3rd, place in the 200 IM with o lime of 2:38.16; 4th place In the 100 IM with a lime of 1:14.65; 4th place in the 200 Free with a time of 2:18.15; 4lh ploce in the 100 Breast with o time of 1:24.77; 7tli place in tiie 100 Free wilh a timeof 1:05.38; 12th place in the 100 Back with a time of 1:16.68; 13th place in the 50 Back with a time of 35.45. Michael, Palmer and Quin will repre.sent North Carolina in', the Aext level of swim n)eets, which is the Southern Region Age Group Sectionals. That meet will pit the very best North Carolina swimmers against Ihe best swimmers of other south- eostern states in Huntersville March 15-18. B r ie f s , D a t e s MenBasketball League A men’s open bosketball league at the Brock Gym will'begin play on March 21. The league will consist of the first eight teams that sign up. The entry fee ($150) must be paid by March 16. Call Brian Pitts ot 909-0474. Softball Tournament The Mocksville-Davie Round-Robin softball tournament is set for March 24 at Rich Pork. Trophies will go to first and second place. USSSA rules will be used, along with a Ihrce-homer limit. The entry fee is $150. Call Jeff Barker al 998-8496 or 978-6789. Ducks UnUmited The Davie County Chapter of Ducks Unlimited will host its an­ nual fundinising and membership banquet March 2 at the "ningiewood Clubhouse with dinner, drinks, raffles and a silent auction. The social hour will begin at 6 p.m., with dinner al 7 and the auction al 8. Ticket prices, including the meal ond one membership, ore; single, $60; couples, $85; ond meol only, no membership, $30. To leom more or for tickets, coil Brian Andrews ol 909-1256. Johnson Insurance Servicei, Inc. JOHNWOOD (336)761-6281 )vMod0127marl(olplace.com ' Call m e for information on: • Individual I’Inns • Mcdlcan; .Supplement Insunuicc • IX-ntal Pliiibs for Imlivlduiils • liciiltli Savings Accounis • bug U’mi Care 09M ««41 ом Aiwc4»a Ф ÎNÿltwiJ iiwk dl the W-* О«» W,« JW**« »M Ял« DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - В9 T o p C h e e rle a d e rs Michelle Reynolds' South Davie cheerleading team placed first In a competition, even though nine of the 13 girls had never competed before. They are, from left: front - Anne Berekley, Heather Cartrier, Kelly Pressley, Logan Wilkinson, Courtney Bowman and Marlen Rowan; back - Becca Clendinin, Lindsay McDougal, Madison Junker, Chelsea Brown, Amber Honeycutt and £rika Etchison. Not pictured: Kacy Younts. Reynolds said: “I would like to thanl< (Davie) cdach Angie Bickel for ail her help to prepare the girls for their first competition." Great Jobs Looking For G reat People Are you tired of working fast food, restaurants, or liospitaiity witli their HARD WORK & MIN WAGE? INVENTO RY ASSOCIATES W i am seeking great people to take inventory fo r leading retailers. • Flexible AM, PM or combined shifts • No Experience Needed • Paid Training • jMedical Ins. & 401 (k) • $7.00/hr. t o S ta rt _______Must be 18+ w/reliabte transportation,_______ W iSINTINNATIIIlAi Call for information & interview 336 - 766 - 0865 ^ 1 111 IV t » ь m i ‘i 11 II tn s \Ui > \ \ .iil.ilil CHILDREN’S CLOTHING SALE I Saturday, March 3 rd | I 8 am-1 pm I ^ A''-’’ 'f' ''v V ' < • ' ’ V '' ' ^ -r i ■ ' ' • ; f , 1 w». • il i » I Clemmons Civic Center • Middlcbrook Drive I (Nuar inlBrSBOllon ol uS 150 »■ l.i!wisvinf-CH!mmi>ns lioaii) ? • Cash Only • A F re e * R o u n d -T r ip T ic k e t. O f f e r D e p a r ts S o o n . ( Get your free* round-trip ticket on AirTran® Airways ' when you deposit $10,000 into a qualifying account, stop by any SunTrust branch, call 800.540.0414, or visit suntrust.com/airtran. • •, SuP/IfeUST ' . ' ^ , Seeing beyond money Depoilt $10,000 or more ol new monty Into a Premium Money Maiket Perfoimance Account by Merch 9, loiil. New moqey Is deOned as funds not cumntly on deposit ut Sun1\ust. You must be an AirTran Almvays A+ Rewards member. A+ Rewaids membenhlp Is free. Visit www.aplusrewaids,com to Jola Complete redemption certfflcate by March 31,2007. Duplicate or Incomplete redemption certificates wHl not be processed. 16 A+ Rewaids credits-which qualify you lor a free* round-trip flight -will be credited to your A+ Rewards aaount 10-12 weeks after your redemption сепШсац Is received and validated. Premium Mon^ Martlet Perfonnance Account clleflts must malntalnaminlmum Incremental balance of at leait$10,ООО forSOdays from the date of deposit. ToopenaPremlum Money Maiket Periomianci Account,you must open or already have an existing Smart Solution Plus or Signature Advantage checking account. Premiums on money maiket accounU may be reported as Interest Income lo the IRS and the account holder will be respomlble for applicable taxes. Limit one ticket per household. Account holdeis must be U.S. residents and ISyeais of age or older, while supplies last Offer su^ect to withdrawal without notice and may not be combined with any other offers. SunTiust checking Is available to residents In the following states: AL, AR, DC, IOffer good AR,DC,FL,CAMD, The Interest rate earned on a Premium $24,999.99 earns 2.2SW APY; $2: and are subject to change at any limits apply. earns 0.45« APYi $10,000- e accurate as of 12/18/2006 fees may reduce eamlngs. Transaction •Reward seats are subject to availability and blackout dates. Taxes and fees are extra - the September 11th security lee of up to $2.50 per segment Is not Included. A segment Is defined as one takeoff arid one landing Passengen traveling to/fiora Grand Bahama Island ws subject to U.S. and Bahamian taxes of $91.20. SunTiuit Bank, Member FDIC 0200!' SunTnist Banks, Int SunTiust and Se^ng txyatdnmfy are federally registered seivlce martis of SunTtiist Banks, Inc csg 48502-0i' i i i Ì BIO - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 HOME OF THE BEAR M INIMUM PRICE OF SALISBURY LA D IE S A N D G E N TL E M E N , STA R T Y O U R S A V IN G S . O N L Y AT Y O U R N IS S A N D E A L E R . EV EN T E N D S A P R IL 2"° S H IF T . NNA^(»0«tl*rT»«rpUlH< MATCHING NISSAN REBATES upf.^7,000 OFF ГJ.; ii ^яп/шшгг HOME OF THE BEAR MINIMUM PRICE EXIT 7 5 off 05 S A L IS B U R Y ylSMWrilMEOIVtsn m m i s ______________________ SAVING CUSTOMERS MONEY тятн OUR “BEST Р Шшашеч 04 CHEVY 2S00 4X4 DIESEL Crew Cab, Leather, Long Bed, Fully Loaded, Slock #P1120 97 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE 4X4 Sunroof, Alloys, 1- Owner, Extra Clean, Stock #3724A «29,800 *8,900 02 NISSAN FRONTIER SE CREW CAB 4x4, Full Power, CD Changer, Alloys, 1- Owner, Stock I3686A • 1 5 ^ 9 9 5 03 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 4X4 AT, New \Л/Нев1зЯ1ге8, Stock #P1060A M 5,400 06 CHRYLSER PT CRUISER LIMITED Sunroof, Alloys, Full Power Stock #P1095 «15,995 02 CROWN VICTORIA Leather, Full Power, New Tires, Local, 1 Owner, Slock. #41838 »10,900 03 MAZDA 6 Leather, Sunroof, Spoiler, Alloys, 1-Owner, Stock #P1123 M 6,800 03 MAZDA MIATA CONVERTIBLE 5-Spd„ Full Power, Low Miles, Stock #4173A «15,600 2007 N issan A rm adaNissan iiate -$3,500 BEN MYNATT DISCOUNT____^3,500 2 0 0 7 N issan 2 0 0 7 N issan Q uest M axim a Nissan Nissan Rebate -$2,000 Rebate -$I,500 BEN IVlYNAn BEN MYNATT DISCOUNT -$2,000 DISCOUNT -$1,500 MSRP ^ 7 f i m &?RP « 4 ^ 0 0 0 a?RP $ 3 ^ 0 0 Heia 2007Wssan Seiflni Model 42717 •140 HP Engine »Available Intelligent Key Keyless Ignition •Available Xtronic CVF“ (Continuously Variable Transmission) 2 0 0 1 m s s a n K ie r ra Nissan Rebate -$1,000 BEN MYNAH DISCOUNT -$1,000 All-New 2007 Nissan Versa Model 52217 •36 MPG HWY* •Largest Interior in its Class •Class-leading Power and Torque ^ 1 4 ,6 6 5 № > r Model 56316, [ock#3974, 3975 2008 Nissan Senira SPEC-' 3 of this pricel 2 Remaining 2006 Nissan 3S0Zs W ith Big D isco u n ts! 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Intaraat ratal aro on approved credit ............■ • 4-2.07.Ш u 03 NISSAN MURANO SE AWD Leather, Sunroof, Every Option, Certified to 100k, Slock #P1104 98 CHEVY SILVERADO XCAB 2wd, Leather, Alloys, 1-Owner, Slock #P1097A 04 NISSAN XTERRA 4X4 Alloys, Full Power, CertllledtolOOK, Stock #P1085A 04-06 NISSAN ALTIMAS4-CYL orV-6, All Models Certified lo 100k, • Starting al «25,995 «7,995 ®16,800 $14,995 04 FORD MUSTANG 5-spd„ Full Power, Stock #4075A «12,800 02 VW BEETLE TURBO 5-Spd„ Full Power, Leather, Sunroof, Slock P1072A «12,600 02 CHEVY AVALANCHE 1500 LTZ-71 Sunroof, Leather, Heated'Seals, Stock #4261A «17,995 04 HONDA ODYSSEY EXL-RES Leather, DVD, Dual Doors, Healed Seals, Stock #3916A «18,400 04 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4X4 V6, Leather, Sunroof, Heated Seats Slock #P1121 04 HONDA ODYSSEY EX Full Power, Dual Doors, Alloys, Stock #P1065A 03 INFINITI G35 va, Leather, Sunroof, Fully Loaded Stock #P1105 04 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE AT, Full Power, Chrome Wheels, Stock #1C86A «18,995 «18,400 «22,995 «15,400 04 PONTIAC MONTANA EXT AT, Full Power, Qreat Ride, Stock #4016A 04 CHEVY TAHOE LT4X4 Leather, Healed Seals, 3rd Row Slock #P1127 99 CHEVY 1500 LS4X4 Z-71, Reg. Cab, Long Bed, Full Power, Slock #P1075A «12,700 «29,995 «13,800 04-06 NISSAN SENTRA’S 1.8S AT, Full Power, All Certified to 1G0K Starting At '12,800 629 Jake Alexander Blvd. S • Salisbury 704/633-7270 • 1-800-264-6623 W W W a B E N M Y N A T T N IS S A M С П м DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - Cl Local Mother Writes Books From The Heart By Jackie Seabolt Davie County Enterprise Record Sarah and Ghuck Ledford’s home in Mocksville is filled with love. Inside their living room pictures of their children hang on Ihe walls and line the fireplace mantel, liiey have three daugh­ ters: Chelsea, 13; Hope, 5; and Chloe,2. Chelsea is their biological child and Hope and Chloe have made (he Ledfords their 'forever family’ after being adopted from China. Sarnh said that she had an unexplainable burden for the , Chinese people thnt deepened when Chelsea was around 3- years-old. “I didn’t know anyone from China at the time.” Sarah says that after several yeors of praying about the matter she felt led towards adoption. "It was never a thing about should we do domestic adoption or international adoption. It was always Chinese adoption.” After bringing Hope back to the states the Ledfords began a support group for other adoptive parents. Sarah has a background in social work and people began asking her for advice about how to tell their adopted children their story or how to explain .adoption to their biological children. What began ns a small group wllh about three families is now a support system of over 90 families. “Though it started out Chinese, it now includes people who have adopted from Guatemala, Russia, and domestic adoptions.” Soon, Sarah had another idea. One evening while she and Chuck wore; ilravifUng : to ! Asheboro t9^^eet sonte [fjrtends In the adop)il|0№'suppcjit!]iiiou husband, “There aren t enough books about adoption out there.” So, Chuck asked her why she didn't write one. “Sarah’s nature is not to wait on anything, so she pulls out some paper and just , starts right there in the car,” he recalls. The result was a collection of three books t)iat tell tlje story of aliltleChineseglri'saddptionby" an American, family, "It was a way to give back to China,” Sarah says. At tiie time Sarah was working part-time at Davidson Community College and asked one of the teachers in the high school diploma program to read the books and give her opinion. She loved the stories and recommended a 70-year-old friend of hers from Oregon to do the books’ ortwork. Her name is Trude McClane and she agreed to illustrate all three of Sarah’s books at no cost. “We’ve never met Trude, jiist talked on the phone. But, she was great." The first illustrated page of each of The Brown-Eyed G irl books is in loving memory of Ruth, ‘whose short life gave us Hope’. "That is the first child we were to adopt and eight days before we were to leove for China she died of heart failure,” Sarah says, while looking at Ruth’s framed baby picture on the mantel. “Hence, the name Hope,” she says as she gives Hope a gentle hug. The Ledfords returned to China three years after Hope’s adoption and brought home Chloe. “We have really tried to instill in both of our giris to fembrace the heritage and culture of where they come from,” Sarah says. Both Hope and Chloe have a copy of The Brown-Eyed G irl books which their parents have read to them. The Ledfords are giving 100% of the sales from the books to Love Without Boundaries, an organization that supports oiphans and abandoned children. “With what happened to Ruth we ■ The Ledford sisters share some sibling time together In front of the panda mural their dad, Chuck, painted in their bedroom. Sarah Ledford holds The Brown-Eyed Girl series of books she's written. A project she calls her labor ot love, Chioe, Chelsea, and l-lope are all smiles. just felt led to help the orphanages,” Chuck says. "We have requested the money go back to the medical side of it for surgeries, that's especially close to us.” Sarah says many people think adoption is an impossible task. "I would have never ever believed we would have been able to do it.” A family who found out the Ledfords were adopting helped them out financially and even gave them a mini-van, "If you’re willing to take them into your home there’s always a way.” Sarah says she would like to write more books in the future. But for now she's enjoying being a stay at home mom raising the giris and spending much time as she can with her ‘forever family.’ i 'Sarah Yfil\ be'on hand for, the'flrst Sut\efay d i'S ^ 'iitb c k ' on M arch '4 .'\ ' ' ' Area resldentu are Invited to visit the perform ing; arts center between 2 and 4^ p m . and meeti Sarahi: along w hli artist, Garnett Goldm an; col- tim n is t and au tho r, K im U nderwood; and m usicians ■Jitn Taddeucci, G a rre tt Ta^deucci, C hris Sizem ore and Joe P hillips. ^ •' There is no charge The B rock is located on N ort\\ M ain Street, ’ F o r more inform ation on Sarah's hooks visit her website WWW,hrowneyedglrlbooks.com The Ledford family poses in the living room of their home. They are donating all the profits from the sale of Sarah’s books to help children in orphanages, it’s their way of ‘giving back to China’. - Photos by Robin Snow • - I , I '< 1î;î! C2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 Gregory-Christie Engagement Announced Pnula Furehes of Fannii?gton announces the engagement of her daughter, Delilah Pearl Christie of Millers Creek to Jason Matthew Gregory, also of Millers'Creek. The bride-elect is also the daughter of the ls}te Duke Christie of Salisbury. She Is a 2001 graduate of North Wilkes High School and a 2005 graduate of Wilkes Community College with a dental ossist- ing diploma. She is employed at Dr. Marvin Brame's Orthodontic office in North VVilkesboro. Tlie prospective groom is the son of Michael ond ArLene Gre­ gory of Millers Creek. He is a 2002 graduate of North Wilkes High School and is o 2005 graduate of Wilkes Community College with an associate degree in architectural technology. He is employed at LP Building Products. The couple is planning an August wedding at thp Historic Johnson Plantation in Farmington. Prostate Screening March 17 At Health Dept Prostate cancer is the most common cancer among men in tho United States. . American men have a higher risk than other men, and they are more likely to get prostate cancer at an earlier age. Men who have a family history of prostate cancer also have a higher risk. This year, the American Cancer Society estimates that 6,040 щеп in North. Carolina will be diagnosed with prostate cancer. The prostate is a gland found only in men. The prostate is about the size of a walnut. It is just below the bladder and in front of the rectum. A man with prostate cancer can go for years without any type of symptoms, especially in the early stages. That is why early detection is so screened yearly for prostate cancer by having a digital rectal exam (DRE) and a prostate- specific antigen blood test (PSA). However, men as young as 40, wi'th a strong family history of prostate cancer should 'V...■■' -!'• Sy Mptbinli of ptoitAte caacar include problems with urination and frequent pain or stiffness in the lower back, hips and upper thighs.' The Davie County Health Department will host a Prostate Cancer Screening Clinic on , Salu^y,;|Si)UX! from 8-U ‘a,inV Fòt more Information, or to make an appointment, coll 751-8700. For more information about prostate cancer visit ww w.aiiw er.org. Live From Mocksviile King Pup Radio Show To Feature Storytelling, Traditional Music The Davie County A rts, Council and The Davie County Enterprise Record will present the King Pup Radio Show on Saturday, March 17, at 7 p.m. at JOHNSON TAX & BOOKKEEPING Joseph Johnson Owner 393 B Depot Street, Mocksville Offlco; 336.753.0233 Cell; 336.909,3581 Fax; 336.753.0194 JOHNSONSTAX®YADTEL.NET P ro fe ssio n a l S ervices A t A /fo rj the Brock Performing Arts Center. Prolific songwriters and storytellers, the.award-winning duo Phil and Oaye Johnson entertain "Small Town Opry" style with a unique blend of traditional and contemporary country music along with a generous portion of old-time traditions throughout a live recorded radio show. This event will be recorded on site and will feature performances by The Shady Grove Band, The Cockman Family and Broke-N- Lonesome. Tickets are; adults $12, studenis/seniors $10, and groups $8, and are available at the Davie County Arts Council box office 751-3000, Monday-Friday, noon-5 p.in, or online at wwwMaviearts.org. The Brock is located at 622 N. Main St., Mocksville. Iere; A t G iam as Boutique new Spring Apparel is arriving aaily! BRING A FRIEND and RECEIVE 10% OFF your Entire Purchase. ’ FREE GIFT with Any ‘29“ Purchase фг a Hmiteä tímt) Unique Fashions & Accessories For Women 562 Valley Road, Suiic 105 MocksviUc* 336-753-1110 H appy B irth d ay  to W ho? T e ll E v e r y o n e W h o 's H a v i n g a B i r t h d a y ! 1x3-*15 • 2x3*30 DAVIV COUNTY enterpri/í ^íeco rd 171 S. Main St. Mocksviile Ayers-McFarland Engagement Announced The family of Sarah Elizabeth Ayers announces her engagement to Michael Wayne McFarland of Raleigh. The bride-elect is the daughter of Jeff and Bonnie Ayers of Mocksville, and the granddaughter of Stella Livengood and the late Philip Livengood ofMocksville, nnd tho late Jeffries Ayers of Eden, and Tessle Foster and the lote Joseph Foster of Wilkesboro. She is a graduate of Bishop McGuinness High School and earned a degree in marketing from Appalachian Stiite University. The groom-to-be is the son of Dean and Debbie Friesland of Morganton, and Charles McFarland of Wixom, M ichand the grand­ son of Jack Baird and the late Helen Baird, and James and Jean McFarland, and great-grandson of David Baird, all of Morganton., He.is a graduate of Freedom High School and earned a degree in political science from Appalachian State University. Both are employed as payroll supervisors for Fidelity Invest­ ments in Research Triangle Park, and live in Raleigh. An outdoor wedding is planned for May 19 at MorLan Farm & Stnbies in Stutesvillc. Brown-Bullard Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Eric Brown of Mocksville announce the engage­ ment of their daughter, Amanda Paige to William Mitchell Bullard of Advance. The bride-elect is a 2006 graduate of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and is employed with Lexington State Bank in Winston-Salem. She is the gronddaughter of Edd and Ruth Walker, Dorman Brown and the late Nancie Brown. . The groom-to-be is the son of Douglas Bullard of Advance. He is a 2003 graduate of Guilford Technical Community College in Greensooro and is employed with Mock Tire in Winston-Salem. He is the grandson of Jane Bullard and the late Bill Bullard of Advance and Mr. and Mrs. James Oliver of Cooleemee. The couple plan a March wedding at Union Chapel United Meth­ odist Church. Webb-Smith Engagement Announced Harold and Connie Hand of Salisbury announce the engagement of their daughter, Deena Carol Webb to William Matthew Smith, the son of Billy and Mickpy Smith of Salisbury. The future bride is the granddaughter of the late John and Myrtle Stout of Salisbury. A 2000 graduate of East Rowan High School, she studied at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte and is studying early childhood education at Rowan-Cabamis Commu­ nity College. She is a teacher at the Learning Center. The future groom is the grandson of Pat Spillman of Murrells Inlet, S.C., John Spillman, Dorthy Cooper and Josie Smith, all of Mocksville, and the late Lowell Cooper and Harvey Smith. A 2002 graduate of West Rowan High School, he graduated from Rowan- Cabarrus Community College with a degree in automotive technol­ ogy. He is employed by Freightliner in Cleveland. The wedding is planned for May 19 nt Liberty United Method­ ist Church in Mocksville, > D a vie D o m e stic V io le n ce S e i-vice s an d R a p e ( ’r is is (d en ier 123 S. M .iin Slivi'l • M ocksvillo, NC O P E N S U P P O R T C R O U P f o r Domestic Violence & Sexual Assault Survivors M EETS EVERY TUESDAY 6:30 p.m . - 8:00 p.m . F O R M O R E IN F O C A LL 751-3450 J DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - C3 ♦ ' ' Ч, ' ‘ ■ I ’ " V -, i Nick Sfrauch collected items for animals rather than pre­ sents on his birthday. Nick Strauch and his sister Julianne with the "birthday” donations for animals with the Humane Society of Davie County. F o r T h e A n im a ls Boy Gets Pet Food - Not Presents - On His Birthday When Nick Strauch turned 6 a ?ouplc of weeks ago, he celebrated his birthday in the ■usual manner. He invited a number of his friends for a party. They went bowling and enjoyed birthday cake. His friends sang happy birthday to him. In one respect, Nick’s party was different. Instead of gifts for himself, Nick asked his friends to bring gifts for the dogs and cats of the Humane Society of Davie County. Some of Nick’s friends and their parents were concerned at first about Nick not being able to enjoy the gifts himself, but all of the guests got into the spirit of giving. Even Nick’s sister Julianne agreed that it was a great idea. Last week, Nick and his family presented his birthday gifts to members of the Humané Society at its membership meeting, including bags and cans of dog and cat food, snacks, toys, a pet bed, towels, and' cleaners. President-elect of the Humane Society, Doily Urdanick ,says, "A il will be put to good use, and are very much appreciated. Nick set a wonderful example of how we can all be real heroes to tho animals, and he’s so young. Happy birthday and thank you, Nick.” Nick attends school at Shady Grove Elementary School as a kindergartner in Mrs. Hecht’s and Mrs. Pryor’s class. Humane Society President-elect Dolly Urdanick accepts Nick’s gifts for the animals. UNIVERSAL Sudoku P uzzle Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box oontalna every digit from 1 to 9 Inclusively. 2 5 3 9 6 6 7 1 5 3 m 'S'i Ш.Щ Ш: ’.iX z ¥"i 9 1 7 8 1 3 7 5 3 5 8 7 4 DIFFICULTy' RATINQí-líHínínínír Solution On Page C9 I'V Lower and Lower ACROSS 1. Slicks up S. Big bash ‘ 9. Scissors sounds 14. Conllnanlal coin 15. Author Bagnold 16. Fortuneteller's card 17. Be particular about fornnalltles 20. Apt, feature 21. Cleveland's lake 22. Halloween color 23. Like much of MTV's viewership 25. Fourth down option 26, Grand__Opry .27, Dipstick wiper 28, Pint, to a quart 3 2 ,__acid (protein component) 35, Cutoff 37, Lav, In London 3B, Don't play for a full year • 41, Lyricist Gershwin 42, Gogol's * _ Bulba* 43, Palm loaf ' . 44, Put up on eBay 40, Black or chocolate pooch 47, Relallveofante- 48, Hard to grasp 60, Ballerina Moira 54, _-M atlc (classic tablatop'baseball game maiier) 67, Neighbor of Cambodia 58, •T h eod ds_„.'' , 69, Be a slacker 62, Burns partner 63, Division word 64, Weigh down 65, Hacienda drudges 66, Like excellent corned beef67, Author Silvsrsteln DOWN 1, Bowling alley bullón 2, Protruding navel 3, "I__for animals" C r o s s w o r d P u z z le I This quilt will be one of many Items sold at live and silent auctions at the annual Cause for Paws bancjuet. --------Cause For Paws Ticl<ets On Sale 1 2 3 14 17 20 ■23 ,24 Com m unity donors and sponsors are stepping up to support the Humane Society’s llth annual Cause for Paws dinner and auction scheduled for Thursday, March 15 nt the Family Life Center of the First United Methodist Church in Mocksville. The evening features good food nnd lots of fun bidding on silent nnd live auction items. Proceeds help to pay for animal foster core, veterinary care, and spay/neuter surgeries. Tickets: from society members or Humane Society, PO Box 153, Mocksville. DCCC Starts Speaker’s Bureau 32 33' 34 3B 41 44 , Davidson * County Community College is offering a new Speakers’ Bureau, Speakers are members of the D C CC faculty and staff who are experts in their academic ■ fields or are especially knowledgeable about topics of special interest. The bureau iS part of the college’s service to the community. It is designed to inform and engage business. civic and community groups about various topics. The speakers cover a broad range of topics and are available at no charge. When contacting DCCC to secure a speaker for your group, furnish the following inform ation: name of organization and a brief description o f its purpose; meeting location nnd address; meeting day, date and time; length of time speaker should plan for presentation, including question and answer period; approximate number of attendees; group contact name, telephone number nnd email address. Topics are updated regularly on the DCCC website at w w w .d a v k ls o n c c c .e d u . Contact D C C C • External Affairs at 249-8186, ext. 6796. ■ PiofM Homauwn Contant 4, Business partner, perhaps 5. Babe Ruth's given first name6. Sandy's owner 7, Mature nils8, Suffix with cannon 9. Howard ot Sirius radio 10, Football's "Broadway Joe''11, Spinach Is rich In It 12, Beer _ (bar game) 13, Eyelid woe . 16. Dislribute, as cards 19„ Red cosmetics 24, Nanette" 26. Biacklops. say 27, "Drying out" program 29, To bool 30, Bird on a Canadian dollar 31, Warmly affectionate 32, Buyer's caveat 33, Mucky stuff 34, Slanted: Abbr. 35, Like an alley cat 36i Update, as a computer screen 39, Soap maker's need 40, Surface figure 45, Like a sinker 47, Particle wllh zero mass 49, Some jackets or collars 50, Year-end temp 61, Big Indian 52. Chip away at 53, James Dean persona 64, Assault from Мое 55, Mah-Jongg piece 58, Move, In Realtor lingo 67. Without софрапу 60. Zilch ' 61. EmIeofthePGA Answers On j^age C9 Dark Horse Farm Danenc Howai'd, 117 Allen Farm Ln., Mocksville 336-998-6493 or 336-624-3609 Offering riding lessons in Western, Hunter and basic Dressage. Safe, Fun, Friendly Atmosphere! Special! Buy three lessons and get the fourth lesson free! Limit one coupon per student, , ; No hour of life is wasted that is spent in the saddle. -W. Churchill----- , rv ii ..... ; / è * ■ \' aí»4 I V i C4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 Who Doesn ì Love Pizza ? By Robin Lowder Davie County Enterprise Record Wliat is one of America’s top selling fast foods has a rattier ititeresting beginning to say tiie least. Flat un-leavened bread baked in triud ovens was eaten by Ihe Babylonians, Israelites, Egyptians and other Middle Eastern cultures long before the Italians began a similar practice. Tliat bread was much like what we know as pita bread and was seasoned wilh olive oil and na­ tive spices. The more commotx form of pizza we know today was be­ lieved to have its beginnings in Naples, Italy in the early 1800s. An Italian baker named Raffaele Esposito wanted to create n dish that would represent the colors of Italy for visiting royalty, thus he took flat bread spread wilh tomato, basil and mozzarella checse and baked it. The dish was well received and others began to copy it. Pizza made its debut in the United States in the early 1900s by way of many Ital­ ian immigrants who settled in places like New York and Chi­ cago. A man by the name of Gennaro Lombardi is credited for founding the first pizzeria in the United States in 1905. These day.s in any given town you can find at least three pizze­ rias within a five mile radius, and each has a unique style. There are so many varieties that it would be hard to find anyone wlio doesn't like pizza. Some­ times, you just want to have a fun and make it at home with the option of having the whole fam­ ily get involved in the process. The basic dough for pizza crust consists of flour, water, yeast, olive oil, salt and a liltle sugar. It is easy to make and can be mixed by using one of three methods - hand, food processor or bread machine. Pizza dough con be flavored by adding things like oregano, honey or garlic to flour before mixing. Make it into thin crust or thick for pan vari­ ety. If not into making your own crust, use other options such as store bought pizza shells, ham­ burger or hot dog buns, French bread, focaccia bread, bagels and refrigerated biscuit dough. It makes great use of bread that may otherwise end up in the trash. When it comes lo tho sauce, there are some good jarred sauces you can use, or again you can make your own. A really good alfredo sauce in a jar makes a great base for spinach and chicken alfredo pizza. Meal top­ pings are unlimited to choose from and of course pepperoni has to be at the lop of Ihe list. If your list of toppings include sau­ sage or ground beef, I recom­ mend you cook it and drain it on paper towels before placing it on your pizzo. How about the cheese? Not every pizza has to have mozzarella cheese on it. Consider your other toppings and meats and pair the cheese that best fits the meat. For in­ stance, you might consider us­ ing a combination of sharp chcd- dar cheese and provolone on a bacon cheeseburger pizza and DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - C5 French Bread Pizza can be made at home in your own oven, says Robin Lowder. —Photo by Chris Mackle Why not MARCH into your new home with BIG MARCH SAVINGS? No Deposit Required Duriny March, 2007 N o r U iw o o d 800 Northridge Court (off M illing Rd) 751-4141 Swiss cheese goes great on a ham and pineapple pizza. Veg­ etables are another topping that are as individual as each person. Go for what your favorites are. I know you have everything together, but you don’t have one of those fancy pizza ovens where you can bake the pizza directly . on the oven floor. That’s okay, because you have other options for that also. A baking stone is ideal, but if you don’t have one of those either then a pizza pan works great or a thin cookie sheet, bread pan or a metal bak­ ing dish for deep dish style pizza works well also. Il is nol hard lo make your own pizzas at home- just a little imagination and a little family time is what brings it all together. Tip of the Week For a crispier crust, once you have stretched your dough onto , your pizza pan and before you cover il with any loppings place in your preheated oven iiind bake for 2-3 mli|tutes,'\Rem^^ ■; oven and odd ail your favorite toppings, Return to oven'and bake os usiial. Share your ricipes with us by sending them to me at rdlideas@ailtel.net or moil them to me at P. 0 . Box 693, Lewisville, NC 27023. Basic Pizza Dough 1 package active dry yeast (2 teaspoons) 1 cupwarmwater(110lo 115 degrees) 3 cups all-purpose or bread flour 1 tablespoon sugar I teaspoon saU . 1 tablespoon extra-virgin ol­ ive oil, plus a little for coating Dissolve the yeast in the warm water. In a large mixing bowl, com­ bine the flour, sugar ond solt. Moke a well in the center of the dry ingredients and pour the ol­ ive oil and yeast mixtui;e into il. Stir until it begins lo form a ball, then turn it out onto a clean, floured surface and knead for about .4 or S minutes. { MtthUy oil the baU the inside of'u large glass bowl. Place the dough in the bowl, cover, nnd let it rise in a worm place until doubled, about an hour. For better crust, punch down Ihe dough, reshape into a ball and let it rise again. Divide the dough into 2 equal portions. Roll each portion into a ball, then, working on a lightly floured surface, stretch the dough and work it with your fin­ gers or a rolling pin to form the shape to fit the pon you are us­ ing. The outer edge of the dough shape should be a little thicker than the body, forming o rim. Add topi)lngs. Transfer to your pan of choice. Bake in a450 degree pre­ heated oven until tho crust is golden brown and the cheese is melted, 10 to 15 minutes. If you are using o 9 x 13 inch pan, be sure it is 0 metal pan. Do not use gloss in high temperatures. Easy Pizza Sauce 2(15 oz.) cans tomato sauce ■1 (6 oz.) can tomato paste 1/2 teaspoon basil . 1 teaspoon oregano: 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder 1 teaspoon onion powder 2 teaspoons sugar ' 2 tablespoons olive oil Combine all ingredients in a medium souce pan. Simmer over medium heat for 30 minutes. Cool before using. Con be stored in the refrigerator for up to two weeks. French Bread Pizza 1 ioof of French bread 1 cup of pizza sauce divided 3/4 cup cooked ground beef 12 slices pepperoni 2/3 cup chopped green pep­ per 2/3 cup chopped onion 4 tablespoons grated parmesan cheese 1 cups grated mozzarella cheese Preheat oven to 425 degrees. Ciit French biisad into a six inch scction. Cut that section in half horizontally. Spread each half with pizza sauce. Sprinkle with parmesan cheese. Add pepperoni, ground beef, green pepper and top with mozzarella cheese. Bake In pre­ heated oven until cheese has melted. About 6-8 minutes. Over 10,000 locations worldwide. ADVANCE M 6 > 9 4 0 -4 2 0 0 ISOWebbWay Advance,NC27006 MOCKSVILLE SS6-TSI-UM 375Hospllal Drive,SulteA Mocksville, NCZ7028 9 T H ANNUAL FOOD DRIV JolnThlsWeelc $0 Service Fee* Bflng a bag of non-perishable food Items between March 1st and March lO lh to your local Curves and Join writh no service fee. All groceries w ill be donated to local food banks. Anuueyounelf.' btted on ftnt vut «moUment, Ú mo cd program. Not vall4 wtih »ny other offer. VilldocJy »t p*rtldp»tlngl«*tkiiu. C2007 curve* Ijitirnitloiul Where Learning I» Fun FREE Registration <:<tupntt It s;t\ r s-,() prf ( hilt The Advance location is on your way to everywhere! Right off of 1-40 , next to the Bermuda Quay Shopping Center. AChildsWorldNC.com ★★★★★ Ratio Facilities Advance: 940.3975 ClemtnonH: 766.8222 Hickory Tree: 764,0670 Metro Facility: 721.0105 Our goal is to provide a spfe, nurturing environment with a auality child development program that meets the needs of the whole chfl( an Individual so that site or he becomes a life-long learner. Id os Linda Carter, owner atid operator of L&S groceries located on Highway 801 in Advance, has retired after 21 great years of service. We at Quality Oil Company would like to express our gratitude to Linda. Not only was she a great asset to our company, but is also a great asset to the Davie Community. We will certainly miss Linda’s smiling face and great sense of humor. L ln & , we wish you all ihe besti C o r v in C h i r o p r a c t i c A n n o u n c e s I n n o v a t i v e T e c h n o l o g y Open House Tuesday, March 6th • 3-6pm Dr, Todd Corvin and tlic .staff at Corvin Chlropnictic, 375 Hospital Street, Mocksvillc, announce the addition of a new statc-of-the-ait nerve scan technology into tlioir practice, Tlio 5,0 Millennium, which is revolutionizing llie cliiropractic profession, allows patients to vi.sually see tlie affects of nerve system interference to thei: spine by way of digital infrared imaging, “ I’m so exdted to make this technology available to our practice members, Tliis w ill bccom'o a standard part o f what wo do with all our practice membcra,” said Dr. Corvin. »‘It can bo difficult — AdvertlSBmont — for people to understand the elfects o f nerve interference and spinal inlshiignments, unless of colirse tliey arc in pain. W ith only 10% of the human nervous system controlling pain, many people who nre pain-free are unaware o f how spinal misalignments ore affecting their body functions and overall health.” The 5,0 M illennium is a system by detecting subtle differences in temperature readings along the spine. It is non-inva.sive, painless and completely' risk-free, h ’s suitable for patients ranging from infants to older generations and can be prcfonned in less than 20 seconds, “ Best o f all, Ihe results of the test are readily available on a computer screen for review with our practice thembors," added Corvin, Tho technology also helps mtck progress toward wellness with periodic nerve system scans. “This type o f technology is virtually unheard of in our nrea," says Corvin “ As the old adage goes, ‘seeing is believing’ and this technology w ill allow people to sec first hand tho decrease In nerve — Advertisement — function and muscle stress. More importantly they can literally sec progress right before tlieir eyes. 1 think this w ill be a very powerful tool to help people stay motivated and on U^ck with tlieir wellness prognuns." In addition to this new technology Corvin Chiropractic has also added several additional therapies lo their menu o f services, Ta celebrate the addition o f their new technology to the office, Corvin Chirmractic w ill be holding on Open House on ’niesday, M arch 6th, 2007 fh>m 3:00 pni to 6iOO pm. The public is invited to attend this free event. In addition to office tours and complemenuiry scans for all attending utilizing the 5,0 M illennium ' there w ill be refreshments and prize drawings. For more information on this event, the 5.0 Millennium or Corvin Chiropractic, contact Dr, Todd Corvin at 336-753-0056. Corvin Family Chiropractic has been serving the Mocksville area since 2005, Dr, Todd Corvin and his wife, Shelly who is also active in the practice reside in Mocksville, Col Theresa Rioriando (left) presides over retirement ceremony for Lt. Col. Karen D. Angell. Lt. Col. Karen 0. Angell with her parents, Elsie and Madison Angell of Mocl<sville. K a re n A n g e ll R e tire s F ro m U S A F U.S. Air Force Lt. Col. Koren D. Angell was honored Feb. 5 at a retirement ceremony at the National Security Agency in Washington, D.C. She is Ihe daughter of,Madi­ son and Elsie Angell of Mocks­ ville. She is a graduate of the first class at the N.C. School of Science and Mathematics and Duke University. The ceremony was headed by Col, Theresa Oiorlando. A ngell’s career took her around the world, starting as 0 computer specialist ond systems analyst at headquarters, Suate- gic Air Command. She worked in Nebraska, Korea, Englond, Saudi Arabia, Illinois, Bosnia, Italy and Georgia. She worked ot The Pentogon as an operations officer before her lost assign­ ment as a senior test and evalua­ tion officer with the 70th Intel­ ligence Support Squadron dt Fort George 0. Meade, Md. Her major awards include; USAF Europe C4 Professional of Ihe Year in 1995; the, USAF Europe Lt. Gen. Leo Marquez Award'in 1999; the Air Force Maintenance Effectiveness Award in 1999; the Defense Meritorious Service Medal, the Meritorious Service Medal with five oak leaf clusters, and Ihe Air Force Commendation Medal with one oak leaf cluster. At Ihe ceremony, she wns presented a certificate of appre­ ciation from President George W. Bush, along wilh a flag that ' had flown over the capítol. Need To Place An Ad In The GlassMeds? HereisSoim Helpfulinforinatlon You Will N«ed... The tirst 10 words are $7.50; each additional word Is 10«. Yard Sal« ad« tnust tw paid In advance. Deadline for ciasaltled ads Is ' 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. 171 S. MalnSt.«Mock(vlllB 33B-751-2129 www.entarprlie-racard.com ELMS at TANGLEW OOD is now hiring: 2nd S h ift-F T CNA's ■ 3rd S h ift-F T CNA's 3rd S hift-FT C N A /M T PREVIOUS APPLICANTS NEED N O T APPLY! Please apply in person to: 3750 H arper Rd, Clem m ons, N C W e are a drug free workplacel f “"1 My name is SSgt. William Page, I am reading the Enterprise after a bomb build at Balad AB, Iraq. The bombs I am leaning on áre satellite guided 500 lbs bombs. The paper was sent to me by my wife Deb to keep me informed of local news. Thanks for the support and to all my friends and family, I love and miss you and 111 be home soon. ^ T h is n e w s p a p e r re a lly gets a ro u n d . D A V I E C O U N T Y Take us with you! Call 751-2120 to subscribe. I Сб - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPMSE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 lASTOAYIOPlACEiPAYFORYOUROftDERIS SUNDAY, Nardi 11,2007 >1:00 PH OISlBynONOAYIS SATURDAY, March 31,2007 10:00am-Noon food Ministries ’A H oJHlnlilnim A Sawnl'sHfarl’ MARCH 2007 ME NU I) 26 02. Chlckwi S Slufflno Bak« Dinner (1) 7.5 ot. Soulhom Stylo Bi«cult Mix 4) Box, H*mburg«r8lMk» '■■ ■' ‘ —1) 2 lb. LauoM tXnner I) Bib. Sroaded Flying Chicken1) 1201 Phllly8t«aHPo(tloni (1) 31b. Popcorn Chlcken (ijllb. Hot Doga (tj te or Qourmot Baan Soup (t) 7.5oz.Maa&CI«»M (I) 2402. Steak Cut FriM (1) ieo2. PouandCtrroU (11 ISoz. TuffltpOraent (1) IS 02. SlkMKlPaara (1) В 02. Plngappki Chunka (1) 1002. PaanulButtor (1) 13.7502. to ct.Woinea (t) Deuertltem ALL f HIS FOR THE LOW C08T OF JUST........................S25.00 •••One 01 Moni Special) Avalat>le Oniy wWi thè Pufduu ol a RegiMr BoiC" MARCH SPECIAL t1 » . 4.B «1. Box, 61u(l«<l CWcfcen BitatI Comi» Box..........................ntCQ(4e«t.cNcunOi«ii»iaiw,4««i.Biwe<aacriwHSMM4»<i.ciiicMnKM) A(*C0 n t MARCH flPBgiAL n PnoH3.79 Ib. Dox, T'Dor>« StMk« ..........................tIfl.OQ “ "O U HAnoH aPEoiAi M s t a m p a a.»«).JumtyOiM Bo»»Jm mmpayi».<n a .tm i> c u iw i(E B T )СЫоМпВгмм, ( b. MUneautto*)... You Must Bring A Large Box To Pick Up Your Food Ricky Jones Teresa Terrell C 816-2871 692-4107Hi 5 da a united methodist congpe^tbn Ano« Feed UmmWi ñ«W(VM it* Rig^ 10 Subiauii Any Ы №• Д09МImiCkMToAiiMibity.CMandOiAlly. AlM^oNivttfiproiIrn«». PRIZES AND REFRESHMENTS DAYÍOFJSHOW SPECIALS AVARIETYOF nNANCINGAVAIUffiUE DEEP CASH DISCOUNTS lapvioa • Parta • nericai iML lai-M M iH О Simplicitii Sausage Biscuit Sale To Benefit Museum The "Boy'8 Room" at the mill house sleeps four children on Its two beds. COOLEEMEE - Hot sausage biscuits will be sold beginning at 9 a.m. in front of the Post Office here Saturday, March 2. Organizers hope they will sell out quickly. In what they hope will be a regular Saturday morning event for March, the M ill House Museum committee has enlisted local neighbors to bake biscuits and fry sausage to raise Money for continued capital needs at Cooleemee’s newest museum. • Ann R. Spry called neighbors on Marginal and Ruffm streets and Gladstone Road lo sec if they would help. "People were glad to do it. We will have 90 to sell,” said Spry. Teenagers Hannah Hursey and Sam W hitley hove volunteered to sell the breakfast items. They have both been involved kids’ history activities during elementary school. "If this works,” says committee member Peggy Helinrd, "we will group other streets together to produce biscuits for Saturday sales in Marchi Now, we just need to get everyone out to buy them.” The M ill House Museum opened last fall. It is being used to lell the home life story of an ordinary mill hand’s fomily in the early 1930s. Admission is $4, $3 for seniors and it is free for children 12 and under. To visit, come to the Zachary House on Church Slreet to buy tickets and a tour guide will accompany you one block down lo Cross Street. Tours can be taken from 10 a.m.-4, p.m., Wednesdays-Saturdays. Groups should call for an appointment. The Mill House Museum is a project of the Cooleemee Historical Association. The committee is working hard to raise money for a heating and air system, masonry supplies, insulation and operating expenses for 2007. Two "Side Yard” ev¿nts are in the works. A “Poor M an’s Supper” will be held in early May and a Gospel Sing will be held in June. Salvation Army Commander Has Ties To Davie County As Davie County celebrates Black History Month, residents think about the accomplishments of African-Americans,especially those with Davie ties. Israel L. Gaither is a descen­ dant of Ihe Gaither/Clemënt fam­ ily of Mocksviile. Hii grandpar­ ents lived here. Following is a story on Gaither, commander of Ihe national Salvation Army. Israel L. Gailher, the first Af- ricun-American to lend the U.S. oiœrations of the Salvation Army in Ihe group’s 126-year history, plans lo put his stamp on the or­ ganization, in part, by reaffirm­ ing tlie group’s commitment lo serving Ihe poor, and replenish­ ing Ihe ranks of its ministries with younger and more diverse recruits. Gaither, a devout Christian and a 42-year veteran of the Sal­ vation Army, says that while he COMING T O M O C K S V I L L E SATURDAY & SUNDAY Mareh 3 & 4 B e n F r a n k l i n Saturday, 10am to 5pm Sunday, 1pmto5pm ; ' ¿ b l o r P o r t i ^ ' - P a c k a g e S p e c i a l 2-8x10’s 2-5x7’s 8 - Wallets 1 3 95 «28 5 D e p o s i t Cusloimr pays $11.00 whon portralls delivered al eloro approximalely one week later. •DON’T MISS IT • NO AGE LIMIT FAMILY GROUPS ALSO • ADULTS TOO! A ll work Guaranteed by: TRIVETTE STUDIO Ben Franklin Willow Oak Center • Mocksvlile, NC is proud to bo the first African- American to lead the ptedomi- nantly white, evangelical group, his mission is not about color. “I ’m not here because of my color,” Gaither says of his recent appointment as national com­ mander. “But I’m here, and I’m black. These are bolh gifts, and I will use them to further the king­ dom of God through the mis­ sion.” Gaither oversees 3,661 offic­ ers. 112,513 soldiers, 422,543 members, 60,642 employees and nearly 3.5 million volunteers, who serve more than 31 million people annually. He is the Sal­ vation Army’s chief spokesper­ son in Ihe U.S. He also serves as chairman of the national board of trustees and is responsible for presiding over tri-annual com­ missioners conferences. The Salvation Army is known for feeding the hungry, shelter­ ing and clothing the homeless, and ministering to those batlling addictions. His has been a life­ long commitment to the organi- zation. He met his wife, Eva D. Gaither, through the Salvation Army. (She was recently pro­ moted alongside her husband to national president o f women’s ministries.) “The commissioner believes deeply in our mission of preaching the gospel of Jesus Christ and meeting human needs...without discrimination,” says Maj. George Hood, national community relations secretary and a friend of the Gaithers. Prior to joining national head­ quarters in Alexandria, Va., the Gaithers worked for four years at tho Salvation Anny’s Interna­ tional Headquarters in London, where Gaither was second-in- command of women’s ministries. The couple has served individu­ ally and jointly in numerous lead­ ership positions throughout the Army. The couple met at the Sal­ vation Army’s School for Officer Training in Suffem, NY. They graduated and were commis­ sioned as officers in 1964. They married in 1967, and have two children and two grandchildren. Donate Food At Curves Curves of Advance is partici­ pating in the company’s nation­ wide effort to stock the shelves at local food banks. The normal service fee is waived through March 10 for any new member who brings in a bag of nonTperishabte grocer- r lea.’.Others wishing to donate may drop off food Monday-Sat- urday during business hours throughout March. “We have a chance to help so many people at a time when the food banks are lowest," said Suzy Brooks-Crickard, owner of I the Advance club. ' Curves of Advance is located at 130 Webb Way, 940-4200. REAL ESTATE WEEKLY By Debbie Prachel Owner/Broker ERA* Premier Really ntmilSÆy When the Brood leaVes the Nest Today's emply nester Is not the sedentaiy retiree of yesteryear. Senior homebuyers tend to stay In or near the same community after they retire. Most people continue to work much later in life, perhaps in on entirely new career or as a full-time volunteer who serves their community. The ERA® Sellers Security® Plan has been designed for empty nesters nnd others who wish to remove the anxiety from the pnwess of selling their home. The Sellers Security® Plan guarantees that your home will sell at a pre-determlned price within 180 days of listing your home. Simply put, “If wo don't sell your house, ERA will buy it®." If you qualify, the ERA® Sellers Security® Plan allows you to borrow against tho equity in your current home. You may use up to $150,000 of your available equity from the ERA offer lo purchase and close on your new home. So if the down payment on your new home is contingent on the proceeds from your old one, you're coveredi Ask your neiiehborhood ERA® real estate professional for details about Ihe Seller Security Plan. For professional advice on all aspects of buying nnd selUng real estate, you can reach Debbie at ERA Premier Really, 336-998-7777 or 336-909- 1284, or contact her email address at debbie.prachel®era.copi or visit her website at www.era-premierrealty.com. Ci''*' -'-v'- ... á Andrea Suggs, ABR.Broker/REALTOR f i n e H o r n e s S p e c ia C is t M y s i n c e r e a p j y r e c i a t i o n t o a C C m y c C ie n t s w f i o e n a B C e c C m e t o B e T r u c C e n t ia C s #1 PRODUCER !F o r t f i e J a n g C e w o o c C / C C e m m o n s O f f i c e ‘Thank You so Much for Your Loyalty & Continued Support. I Couldn’t Have Done It Without Youl" -Andrea ,7 ^ ' W i í x ' i á Pmcl(Mili;il C iiroliiiii.s R unlly DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - C7 B arb K oillns, K ath leen C a iin e r, Top Y M C A V olunteers WINSTON-SALEM - Local branchcfl of the Y M C A of Northwest Carolina recently named Ihis year’s recipients of The Strong Award for outstanding volunteer service. The awards were received on Jan. 23 at the YM CA’s 118th annual celebration held at the M .C. Benton Convention Center. The Davie Family YM CA selected two friends and neighbors as co-volunteers of the year: Barb Kollina and Kathleen Cartner. ' “These two women have set an example of volunteer service for others to strive and achieve,” said Andrew Coleman, director of marketing. “While they have their own special community projects and interest, they collectively have brought their time, talents and treasure to our community through the YMCA. It is unusual lo see one without Ihe other, whether working out, playing golf or serving their community - and their enthusiasm is contagious.” Over the past three years, Kollins and Cartner have served on the Davie Family YM CA’s branch board, organized a Community Prayer Breakfast, Board and Staff Christmas Social and Staff Appreciation meetings. Additionally, their leadership in Ihe Partner with Youth Campaign as division leaders nnd team captains proved to be another area of success. Both have achieved Quotii Busier status, often raising twice as much as expected. “Having been continuous members of the Davie Y since 1991, Barb and Kathleen are truly an example of committed members, donors, volunteers & friends,” he said. “The Davie Family YM CA is proud to select these hard working women as their 2006 Volunteers of the Year.” The YM CA of Northwest North Carolina is a non-profit United Way Agency with a mission of helping people reach their God-given potential in spirit, mind and body. Serving Forsyth, Dnvie, Stokes, Yadkin and Wilkes counties for the last 118 years, the YMCA continues to build strong kids, strong' families and strong communities.KolIlns Cartner Be Careful When Choosing A Summer Camp By Mackenzie Ratiedge Associate Youth Director Davie Family YMCA With warmer weather just around the corner, the Dnvie Family YMCA.would like to of­ fer some help lo parents who are looking for a great place for kids this summer. Here are the top 10 things that make a great summer day camp: Safety The safety of the children needs to be of utmost importance to staff and Ihis should rcflect in Iheir policies and procedures. Look for posted emergency plans and ask staff what policy is in place in case an emergency should occur during program hours. The facility plays a large part in ensuring the safety of chil­ dren. Consider the areas that ore used during program hours and ask questions about accessibility, playground equipment, and poli­ cies regarding transportation. Licensing Many child care centers are 11- dinsed through the NC Division of Child Development. Sites are evaluated based on many differ­ ent aspects of their program and given star rulings that reflect theu- scores. These ratings ore po.sted at their center, so check to see how many stars they received on their last evaluation (1-5 stars). For more information, visit their website at w w w .ncchiltlcare. dhhs state Jic.us. Mission/Purpose Does Ihe organization or com­ pany strive to fulfill a mission that is in line with your family’s interests and values?. Do they make you feel part of camp by involving you in family activities and greeting you at pickup or drop-off? Ask a director about what curriculum they use and how their mission is imple­ mented on a regular basis. Staff In some eases, the staff Ihol interacts with campers during summer camp can spend the same amount (if not more) time withy out children than you will. They should be highly qualified to serve as role models and pro­ mote Ihe well being of all chil­ dren in camp. Get to know the staff that will be spending the summer with your child by find­ ing out what experience and training they’ve received. Most of all, staff should possess a sin- A Life Saver D i s c o u n t s O f f e r e d F o r P a r e n t s T o S i g n C h i i d r e n U p F o r S w i m m i n g L e s s o n s The Davie Family YM CA is offering discounts to parents who sign their chlldten up for awlmmlnig lessons. ^ ' ' * "With summer coming up the opportunities for your cliild to be in or around water jumps greatly,” said Erin Emmeriing, aquatics coordinator. “The pos­ sibility of an accident occurring is far greater if your child is un- Irained on water safety basics, swimming skills and general water knowledge.” '' The YM CA is t^lng to limit the number of waler-related ac­ cidents by offering year:;i:ound swimming lessons. “Our lessons teach children how to swim, teach them water safety in a variety of situations like pools, rivers, lakes and beaches. "They also learn self confi­ dence and character values. Our hope is to have every child know how lo swim^because it is a skill , that will last their whole life. It brings enjoyment, but is ii greiii way to exercise as w ell,” Emmerling said. To learn more, call the Davie Family YM CA at 751-9622. cere and honest love for children. Your Child 'Make sure that staff identifies the individual needs of your cliild nnd strives to fulfill them. To best serve your family, workers need to lake lime lo get to know each child and offer praise, redirec­ tion, and guidance in an appro­ priate manner. Activities/Field IVip What do they do all day long? Look for schedules available to you as a parent that detail what your child will be doing on a daily bosis. Ask about field trip opportunities and how the chil­ dren are divided in lo groups (age, gender, abilities, etc.). Some centers implement a cur­ riculum even during the summer and this information should be available to you as well. Look for opportunities that allow your child to explore their unique in­ terests ns well as learn new things. IVaditiohs Ask around at work, church, or in your group of friends to see what kind of reputation the pro­ gram has, and iiow long they have been in operation. Centers that have maintained a healthy reputation and continue to serve the community will have certain traditions that make their pro­ gram unique. Learn what makes each program different and find Ihe right match for your family. Environment When you drop off your child, are you walking into a welcom­ ing environment that promotes safe play as well as fun? The pen- ler should be clean and organized in a way that allows for active and quiet time, large and small group time, as well as indoor and ouldoorplay.The sounds of posi­ tive staff and happy children in­ dicate a healthy environment for your children. Value O f course your summer camp bees siiould fit within your finan­ cial means, but take into consid­ eration the value of money you spend on child care Ihis summer. A program that inspires your child to leam, increases Ihek self­ esteem, and promotes a healthy lifestyle is priceless. Fun Summer camp should not be a continuation of Ihe long school year that Ihe students just com­ pleted. How docs the camp staff create a fun, exciting environ­ ment that allows children to be creative and explore new things? The summer months are a great time for children lo develop so­ cial skills, discover a long for fin­ ger painting, and truly enjoy their youth. Call the Davie Family YMCA at 751-9622 with questions or lo receive information about sum­ mer day camp. We begin regis­ tration for Camp Sunburst 20076 on Thursday, Marsh 1. We look forward lo serving your family and our community Ihis summer. Legislators To Be At Meeting Sen. Andrew Brock and Rep. Julia Howard are expected to be guests ns Grandparcnts/Grand- chiidren Rights of North Caro­ lina meets at noon Saturday, March 3 at the Davie County Public Library, North Main Street, Mocksviile. Visitors are welcome. Ufe're just a mouse-dick away... D A V IE C O U N T Y B à пжа Go to the Davie County Enterprise Record website at www.enterprise-record.com for a convenient link to our latest edition. It’s your online connection to Davie County. Deep-down healing To treat ypur existing wound - and to prevent it from apjpearing again - we get to the source of the problem. Our new Wound Healing Center uses advanced technology that’s been successful treating wounds that have lingered for more than 30 days. So, talk to your doctor or call for moré information. Healing wpunds is what we do. Wound HeaJing Center --«^DAVIS ■ REGIONALGall us today. 704-838-7461 Healing power .with a húman touch. D a v i e C o u n t y . W e V e G o t Y o u C o v e r e d O n l i n e ! uiuiw.enterprise-recor(l.com , .. ^ .•rs-'F>T DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - 09 < . ,1 ! . €8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 ii: Q>unty Line News Milton and Jane Tutterow celebrate their anniversary by opening gifts (left), with a scrapbook from daughter Pamela Branham (center), and with friends and family at Pizza Hut. Sheffield-Ceilahaln News By Janice Jordan Sheffield-Calahnin Correspondent Pauline Thylor McDaniel of Sheffield Road died Saturday, Feb. 17 at Davis Regional Medical Center following an extended illness. Siie was preceded in death by her husband, John Franic McDaniel. Survivors include a son, Jerry McDaniel and his wife, Kim; daughter Judy Beck and her husband, Fred; and daughter Vicki Swain, and her husband, Frankie, all of Harmony. Funeral services were held last week at New Union United Methodist Church. Most of the residents of our area were at Eaton’s Funeral Home on Saturday evening, as two more of our own passed away last week. Jeanie Dyson Allen lost her battle with cancer on Friday, Feb. 23 at Forsyth Memorial Hospital. Mary Frances 'Tenny" Chaffm, died Thursday at Hospice in Winston- Salem. The lines to visit their families wound nnd criss­ crossed throughout the building, ' ,i\nd many frlendi switctied oyef tbllie ottiBTUiu» ■«•t («UagihBlT^v turn to speak with the resgecUve families. Both services'were~ held on Sunday aftemoon at 2, with Jeanie’s at New Union Unilctl Methodist Church, and Tcnny’s at Ijames Crossroads Baptist Church. Jeanie, whose husband Frankie died suddenly in 2001, is survived by twin sons, Gary and his wife, Alisa, and their daughter, Kloire, and Terry and his wife,Tonyo. Her grandfather, Mohzy Dyson, at age 100, is Sheffield’s oldest resident. Also surviving are her parents, Leroy and Nannie June Dyson, her sister and brother-in-law, Mary Ann and Wayne Swisher, and her brother, Tommy Dyson and his wife, Alison. Among her best friends left to mourn her loss are Edward Gaither, Carlene Chaffin and Cathy Chaffin. Tenny’s survivors include her husband, Joe Tommy Chaffin, and their son, Donnie and his wife,Trish Chaffin. For more than 25 years, Tenny was the bookkeeper for William R. Davio Volunteer Fire Depart­ ment. All three ladies had large families and a host of friends and neighbors who will miss them dearly; Condolences are offered to them all. Here’s a way to keep your kitchens clean next weekend. On Saturday, March 3 Center United Methodist Church will be serving breakfast from 6-10 a.m. for $6 per person; Later tliat evening, from 5:30-7:30, the Men’s Fellowship of New Union United Methodist Church will hold a spaghetti supper at the Sheffield-Calahaln Community Center. Donations w ill be accepted. Why cook when good food is just around the comer? . The dates for New Union United Methodist Church’s bingo fellowihlp meetings for , r month V »tbv ‘ M onday morning, March 5 at 10 and Tuesday evening, March 6, at "7 at the church office beside the parsonage. Remember that these events arc entirely free. Area residents celebrating Morch birthdays include Will Gamer and Brittany Allen on the 1st; Dawn Mye^s and Bryson Gray Payne on the 2nd; Crystal Kelly, Chad Dyson, Melody Dyson, and Sue Johnson on the - 4th; Johnny Naylor, Michael Ritchie, and Abbey White on tlie 5th; Justin Cave on the 7th; and Hubert Reeves and Wendy Ramsey on the 8th. Fred and Marie Roth’s wedding anniversary is March 1; Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Boger’s anniversary is March 4; and Ricky and Sherri Dyson’s anniversary is March 8. Congratulations to all. Several weeks ago 1 wrote about the horrific automobile accident, in Winston-Salem on Halloween that killed two women and injured another. The only survivor of the crash was Linda Starkey, a daughter of the late Calahain resident Lucille Le Van. Some of you asked if I had an update on Linda’s condition. You may recall thnt she suffered numerous broken bones. She has regained Ihe use of her arms and hands, and her left leg, which was broken in several places. However, the doctors had to insert a rod in her right leg, nnd it became infected. They have now put it in a full cast, but the hopes of recovering full use of it arc slim. At best, Ihe doctors think that if she can walk eventually, the right leg will not be able to bend. Linda’s husband has had to take several weeks of leave from his job to care for her. She is at home, but still has a long road ahead. Cheri Mason sent word that the first Sheffield “Crop Night” was a lot of fun. She sent me. . the photo ot tboie.y/ho attended .i and let me know that over half of them weiè there because they < read about it in this column. In fact, Ihe group has plans to get together on a monthly basis. If you were not able lo allend this past Friday night, you can call Cheri at 492-5244 about future dates. Ofcourse,! willalsoput any announcements in upcoming columns. Center UMC Preschool will . hold its annual children's - clothing sale on March 16 from ' 5-7 p.m. and the next day from 8:30 a.m.-noon. Everyone interested is invited to sell children’s gently used clothing and toys. The preschool will keep 40% of what you sell, and Attending the first "Crop Night" at the Sheffield Community Center, from left; front - Shannon Carmack, Cheri Mason, Candace Dyson, Winter Howard and Pat Moore; back - Crystle Sherrill, Pat Mason, Heather Mitchell, Linda Reeves, Judy Wilkie and Vickey Qilleland. you keep 60%. The preschool uses these proceeds to buy tilings needed for Ihe classrooms. To arronge to participate in selling, contact Sandra at 940-3753 or Carla al 492-5735. All buyers will be welcome. Call If you would like to pre-register your child for the'2007-2008 school year..'-^ ■' , Not ¿verybne knows that Milton ond Jane Tiillerow áre ■ two ef our local Pizza Hut's best " customers. But on Thursday, Feb. 15, the couple arrived inside Ihe reslauraill lo find that 14 of their family and close friends were waiting to iielp them celebrate their 60th wedding anniversaiy. Even the restaurant’s employees were in on the secret and brought out á beautiful cake for the group to* enjoy. The following Saturday everiihg, the family gathered ogaln for dinner, this time at the honie of the couple’s daughter and son-in-law, Pamela and Mike Branham. Millón and Jane were happily suфrised this time to see their nephew Eric Tutlerow and his son, Blake who had fiown in from Chicago for the occasion. The snow in Illinois almost spoiled the evening, but the two managed to make their flight. For their gift, Eric and Blake gave the couple a Time Capsule filled with things rcmlnlscent of 1947, the year of their maiTlage. MUton and lane's son, Lorry, with )Us wife, Marsha and their family had dccorated for Ihe party with picitirci! Ofthe family taken throughout the years. They furnished flowers in Ijames Church’s sanctuary the next morning in their honor. Larry's children are Todd and Sliaron McDaniel and their son. Hunter; nnd David and Sheila Baity, and their children, Wiley, Jake', and Hope. Pameln’s children are Amber and Jeff Boger, and their children, Ben and Heather; and Derek and Andrea Branham, nnd their children, Knniryn and Logan Wagner. Pamela presented a scrapbook to her parents that slie had made and titled, "Milton and Jone - What Makes Them Spcciol?”. The book begins with Ihe couples’ grandparents and. continues through the flrst year of the Tutterow’s marriage. Humorous stories, life on the farm, and remembrances from family members arc included, as well as many old photos. One story (hat was included indicates how ciistoiins haVe changed. When Milton and Jane had been courting for a couple of monlhs, he bought her a corsage lo wear on a special Sunday. Then ho asked if he could sit with her in church. But she told.him, no, ns it wouldn't be proper to sit together in church since they weren’t even engnged yet. Millón says that even though he had travéled over several stales and to other parts of the world, he found a jewel right next door, It was love at first sight.They were married In Mocksviiie on Feb. 15,1947.’ If you have information to include in our column, email jv fJ o rd a n ® holm aH .com or telephone 492-5836. Farmináton News By Laura Mathis Farmington Correspondent All bids are in. The Farmington Community Center has been accepting bids from local farmers to lease the field behind the center. The highest bid come from Patrick MiUer of Gemini Branch Farms, Monies will go toward projects planned for the wooded area, including: nature U:ails,access to fishing, and picnic area for community use. In order to begin any project, there will have to be a roadbed put in that will allow access to the woods from Farmington Road, We will need volunteers to help with the project. If you are interested in helping or have equipment that would be available to use, please call Chick Jones at 940-3366. Kenneth Ketner, auctioneer Cornatzer News By Dottle Potts Comatzer (borrespondent Our community expresses sympathy to the family of Lula Mae Starr in the death of her brother, Richard Junior Myers, on Feb. 12. Jay Jones has been moved from Forsyth Medical Center to Genesis Health Center in Salisbury. He is seriously ill. Vickie Frye spent last week­ end with her sister, Hozel Foster, ond husband; George Foster, in Emerald Isle. George is very sick. Mr, and Mrs, C.W. Allen of Í Farmington were recent visitors of Doltie and Homer Potts. Mr. and Mrs, James Shoaf at­ tended the 25th anniversary of Mickey and Marcia Lamb lost Sunday at Bear Creek Baptist Church, Pastor Richard Whiteheart and wife, Linda, spent Ihe week­ end of Feb. 17-18 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. They attended a cel­ ebration of East Delevan Baptist Church. Sophie Polls celebrated Katie Shoaf’s birthday in Fancy Gap, Va. last weekend wllh Kolie’s parents, Brent and Carolyn Shoaf./ and president of First Choice Auction & Realty, on Friday sold estate items from Boone, to Clemmons. There wos o good selection including furniture, antiques and collectibles, glassware, and some shotguns. About 200 people attended from places likeMtAiry,Greensboro, North W ilksboro, King, Virginia, and some locally. One was 2-year-old Lucas Griffith of Advance, who was enjoying a hot dog and Mt Dew and watching the crowd. Carolyn Joyner and her 13-year- old granddaughter, Leslie Joyner of Walkertown, provided the refreshments. They had hot dogs, pintos and combread, and all the fixings. Kenneth Ketner was born and raised in Lewisville. Along with being an auctioneer, he is a skilled carpenter and craftsman builder. He plays piano for the gospel group, the Craft Brothers. After talking with a few people who know Kenneth Kelner and his wife, Yvonne, I leamed that they have a reputation of being "good people". We're looking . forward to having more auctions by First Choice at the Farmington Community Center. The Farmington Art Studio has classes planned for March: Beginning Acrylic by Daphne Chipm an starting March 5; Drawing by John Reidy starting March 6; Intermediate & Advance Acrylic by Daphne Ciiipman beginning March 7th; nnd Sculpture by Daphne Chipman starling on tlie 8th. Each will be a six-week course. For more information, call 940- 3178. Davidson County Community College is looking to provide classes for ihe community al the Farmington Community Center. Area residents are asked lo determine some of the interests and classes that would be enjoyed by people ill the area. There will be surveys available to fill out at the Farmington Senior. Center and the Farmington Beouly Shop. Slop by and fill one out so that we can delermine what some of the needs ore in the community. As aiways, the Farmington Community Center strives to meet as many needs in the community as possible. The Farmington Community Association will meet March 5 nt 7:30. The Farmington Masonic Lodge will meet on March 12.Lucas Griffith clutches his drink at th^àm iînqtôn auction. . J By Shirley Thorne County Line Correspondent It’s March, spring is here, and that means the County Line V H ) delicious barbecue and chicken pie supper is just a few weeks away. Be sure to mark Saturday, Match 31, on your calendar now. The 'VFD will sell barbecue sandwiches and trays and whole chicken pies all day that Saturday. Serving for the barbecue and chicken pie buffet supper will begin at 4 p.m. Specialties such as homemade cakes and pies and crafts will be for sale af the bazaar table. We hope to see you there for a day of good food and fellowship. Our County Line 'VFD recently held the “Firefighter of the Year” supper. Randy McClamrock was voted by his fellow firefighters “2006 Firefighter of the Year.” Rondy, we all congratulate you on receiving this honor and thank you for your service to our VFD and community. Randy has been a firefighter for 18 years. He keeps his skills Pino News updated by taking approximately 40 hours of training each year. Besides responding to colls, Randy uses his carpentry skills to help maintain the department facilities. He works for R.J. Reynolds Tobacco and resides with his wife Geneva and family on Davie Acodemy Rood. Now, if you are hankering for some good County Line food and can’t wait until March 31, then be sure to come to the V- Point Rurltan country hom and fresh homemade sausage breakfast from 6-10 o.m. Soturdoy, March 3, at the V- Point Building on Old Mocksville Road. The menu will include country hom, fresh seasoned sausage, red-eye gravy, sawmill gravy, scrambled eggs, grits, baked apples, biscuits, and drinks. Just make a donation and eat oil you wont. Take-outs will be ovoiloble. Proceeds will benefit Ruriton community projects. Come and enjoy a great breokfast with friends and neighbors. The United Methodist Men of Salem will meet for breakfast at 7:30 a.m. Sunday, Morch 4. They invite other men in the community for breakfast, prayer, and fellowship. Mr. nnd Mrs. Darrell Dovis of the Baptist Stole Convention will be special mission speakers at the 11 a.m. worship service at Society Baptist Church Sunday, March 4. The church w ill continue emphasis on North American missions with a church-wide potluck “mission” supper ot 6 p.m. Wednesday, March 7, followed by a special program on the need to support missions ot 7 p.m. Church members invite others to join them at these special services on North American mission work. This week Clarksbury United Methodist Church began the in- depth 10-week Wednesday night Bible study of Genesis. Each week there will be a light supper from 6-6:30 followed by the study from 6:30-7:30, which will be led by Pastor Linda Morgan and include a period of questions and discussions. The church has also begun a 34-week Tuesday night study of the Bible from Genesis to Revelations from 6:30-7:30. Church members invite others iii the community in these studies. The Women on Mission of Calvary Baptist Church will be taking Stanley Home Products oi-ders through Sunday of this week. Please call Belly Stroud at 492-7286 or another member of the Women on Mission to place an order. All proceeds will benefit chiirch mission projects. Upcoming community and church events include the Davie County 2006 Achievement Program Saturday, March 10; soup and sandwich fundraiser at Salem United Methodist Church Sunday, Morch 11; fish fry fundroiser ot Society Baptist Church Soturdoy, March 17; church-wide yard sale at Calvary Baptist Church Saturday^ March 24; and “Woman’s Day” at Piney Grove AM E Zion Church Saturday and Sunday, March 24 &25. [ By Nora Latham I Pino Correspondent Wesley Chapel had its [ quorteriy odministralivc council ) meeting lost Sunday, preceded i by a covered dish lunch which I everyone enjoyed. Virginia Murray come home |from the hospital last week. She |is glad to be home and jpppreciotes all the prayers for er while she was in the hospital. She and her caregiver, Clyde, [till need prayer as she continues her recovery ot home. Miss Johnsie Shelton is still in Davie Hospital. We miss her and pray for her recovery. Luther West was able to come home from the hospital last week. He Is improving as he continues therapy at home. Please remember him and his caregiver, Ostine, in your prayers. Bob and Kathy Ellis had dinner at Venezia’s on Sunday night with Mindy Williams and Ellen Tutterow to celebrate Ellen winning the county spelling bee. She is in the fifth grade at Pinebrook. She and her family recently moved to Kinderton from the Pino community. Congratulations to Jason and Amber Dill for the birtli of their second little girl, Sophia Gayle, bom Feb. 16. She weighed 7 lbs., 9 ozs. They already have a 2 year old, Caroline, Amber’s mother, Carolyn Davis of Slmllotle, is sloying with them for 0 few days lo help with both children. idvance News ly Edith Zimmerman fjj^dvance Correspondent Linda Carter, who has operated the L&S Country Store for,the post several years, has resigned her position as,of Feb. 14. She is employed elsewhere. Linda was o great community worker, helping the needy or anyone who called upon her. She organized the flrst Advance Christmas Parade in 1995 oiid it has grown annually to be the county's largest. She also organized "Wiiot Christmas Is All About" by collecting donations from organizations and private persons during the year, then on Chrislmos Eve these funds were used to buy gifts and fruits, and distributed by Santa and his Elves on the Advance Fire Truck to special people in the area. On Sunday afternoon, Linda Carter, her daughter Lori Correll (and co-worker), were honored with a reception ot the Advance Fire Department. Many people turned out to show . their appreciation for what Linda and her daughter Lori have done for the betterment of this community, and to wish them well in their new odventures in life. Sudoku Solutions Crossword Answers п п п о в п н п п п п п д с ш п п п п я а п п д в в H i M iЕ Ш В П Н И И Н П И ______ X J:.I R A T D 0¿ liuWHO a}N_T jnt 0^ 1»L L 1 0 “ »n|sl i T ? Л 2._e Lenton services ore being observed each Wednesday night at the Methodist church at 6. Various Sunday School classes will be responsible for serving a meal at the services In the , fellowship hall ,until Easter. Ash Wednesday was observed last week with a church service. Dorothy Carter honored her husband Jack Carter when she entertained with a dinner at their home on Saturday night, Feb. 10 for his birthday, which was earlier in the month. Attending were Dean Foster of Clemmons, Bonnie Goodman ond her mother Billie Foster of this community. Gray ond Ruby Nell Carter of Fork community ond Peggy and Felix Rummage of Dovidson County. In Jack's comments he spoke of his uncle Buddy Fosler who was a mentor and had great influence on his life as a young boy, since Jack's father had died young. Uncle Buddy was a brother to Jack’s mother Till Carter Bailey and his birthday would have been Feb. Four Corners News By Marie W hile Four Comers Correspondent Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Shelton , and Molly Jo McClamrock have relumed home ofter spending the weekend at the beach. ' Mrs. Clyde Murray is slowly improving at home but needs our continued prayers. Mark White is doing nicely after recent surgery. Becky Wallace, daughter of Mrs. Batty Smith, is on our sick list and needs our continued prayers. D E A D L I N E for Classified ads 10:30 a.m., 'nieeday 14. The Blbaville United Methodist Church entertained the Senior citizens of the community wUh a dinner at tho fellowship hall on Sunday night. Jill C. Dixon and Donna Carter, were responsible for the delicious meal. Enlerlainment was by comedian "Capt. Jim". Many people enjoyed the occasion. We extend sympathy to Ihe family of Hazel Shuler Hartman. She died Saturday at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center after a lengthy illness. Russell Howell, brother of Bryan Howell, has been deployed to Afghanistan. Russell has two daughters Sarah (12) and Sidney (10) and wife Regina. Anyone wishing to send words of encouragement to Russell his address is : Deo 1 - 285th AVN, Task Force Desert Hawks, FOB Salemo, APO AE 09314. Happy Birthday Kelly Ann! Thank you to a good start hi lifel In Honor of Kelly’s 1st Birthday, Mom and Dad are making a donadon to "Belle’s Fund” at Hillsdale Animal Hospital. Belle’s Fund is 0 program to help area people gel their pet’s velerin^ treatment where otherwise tieatment would not be affordable or possible. This program is tun through Hillsdale Animal Hospital. Please give Uiem a coll for more informadon at (336) 998- 8750. All Birthdays Should , Be Happy Ones. Our community sends get- Well wishes to Kathy Cartner, Doris St. Clair, and Agnes Woolen. Kathy was hospitalized last week and is recuperating at home. Doris had a cornea transplant and Agnes had cataract surgery. Both are recuperating at their homes. Eloise Dalton, Ray Poole, Brown Porter, Mary Kathryn Rogeir, and Jerry “Dick” Stroud are all recuperating at their homes. Bondelia Wooten remains in rehab. Please join us as we pray for the Lord’s divine healing and blessing in the lives of Kathy, Doris, Agnes, Eloise, Ray, Brown, Mary Kathryn, Dick, andBondelio. Continue to pray for Becky Cortner, Lee Cartner, and Lynda Gryder os they take their outpatient treatments. We know from experience that prayer changes things. If you have news or memories to share, please call Shirley at 492-5115 or email sdtUnk@ hotmaU.com. Randy McClamrock of Davie Academy Road was voted "2006 Firefighter ot the Year" by his fellow County Line VFD firefighters. He is helping the VFD prepare for its barbecue and chicken pie supper Saturday, March 31. Where learning Is Fun FREE Registration I’rt'St III (’омрпп (о Sjs г S ~,(» )ИТ I liilil иг s Гпг .1 l.imils. The Advance location is on your way to everywhere! Right off of I-40, next to the Bermuda Quay Shopping Center. AChildsWorldNC.com ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Ratio Facilities Advance: 940.3975 Clemmons: 766.8222 Hickory Tree: 764.0670 Metro Facility; 721.0105 Our goal is to provide a sofe. nurturing environment with o «uolity^ chilfTdcvclopinent program thot meets ^he needi of the whole child an individuol so that she or he becomes a iife-long learner. os lio o k in g fo r a G re a t D e a l o n Y o u r H o m e L o an ? • We work with many different lenders giving us access to MORE PROGRAMS at LOWER COSTS. • Over 40 years of mortgage banking experience, to answer your questions and guide you quickly and easily from application to closing. BUILDING, BUYING OR REFINANCING Compare Our Rates With Your Bank! For current rates and programs and a free pre-approval call 336-243-7880 or log on to www.dmshomeloans.com *^Where Our Interest Is Saving You Interest* Щ Ш В r ’ ;'i - v il Яifdii w Jason Reich Jim McMillan Karen Driver »N. Davidson/Arcadia 101 Fair Oaks Lane Winston-Salem, NC 27127 336-775-2026 877-776-2026 Nevin Rohrbaugh Lextngton 503 Б. Center Street Lexington, NC 27292 336-243-7880 800-318-7880 :';Л », ■ '■ ’■• ■*" ■ i f i ' i i i J ' h ,i, il',. ii' CIO - DAVffi COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 'Л I ///I ////), , //hi \ '\i \\ (” !'i I .llnjl I Itlll'l ,|l I V II ( WilUam Henry Sparks Mr. William Henry Sparks, 82, of Salisbury, died Monday, Feb. 19, 2007 at Rowan Re­ gional Medi­ cal Center in Salisbury af­ ter a lengthy illness. He was [ bom on May 6, 1924 in Davie County to the late Henry Martin Sparks and Maggie Lee Hellard Sparks. He attended Davie County Schools and was a World War II veteran, leaving on Dec. 11, 1945 as a US Navy Shipfitter Third Class. He worked as an operating engineer on conslruc­ tion crancs. He was a member of the International Union of Operating Engineers AFL-CIO Local 465C since July 27,1960. He was a life member of Salisbury VFW Post 3006. His wife, Mary Stanley Sparks, died in 1983. He was also preceded in death by 3 brothers, Gilbert, Thomas Jefferson and Donald “Dickie,” and by a sister, Emily Stimpson. Survivors: a daughter, Ellle Jane Sparks Wallace of Salisbury; his brother, Bobby Sparks of Mocksville; 3 sisters, Helen Yokley, Doris McDaniel and Bobby Jo Bowens, all of Mocksville; and 2 granddaugh­ ters. A private memorial service was planned. I V( .II i I'i : Get it weekly Subscribe to the Enterprise Record Only $20 per year in NC _______C all 751-2120fo r details Hazel Ibylor Wagner Hazel Taylor Wagner, 90, of Rutherfordton, died Saturday, Feb. 24,2007, at Hospice House of Rutherford County. She was a native of Ruther­ ford County, the daughter of the late Solon Lancaster Taylor and Bessie Pearl Lovelace Taylor. She was a member of First Bap­ tist Church of Rutherfordton and taught high school for 27 years. A graduate of Bolling Green University in Kentuclcy, she was the first business teacher in Davie County at Mocksville High School when she moved here in 1938. She was also employed with the REA. She was an active mem-, ber of First Baptist Church of Mocksville and the Davie County Retired Teachers Asso­ ciation. She lived on Sain Road in Mocksville from 1938-1995. She moved back to Rutherfordton after the death of her husband, Grant Sain Wagner. Survivors: sisters-in-law, Sara Holland of Chattanooga, Tenn., and Ruth (the late Sam) Short of Winston-Salem, for­ merly of Mocksville. llie funeral service was con­ ducted at 5 p.m. Monday, Feb. 25, at M cM ahan’s Funeral Home Chapel, with the Rev. Dean Baughn officiating. The body was in the chapel one hour before (ho service. Burial was at 1 p jn. Monday in Rose Cem­ etery in Mocksville. , Memorials: Hospice of Ru­ therford, PO Box 336, Forest City, 28043; Gideons Interna­ tional, Rutherfordton Camp 3214, PO Box 1462, Rutherfordton, 28139; or Rutherfordton First Baptist, Ю Box 839,Rutherfordton,28139. Г Exquisite Skincare Located inside A Divine Touch Wellness Center 562 Valley Rd., Mocksville Featuring E m i n e n c e O r g a n i c S k i n c a r e W a x i n g L a s h E x t e n s i o n s L a s h a n d B r o w T i n t i n g M a k e - u p A r t i s t r y M i c r o - D e r m a b r a s i o n F a c i a l s Q u ality Professional Service For Your Skin' Heather Ellis, Licensed Esthetician 336.909.0391 Call Today For An Appointment B r in g in th is a d a n d r e c e iv e a 1 0 % d is c o u n t o n y o u r fir s t o r n e x t s e r v ic e ------------_______________________________________________________L Grimes Flake Blackwood Mr. Grimes Flake Blackwood, 67, of Springhill Drive, Cooleemee, died Mon­ day, Feb. 26,2007. Mr. Blackwood was born April 9,1939, in Davie County, to the late Fred Lanier Sr. and Magdalene Ellenburg Blackwood. He was a life time member of Cooleemee United Methodist Church, where he had been a Sundoy school tcacher and head of the trustees. Mr. Blackwood was a veteran of the U.S. Marines. He was retired from Hoescht-Celenese. Mr. Blackwood was a charter mem­ ber of thè Cooleemee Civitans and enjoyed carpentry work. He was dedicated to his family, friends and community and any­ thing he took part in. He was also preceded in death by a sister, Betty Sue Blackwood Glass; a brother, Fred Lanier Blackwood Jr.; and step-father, James Horton. Survivors; his wife, Louise Bames Blackwood of the home; a daughter, Gina Blackwood Wicker and husband Gene A, Wicker Jr. of Gibsonville; 2 sons, Kevin Flake Blackwood and John Randall Blackwood, both of Cooleemee; a sister, Peggy Blackwood ond her hus­ band, Sonny Foster of Cool: eemee; 3 grandsons; and many nieces and nephews. A funeral service will be con­ ducted at 2 p.m . Thursday, March 1, at Eatoii Funeral Chapel, with the Revs. Perry Bradshaw and Shelby Harbour officiating. Burial will be in the Legion Memorial Park in Cool­ eemee with graveside military rites conducted by the Veterans of Foreign War Memorial Honor Guard. The family was to re­ ceive friends from 6-8 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 28, at Eaton Funeral Home. M em otials. Cooleemee ; MeUiodlMi PC Box.69, Cool- ’ eemee, 27014; or to Cooleemee Civitans building fund, c/o Ed­ ward Carter, 277 Pine Ridge Road, Mocksville. Thelma Bernhard Thelma Bernhard, 77, of South Bend, Ind., died Saturday, Feb. 17,2007 in her home. She was born Feb,28,1929, in Davie County, to John and Minnie Reavis Anderson, as one of 8 brothers and sisters. She was a graduate of Farmington High School, where she lettered in basketball. Following high school, she went to nursing school where she was voted most outstanding student in her class by her peers. She served in the Navy where she received additional training as a nurse and was discharged as a lieutenant. She was proud of her service in the Navy. It was in the service that she met her husband at the time,Gerald Bernhard, whopre- ceded her in death. After leav­ ing the service they moved to South Bend where Thelma worked as an RN in Memorial Hospital for 35 years. Survivors; 2 sons, Edward Earl (Monica) and Douglas John (Rachel); 3 grandchildren; 4 step-grandchildren; a great- granddaughter; 2 sisters, Lucille • Plott of Mocksville and Lorene Fiye of Williston, Fla.; as well as many nieces and nephews in North Carolina with whom she stayed close and considered her immediate family. Services were at 11 a.m. Thursday, Feb. 22, in Lakeside (Indiana) Baptist Church. The Rev. Vito Rulli, pastor of the church, conducted the services. Burial with military honors was at Southlawn Cemetery, South Bend. Memorials: Memorial Health Foundation Children's Fund, 615 N. Michigan, South Bend, IN 46601. E-mail condolences: welsiifh@ yahoo.com . D E A D L I N E for Classified ads 10:30 a.m., Uiesday Mary Frances Chaffin Mrs. Mary Frances Tenny Beck Chaffin, 67, of Wagner Road, Mocksville, died Thurs­ day, Feb. 22, 2007, at Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home in Win­ ston-Salem. Mrs. Chaffin was bom March 7, 1939, ■ in Caswell County, to the late James Walter and Lela Bur­ gess Beck. She retired in 2004, from Baker Furniture after 40 years of service and had been a bookkeeper for W illiam R. Davie VFD for more than 25 years. Mrs. Chaffin was a mem­ ber of Ijames Crossroads Bap­ tist Church. She enjoyed watch­ ing her grandsons play baseball. She was also preceded in death by a sister, Jessie Alline Misenheimer; and a brother. Jack Beck. Survivors: her husband, Joe Tommy Chaffin of the home; a son, Donnie "Wormie” (Trish) Chaffin of Mocksville; siblings, Selma and J.S. Loflin and Johnny Beck, all of Denton, J.W. and Mary Ann Beck, David and Betty Beck, Richard and Mildred Ann Beck and Marga­ ret E. Beck, all of Lexington and Diane and Don Houck of West Jefferson; 2 grandsons; 3 sis­ ters-in-law, Marie Beck of Greensboro and Ruth (S.T.) Snow and Helen (A.C.) Ratledge, both of Mocksville; 2 brothers-iri-law, Bobby Misehneimer of Lexington and Josh (Brenda) Chaffin of Mocksville; and several nieces, ' nephews and cousins. A funeral service was con­ ducted nt 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 25, at Ijames Crossroads Baptist Church, with the Revs. Billy Sloop and Ale* Heafner offici­ ating. The body was placed in the church 30 minutes prior to the service. Burial wos in the church cemetery. The family received friends Saturday, Feb. 24, at Eaton Funeral Home. Memorials; cemetery fund at Ijames Baptist, 1038 Ijames Church Rood, Mocksville; or to Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home, 101 Hospice Lane, Win- ston-Salem, 27103. Shirley Minton Hamlet Mrs. Shiriey Minton Hamlet, 67, of Bermuda Run, died after 0 long battle with emphysema on Tuesday night, Feb. 20,2007 at Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home in Winston-Salem. She was bom on Valentine’s Day, Feb. 14,1940, in Elizabeth City to Joseph Raleigh Minton and Minnie Shirley Umphlett Minton, now deceased. She was a graduate of Elizabeth City High School and attended Campbell College prior to graduating from East Carolina University in 1963. She retired from Piedmont Airiines/USAir and was a long-time member of Calvary Baptist Church, where she enjoyed her Sunday School classmates and was active in the Front Porch Ministiy. Survivors; her husband of 43 years, Reuben Hamlet of the home; her daughters, Stefanie H. McDaniel and husband Ron of Cooleemee, and Leigh R. Ham­ let of Charlotte; a granddaugh­ ter; a special friend; a sister, Sandra M. Tu'mer and husband • Wayne of Suffolk, Va.; her brothers, Joseph R. Minton Jr. and John R. M inton of Belvidere; 8 nieces and 5 neph­ ews. A funeral service was con­ ducted at 1 p.m. Friday, Feb. 23 at Calvary Baptist Church with Dr. Guy Hipp ond Pastor Will Toburen officiating. Burial fol­ lowed at Rose Cemetery in Mocksville. The family received friends Thursday at Hayworth- Miller Kinderton Chapel. Memorials: Hospice/Pallia­ tive CoreCenter, 101 Hospice Lone, Winston-Salem, 27103. Online ^ondolences at Gloria Jeanie Alien Mrs. Gloria Jeanie Dyson Allen, 57, of County Line Road, Harmony, dietl Friday, Feb. 23, 2007, at Forsyth Medical Cen­ ter in Winston-Salem. Mrs. Allen was bom July 27, 1949, in Rowan County, to Tho­ mas Leroy Sr. and Nannie June Gaither Dyson. She had worked at Lejcington Furniture os plant nurse, also, for Dr. Mighon and Dr. Church and at Sampson’s Florist. Mrs. Allen was a mem­ ber of New Union United Meth­ odist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Frankie “Cowboy” Cleveland Allen on Jan. 31, 2001. Survivors: her parents of Mocksville; 2 sons, Terry (Tonya) Allen of Mocks ville and Goiy (Alisa) Allen of Harmony; a sister, Mary Ann (Wayne) Swisher of Homiony; o brother. Tommy (A lison) Dyson of Mocksville; a granddaughter; grandfather, Monzy DySon of Mocksville; and several nieces and nephews. A funeral service was con­ ducted at 2 p.m. Sundoy, Feb. 25, at New Union United Method­ ist Church, with Pastor Woyne Swisher and the Rev. Alvin Pope officiating. Burial was in the church cemctery. The family received friends from Saturday, Feb. 24, ot Eaton Funeral Home. Memorials: general fund at New Union Methodist, c/o Brenda Bailey, 154 Hallonder Drive, Mocksville; or American Concer Society, 4-A Oak Bronch Dr., Greensboro, 27407. Hazel Shuler Hartman Mrs. Hazel Shuler Hartman, 82, of Advance, died Saturday, Feb. 24, 2007 at Wake Forest ' University Baptist Medical Cen­ ter after a lengthy illness. She was bom April 24,1924 in Davie Cpunty to David Wash­ ington and Florence Atwood Shuler. She was preceded in death by her porents; her husband, Alvin Edward Hartman; her sisters, Thelma TVent, Groce Flint and Eva Myers; and her brothers, Lester Shuler, Dwight Shuler and David Shuler. Mrs. Hartman was one of 21 children, part of who were half brothers and sis­ ters, Survivors: her daughter, Delilah Posey and husband Grady; her son, James Edward ' Hartman; 3 grandchildren; a sis­ ter, Frances Shuler Rentz Of Mocksville; and many nieces, nephews, cousins and special friends! A funeral service was held at 3:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 26 at Hayworth-Miller Kinderton Chapel with the Rev. Robert Symanski and Wayne Rentz of­ ficiating. Burial followed at Ad­ vance United Methodist Church cemetery. The family received friends Sunday evening at the funerol home. Dorothea Myrick Collins Mrs. Dorothea Myrick Collins, 71, of Winston-Salem, died on Thursday, Feb. 22,2007, at Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home, She was bom April 7,1935, in Etowah County, Ala., to W il­ liam Archie and Reba Ledbetter Myrick. Surviving; her husband of 54 years. Tommy Collins; 2 daugh­ ters, Deborah Booe and husband Early of Mocksville, and Sharon Collins of Winston-Salem; 4 grandchildren; and 3 great­ grandchildren. Funeral services were con­ ducted ot 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 25 at Hayworth-Miller Silas Creek Chapel, with Elder Early Booe officiating. Burial followed in Gardens of Memory in Walker- town. The family received Sun­ day at the fiineral home before the service. Memorials: Meals on Wheels of Senior Services, 2895 Shorefoir Dr., Winston-Salem, 27105; or Mount Zion Holiness Church Building Fund, c/o El­ der Early Booe, 168 William St., Mocksville. ,, Christian Coffeehouse Sunday At Comatzer Methodist Church Coffee @ Comatzer (a Christian coffeehouse) at Comatzer United Methodist Church will be held Sunday, March 11 beginning at 6 p.m, with a covered dish dinner. This month's entertainment is Davie County's Sounds of Faith, beginning at 7 p.m. Join for on evening of fellowship and fun. Comatzer UMC is located at 1244 Comatzer Rood, Mocksville. Visit www.cornatzerumc.com orcall 998-0687. Spaghetti Supper Saturday At New Union Methodist The Men's Fellowship of New Union United Methodist Church Will host a spoghctti supper on Saturday, March 3, from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the Sheffield-Calahain Community Center at 174 Turkey Foot Road. ^ Donations will be accepted. The contributions will go to 2007 projects. Everyone is invited for the meal and fellowship. Barbecue Chicl<en Saturday At Advance First Baptist Advance First Baptist Church at 1938 NC 801 S. will have bar­ becue chicken plates for sale on Saturday, March 3 from 11 a.m.-5 p.m., eot in or take out. The meals will consist of a half a chicken, beans, slaw, roll and cake for $7. Proceeds go to local missions. Saturday Night Movie At Comatzer The United Methodist Youth of Comatzer United Methodist Church will hold a Movie Night on Saturday, March 3, with Bible Trivia at 6 p.m. and the movie, Facing the Giants at 7. All are wel­ come to the free event. C/7/// Cook Off Wednesday The annual chili cook off lo benefit A Storehouse for Jesus will be held Wednesday, March 7 ot the Family Life Center of First United Methodist Church of Mocksville, downtown on North Main Street, storting at 5:30 p.m. Visitors arc welcome to enter chill, and to come and sample the varieties, from mild to hot. Center Breakfast Saturday Center United Methodist Church will hold a country ham and sausage breakfast from 6-10 a.m. Soturday, March 3 (a week eoriier than usual) in the family life center, off US 64 West at 1-40, Mocks­ ville. Proceeds go to the Evans Scholarship Fund, Courtney Baptist Plans Revival Courtney Baptist Church, 3341 Courtney Church Rood, Yadkinville,'will hold spring revival services March 15-19 at 7 ' nightly. Tony Holder from Ladonia Baptist Church in Mt. Airy will be speaker. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 ■ Cll NURSES H o m e C a ie Specialists Bayada Recruiting Branch Open! CNAs in Clemmons, Davie County and Yadkin Countyl A great opportunity for CNAs in these areas to receive a sign-on bonus of $40,00 after being acceptcd for employment and working 40 hours with us. We will ire accepting applications at this localion every Monday from 1:00 pm - 5:00 pm and Wednesday from 9:00 am -1:00 pm. You can drop by or if you would like to set up an appointment for a dilferent lime, . please call us at 336-723-1000. Travco Center is located at 137 Yadkin Valley Road, Advance, NC 27006 (Ste. 200, Building 2). G e t l o w p r i c e s o n q u a l i t y t o p - n a m e p r o d u c t s Д В8•WVWdielc*4РГ.1М(ЬИР«|П|UmtormUUiPsImBImMCnooMioitcoMtvOo leotherpe!fno'wesWlt> salMy oifl a fw'i tevt 'Mttx UuuQd кйох-соаЫршпв. W7M)9J.r9}tS Caitdell Lumber & Building Supplies 162 Sheek Street • 751-2167 Open Dally Weekdays 7:30 ■ 5:00 Sat. 7:30-12 noon This message brought to you by these local businesses who encourage you to worship at the church of your choice. CAUDELL LUMBER COMPANY 162 Sheek Street Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2167 Sin/DiUsT Mocktvllle* 751-5936 Mocksville •751-в1в2 CoolMfflee* 264-2542 Advance •940-2420 AUTO М Ш И М О С Ш иШ М Л Ш Ю П У Е 864 8. Main st. ‘ , Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2944 W.G. WHITE & C 0 . 850 N. Trade St. Winston-Salem, NC 27102 336-723-1669 GENTLEMACHINE &TOOLINC. 2716 Hwy. 601 N Mocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5055 Fax: 336-492-6048 №alletOne A PALEX COMPANY 165 Turkey Foot Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5565 PRICE LAW OFFICE 336-724-7030 SEAFORD LUMBER COMPANY 127 Buck Sealord Rd. Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751r5148 Put This Space To Work For You Call 336-751-2129 DAVIE LUMBER & LOGGING 872 Main Church Rd. Mocksville, NC 27026 336-751-9144 a » ............. AKTIKBUiLDeKS 157 Yadkin Vaiey Road • Sulto 210 Advance, NC 336-940-2341BuiliUr of Quality Custom Homts for ever JO Ytar$ Cfi)| A. C«ncf. Preildeni»Mutin C Ciitcf. Vice Prei JEmY'SMWPIIiffiEliHIIIG We Custom Meat Process Beef-Pork-Deer 30 years experience 692 Ralph RallodgeRd-Mocksville 336-492-5496 J.P . G R E E N M IL L IN G C O . J N C . Makers ot DAISY FLOUR We Cuslom Blend Depot St., Mocksville, NC 336-751-2126 FOSTER DRUG COMPANY 495 Valley'Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2141 Prescriplloti Call In: 336-753-DRUG FU LLERS Precision Laser Cutting & Metal Fabrication 980 Sallsbuiy Rd. . Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-3712 FULLER ARCHITECTURAL PROUDLY . , DESIGNINC3 ' DAVIE CHURCHES 336-751-0400 (Wood i Aluminum) • СафоЛз & Garages Commitment ol Btother to Btolher ^ Faith In God 1668 Hwy 64 W • Mocksville llmmy Boettcher ' (336) 492-5418 MinjMNCARE MOCKSVILLE 1007 Howard St. Mocksville 751-3535 EATON FUNERAL HOME SINCE 1951 325 North Main SIreot Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2148 Call 751-2129 to Advertise Your Business on thè Church P^ge. C12> DAVIE COUimENTCRPRISE RECORD. Thi ' : I 'HÎ: I II CO DAVIDSON Wholesale Supply, Inc. 653 Wilkesboro St., Mocksville 33&-936-0123 fax:336-93fr-0130 O P E N T O T H E P U B L IC /'51-5 2 6 2 U9h№ln9 Fmt Conntctt«« NoButySlffnal«> Euy Setup 135 Boxwood Villnge Dr., Mocksville 751-5755 352 Hwy 801 S.. Advance BANK c jth c '998-1003 CAR'OLINAS MomborFDIO •Rincnls r •Citmaliotu — ' 'Pre-ArninscmcnU F u n e r a l H o m e • Notary 635 Wilkesboro Slrccl Mocksvillc.NC (336)751-1100 email:dorothy@grahttmfuneralhome.nct H o r n O il C o m p a n y , In c . Horn's Express i • 751-7676 Horn's Express II • 751-5789 GAS, SNACKS & SO MUCH MORE! YMCA OF WOimiWHT NOKTH CAROUNA DAVII FAMILY iRANCH 215 Cemetery Street Mocksville, NC 27026 Phone: (336) 751-9622 Fax: (336) 751-9420 ^peop\9ntiCi\{hoU Qo<fglven pdlenUnt In lunltlos. »plrii. mind, andb<xfy, WWW.ymcanWno.org a united W«y Agency V o T c o '^ P u t This Space To W ork For You. Call 751-2129 7b Firul Om How Your Business Can Be A Pait of The Next Chamber Focus E f f e c t i v e N e t w o r k i n g how to make Tills seminar is co-sponsorcd by Davie County Chamber'pf Coiiimcrcu ond the Small liusliiess Center uf Diivldaon County Cominuiiiiy Oollcgo. Thé goal of Effective Connections h to help clients maximize their existing relationships and forge new ones. Cathy Seavers! teaching and coaching ski|is assists others in building businesses through the development of effective interpersonal skills. Whether one-on-one or in a group setting, the message is the same. We are always selling ourselves! Her other areas of focus include goal-setting strategics, time management, and personal leadership. Her company byline is Building Business Through Relation­ ships. Clients include sales and marketing departments for large to mid-size companies ais well as individuals in business for themselves. In addition to sales training, Cathy is also a career coach, guiding clients down that road of selling them­ selves as they pursue a new line of work. Cathy is a former president of Professional Women of Winston-Salem and member of the Winston-Salem Chamber of Commerce. Cathy enjoys music (particularly good jazz), loves to laugh, and walks the family beagle, Ptilly, as often as she can. Small Business Center I ; please contact IhjB, " C o u n ty C h a m b e r o f C o m rn e rc e :'^ ' P h : (3 - 3 6 )?7 5 1 - 3 3 0 4 .F a x : (3 3 6 ) 7 5 1 - 5 6 9 7 . www.daviecounty.com ,135 5. Salisbury Street Mocksviile, NC 27028 D A T E : A p r il 1 9 T IM E : 8 - 9 : 3 0 a . m . I L O C A T IO N : D a v ie C o u n ty P u b lic L ib ra ry P R IC E : $ 1 0 / m e m b e r $2 0 / n o n - m e m b e r '■ '■•.'ii.’,- D a v ie C o u n t y M a p s a r e H e r e ! We are pleased to announce the publication of the brand new 2007 wall map of Davie County. This map shows all of Davie County including insets of Bermuda Run, Mocksville and Cooleemee. All maps are laminated. Maps with wooden rails are $139.50 and unmounted are $129.50. Of course we also have the new street map for only $3.00. Stop by the Davie County Chamber of Commerce, 135 S, Salisbury St., Mocksville for your new copy. EATON FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1951 • 325 North Main Street lVIocksvUle,NC 751-2148 Davidson County Community CoUege 1205 SALISBURY RD- MCKKSVILLE 336-751-2885 Residential & Commercial Sales Property Management ph: 336.751-3538 fax: 336-751-7632 or visit our web site nt www.liowardrenlty.com It a l ia n Fa m i l y R e s t a u r a n t Ihaglcwood Shopping Center • HUlidid« > MO-V7H7. There's opportunity here Since 1872 1386 Yadkinville Road Mocksville, NC 751-5951 Jerry A. Hautar, DDS & AdamT. DofMtt, 0D8, PAHillsdalB Oontal N O W A C C E P T IN G N E W P A T IE N T S Family and Cosmolio Qonorai Oonllslry 93«'9M.2427 • Fu SM-WB-IOM DAVIB C O U N T Y EMTERPRI/i^ECORD COVERING DAVIE COUNTY FROM THE CORNflEI-D TO THE COURTHOUSE 171 South M ain St.M oclavllh • (336) 7SI-2I29 P u t This Space To W ork For You. Call 75U2Î29 Ih Find Out How Your Business Can Be A Part of Tlie Next Chamkr Focus These D avie Couhty^ C ham ber o f Com m erce M em bers E ncourage You To S upport Your C om m unity and Shop L ocally Í DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, Marth 1,2007 - Dl 10 1 ‘j ' i i'l , ’il ' ' H i Dawn Butcher gets ready to show how lava flows from a vol­ cano. LLihlJ Katelyn Sizemore uses a firiger pointer to show how volcanoes change a mountain. S c ie n c e Is F u n Cornatzer Students Show Parents Why They’re Excited About School ,Ryan Hepler Is a walking - Photos by Robin Snow weatherstation.. Students nt Cornntzer Biementnry Scliool icnow thnt science is fun. There’s the Cornatzer CSl lab, where students test fingerprints. Are you a whorl, loop or arch? They could, test to sec if everyone in their family had the same pattern. Using a box of sand and water poured through a tube, they lenm the effects of erosion, and how wetlands are made. By pouring vinegar into a cone with baking powder,, they see the effects of a volcano ns it bubbles down the sides of their creations, They leam to use weather radios, and the lessons from tho Smartboards and internet keep them excited. Parents and other visitors got to see the children conduct these experiments and more at Science and Technology Night. "We’re trying to show what the stu­ dents have been learning in science lab,” said Belinda Gamer, curriculum/ technology facilitator for Comatzer and Shady Grove elementary schools. Every other week, each student in the school goes to a science lab with Erin Grey, There, they do hands-on ex­ periments. They leam from the technol­ ogy in the 21st Century Classrooms. They showed off their knowledge that night, with a demonstrntion in each classroom. Please See Science • Page DIO Hannah Wright and Carolyn Peebles conduct an experiment using bubbles. p|i,ttr;ey Shutz gets help from teacher Karen gpok making a big bubble, j Alyssa Dudley and Carol Rogers mgjf.e bubbles. ...." Ï D2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 ì : ; I'. ' V ' f. r i i I b / t f < ' i S c h o o l s UAVIK CUUN'l'ï КМ'1'ЕК1'Шй>1!; KUCUKU, inursaay, iviarcn i, ¿»V/ - ил South Davie Middle Tigcrsliorks arc stoning a unit on Worl War II in social studies and beginning the novel. Number the Stars, in communicolions. In math, students are finishing nn introduction to Algebra and solving equations. In science, students/are malting voicanocs. Mrs. Tribble’s sixth and scvcntii ^ d e computer tcch-nology classes are working on spreadsheet development and learning how to ' answer “what ir qudstions. The sixtit grade has completed a database unit while the seventh grade has completed desktop publishing and database uuits. The eighth grade classes are preparing for Iho computer competcncy retest the fint week in April'. North Davie Middle The Knights are off io a busy and productive sccond semester. Language arts has been filled with a variety of skills. Students have Worked on writing problem/ solution papers, nnd were tested Feb. 1. They continue to rend n wide variety of literary genre, accompn- nicd by testing skills; vocnbularyi and spelling. Students arc cncour- ■ aged lo read and test In the AR pro­ gram and are provided with incen­ tives to encourage their participa­ tion, Tliero will be a skating party at ttie conclusion of third quhrter for . those students who have 30 points. Mrs. Smith’s .social studies class lias moved from the European the­ atre to the Western Hemisphere where they, arc concentrating on Latin America. Students otc study­ ing the history, physical gtiography, and naturai resources of the coun­ tries. Students are constructing a rain forest with animals, insects, birds, and flowers to be displayed in the classroom. Mrs. Hardister’s social studies class is rending the historical fiction novel Number the Stars. This novel Centers around the events and struggles of the Jews that occurred during the holocaust. In Mrs. Owens-’ science class, students have been studying energy and forces. Students enjoyed work­ ing with Matchbox type cars and in- ; dines. They have been studying how Newton's Laws of Motion ap­ plies to vehicles and passengers,. IMrs. Hardister's class Is reading the science fiction novel The Oreen Book. The story centers around! a family, leaving Earth due to an ex­ plosion, and their attempts to colò­ ni»: another planet. Mrs. Mail's stu- ' dents have finished,a unit on nutri­ tion. Students documented ihe ' foods eaten during the week and leamcti how to ctiunt calories, The next project will lie'soil testing fol­ lowed by earthquakes, and torna­ does. Ms. Lyerly’s, ¿losses íiave been studying ecosystems and the environmental organization of liv­ ing things. They studied the water cycle, nitrogen cycle, and the car- • bon cycle. Mrs, Owen’s and Ms. Lycrlÿ’s classes have been studying areas of triangles and panillelograms, Stu­ dents have been working with mul­ tiplying and dividing fractions and mixed numbers,The advanced class with Mrs. Kerr has been research­ ing famous mathematicians and hâve concludcd by writing papers about their lives and contributions. They have also been working with codes imd mysteries, ■ Shndy Grove Elementary Students were treated to n special performance by the John Jacobs Next aencration Power Force. They performed feats of strength and brought a wondcr-ful message to the kids about the imix)rianco of education. , ' The class competition foi- Box Tops' for Educfition has ended. The school collected 10,443 box tops. Mrs. Minor's 1st grade class and Mrs. Brown's 4ih grade class Won a piïzo party and the teachers iccciVed a $50 Staples gift card. Classes aro still in the.Saddle Up and Read, B|ickaroos competition., The K-2 classes that rend the most m|nutcs and the 3-5 classes who earn the most AR points will get to nttend a bingo party in April. The student from each grade level that reads the most minutes or earns the most'-AR poliits will receive a $10 gift card to Barnes and Noble. "Wo hope this contest will be fun for the children, and that it will also instill in them n love for rending,” snid Principal Cary Powers. .. The Spring fundraiser is under way. Thi.^ is a cash donation, no Selling. Students imd parents will be rewarded with an educational performance by Pish the Maglsh March 9, Contribute as much as . possible to help the school have the best technology availabie. Students of the Week for January: Kaleb Adnms, Brandon Armstrong, Alexis Albarran, Elisabeth Beauchamp, Alyssa Brockman, Makenzi Burchette, Isaac Campbell, Nicholas Childs, Colby Cranfill, Sam DoAngelis', Shan DhiUon, MarkysBrlandsson, Katie Freeman, Blakely Oantt, Danielle Hail, Abigail Hnlverson, Will Harper,Tiibitha Hicks, Hadley Hilton, Oabby Maccionc, Owen McCormack, Halleigh Mlilcson, Shelby Nelson, Kayla Nevarez, Estobaii i’az, Elizabeth Poppe, Christopher Robertson, Jacqueline Rowe, Austin Siler, Ryan Smalley, Kathryn Smiley, Hunter Snow, Brittany Thte, Nick Teeter, Maddlc Teiiup, Billy Trader. Meg Voreh, MichacI Walton, Oracle West, Rcbekah Whitaker, Hannah White, Jake Wiles,'and Spencer Wilson, Emily Wolverton. Students of the Week for February; Hope Allen, Stephen Aquero, Mac Beaty, Izabelle Bermudez, Craig Colbourne, Sam DeAngclis, Hannah Dix, Molly Engstrom, Trent Fondly, Jordan Hein, Riley Hein, Michael Mebel, Ashton McDaniel, Robert Moser, Afton, Tilhhan, Taylor Tremblay, Kora Smith Lauren Smith, and Christopher Wall. Cooleemee Elementary In Spanish, kindergarten, first, second and third grade classes have been studying the family and pets. Each grade enjoyed songs, games, and stories to prac tico vocabulary. Each grade has learned new feelings words in this unit. The third graders will make family trees this month. Fourth and fifth grade students have learned the school subjects. They can ask and answer questions about their preferences. Students are working on the school places and furnish­ ings. Classes which earned 25 points for good behavior and participation in Spanish played games from His­ panic countries. The second and tliird graders played with "pirinolas" - a top game like tiie dreidle. The fourtii and fifth graders played "Serpientes and escaleras" - a game like Chutes n'Ladders. Both games required the students to practice the numbers in Spanish. First grade enjoyed a fieid trip to Horizons and a picnic in the park. Students discussed President’s Day Mocksville Elementary bus riiders of the week of Feb. 19, from left: front - Josthin Servellion, Nathan Hass, Madison RWdle, Cynthia Arreola, Logan Schulte; back - Hayley Carter, Patrick Gordon, Antonio Gabino, Katie Simmons, Tyier Gayiean. William R. Davie Citizens of the yVeel< for Feb. 19-23, from left: frpnt - Josh Shorjs, Kenny Lancasteif,>^Kerizie Cailert’, Lyridsay Bowtey, Jay Mahaffey; row 2 -'tiaisa Ivesteri KasadyTurner, Danny Moreno, Bryson Shoffner, Isabella Mabe, Elizabeth Beauchamp; back .- Cody D'Shone, Stephen Gray; Gaige Holley, John Garcia, Payton Cartner, Krystal Foster. Not pictured: Karina Gonzal6z. p.i Mocksville Elementary students of the month for February, from left: row 1 - Trey Ralsbeck, Dyiian Carico,Megan lavaroni, Melissa Gamez-Cerda; row 2 - Carrie Cook, Evan Hurley, Emerson Cuadra, Ben Southern, Will Southern, Lesly Alvarado; row 3 - Autumn Whitley, Jacob Rebbe,Kally Vernon, Samantha Rivera, Lesiie James, Hannah Shuskey, Jesus Castoreña, Jonatiian Cook: row 4 - Natalie Donati, Kamryn Wagner, Mia Byers, Shyanne Kiekenapp, Darryl Bohannon, Devin Owens, Taylor Nelson, Ruby Castro. William R. Davie Bus Riders of the Weel< for Feb. 12- 16, from left: front - Ashlyn Whitaker, F'aige Gentry, Samuel Heafner; back - Lee Ferebee, Trini Alvarado, Matthew Binkley, Sasha Lockhart, Cameron DeCanio. J O i ^ Best Places to WorkШ IhulivfAvJwifM C o ld w e ll B a n k e r T r ia d , R e a lt o r s L o c a lly O w n e d ........Nationally K now n #1 Best Place to Work in the Triad and have been learning about den­ tal health. In Letteriand the students are learning to put double conso­ nants at the end of short vowel words. ' Sccond grade has been learning about bats by reading the story, “Zipping, Zapping, Zooming Bats!”. Tliey have been learning about famous Americans. As they celebrated President’s Day, students talked about several of past Ameri­ can presidents and what they con­ tributed to the country. Other fa­ mous Americans such us George Washington Carver, Clara Barton, Betsy Ross, and Wilma Rudolph were discussed, Students look for­ ward to learning more about famous Americans. In math, students learned how to write numbers in expanded form, and how to write out a number that was already in ex­ panded form. Third grade students wore treated to a gift this week by the Cooleemee Civitans. They received tiielr own dictionary. Mike Hendrix •gave a wonderful lesson showing the features of the new dictionary, including charts of Roman Numer­ als, US Presidents, Sign Language, and more. Fourth graders are writing, pre­ paring for the writing test. They learned many strategies of good writers. Fourth graders took an overnight trip to Raleigh at the Exploris Museum. Tliey were able to tour the city, see other musoiims, and attractions in the capital. Rep. Julia Howard talked to students. Fifth grade students in Mrs. Carter's class concluded a unit on propaganda. As a final project, stu­ dents chose to make a poster/ad­ vertisement or a commercial. Af­ ter the projects had been completed, they shared them with the rest of the class. The students had to decide which type of propaganda each group used. The fifth graders had a special visit from School Resource Officer Del Cooper. Ho talked with the students about middle school next year. The students were able to ask him questions about the middle school. $haronBogerdlda presentation on dental health. William R. Davic Elementary T|iq kindergarten olus of Linda Dtye and Sue Iceland enjoyed Valentine's Day sharing valentines with tlieir classmates. They took a field trip to Hori-zons on Feb. 9. Their favorite program was tlio planetarium show in.which they saw tlie stars nnd constellations. The children enjoyed learning about the jungle and the rain forest and about Native Americans. Students have met about all of the Letteriand people and are beginning lo make blends and words. The class has read. Hide, Clydel, a stoiy about a chameleon who has difficulty hiding and changing colors. They talked about camouflage and why it is important to animals. The class will leam about two of Ihe nation’s presidents - Abraham Lincoln and George Washington. The class and teachers are awaiting Spring since the groundhog did not see his shadow. The kindergarten class of Linda Drye and Sue Ireland have completed a study of the alphabet. They met all 26 Letteriand Continued On Page D5 •/ . u w Ikvsi Placc-S 10 WorkMir Jniiui.ll im Rowe Parrish Concert, Symphonic Bands To Perform A. Nichols M. Nichols Davie Students Win Democracy Contests Flemming Shelton Seven Davie stu­ dents earned awiirds in the Patriot’s Pen and Voice of Dem ocracy essay nnd speecii con­ tests spon­ sored by Vet­ erans of Foreign Wiu-s Post 8719 inAdvancc. The essay contest for sixth through eigiith graders was on the theme "Citizenship in America.” Winners of Ihe 300- 400 word essay contest were: first, Alex Flemming; second, Eilie Carter; and third, Haynes Shelton. The North Davic Midclle School students won $ 100, $75 and $50 cash awards. Honorable mention went to Morgan Rowe and Morgan Parrish, North Davie student who won $25 each. The top three advanced to district judging. Tiie Voice of Democracy au­ dio contest participants were asked to provide a three-five minute audio essay on "Freedom’s Challenge.” W in­ ners were: Amanda Nichols, Davie. High, $100; and Melissa Nichols, Davie High, $75. Amnnda N ichols’ audio The Brock Performing Arts. Center will host PreFestival performances Tuesday and Thursday by the Davie High School Concert and Symphonic Bands. Both will bo performing music that they wiil'play for the Northwest District Concert Band Festival March 20 as well as an .array of other music. The concert band includes more than 100 Davie High students. They will perform Tuesday, March 6. Selections will include: "Rough-Riders,” a gallop by march genius Kari L. King; “Rhythm of tfie Winds,” a concert overture by Frank Erickson; "Battaglia,” one of many great pieces for high school band by Arkansas composer-laureate W. Francis McBeth; and “Georgian Suite” by Sam Hazo, a work in three movements that depicts stories of beauty, difficulty and triumph. On Thursday, March 8, Davie High’s top instrumental ensemble, the Symphonic Band, will perform a special program titled “Songs of Light and Darkness.” The seven pieces on the program are: Phillip Parker’s “Clowns,” a gallop based on the hijinks for circus performers; “Among the Clouds” by Brain Bnlmages, a depiction of the ' dream of flight; Sammy Nestico's cowboy-themed concert march "Vaquero;” a collection of Shaker hymris by Frank Ticheli titled “Simple Gifts;” a setting of the Latin death chant “Dies Irae” by Elliot Del Borgo; James Barnes’ portrayal of the Native American ‘Trail of Tears;” and “Crown of Thorns,” a musical portrait of the Easter story by Cajun composer Julie Giroux. Both concerts are in the Brock Performing Arts Center at 7 p.m. nnd are free. No tickets are required. Carter placed second at the district level, where she received $100. Post level judges were Mike Barnhardt, managing editor of the Enterprise Record, Norman Carlton, Davie County Veterans Service Officer, and Ron Cox, District 8 Veterans Service Of­ ficer. BCM Business Park H w y 6 4 - E & D a l t o n R d N O W L E A S I N G - N E W B U IL D IN G 1 5 0 0 & 3 0 0 0 S q u a r e F o o t U n its C o m m e r c ia l L o ts F o r S a le o r W ill B u ild T o S u it T e n a n t 336-998-3165 • 336-971-5459 P a t h w a y s L i a r n i n g C e n t e r K-12 Tutoring in M a t h • R e a d in g • W r i t i n g and M o re ! H om ew ork Lab 'k Certified Teachers ^ M a c e d o n ia M o r a v ia n C h u r c h Hvyy. 801 N. (one mile from MCMraillc circle) Monday—Thursday 4:00-6:00 p.m. Larry W . Lanier, D ire ctx jr ph: 998-5224 ceU: 909-3122 ' ..... 1 Miin' .1) I >j ’I.urn. Ill I Hit' Tom Desch and Wlichael Hayes, Co-Consultants .a МЩ5Е Ш Ш Ш North R idge Directions: I-40W to exit 170 in Mocksville, Left on Hwy 601 lYadkinville Rd. Left on Country Lane, right on Campbell, right into North Ridge Remember When? Louise Stroud does. Read her musing.s on Mocksville’s history the first week of each month. SUNDAY 2-4 p.m. K E LLER W IL L IA M S I; Summit Drive "W'-’ ^30*ü1^9656l 7 \f4 m^0.« IM ngA tent Torri BI« Ш 1» :........ГгашреМ Outcner 336-813-7097 A. И f л , .Dáfrei 149 Yadkin Valley Roád, Sùît'e 101 '• Advance • 336-998-8900 К Salmons Road Щ .т ...........................................Building Lot $25,000 Off Beltiei Church Rd„..............................W-аегм $60,000 Bear Creelt Church Rd............................32+/-acres $169,654 Lot59-OakiandAve...............................:.0.5acres $12,900 I. Lot $22,000 D4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 J a z z B a n d O n e In C o n c e rt O n M a rc h 1 7 Making a pilch for Davie’s l\/l0bane Chalienge and technology in schoois to a state group are Davie Schoois’ Dr. Steve Lane, Dr. Danny Cartner, Maureen Gildein, Rex Allen and Candy Poplin. Davie School Officials Tout Technology The Mebane Challenge al­ lowed Davie County Schools to get a step ahead of most school systems In the use of technology. School offlcinls shared what was happening in Davie County with their counterparts from across the state at the N.C. As­ sociation for Supervision and Curriculum Development An­ nual Conference in Pinehurst. Dr. Steve Lane, superinten­ dent, led the presentation, witii assistance from Dr. Linda Bost, curriculum coordinator. Candy Poplin, human resources direc- tor. Butch Rooney, director of technology, and principals. Dr. Danny Cartner, South Davie Middle, Rex Allen, William R. Davie Elementiuy, and Maureen Gildein, Comatzer Elementary. Titled “Bringing 21st Cen­ tury Technology to Your Superintendent Dr. Steve Lane uses the technology to make the presentation. Schools; Using Public-Private Partnerships to Create Interac­ tive Learning Envirdnmerfts,” the session outlined how the Mebane Challenge worked. Lane said that private finan­ cial partners works because technology is expensive, and state and federal funds fall “very short” of making it affordable. The technology, along with teachers trained to use it, can make stjidents more able to com­ pete in the new worid economy. Lane outlined how the Mebane Challenge worked, from Allen Mebane's initiol of­ fer to engaging the community in the concept. He told about the teacher training, presented vid­ eos of teacher testimonials and presented of students using the technology. Davie High’s distance learn­ ing classroom was also featured. 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Puyìoonvdcnw/wctbarin |base(nent.Uro«eât-lnlillcticn Lrg ■worksiiop ln baument. / S105.0001 •.nt.,,-.... S115.900 S121.000 lliiuK Kl!SÌ25,Ò00 ...........I" S137,9Ö0«Wmlli»- |3!da & 164 аоезшх] le. ■ m m - ,.A»ïi№ÔRyiTnitiiOca% иилигм-jftTj «<nAl)rtJiiW,gndKj| w BnBsi,____^___kIWienandla__,,ICaiport and 2 car (Jetachcd ga/aoQ. I lOngc^ Ш п buiiñiü añilé. ^ lincliide real estate. Dusincss гш», aueb >3DR/?DA-Comelookai№o| iölMluiesffilsbtlrtraiKhotteisl ■ncyv kiiciten, rtcw Iro deck, hew ■<vind(ur9 anü doois, rtcw lieat pump ■and much more in inis greot S!i»9,9Ü0 .... 5169,900■MocxsYiiie*3<Mv<i>A'üO(oeou9cui* Hicwisvuiihjotimi^'iitQiowynomeQ oTs'óñ milodN I lie-uc StA w/iraiiue oaK tin u Blniracute conO№or»-new red. turracs, bonnrooln |centerplec«.l</{Mfirs,9ceiiinoi,FP '■inofealrfn.wlidiurlacecountefj. ---- r■ Contract early & customi» lo ■taittti ____and windcMi №gar<( ^flM fkm, I kikimhugetBserTioi ...................VMLmajftfsj..^ _■ Wsep. drnjino aroa, dtäl cJosets. MB К/1 ■pardenlijb,sèp.sh0Mf.C0fnpuk( alcoyir Inuttlairslaridiru.MudroomttAxjllt-in 1 ....fl.5toraoi.&Qpirtry, ., ;5595,000 ................ S745.000 1 ■lutfoom- . . ■ ■I : i W / ; \ M i J . E X C E E D r O l ' R E X Í 4 C T A T I Ö N S ! O n t U I K D A V IE : 8b<l V n llo y R ti • 3 3 6 -7 Ы -2 2 2 2FORSYTH 2‘114 Luwisvillo-Cloinmoiis RíJ • 336-77H-222I — ' Z I T R IA D Davie County High Schools Jazz Band One will present a Spring Jazz Fest on Saturday, March 17 at the Mocksville United Methodist Church Fam­ ily Life Center from 7-10 p.m. Advance tickets are $5 for students and children and $8 for adults. Proceeds will benefit the Davie County Band Boosters, an organization that provides sup­ port forthe bands at Davie High and North and South Davie Middle Schools. The price of admission in­ cludes heavy hors d'oeuvres from local restaurants as well as lemonade, tea and coffee. A dance floor will be provided and the band will play their entire book of tunes, ranging from tra­ ditional big band music from the eariy 1900s to arrangements of rock, funk and rhythtn & blues songs from the later part of the century. There will also be items offered in a silent auction to ben­ efit the bands. For more information, to do­ nate food or silent auction items or to order tickets, contact DHS Director of Bands Marc Schaub at schaubm ®davie.kl2.nc.us or 751-5905 ext. 417. Tickets will also be available at the Concert and Symphonic Band concerts on March 6 and 8 at the Brock Performing Arts Center in Mocksville. Shady Grove Students Honored For Character By Beth Cassidy Davie County Enterprise Record Several Shady Grove Elementary students, chosen for good character, were recognized nt Davie’s school board meeting Feb. 5. The students, chosen by their teachers because they exemplify outstanding character traits, each received a certificate. Students from Davie .schools are recognized each month by Maureen Moprc, executive director of public affairs. Principal Cary Pqwers said, “We’re very fortunate in Davie County to hiive wonderful kids in all of our schools. They oi;e honest and respectful, and at Shady Grove, the largest elementary school in the county, 12 kids were picked out of almost 700. For these 12 to be chosen tonight, you krioW they ' have stood out.” Those chosen were, from kindergarten. Chloe Mariirii daughter of David and Joanna Martin, and Billy Trader, son of Doug and Melissa Trader. Martin's teacher, Laura. Thrush, said, “Chloe is the sweetest, kindest child. She is the first to give a hug if someone is upset, and she eveii recognizes when teachers are having a bad day and gives them hugs too." Trader’s teacher, Laura Foster, said, “Billy is respectful ond never lets me forget anything. He will be leaving kindergarten a much more mature young man, because he just informed me he will no longer be going by ‘Billy,’ but wants to be called ‘Bill.’ ” From first grftde. Faith Bokeno, daughter of Kevin and Kathy Bokeno, and Crayton Wise, son of Tad and Amanda Wise. O f Bokeno, teacher Cindy Minor said, “Faith has a smile everyday, and she is polite and respectful. She loves people and is a teacher’s joy. I’m proud to have lier in my classroom." Wise’s teacher, Erin Gregoiy, said, “Crayton loves school. When he leaves, he says to me, ‘Thank you for letting me have another great day at school.’ He is polite and always looking out for his friends.” From second grade,Kennedy Larrimore, daughter of Michael and Tanya Aliens and Foss Smithdeal, son of Trip and Gwynn Smithdeal. Larrimore’s teacher, Janet Hill, said, “Kennedy has all the character traits wrapped up in this pretty little giri. She is just as pretty on the inside as she is on the outside." O f Smithdeal, teacher Rebecca Marion said, “Foss makes good choices every day. He is always concerned about the feelings of other children. He is a crusader for all that’s right^ nnd good in second grade." From third grade, KerL^ Tatum, doughter, of Kerry and Tamelo Tatum, and Matt Harding, son of Ralph and Deb Harding. O f Tatum, teacher Lisa Baskin said, “Keri is an outstanding, student and courageous in,her efforts lo embrace new mateHal.'’ „ Harding’s teacher, Patti Woods, said, “Matt shows kindnesii’ and respect and is so helpful to me as a teacher. He is a joy to have in class, a teacher’s dream." From fourth grode, Donielle Wood, daughter of Kevin Wood and Kim Nelson-Wood, and Jacob Wiles, son of Ken and Karen Wiles. ' W ood’s teacher, Vanessa , Brown, said, “Danielle is respectful and responsible and ill ways willing to help anyone in the classroom who needs help." Of Wiles, teacher, Mary Ann Jones said, “Jake show perseverance and is always showing integrity and respect. He is always happy, and comes in the classroom every morning ond soys, ‘Is it a great day or what?' ’’ Fifth graders were Nadia Gregory, daughter of Paul and Lauro Gregory, and Tristan Comer, son of Keith and Rindy Comer. Anita Howell, Gregory’s teacher, said, “Nadia is very responsible, self-motivated and self-disciplined. She is very kind and considerate to her peers and so thoughtful." Comer’s teacher, Eva Ale, said, “Tristan is a fine young man. He is a hard worker and mokes good, fine, positive choices on a daily basis. He is an asset to our classroom, our school and our community." 2 nd P la ce S ta te Cham ps ( ill i.s-.Vi)>*r 130 II) i4: .Itn'l |{;inu ll 135 П) W e a r e v e r y p r o u d o f y o u b o t h ! I.iivv. )i>iir 1(111 ( '¡ah ik' Schools... Continued From Page D2 chnmcters nnd have been Introduced to the sound that cach makes. They are making words with letter tiles. The class is Working on rhyming words. In math, they are counting by 10s and comparing numbers. They arc working with weights nnd measures. Tlie children learned lo jump rope in P.E. nnd helped Ihe American Heart Association. Ms. Hutchens and Mrs. Hunt’s first graders have been learning about chocolate. Students weighed candy bars, estimated how much chocolate is in a jar, painted spelling words wilh chocolate and tasted chocolate. They participated in Oreo Day with Ihe other two First grade classes. They switched classcs and used Oreos to complete activities like racing double stuffed and regular Oreos, measuring objects wilh Oreos and graphing the way people eat Oreos. They will study rainbows, St. Patrick’s Day, weather and dental heallh. In math they are telling time lo the hour nnd half hour, adding two digit numbers, nnd counting money. They saw Charlotte’s Web at Ihe Brock. Mrs. Whaley’s class has been practicing for Ihe PTO program In which they will perform widi other third and second graders March 6 at 7 p.m. The students will sing and dance to some of the “oldies” songs. Dr. Lane, superintendent, will speak that night. Students completed a writing activity titled "If I Were President" in honor of President’s Day. Many said they would lower gas prices and support Ihe troops. They realized that being president was not easy, and it demands honor and responsibility. InmaUitheyare learning how to calculate the perimeter and area of a rectangle. They are reviewing multiplication tables.They learned how to find tho square root of a number. Students completed lessons in the North Carolina Math Coach workbook, which helps improve math skills. Cornalzer Elementary Fourth graders are writing up a storm, as March 7 and the state WritingTesI approaches. Mrs. Doss, Mrs. Stiller, and Mrs. Day have been bowled over by the creative stories students are turning in as they fine tune writing skills. Fourth graders are learning other skills in communications. They studied sequencing, synonyms nnd antonyms, cause and effect, main idea, context clues and lime lines. In math, students are making headway in the Saxon Math Progrdm. Over tho past month they tackled polygons, more complex division skills,estimation,multiples and factors, geomeUric transforma­ tions, displaying data using graphs and classifying triangl’es. Social studies lessons have students ienming about the part dial North Carolina played during the Civil War, and how the post-war state grow and became industrialized. Fourth graders are excited about a visit to Ihe Heritage Theater in Winston-Salem March 23 when they will take to the stage in an interactive production called Blackbeard's Carolina. Fourth grade will begin a new science unit in which nutrition will come under Ihe spotlight. Students are looking forward lo Ihe school nurse, Nurse Angell, visiting classrooms to talk about healthy eating. Cafeteria Manager, Mr. Salmon, has agreed to take fourth graders on a tour of his kitchen so they can leam about food hygiene and safe food handling. Mrs. Day is proud of her lop February renders who gained 20 points or more during the monUi: Melanie Fichialos, Jordan Earle, Sherri Harney, Kara Rice, Gisseile Rodrigupz and, Michael Stegall. Mrs. Sliller's top readers; Kelsie Stanberry, Zenith Moore, Josh Lankford, Carrie Hnmey, and Laura Barney. Mrs. Doss’s top readers; Diante Allison, Jamie Longwohh, Will Myer.i, jnd Hannah Wright. CongratulKlions to fourth grade spelling ace, Kara Rice, who won the Cornalzer Spelling Bee and represented the school at Ihe county Spelling Bee. Another fourth grade star is Zenith Mooro in Mrs. Sliller’s class who came first at tho Comatzer and county level of the Davie County Soil and Water Program. Zenith was awarded $75 and a trophy. Recent Cougars of the Week; R EAL ESTATE I M O R TG AG E SERVICES I TITLE INSURAN CE NEW LISTING 1929 Hickoty Tree Rood 1075 Kensford Drive $174,900 $276,000 Sandra Hedrick 714-4410 .Sandy Dyion 714-4409 198Epping 840 Cameron Vilioge Drive $289,000 $324,900 Chrystal Yales 714-4423 Shorn Coram 714-4414 NEW LISTING 146 Fescue 25 8 Sycamore Ridge Drive 800 Dalton Road $354,900 $435,000 $140,000 Gloria Matthews 714-4405 CyndlMassengill 714-4403 Tony M os 714-7066 1605C hardole Drive $149,900 ham Lowder 714-4433 917 W oodview Ridge Trail $232,500 Cheryl Fink 714-4430 3069 Com eron Village Cl $295,000 Sherri Comm 714-4414 3052 Com eron Village C t $319,000 Holly Prillomqn 399-1197 ( 'oim nillcd to I lclj)iiiL^ ( )i/r ( 'oiiuiniiiilr In 2006 the PruM^nti^l Carolinas Realty Charitabl* Fund was created to make contributlona to ioqa) .. orflaniziitlons in the community. Tlie Prutientiál Carolinas Realty ChW[Habls Furid will help C| range of non-f^flto >Mnolud|nB chlldren'a hospjUjfti oiijaniiwtlons and ntdjjqkiQ^. , ‘ if causes In tha Clemjiiibhl ' and sijcce^ oi6' ÁBÓfíts tht / ' communWen In which -J 201 North Pino Road $239,900 Sandy Dyson 714-4409 3046 Com eron Village C l $299,000 Holly Prillaman 399-1197 IB I w « • ‘ П ‘ ' 8100 siane Court $329,000 Bev Supple 714-4404 Æ s m r " ' 4307 LaVoie Ct 146 Fescue 215 Juniper Circle 7005 M ay Lake Road $330,000 $354,900 $469,900 $479,900 Bev Supple 714-4404 Gloria Matthews 714-4405 Gloria Motlhews 714 4405 Cheryl Fink 782-2493 C l e m m o n s 7 1 4 - 4 4 0 0 ■ w w w .P r u C a r o lin a s .c o m DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - D5 Jason Trivelte, Alyssa Dudley, Chelsea Moore, Morgan Smith, Jasmine Dalton, Renea Shrewsbury, David Ruiz, Destiny Ryeroft, Braden Rampersad, Laura Barney, Yaffil Kopel, Austin Hayes, Colby Sanders, Cody Shouse, Austin SmiUi,Tristan Stewart, Corie Crane, Denorasch Hernandez, Kaitlyn Vinrs, Keion Joyce, Andre Hernandez, Joe Nobles and Haley Wheeler. Pennies for Patients is off to a great start. Students are raising money and awareness to help chil­ dren suffering from leukemia. New counseling groups arc starting next week for students deal­ ing with family changes, building friendships, and learning how spe­ cial each person is. Hospice has done a fantastic job widi support­ ing our students through a grief group. Tho Inst Hospice group was the last week in Februaiy. Cougar PALS is continuing lo meet and will meet again next Tues­ day after school to focus on cel­ ebrating diversity and accepdng one another for special features. Frizzle and Friends has been doing a great job responding lo many letters from students. This group works hard to offer support to the Comatzer com­ munity. The school is focusing on honesty for Febraary and courage for Marchit truly takes courage to be honest wilh others. Mocksville Elementary Student of the Week, Feb. 19; Colby Helner, Desiree Lewis .Madi­ son Taylor, Scott Bradley, Paul Stroud, Qabdcl Alexander, Cassidy Bonds, Josiah Oibson, Courtney Josey, Dustin Hicks, Ben Keeble, Marvin Argueta, Shay Redmond, Zach Cramer, Daiiiel Harrell, John ’nmerow, Kristen aillespie, Brianna Moore, Patrick Gordon, Jorge Hernandez, Morgan Dragon, Kellie VIcrs, Keisha Lazenby, Aisha Mock. Terrific Kids, February: Oscar Quintanilla, Scottie Nicholson, Daniela Rueda, Katelyn Forman, Julie Miller, Allison Fonseca-Lobo, Alex Alvarado, Breanna Hawks, Miracle Austin, Garrett Smith, Michael Rutherford, McKenna Boswell, Dakotah Miller, Matthew Snider, Josiah Oibson, Joshua Hall, Emma Osborne, Jordan Baughcum, Joe Pereira, Riya Barad, Jacob Endicott, Monica Sales, Garrett Schulte, Shay Redmond, Nicholas Whirtey, Adrian Hernandez, Zach Shrewsbury, Zachary Hudspeth, Parker Froelich, Mario Martinez, Emily Miller, Marcus Sprague, Jacob Müssen, Bob Rhinehardt, Devin Ooss, Cody Parker, Lilli Kepner, Katie Koontz, Randy Smith, Logan Koontz, Ryan Robinson, Aus­ tin Kelley, Taylor Gant, Jessica Rcbbe, Katie Parker, Edian Reavis, Olivia Bowman, Nadia Carison, Kayla Beck, Heather McClamrock, Lazaro Sanchez, Mallory Williams, ■Rmner Nelson. Mrs. Wyatt nnd Mrs. Fulton’s kindergarten class has Ms. Benficld, a student teacher from Appalachian State University. Students learned about Presidents’ Day and have be­ gun a unit on dental health and nu- Uition. The children in Ms. Collier and Mrs. Pruitt’s class celebrated the 100th day of school by creating projects using 100 items. , Compassion was tho character education focus for this month and Valentine’s Day was the perfect time for die students to leam about com­ passion. The children and staff wore red on Valentine's Day to show this character trait. Students completed a unit on America. They learned about Ameri­ can symbols, their meaning, and where in the United Stales they are located. The class became the Statue of Liberty for one day and made crown headbands. Students will begin a unit on rocks and soil.Tlic children will be­ come scientlsts'and conduct experi­ ments using rocks diey’ve brought from home. Tliey will also record their findings while practicing writ­ ing skills. Ms. Collier’s class is doing a Writer’s Workshop. The students have begun to add details to stories and create books. They enjoy shar­ ing stories wilh their peers. Miss Hockaday's second grade class studied George Washington and Abraham Lincoln along with oUier United Stales facts. Along wilh a study of America, diey began a study of maps. In reading, weekly stories have focused on the Uieme of change. Math has daily lessons of fracUons, subtraction and graphs. Mrs. Crater’s Udrd grade students are reading stories from a reading book. They have taken a trip lo Alaska wlUi Mrs. Rareshide while is an Alaskan native and was able to give a lot of information about the climate, culture and traditions. In math, students have been reviewing muhiplication and division facts, 'rhcy are pracUcing graphing, per­ fect squares, square roots and word problems. During extra maOi Ume, they have been solving Superstar Math worksheets. In social studies, students have been reading Time For Kids lo stay current with the news. They studied many famous people during Black History Month. In March, Uicy will be studying famous women.. George Washington never had wooden leedi. That is just one of Uie facts students learned about our first lender for Presidents' Day in Mrs. Freeman’s fourdi grade class. They read and discussed George Washington’s life in relation to Uie times he lived. They discovered he was offered the position of “King of America,” but turned il down say­ ing that America had had enough of kings. In reading, students finished a story about Harry HoudinI, Uie great magician. They followed it by writ­ ing a story about a magic box. They write every day. As a special project for Febmaiy, students are researching black Americans. They are making a poster to advertise Uiis person's ac­ complishments. Mr. Shepherd's fifth grade class went lo Brock Performing Arts Cen­ ter and observed a play about Harriet Tubman. It helped them see how much one can accomplish when dedicated to a goal. They came up with individual gonis and talked about how they would need to be dedicated in order lo reach those goals. In social studies, students learned everything Mexico has to offer. Colonial America is Uie next unit. In math, students finished a unit on fractions and are teaming how lo gadier and organize data.The students did a survey in class and used that data to construct a fre­ quency table based on Uie results. R BfUSC RMlty ConsiManls West 336-998-9800 L o c a te d In D a v ie C o u n ty a t 1 2 6 P e a c h tre e L a n e , n e a r th e In te ra e c tlo n o f H w ym 1 5 8 A 8 0 1 In H lll* d a le .Each orriM IndependentV Owned & Oparated СЬгиОлШ . S m u m M tr УкЫВшОвЫВгокШШо/* Вгок9гт$аПо(* Brokw/RMHoi* аэе^»»м79 азе«<о»1мв yùmSMdBroher/RMltoi^»••Мв'ШГ Лш Ввт М lùmSòùrltBroker/fíeáttoi* Broher/R0êltoi* ЭМ^0»-бвв4 33в-72в^199 Now Prlc* - N«w TUdor CliM k) 3BR, (tow Prtc* - YwMibi County 3BR, 2BA. 2.SBA. Traditional home wAudor llalr. All brick ranch, lull unfin bsml. Hdwds & 42' tile shower, 9ft. cellinfls. $289,900 He thniout Huge (ront porch. $174,900 QBEAT LOCATIONI3BR, IBA. Investor Spedall Excellent rantal property. Soine U C needed. Make offer. $88,900 . / N ; \ \± P P *'V b L IfT t 0 1 ' Омппюпа Lontkm 4BR, 2.5BA. Awesome 2 story. Full unfin bemt. Jetted tub In master & large rooms. $256,900 j3Advanc« Асгмд*. SBR, 4BA. 5.4 ac k)t. stunning new home, hdwd & tile ttoorlng, tin. walkout bsmt. $433,900 Country Living 4BR, 2BA. 9 acres, remodeled 1-level ranch, fenced pasture, 48x36 outbulkllng. $299,000 Q iM t Advance Cap* 4BR, 2.SBA. on 3 acre wooded tract. Hdwd Ikioring, granite tops. Finished bsmt. $349,900 BwcuUvt Home in New MetdowtMook 4BR, 2.6BA. Ail updatee that you would ixpect In EJ.Hanee home $322^)00 WOWi Onat v*kw wUh this Impressive Cape In the heart of Clemmons, nxUng chair front porch. 4BR, 2.58A $221,900 Hkkltn titaM m t One ol a kind In HkUen Creek. Upgrades gakxe. Custom Mt Fenced yard. Rear poi^. $146,900 OPEN floor ptan 3BR, 2BA 9fl codings. spactous master. Full unlln. bsml Buy now&customize your Unishee. $169,900 BNutHul P uturM surround this unk)ue home finished w/a Southwest flair. 6000 sq ft bklg. 21 AC $849,000 Itimol« New llomei In Advance Starting In The $450,000 Range Four Acreage BuUding Sites Left, 5.2 Acrei^ Acrei Street Light», Pavid Road, llonei Permitted • Located Only 5 Mllei From 1-40 & Hwy 801. l o r e r a l la • Private, Secluded, & Wooded Acreage Tracts In Advance• Only Three BuUding Sites Left, 12 J -f /-Acres, 14.5+/-Acres & 26+/-Acres• Two Wooded Sites & One With Pasture• Horses Welcome, Community Riding Ring,3 Miles Of Riding Tralb _______________ WANTED: Yadkin, Davie and Surry County real estate agentil We can tai<e you to tha next level if you take the first step. Confidential Information and convenation. Call Brent Bruner, Owner 336-i82-0130 Ш ШOutstanding Ageitt» , Outatending Resultg, r D6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 R !? 1-1 S o u th D a y ie J u n io r C iv ita n s In s ta ll O ffic e rs , M e m b e rs The South Davie Junior Civilan Club installed new ofric- ers and members on Dec. 1 in the middle school’s theater. Parents and other guests watched as the following offic­ ers were installed; president, Idnsen McDaniel; co vice presi­ dents, Paig^ Smart and Leslie Fulton; secretary, Kaoy Yount; treasurer, Matthew Hursey; PR coordinator, Rachel Howell; his­ torian, Colleen Hennelly; ser- geant-at-arms. Destiny Pearcy; and eighth grade director; Becca Cooit. Members inducted were: Drew Andrade, Dylan Andrade, Andrew Austin, Tia Clement, Cody Hampton, Kevin Jordan, Kendra Kimmer, Hayley Lam­ bert, David Hursey, Evan Lankford, Carrie M iller, Stephanie Piu-ker, Haley Pulliam, and Sarah Sponaugle. Advisors are Jill Oaither and Kelly Myers. The club members have been busy this year. They held a toi­ letry drive for the United Way’s Day of Caring, participated in the Snacks for Santa, bought gifts for two Little Lambs for A Store­ house for Jesus, made cards for patients at Brenner’s Children’s Hospital, donated (raft items to the Eagles Team, helped direct traffic at the Tanglewood Festi­ val of Lights, helped at open house, held a fundraiser and have spent several afternoons re-do- ing tlie leg bottoms of chairs in the South Davie classrooms. The club has achieved Honor Club status for the past three years under the tutelage of their advisor, Jill Oaithel-. The club is a community ser­ vice club for young people. Members are given the op­ portunity of leadership that the community. South Davie and Oaither hope to develop. By par­ ticipating in Junior Civitan, members can develop leadership skills through communication and team work, while develop­ ing a sense of public responsi­ bility through community ser­ vice. It is designed to give the students a positive self-image and to create a positive image for all young people. Members can continue as members of the Davie High Jun­ ior Civitan Club. Both are spon­ sored by Mocksville Civitans. N e lm s H e lp s W it h W C U C o n f e r e n c e CULLOW HEE - Western Carolina University students earned state awords and recog­ nition recently at the North Carolina Association of Resi- 'Л' * Í' [) ' i ' In te rc s le c l in <i r e . i l c s tn le c .irc o r? ^,Test ^ v e a c a te e r i n R e k l E s ta te ^ ' / g o to iv w w .c b tr ia d .c o in К ' S y lv ia J o r d a n . ‘ ' T r i a d R e a l E s t a t e S c h o o l I ^ Schedule of Courses , 75 H o u r B ro k e r P re - lic e n s in g 1/23"3/:?2 2007 3 / 2 ^ 2 m it in u in g E d u c a tio n - 6/20№7 www.NC-Homes-For-Sale.com sign up for your own FREE MLS SMrch accounti "We wiii sell your house, or ERA will buy ПГФ E R A Premier Realty NC Home Team Bnd & Angel» Liwieace 909-1293 or 909-2638 ______________ G aoT B ate?' ' ■ / iS h e n y .M a ss e y "Leam A'om Dedicated Instructors with ' ■ 5 0 years combined experience" ' ' ' , Call 336-659-3248 to Register: 1605 Westbrook Plaza Dr 1505 Wcstover Tcrrace Winston Salem NC 27103 Greensboro NC 27408 f|iLEVIN"'€®liJ>R?r i m I I / tlF|ur Gorge6'lJ^3#o0.cl^ Lots _ bh Levin!^||lrtj rtldkoiy'Nill 11, Available W and CoilStt'uction. Lots artf Ottered j49j900-54,900. • c o u h ^ \ f / f c ^ | S : '■ •, state lyjairjwlnedjRoaa• Hickory H p ll "ReifetKictive Covenants • • Nice Hardwbod? ' ___________ • Underground Utiiit^s OlrootionQ: From Mock&vtKo take Hwy 64 East to loU on Cornnizor nci, thon right into Dooulllul Hickory Hill II, Poltow Lakovlow around to etrolght Into Lovin Ct, Contact Marketing Agent) KalhlCVtyi for More Dctalli at 336-909-1726.TRIAD ,1, :t К У: I li. : г Guaranteed Sale Cali one of our real estate professionals today to see if your home qualifies. ^iew Listings J—oniMtm 8<ntnJotnon DasUBtdiзэмомоа }»74»is37 tKwom NonmJolman IModyHmni SunnPHir s3Mi»22oa s o u h w i х ж п « « 924 WIMBERLY WAY $339,500 KERNERSVIUE Gorgeous custom homo in convenient locolion. 3BRs on ML. 3 cor nor. HOME Vi/ARRANTYII 1533 HW Y 21 $153,000 ■ HAMPTONVILLE Remodeled 5BR/3BA on 1 + acre, lots of roceni lile & carpel, lile shower, kllchen tile packsplash, inpround pool, fresh paini in & out. EMn*WI*W «udiwBMie BIBWMe »»«n-9277 «»74MM 178 O AKIANO $125,000 MOCKSVILLE Allenlion Isl lime home buyorsi Affordable, ireat curb appeal. Nicol/ lecoroled & convenient locale. E R A P r e m ie r R e a lt y Always There For You® A d v a n c e 336.998.7777 M o c k s v i l l e 336.751.2055 ERA-PremierKealty.com 126 CEDAR COVE $68,500 WINSTON-SALEM 2BR, 2BA condo . in highly dosiroblo location. LR & DR furniture to covey with Qcceptoblo offer. Open 0-Couses ВПеИшшг СЫВпжИаг UnaBrty Ш 2 в 4 т 3IM(I7-15U 31»«М4Ш 1531 COUNTY LINE $159,900 HARMONYInnround pool, gunroom, full finished basement wilh workshop! 2-car allSiraQO.ireclions! MOW/ R-exil 16$ (Hwy 64); ft- KutDImM MmOanW Paukianm>3»«iMsio s»m-2m илтш м м Anuí Склт ш т СКМИМзмммт шлл'вт ззмз»м1« IMCmer HcetoKocnb TexXUdia 33Moe-ii4s хи т т * Sbelímld! L-County Line Rd to properly on R. t'ÿ í.i- к I i 141 OAK ST $145,900 MOCKSVILLE REOUCEOI VERY well molnlainedl Hollub on polio surrounded by manicured lown/buill In planlets. Greol in-lown loc. Direclions; l-40Wi L-exil 174 (Farmington Rd)i R- Hwy 158; L-Oak St; home on L______________ 1628 W INDSO NO CT $79,900 W INSTON- SALEM Great hard to find one level unlll Lg palio & yard. 5 mln from 1-40, 52 & Hanes Main Directions: Bbert Rd S; L-Ardmore Ref; L-Old Salisbury Rd; R-Old Salisbury Cl; L- Windsono Ct; 2nd building on right. ‘1ÍJ. .•» Я..Г, ~ OPEN , : SUNDAY March 4 2-4p.in. Attention Landlords and Renters! Coll Jackie Coulston for all of your property management and rental property needs. You can contact Jackie by phone at either of our offices or her cell phone: 336.909.1722 or by email: jackie.coulston® era.com e;007 EKA Frtnchbi Syii«m.tnc,EKh EKAO OfBc« tf MtfwdtntV Own«l tni OpM’KfdAll Infonntuon (0 b« v<rtA«d (RA S*S«a S<curlt)9 pUn. ContStbm appty, houso mun m««i ipcctfk (jUiliflotiont. tni purchiM prtc* tt« b* dtiennkiKt teWV br WA FrwHhiw Inc. AAStiomlj' i iKomJ hMn« mnt b* purthut«! (hromh i Uohtr by EKA FtvkNm S/tumt, (AC. Cdl your local ptfticlfuUni (AA9 ProTiokHul to d«utU.EqMJHouiip|G(>(>oriunl(y. dence Halls annual conference, held on the WCU campus. Planning co-chair of the statewide conference wns Jes­ sica Nelms from Advance. A 2004 graduate of Davie High School, she is the daughter of John and Debbie Nelms. Nelms is ajunior majoring in paries and recreation manage­ ment ot Westem Carolina Uni­ versity. More than ISO students and advisers from 13 schools at­ tended the conference, which was hosted by Westem campus . as a result of a bid proposal W CU students' submitted two years ago. We build on Your lot - Or on property you'd like to purchase. • N o d o w n p a y m e n t • W e p a y c lo s in g c o s ts • N o c o n s tr u c tio n lo a n in te re s t • N u m e r o u s flo o r p la n s & o p tio n s • L a n d & h o m e fin a n c in g a v a ila b le Fora FREE b ro c h u re , с all: 704 3.34 9339 or visit: w w w .m a d is o iil’iom c'l)i.iikl(.'i'',.iifl Madison Homebuilders Hickory Sales Center opening March 2007 Charlotte, NC Hickory, NC V ¿ Со1итЫа,5С т г w i n d o w w o r r ie s a n d b u d g e t b lu e s . • Pellp’ replqcemeni wlndowis and doors 0(0 on solo NOW. '• Shop ol homa with o Palla piofesslonat, • Relax, we install. • Wide ranqe ol choices — Pella fils yoMr slylo and budgel. ' , ■ N o p a y m e n t s i o r 1 2 m t t n t h s l '------------------ or --------------^ s o '1 5 0 off each installed Pella* off each Installed P^lla* Replacement Window' Replacement Path Door' T H i (FIILA SHOW ROOM 949 Hanes (Hall Blvd Winston-Salem, NC 27103 8 6 6 - 8 4 9 - 0 3 7 0 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 - D7 P U B L IC N O T IC E S .i- NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under ar\d by virtue o( the power of sale contained In a certain Deed of Trust made by Oscar S. Orellana and Beien N. Orellana, Husband and Wile (PRESENT RECORD OWNER(S): Oscar S, Orellana and Belen N. Orellana) to John H. Kornegay, Trustee(8), dated the 27th day of April, 2000, and re­ corded In Book 3^ , Page .736. Davie County Registry, North Caro­ lina, default having been made in the payment of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Substitute Trustee Services, Inc. having been substituted as Trustee In said Deed of Trust by an Instrument duly re­ corded In the Office of the. Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina and the holder of the note evidencing said Indebtedness hav­ ing directed that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute trustee will offer for sale at the Courthouse Door in the City ol Mocksville, Davie County, North Carolina at 2;45 pm on March 14, 2007 and will sell to the highest bid­ der for cash the following real es­ tate situated In the County of Davie, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as foi- lowsi Being known and described as Lot 77 on a map of Creekwood Es­ tates, Section 2 which Is recorded In Map Book 6, at Page 7 In the Office of Register of Deeds of Davis County, to which further reference Is hereby made for a more particu­ lar description. Together with Im­ provements located thereon; said property being located at 539 Gor­ don Drive, Advance, North Caro­ lina. Subject to restriction, ease- ; ments and eight of ways recorded. Trustee may. In the Trustee’s I sola discretion, delay the sale for |up to one hour as provided In ^NCQS §45-21.23. Should the property be pur­ chased by a third party, that per-, son must pay the tax of Forty-Five Cents' ($0,45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100,00) required by NCGS §7A-308(a)(1), The property to be offered pur­ suant to this notice of sale Is being offered (or sale, transfer and con­ veyance “AS IS, WHERE IS.” Nei­ ther the Trustee nor the holder of the note secured by the deed of trust/security agreement, or both, being foreclosed, nor the oflicers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representative o( either tho Trustee or the holder of the note make any representa­ tion or warranty relating to Ihe title or any physical, environmental, NORTH CAROLINA DAVIECOUNTY BIO NOTICE Davia County Is seeking bids for the Congregate and Home Deliv­ ered Meals Program for older adults funded under the Older Americans Act of 1965, as amended, and the Homo and Com­ munity Caro Block Grant. This nu­ trition program will operate for a period of twelve months - July 1, 2007 - Juno 30, 2008. This will be. a three-year contract, wilh the op­ tion to renew for twelve months at a time, contingent upon the previ­ ous year's service satisfaction. Bids to cater this nulrltldn pro­ gram are being solicited for the congregate and/or hortie delivered meals operated by Davie County Senior Services. Sealed bid proposals must be submitted to the Davie County Manager’s Olfice, 123 South Main Street, Mocksville, North Carolina 27028 by 2:00 p.m. Monday, March 26,2007 at which time the bids will be opened. A mandatory Bidder's conference will be held on Monday, March 19, 2007 at 2:00 p.m. at Davie County Senior Sen/Ices, lo­ cated at 278 Meroney Street, Mocksville, North Carolina. 3-1-1tri NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY 08 SP256 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executrix of the Estate of EVERETT WILLIAM TUTTEROW, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before May 8,2007, being three (3) months from the first day of pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted lo said estate will please make Immediate payment to Ihe. undersigned. This 29th day of January, 2007. Frances West Tutterow , 482 Rainbow Road Advanco, NC 27006 Martin & Van Hoy, LLP Attorneys at Law Ten Court Square ft/locksviile, NC 27028 2-8-4tn NORTH CAROLINA ' DAVIECOUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Co-Execu­ tors of the Estate of LEE GRANT SMITH, lata of Davie County, Ihls Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before Iho 15th day of May, 2007, being three (3) months from the drat day o( pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please health or safety conditions existing . make Immediate payment to the in, on, at dr relating to tho property undersigned. being offered (or sale, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities aris­ ing out of or In any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property Is being sold subject to all taxes, spe­ cial assessments, and prior Hens or encumbrances of record and any recorded releases. A cash deposit or cashier’s check (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or seven hundred (Ifty dollars ($750.00), whichever Is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. This 21 St day of February, 2007. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE SERVICES, INC. SUBSTITUTE.TRUSTEE BYi Attorney at Law The Law Firm ot Hutchens, Senter & Britton, P.A. Attorneys for Substitute Trustee Services, Inc. . P.O. Box 1028 4317 Ramsey Street Fayetteville, North Carolina 28311 http://www.fc-sales.com Case No; 717,116882 3-1-2tn NORTH CAROLINA . DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of Ihe Estate of RICHARD JUNIOR MYERS, late of Davie County, this is to notify all persons having claims ' against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 1st day of June, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day of pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned.' This the 26th day of February, 2007. Steven Gray Myers . 793 Ollle Harkey Road Mocksville, NC 27028 Martin & Van Hoy, LLP Attorneys at Law Ten Court Square Mocksville, NC 27028 3-1-4tn This the 15th day of February, 2007. Kathy Smith Harpe 447 i3reenhlll Rd. ' Mocksville, NC 27028 Rosalee Smith Fesperman 380 Shannon Drive Salisbury, NC 28144 2-15-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIECOUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of SADIE ELIZABETH COPE BURTOI^, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 15th day of May, 2007, being three (3) months (rom the first day of publication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make imme­ diate payment to the undersigned. , This the 8th day of February, 2007. Brenda Burton Roberson 395 Morrell’s Lake Rd. Mocksville, NC 27028 2-15-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Public Notice: NC Dept of Crime Control & Public Safety pro­ poses the construction of a 420-ft Self Support Communications Tower located west of a portion of Dalton Road, within the Davie County Landfill facility In Mocks­ ville, NC (Davie County PIN 5747972689). Please submit any written comments by 4/1/07 re­ garding tho potential effects that the proposed tower may have on Historic Properties that are listed or ollglbla (or Inclusion In the National Register of Historic Places to; Tower Engineering Pro­ fessionals, lno,(Attn;George Swearingen) 3703 Junction Blvd Raleigh, NC 27603 Telephone; (919) 661-6351 Fax; (919) 661- 6350. 2-22-2tn Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained In that certain Deed of Trust executed by KALLY HALLARAN to TRSTE, INC., Trustee(s), which, was dated February 7,2005 and recorded on February 7, 2005 In Book 592 at Page 798, Davie County Registry, North Carolina. Default having been [hade In the payment of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of irust and the undersigned. Brock & Scott, PLLC, having been substituted as Trustee in said Deed o( Trust by an Instrument duly recorded In the Office o( the Register o( Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, and the holder of the note evidencing said Indebtedness having directed that the Deed of Tnjst be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will oHer (or sale at the courthouse door of the county courthouse where the property Is located, ortheusualand customary location at the county courthouse for conducting the sale on March 5,2007 at 12:30PM, and will sell to'the highest, bidder for cash the following deaorlbod property situated in Davie County, North Carolina, to wit; BEING located In Farmington Township, Davie County, North Carolina, and BEGINNING at a point lying In the eastern right of way margin of Farmington Road (SR 1410), said point being the northwest corner of Thomas Wall, DB 46, Pg. 231; thence from thé point and place 6f beginning with the eastern right of way margin of Farmington Road North 11 deg. 01 mln. 27 sec. Bast 235.21 feet to an Iron pin, and cprnor of Vulcan Materials, DB 94, Pg, 517, and also being tho northwest corner' of the within described tract; thence with the southern boundary of Vulcan Materials South 81 deg, 43 mln, 13 sec. East 36S.71 feet lo a point, an Iron pin; thence with Vuloan Materials South 81 deg. 43 mln. 13 seo, East 12.49 feet to a point, an Iron pin, the northeast corner of the, within described tract; thence with Vulcan Materials South 09 deg. 11 mln. 37 sec. West 755.03 (eet to an Iron pin; tho southwest corner o( Vuloan Materials and the southeast corner of the^wlthln described tract, said point also lying In the northern margin of Clyde F. Seats, DB.63, Pg. 49; thence with; tho northern boundary of Seats and the Robert S, Hendrix tract, DB 106, Pg, 63, and DB 90, Pg, 114, North 84 deg, 45 mln. 55 seo. West. 203.86 feet to a point, an Iron pin, tho southwest corner of the within described tract; thence with the oastern margin of Robert S. Hendrix North 09 dog. 07 mln. 26 sec, East 241.02 feet to a point, an Iron pin, the northeast corner of Hendrix and the southeast corner of Thomas Wall; thence with the eastern boundary of Thomas Wall North 08 deg. 59 mln. 44 seo. East 327.01 feet to a point, an Iron pin, Ihe northeast corner of Wall; thence with the northern boundary of Wall North 88 deg. 57 mln. 39 sec. West ' 294.84 feet to the POINT AND PLACE OF BEGINNING, containing 4.994 acres as per plat and survey of Grady L. Tutterow, dated May 12, 1984. This tract Is the same tract as those described In DB 111, Pg. 683, Davie County Registry. Subject to easements and restrictions of record. For back title, see DB 485, Pg. 508; DB 483, Pg. 100; DB 402, Pg. 115; DB 1223, Pg. 317; DB 111, Pg, 683; DB 93, Pg. 585; and DB 93, Pg. 584, Davie County Registry. See also Tax Map F-5, Pel. .45, located In Farmington Township, Davie County, North Carplina. Sava and except any releases, deeds of release or prior conveyances of record.. Said property Is commonly known as 428 Farmington Road, Mocksville, NC 27028. . A cash deposit (no personal chocks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever Is greater, vylll be required at the time of the'sale. Following the expiration of the statutory upset bid period, all the remaining amounts are immediately due and owing. , Said property to be offered pursuant to this Notice of Sale is being oKered for sale, transler and conveyance “AS IS WHERE IS." There are no representations of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety condlilons existing In, on, at, or relating to the property being offered for sale. This sale is made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, special assessments, easements, rights of way, deeds of release, *and any other encumbrances or exceptions of record. To the best o( the knowledge and belle( o( the undersigned, the current owner(s) of the property Is/are Kally Hallaran. Substitute trustee Brock & Scott, PLLC Jeremy B. Wilkins, NCSB No. 32348 5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200 Wilmington, NC 28403 PHONE; (910) 392-4988 FAX; (910) 392-8587 ■File No.: 06-05559 2-22-2tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having quallflodas Executorof- . the Estate of DORIS BURTON BARNES, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 15th day of May, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day o( publication or this notice will be pleaded In bar o( their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Imme­ diate payment lo the undersigned. This the 15th day of February, 2007. George Rad Barnes 303 Fantasia Lane Advance, NC 27006 2-15-4tnNORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executrix of the Estate of RUBY M. WHITE, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the un­ dersigned on or before May 22, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day of publication or this notice will be pleaded In bar ol their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Imme­ diate payment to the undersigned. This the 22nd day of February, 2007. Josephine M. Davis 407 Salisbury Street Mocksville, NC 27028 Martin & Van Hoy, LLP Attorneys at Law Ten Court Square Mocksville,-NC 27028 ■ 2-22-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY , NOTICE TO C R^gijpiis f Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of DABNEY W. WATTS, late of Davie County, this Is to no­ tify ail persona having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or belore the 15lh day of May, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day of pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 15th day of February, 2007. Dabney W. Walts, Jr. 102 Elm Court Locust Grove, VA 22508 2-15-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE PUBLIC SALE: Mocksville Mlnl- Storage Intends to sell the contents of the following units for unpaid rent and expenses: «214 Elliot Wilkes #296 Michael Elkins #308 Rudolph Naylor #427 Kelly Keenan #126 Jonathon Bamhardt #160 Steven Kelly #184 Sandra Lee Public sale date Is March 9, 2007 at 1:00 p.m., 124'Eaton Rd. No, personal checks. (336) 751- 2483, 2-22-2tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF « JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION BEFORE THE CLERK ■ FILE NO.: 99-SP-23 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ELMER VANEATON ■ NOTICE OF SALE UNDER AND PURSUANT to an Order entered by the Honorable Kenneth D. Boger, Clerk of Supe­ rior Courf of Davie County, North Carolina, dated the 29th day ot January, 2007, Lynne Hicks, Com­ missioner, will offer for sale at the Davie County Courthouse door In Mocksville, Davie County, North Carolina at 10:00 a.m. on Friday, March 16, 2007, and sell to the highest bidder for cash, a certain tract of land, together with the Improvements located thereon, and located in Mocksville, Davie County, North Carolina 27028, and more paillcularly described as fol­ lows: Being located at 220 Dalton Rd., Mocksville, North Carolina, and r being more particularly described In Deed Book 82, page 680, Davie County Registry and more particu­ larly described as follows: “BEGINNING on Iron stake In North edge of 18 foot B.S.T, Sr. 1605, the Mary VanEaton estate Southeast corner, thence South 64 Degrees 46 minutes West 100.00 feet to railroad spike In said road; thence North 04 degrees 59 min- ' utes East 506.03 feet to an iron stake In the old line thence South 03 degrees 13 minutes West 49.63 feet TO THE, POINT OF BEGIN­ NING, containing 0.90 acres DMD, and being the Eastern portion of a certain parcel or tract of land de­ scribed In Deed Book 64 page 606, Davie County registry. The sale will be subject to prop­ erty taxes, and any other outstand­ ing liens or encumbrances of record. The highest bidder shall be' required to deposit ten percent (10%) of the purchase price on the day of the sale In cash or certified ' funds. Tho sale will be subject to upset bids and approval ot the Court. This the i9th day ot February, 2007. , Lynne Hicks, Attorney at Law Commissioner (or the Estate o( Elmer VanEaton Piedmont Legal Associates, PA 124 W. Depot St. Mbcksvlile, NC 27028 336-751-3312 NC State Ber #011125 3-2-2tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue o( the power of sale contained In a certain Deed of Tri/st made by Belinda J. Hill and Todd A. Bamhardt (PRESENT RECORD OWNER(S); Belinda Jane Hill) to Cherl A. Hill, Trustoe(s), dated the 30th day of March, 2001, and recorded In Book 304, Page oai. Davie County Reg- , Islry, North Carolina; default hav­ ing been made In the payment of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the under­ signed, Substitute Trustee Ser­ vices, Inc. having been substituted as Trustee In said Deed of Trust by an Instrument duly recorded In the Office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina and the holder of the note evidencing J said Indpbtedness having directed- that Ihe Deed ot Trust be fore­ closed, tho undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for saie al Ihe Courthouse Door In the City of Mocksville, Davie County, North Carolina at 2:45 pm on March 7, 2007 and will soil to the highest bid­ der (or cash the following real es­ tate situated In the County ol Davie, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as (ol­ lows: BEGINNING at a point, an iron stake on the Liberty Church Road, which point Is located South 16 dag. West450 feet (rom R. Daniel’s corner and thence running with the said Liberty Church Road South 16 deg. West 100 feet to an Iron stake; thence North 74 deg. West 200 feet to a slake; thence North 16 deg. East 100 feet to a stake; thence South 74 deg. East 200 (eet to the Liberty Church Road and the Point o( the BEGINNING and being a lot 100x200 (eet. Togeiher With Im­ provements located thereon; said property being located at 542 Gladstone Road, Mocksville, North Carolina. See dead (rom Elia Call (single) to Evelyn B. Daniel and recorded In Book 76, on Page 257 Davie County Register o( Deeds Office. Also see deed (rom Evelyn B. Daniel and husband Armand T. Daniel to Goshen Lands, Inc. and recorded In the Office of the Reg­ ister o( Deeds for County of Davie, State of N.C. In Book No. 82 on Page No. 106. This lot is restricted for residen­ tial purposes and residential pur­ poses only. ^ Trustee may, In the Trustee’s sole discretion, delay the sale (or up to one hour as provided In NCGS §45-21.23. Should the property be pur­ chased by a third party, that per­ son must pay the tax o( Forty-Five Cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by NCGS §7A-308(a)(1). The property to be oKered pur­ suant to this notice o( sale is being offered for sals, transfer and con­ veyance “AS IS, WHERE'IS.” Nei­ ther the Trustee nor the holder o( the note secured by the deed o( trust/security agreement, or both, being (oreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representative o( either the Trustoe or tho holder o( the note make any representa­ tion or warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or salety conditions existing In, on, at or relating to the property being offered (or sale, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities aris­ ing out o( or In any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property Is being sold subject to all taxes, spe­ cial assessments, and prior Hens or encumbrances o( record and any recorded releases. A cash deposit or cashier’s check (no personal checks) of (Ive 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. Thlá 14th day of February, 2007. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE SERVICES, INC. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE BY: Attorney at Law The Law Firm of Hutchens, Senter & Britton, P. A. Attorneys for Substituto Trustee Services, Inc. P.O. Box 1028 , 4317 Ramsey Street Fayetteville, Nprth Carolina 28311 http:/Avww.fa-sales.com Case No: 430.115265 2-22-2Ш NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Administra­ tor of the Estate of ROBERT LEE ■ ' WlL'LIS,’ (aie Of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or belore the 15th day o( May, 2007, being three (3) months (rom the first day of pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 8th day of February, 2007. Robert L. Wlllls 8905 Sunflower Cl. Kernersvilie, NC 27284 2-15-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executorof the Estate of DARRELL FOWLEfi, ialQ of Davie County, this Is to no­ tily ail persons having claims against said estate to present them to tho undersigned on or belore the 1st day of June, 2007, being three (3) months (rom the (Irst day o( pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded In bar o( their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the . undersigned. This the 1 St day ol March, 2007. Herbert L. Dutoit 543 Riverbend Drive Bermuda Run, NC 27006 3-1-4tn W lg g C O R V S R M I N I - S T O R A G E For all your storage needs, choose usf Come by to inquire about free rental. 2975 Hwy. 64 E in Fork Cod. today! (336)898-8810 M IL L E R E Q U IP M E N T R E N T A L WINTER IS HERE! Bobcat, aerator, core plugger & more lor rent today! I Iwy 60 I S mm.» Mock!.ville (336) 751-2304 M E T A L R O O F I N G 3’ Coverage • 30+ Colors 25 Year Warranty Post Frame Buildings call for prices! 1-888-278-6050 MID-STATE METALS F O R S A L E : Cars • Trucks Utility Buildings Carports: All Sizes, All Galvanized All Size Dog Lots 336-751-3442Mocksville, NC I V iil! D8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 PUBLIC NOTICES 6 1 |А8 £Ш!ШЮ NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY PUBUC NOTICE SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY Taka notice that an offer of $4,500.00 tias been submitted for the purchase of certain real prop­ erty owned by Ihe County of Davie, mòre particularly described as fol­ lows; Approximately 1.27 taxable acres on Cornatzer Road Tax Parcel G900000139 Persons wishing to upset the offer that has been received shall submit a sealed upset bid with their offer to the office of the Clerk to the Board of Commissioners, 123 South Main Street, Mocksvlile, NC 27028, by 5 p.m. March 12, 2007. At that time, the Clerk will open the bids, If any, and the highest quali­ fying bid shall become the naw of­ fer. The new offer, if any, shall be subject to a 10-day upset bid pe­ riod. The new offer must be In the amount of at least $4,050.00. The new offer must be accompanlad by a deposit in the amount of 10 per­ cent of the amount bid; the deposit may be made In cash, cashier’s check, or certified funds. The County will return tha deposit on any bid not accepted. The buyer must pay in good funds at closing, tho Davie County Board of Com­ missioners must approve tha final high offer before the sale Is closed. The County reserves the right to reject all bids at any time and waive any immaterial irregularity. Further Information may bo obtained from Robert E. Price, County Attorney, 123 South Main Street, Mocksvlile, NC 27028, tel. 336-724-7030. 3-1-2tn C A S H PAID FOR ANTIQUES, PARTIAL OR WHOLE ESTATES, COLLECTABLES, OLD MÉTAL TOYS, ANTIQUE FURNITURE M JrttV Mtllck 3JM92-«W2 G E N E T R E X L E R R O O F IN G New & Old Roofs Small Repair Jobs Free Estimates 3 3 » - 2 a « - 4 5 7 1 B e a r c r e e k c u s t o m S a w M ill sawing for Land Owners & Farmers We Do It All From Logging To Sawing Contact Hal or Reut]on (336)492-7660 336) 414-7869 Don Noel ExcavaUng & Grading Trackhoe & Dozer work. Site planning, lots cleared, driveways, septic systems, sewer hookups & drainages, Installation & repairs NEW TERMINAL OPENING , . Ml Up to 36c/mi Hoo 'Mi’ ^lo-i NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTtCE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of THURMAN A. FOS­ TER, lata of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before . May 16, 2007, being three , (3) months from the first day of publi­ cation or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This Ihe 12lh day of February, 2007. PaulA. Foster, Sr. 268 Carolina Street Mocksvlile, NC 27028 Martin & Van Hoy, LLP Attorneys at Law Ten Court Square Mocksvlile, NC 27028 NORTH CAROLINA 2-15-4tn DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of tha Estate of PETER W. HAIRSTON, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them tolhe undersigned on or before May 22,2007, being throe (3) months from the first day of pub­ lication or this notice will bapleaded in bar of Iheir recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. Thia tha 22nd day of February, 2007. Peter W. Hairston, Jr. 276 Pater Hairston Road Advance, NC 27006 Brinkley Walser Law Firm Charles H. McQIrt, Attorney RO. Box 1657, Lexington, NC 27293 2-22-41П Driver; CDL^A Solo, Team, 0/ O, Grad. Homo Wkly, $850- $1000/wk. Med/Dentai/Vislon. Orlenlatlon/hollday pay. CDL Tuition relhiburs. Ja $Skl EOE 800-925-5556 KLLM.com T h i s S p a c e C o u l d H a v e B e e n Y o u r s I Put this space to work for you by calling the Enterprise-Record Advertising Dept, at 7 5 1 - 2 1 2 9 R A N D Y M IL L E R & S O N S 295 Miller Koad> Mocksviile (336) 284-2826 • Now Рипцйпд Septic T inki < Skid Sleer Work Ttencher Work H iu lln g Septic Syilems i Footings i LotderWork NURSE MANAGER POSITION AVAIUBLE AT HOOTS MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Hools Memorial Hospital, Inc., an aflillato ol North Carolina Baptist Hospital, Is a 22-bod Critical Access hospital. Hools Memorial Is locatod in Yadklnvlllo and Is JCAHO accredllod. Position avallablo: Quall(icaUons;RNwilhBSN prolorrod, martagomont oxpetlenco prelerred, experience In completing MOS and care plans lor swing bed patients prelened. Musi be able lo altemale call with ED Nurse Manager. II Interested contact Kay Davis at (336) 679-6709 M-F, 8am-3pm I. ;l 11 ip o ia r y R e s o u rc e s , In c . C a s h i• Temp to Hire nostions witli a great company• Rotaling Sciieaule wAveeiceni• Previous experience requried e m i i e r s i l l ■J _____M a c h in is t s !• Performing set-ups and ediLs on CNC panels ..• Read fil pHnls/processes in detail• HS Diploma „ , . C o o k s !• IWocksville Location• Full time Position• Rotating Shift I All Positions in Mock^ille Apply] Mon-Thurs 8i30 -11 or 1-3 300 Main Sti MocksvillcPleaeo bring rosumo or lilting ot work history to comploto the oppllcatioa Intorviewa conducted dalty. ( 3 3 6 ) 7 5 1 r 5 1 7 9 _ Abortion Alternative DAVIE PREG NANCY C AR E Center offers confidential & free pregnancy tests, support ser­ vices, and referrals. Make a healthy choice for your llfel Call 753-HOPE for appointment. Animals HORSESHOEING SINCE 1971,all types. Joe Wages, 336-682- 7950_____________ Apartments SUNSETTERRACE MOCKSVILLE New ownership and manage­ ment Spacious 1 and 2br apartments washer/dryer conn., central heat and air, play area and much more 126 #2 Sunset Dr., Just olf Hwy 158 Deposits as low as $100 plus 1/ 2 month freo rent.Call (or more Info. _______336-751-0168_______ Appliances ELECTRIC DRYER $100, works gbod. 998-2168 HOTPOINT WASHER MODEL VBXR!090132WW new 2002. Little used. M ^ a g dryer (elec­ tric) model DE606, works great, $350 both. 336-292-6500 Building for Rent BUILDING FOR LEASE: 20,000 sq. ft. w/some office space w/6 loading docks and drive-ln door, heated, 3 phase power. $2800/ mo. Bethel Churon Rd., Mocks­ viile. 336-345-1214 'BUILDIN'q FOR RENT or sale, 2809 Hwy 601. Store for rent, 151 N. Main SI. 336-998-0280 Card Of Thanl(s THE MAYFIELD FAMILY would like to thank you for the calls, food and home visits for Alvin Mayfield. I STRETCH WRINKLED CARPETS Wrinkled Сафе! Man 336-998-8402 Happy 50“' Biriliday Mary Lynne March 2“ Adecca NOW HIRING for the following positions; • Engineetlng Lab Driven Expoitexs operallng oxcaralw, wtieel loador, laiga Dadihoe 01 o№or oaith moving madiliiciy pot EngliMorlng's writlon ¡ml vodxillnslnjctlon,Also,o los(ip()Oitlhoo(ie(aliO(iolllwB such es excedenoi In troutilo-st modMlcal, pneumallc, Maulic a elecWcal mtems a plus. Rrsl,Socond, & M d SNfl openings. • iWaterialHandlefs Provlous M ifl expedonce (equiied. • Punch Press Operator Immedlata opening (Pay DOE). M|336|93»0003tOidwiMi ippoMiMnt or onim It MQMMliriifiiltiSBli EOE Chiid Care BABYSITTING AVAILABLE IN private home. Central to Mocks­ viile and Cornatzer school district. Excellent references. 753-0348 e n r o l l in g NOW ■ Bermuda Quay Preschool Qlve your child the gift of knowledge HI -Reach Cirrlculum CERTIFIED STAFF Before/After School Program/ Pick-up Infant/Pre-R, FT 6;30am-6;30pm Call Debbie at 940-6450 for more Info EXPERIENCED, DEPENDABLE CHILD care In my home by day or week. 284-4984 Lo v in g m o t h e r a n d Qrand- mother wpuld like lo babysit any shift. 284-4531_______________ Commercial Property BUILDING FOR LEASE 40x60 with rollup doors. Custom Drive off 601. $750/mo. 284-6641 FOR SALE, LEASE or rent, 314 Sanford Ave. Corner lot and 1120 sq.ft. building. 751-2826 Employment DAVIE DOMESTIC VIOLENCE Services and Rape Crisis Center Is seeking a permanent part-time Administrative Support Special­ ist. Responsibilities Include a va­riety of administrative, fiscal, and office management duties In an office requiring a thorough under­ standing of The departmental rules, regulations, goals and ser­ vice. Work hours are Monday and Thursday, 8;00am-1;00pm and Tuesday and Wednesday 8:00am-12;00pm. Qualifications; Graduation from high school supplemented by business and secretarial course work and con­ siderable secretarial, clerical, and financial experience, Salary $12.00 per hour. Send cover let­ ter, resume and state application, PD 107 to Mrs. Martha L. McQueen, Director, 123 S. Main St., 3rd Floor, Mocksvlile, NC 27028.336-751-3450. Open un­ til filled. EOE. Let me help you get in a New Honda or Pre-Owned Used Car ' ■ v Call D an R u m p le EverHeiit Honda, Statdsviile, NC C ell (3 a e )S !4 0 4 iie s i f i c C o t i w e t í t í v e W a \ j_ t o ( E x c e i l e n t ' B e n e j i t s ' B r i a n C e n t e r Health & Reliabiiitation P a rt-T im e Activity Assistant P a rt-T im e Receptionist Mcdical, Vision & Dental Insur;\nce. Paid Holidays and Vacation, 40IK, and more. Apply in person: 520ValfeySt. Statesville (704) 873-0517 \\^ iire an rqual opportunity ttnployer.MXsO,V JsL M E C H A N IC Kl.'|lllltlk VN.lsU' SrlA IS M.\'klllL! .1 lull Him.' IIKVIi.IIIK 1(11 lls I ).l\ 1C I ¡JS ISIIIII. (Ju,i1iIk\I v..iiulnl,Ill's sliiiiiKI • l’llssi.'ss ,ll k'.lsl l\Ml Ni'.irs Ik'.i\\ iliiK iMkk Iiii.-i.li.inn •' ( 'I'l hik'd III .III hl .iki's • M l'l'l pll\ SK .ll U'l|IIIIOIIK'll|s Ki'|Ulll|k SrH K CS nl K'l s I nlll|K'llll\I- |l,l\ .Mill i'\i\'llt'iil Ivik'llls Iik likllii;! Ik'.illli .Iiul milkl. A|>|il\ III ivisiill hi'UU'i'ii S IJII.IIII .Mill S IIII||||| ,|| Republic VVii.slo Scrvice.s I I liK liis iriiil liK il., .M ooksv ilk ', N ( ' -!7(tJ,S l O I . \ \ ,1// /) V m h I l>ili^-l i n , Employment ELMSATTANGLEWOOD Is now hiring;2nd shift-FTCNA’s 3rd shift -FT GNA’s 3rd shift-FTCNA/MT Previous applicants need not applyl Please apply In person at 3750 Harper Rd., Clemmons, NC. We are a drug free workplacel FOREMAN, CONCRETE FIN^ ISHERS and laborers, full-time, required valid drivers license and travel with expenses paid, good pay and good working condi­ tions, great future with growing company. Call 940-4348 HVAC SERVICE fiCH NICIAli 2 yrs. minimum exp., refrigera­ tion certification and valid NC drivers license. Barnette Healing &AC, Inc. 336-751-1908 LAND-TEK GMS, INC. Groups Maintenance Supervisors and laborers, pay DOE. Call 998- 9340 L ^ C A ^ T M O F T G A G i'^ ^ PANY has 5 Immediate open­ ings for NC licensed loan offic­ ers. Must be highly motivated. Please call 336-751-7511, m a in t e n a n c eH c h n ic ia n 3RD shift. Must have experience with; - Electronics - Electrical mechanical . systems - Hydraulics ' Fabrication - Industrial equipment trouble- ' shooting - Preventive malnlenance Must have 4 yrs. experience working In equipment mainte­ nance with a manufacturor, contractor or Industrial com­ pany. A 2 year degree from a technical/trade scnool plus 2 years working experience will be considered. Must be able to walk up/down stairs In manu­ facturing environment that encompasses multiple flights of stairs, lift and carry machinery, equipment, parts and tools; uso a variety ol tools. Drug screen and background check required. Compensation based on experience. Please contact Cycle Group, Human Resourcas at 336-761- 9966 Harris Pool ¿¡¡Supplies №aiiiW>aKinlcab*PMliSpil№ta№ Opeidi«tCloii%*IMUwlMK«^ Tommy nanis/0wricr-0v«20 Yrs. Exp.. 277 Pleasant Acre Dr., Moclcsvlllc , Home (336) 284-4817 ^ I K l n M S ^ ^ Employment M ANAG EM ENT POSITION AND (ull-tlme/part-tlme stylist positions In busy, privately owned salons located in Mocksvlile and Yadklnvllle. MUst have current NC cosmetology license. Salary commission + bonuses. Great benefits Including Health Ins. and CE classes. For personal Inter­ view call Pam; 1-800-476-7233. EOE MANICURIST NEEDED FOR established salon with clientele. Great personality and work ethic a must. Booth rent. OAII Loretta at 336-998-7047 M O RTG AGE ORIGINATOR, MOCKSVILLE area. For details, visit www.agflrst.com/jobs/htm, #A11. Respond by 3/2. www.oarollnafarmcredit.com. EOE STAY AT HOME mom is looking for part-time help with house­ keeping and childcare. We are looking for someone with a flex­ ible schedule and thelrown trans­ portation. 336-940-5917 TATTOO ARTIST NEEDED, Contact Jerry Parsell 336-345- 4426, American Legends Custom Tattoo, Mocksviile, N0 TELEM A RKETER NEEDED: Suestionnalres, part-time, $8/hr. all 492-2039 TRACfOP-TRAILER DRIVERS needed for local hauls. Seeking steady hard workers. (No over­ night) Class A CDL required, 3 yrs. mln. experience, current DOT medical, clean MVR a must. Drug/alcohol screening required. Benefits. Call 336-492-5651 and leave message for an application. TRAVEL AGENTS IN Mocksvlile, N0 and surrounding areas. Work from home like I dol Call me or log onto my website for more Info. 336-998-9 8 11. www.agontstarbuckstravel .com WANTED FOR AN aircraft elec- trical shop; Entry level position for' a mechanically Inclined person with electrical kr)owledge. Pay Is "---------luponexperlence.Fax resume to 336-998-6420 Freddy Jr. Roofing & Home Improvement 336-492-5923 336-909-2317 336-462-4708 Metal Roofe • Rubber Roofs • Shingle Roofs • L A ltR Y M c lM N IE L I BUILDERS Local Construction Company looking for Q u a l i f i e d C a r p e n t e r s • Construction Experience Required • New Construction/Remodeling • Residential and Conimercial • IVlust have valid NC Drivers Licerise •Neat Appearance • Ability to work with the public • Must be dependable and trustworthy • Drug Screening is Required • Salary Negotiable Applications are being accepted at the Employment SMurlty Commission of in Davie County. 1207 Salisbury Roa^ Mocksviile, NC 27028, 336-751-3315 No phone calls or walk-lns will be accepted at the office of Larry McDaniel Builders. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, ¡March 1,2007 ■ D9CTjAjSSSIFTWTiRnnsMraaasivE PBOETEABEJ!! Employment W ILLIN G TO ED U C A T E highly motivated Individual for a rewarding career In Finan­ cial Service. Call 926-4862 for Interview ____________ Furniture ANTIQUE W O ODSTO VES lue baby bed 'ood outdoor Call 998-2132 Homes For Rent MOCKSVILLE-3br,2ba, In- town, covered deck and fenced backyard. $800/mo. ADVANCE- 3br, Z 5 b a , family room w/fp, dbl deck, 2 car garage, fenced backyard $980/mo. ERA Premiers Realty Jackie Coulston 336-751-2055 336-998-7777 CENTURY 21 TRIAD 751-2222 McCULLOUGH RD.-2br, Iba new paint and carpet, no i ances, oil heat, no pets $5 ' US HWY 158- Great location, brick ranch w/3 br and 1-1/2ba, range/over, refrigerator. $800/ mo. WAVERLY ST. - KInderton, great location, 3br, 2ba, range/oven, dishwasher, natural gas heat/ contrai air, $1100/mo. Call Century 21 Triad 336-751- 2222 ask for Ext. 213 Mon-Fri 8am-5pm or 336-751-5555 Ext. 213 nights & weekends. DO YOU OWN rental property? Free computer program keeps your data on one page. 998- 2551 HOWARD REAU Y JC Jordan 751-8562 f^OCKSVILLE; 2or3br, 1ba, refrigerator, range, heat pump, no pets. $550/mo, MOCKSVILLE-4br,2.5ba, refrigerator, range, oil hoat, central air $950/mo. MOCKSVILLE-3br,2ba, refrigerator, range,' heat purnp, no pets $760/mo. MOCKSVILLE-newly reno­ vated 4br, 1ba, new Kitchen appliances, new gas pack and central air $900/mo. COOLEEMEE-2br, Iba, refrigerator and range, no pets, gas heat, central air $500/mo. WINSTON-SALEM- Woodvale Dr., 3br, 1.5ba, central heat/alr, range, refrig., rear deck and fenced backyard, near Parkland High $750/mo. WINSTON-SALEM- Hicks St., 3br, Iba, oil heat, window air, new palnt/carpet, near Winston- Salem Business Park $575/mo. WINSTON-SALEM- 22nd St., 3br, 1ba, gas heat, central air, new palnt/carpet, near Ashley Elem. $575/mo. ^ Pennington & Co. 336-909-0747 336-998-9400 Homes For Rent OAK VALLEY-2 story W/ partially finished basement, 3/ 4br, 3-'i/2ba, brick and vinyl, 2 car basement garage $1800/mo.,$1800/dep. FARMINGTON RD.- 2br, Iba singlewlde, some restrictions apply, $475/mo., $475/dep. Available 3/1/07 CORNER OF FORK BIxby & Hwy 64- 4/5br, 2ba, outbuild­ ings, nice yard, $800/mo., $800/dep. SPRAGUE ST. Winston- Salem- 1-2/br, 1ba, upstairs and downstairs den, large fenced-ln back yard, $600/mo., $600/dep. RIDGE RD. - country living, nice remodeled doublewlde, 3br, 2ba, jetted tub In master br, private lot, covered front porch, new windows, great back deck, living room and den, over 1/2 acre level lot, $750/mo., $750/dep. GERMANTON RD. - Hwy 8, Winston-Salem, duplex, 2br, Iba, $625/mo., $625/dep. Included yard work and water. PENNINGTON & CO. 336-909-0747 336-998-9400_______ Homes For Sale CREATIVE FINANCING, 2812 Hwy 801S, Advance, 5br, 2ba, newly remodeled, $155,000, 0 down from $1100 monthly. Kim 336-998-7677 F S B O ■ 1025 Kelwyn Ln., Lewisville, 3br, 2ba, 2000-f/- sf, fenced yard, 2 attached garage, seller will pay $3000 cc, $166,500. 659-0863 or 399- 4288_______________________ Land For Lease FOR RENT: 8 stall barn and pas­ ture land for rent, Farmington area. 336-998-2561 _______ Land For Sale 83 A C R E S, BEA U TIFU L wooded rolling land on Point Rd. In Davie Co. (10 mln. from Mocksvlile) $6200 per acre with some restrlotlons. Call 704-633- 4052 alter 6pm, leave mes­sage. WANTED: 2-5 acres w/owner fi­ nancing Advance/fVlocksvllle ' àrea. Will' consider land viilth house or any si uatloni 336-462- 3866 or duane@GoPostFrame.com Lawn Care B & C LAWN SERVICES busi­ ness/residential service, reason­ able rates, dependable service. 336-492-2141________________ Lots For Sale LOVELY BUILDING LOT in Ad­ vance .6 acre w/septic, county . water, driveway, storage building, fence and large Inground pool al­ ready there. 10 minutes io 1-40, currently taking bids, minimum bid $30,000, rental property next door, could bo purciiased for ad­ ditional $35,000; Long term ten­ ant In place, paying $600/mo. 336-998-3450________________ iVIisceiianeous 1993 1200 HD Sportster, $5500; 1990 HD Electragllde Sport, $10,0001 1994 F-150 300,6 cylinder, 5 speed, $2500; 1999 Ff-150 4wd king cab, 22,000 miles, $18,000. Call Joel 704-546-7970 Miscellaneous FIREWOOD MIXED. YOU pick up. $50 cord. 940-3327 FOR SALE: 2 garden tlllers,~i good, 1 needs repair. Make me an offer. 998-4050 FOR SALE: GO cart, 6.5hp~ needs drive chain, $100. 940- 5534 WOLFF 24 BULB tanning bed, good condition, bulbs have less trian 20 hrs, was for personal use, $1500.998-5583 ________ Mobile Homes/Rent OLDER SINGLEWIDE MOBILE horr)e, 2br, 1ba with 1-1/2 acres of land, good condition, deposit required. 336-575-2101 or 828- 478-9416, leave message Mobile Homes/Sale MOCKSVILLE: OWNER WILL finance, 3br, 2ba doublewlde, $700/mo. 961-2777___________ Music PIANO FOR SALE: Very gently used 2003 Hyundai upright w/ bench in cherry wood. Practically brand new. Couldn’t get teen to practlcel $3500 OBO. 998-7786 Office Space RETAIL OR OFFICE space avail­ able, 1200 sq. ft. to 30,000 sq. ft. Call Mark Properties, 919-688- 8006, ext. 29 RV/Motor Home 1984 24' FLEET W O O D camper, Laurel Springs. You move, great deal, exc. shape. 704-857-3701______________ Service CALL US FOR your electrical needs. Free estimates. Osborne Electric 751-3398 CANOPY TREE SERVICE Professional service at reason­ able rates. Fully Insured. Call for free estimates. References available. Also firewood for salo. 336-998-4374 C^PENTRY/REM O DELING: PAINTING, WALLPAPER, tile, additions, decks, no job too small. Work always guaranteed. Cell; 704-796-2244, Home; 704-210- 8776 “c o m p l e t e CUSTOIlii INTE~ RIOR PAINTING faux finishes, repairs, work alone. Thom Rutter 284-4211 DUST FAIRY CLEANING Ser- vloe. Will clean homes and busi­ nesses. 336-492-6035 KOOL SEAL YOUR singlewlde metal roof, complete job $325. Seams and edges only $225. 22 lars experience. Fully Insured. 136-416-9487 yei 33i Pets 7 WEEK OLD Border Collie mix puppies, free to good home, 336- 492-5728 or 336-251-5525 ADORABLE 8WK. OLD pure- bred chocolate Dutch bunnies, show quality, $20. 671-2644 H A P P Y J A C K SK IN balm stops scratching & gnawing. Prom otes healing halrgrowth due to hot spots on dogs & cats without ste- roldsl Davie Farm Service, 751-5021, www.e-8tltch.com Public Notices EU LA MAE HUTCHENS Ledbetter, I am not responsible lor any debts Incurred by Grady Ray Ledbetter. Your Brain. ■ Studies siiow that reading keeps the mind sharp. Give your brain a boost. Subscribe to the newspaper and expand your mind with a world of information. D A V IB C ^ N T Y E N T E R P R I / i ^ l l E C O R D . 171 S.'/i/laIn St! IVlocksville 336-751-2120 PIERCE AUCTION SERVICE FIREWOOD FOR SALE. 492- 7331 *****KSTATE AUCTION***** PERSONAL PROPERTY OF GRIIUES ELWARD •‘FAT” BARNHARDT (IIECEASED) HELEN CLEMENT “SIS" BARNHARDT (DECEASED) S A T. M A R C H S A T . M A R C H 10^“ 10:00 A M 1951 HWY 158 EAST MOCKSVILLE, NC THt ADCnONSnX 18 LOCATtP tXACTLY J АП£В ТИИИЩИДИТО‘Д ^ | У й и .У »ом ^ц тои » DVRINC Till TWO DAV SALIS WIWIU. BE »ИХШО THS СОНПНП OF A J STORY IlOMt, A lAHGE SABN, 4 OUT BinUHNGS. TO BE »OLD AHIl 77 siiorouMB • В1илв“1 JOim deebi tbactorsi a me * ««“"sevwiai. IMrUMINTS‘*BUBH IIOO"HVDRAUUC TOMMY LIFT**1M* DOUCE TRUCK 1ЮМ» MILES) W/nTU'*ANTIQUZ rVRNlTVIU:« NEWER“ BOVD CLASSWARE“ S«MMn'ART CLASe“ BAOENIIART GI,AliS” SKVXRAI. MCCOY riECES*‘> intIEZERll“ IIAra> AND YARD TOOU“ OLD WOODEN WHEEL' CHAIR*‘U№lorilANn MADE FLORAL AWUNOEMENTS“l'WinNO EQUIiMENT*«lARG* rUXIR 8Are"OLD LARGE BRASS SCALES DATED l»IJ LOTS OF 01Л SALT * FEFPERS"* OLD BOTrLEe“JEWELRY”CHINA"DlSHES nOVSEnOLO ITtMi“KITCI«N ПТМДХРОЦМРЯ OFaEWlWO Л СИАП-. ITEMS“BEMFSEY ESSICK THUMNAIL FRINTS* ‘ANTIQUE * NEWER CAR « TRUCK FARTa*<aOX LOTS UPON BOX 1Д>Т8 * MOKEIIIIII YOU’LL JUirr HAVE TO COME EVEN IF TT’S JUST TO SAY YOV ШЫЛВШДИШ LOOK FOR Р1СТиЯЩЛ MORE INfORMATlON AD *•.. wmv.AVCTIONZIP.COM ****OURAVCnONlDH IS S371 ■ W E HAVE OVER P IC tE rE S OF THE ITEMS TO BE SOLD III чл т т т чт п ВГ,- Ml AUCTION COMFANV, 1«S HWY (HI S. YADKlNVnj.« M M auctioneer — NCAL « 7141 NCAFL«7«01U4.14M470 OR•••A CURRENT FERMir TO FURCHASE A HANDOUN OR A CONCEALED CARRY FERWTWttL BE REQUIRED TO FURCHASE....OR H DOWN ON SALE DAV AND PROOF OF PERMIT WITII 15 DAYS WILL STILL BUY YOU ASUOTCUNII***** (CA^ is FORAW QUESTIONS YOU MAY HAVE BEFORE THE AUCTIONII) TERMS « CONDinONSl NO BUYERS PREMIUM - CASH OR GOOD CHECK - I.U. ЛЕОЙМО ITEMS ARE SOLD AS-IS « MUST BE REMOVED DAY OF SALE . aSot^C O . NO GUARANTEES - SALE SUilECT TO AWANNOUNCEMENTS MADE ON DAV OF SALE - ITEMS MAY BE ADDED OR Ж т ш ^ в AVAILABLE - BATimOOM FACILITES . ВШЧО YOUR П11|ГК8.ТЯАПТ.И».* rilAmS A НГ HFADVTO gTAV AWllILt II I P U B L I C R E A L e s t a t e ! A U C T I O N L A N D M l a n d 2 T R A C T S 2 S E L L E R S 1 2 ; I M O O I M , M O N . , M A R C H 1 2 H A N E S M A L L A R E A Hottest, fastest growing area In Winston-Salem 3 6 6 0 & 3 6 7 0 W e s t g a t e C e n t e r C i r c l e Two Half Acre Land Tracts. Lot# 20 - & ■ 21 This Valuable propetty-Zoned G0-&-RS9 GO - General Office, to accommod^ high Intensity offlce uses and supporting services. DIRECTtONS; Westgate Center Circle runs off V^estgate Center Drive which runs between Hanes Mall Blvd and Healy Drive. Westgate Center Circle Is one block north of Westbrook Plaza Drive. TERMS: $ 5,000. DOWN. iCLOSE 30 DAYS Each Tract. Two sellers. 10% buyer premium. A U C T I O N E E R - A P P R A I S E R K E I T H J P I E R C E , G R I ( 3 3 6 ) 7 3 1 - 2 0 0 3 NCAL#1B4- N C B L # 0 ^ И ' w n > . p i t ; r < ' e a u c t i i t n . c t m t Statewide N. MYRTLE BEACH, SC. Up to $100 discount on your next weekly beach vacation. Over 600 home's and condos to choose from. Free brochure. Call Elliott Beach Rentals at 1- 866-878-2754 YOUR CLASSIFIED COULD be reaching over 1.6 fVlllilon homes across North Carollnal Place an ad with our paper for publication on the N0 Statewide Classified Ad Network- 117 NC Newspa­ pers for a low cost of $300 for 25-word ad to appear In each paperl Additional words are $10 each. The whole state at your flngertlpsl It's a smart advertis­ ing buyl Call us for more Infor­mation or visit the N.C. Press Association's website at www.ncpress.com____________ Wanted Travel Smoke on the Mountain at Barn Dinner Theater, March 13,/\zalea lestival in Wilmington, April 12-14, Branson, may 19-26, Lion King, July 14, World Longest Yard Sale, Aug. 3-6. J & J Tours, 336-945- 9391 or 336-816-6401 Vehicies LAWNMOWER SERVICE AND repair with pickup and delivery. Will buy riding mowers in need of repair. 751-5474 MASONRY WORK, BRICKor block, foundations, garages, chimneys , porches, steps, etc. Built new or repaired, 33 yrs. ex­ perience, Insured, reasonable rates. Free estimates, 336-462- 4550 or 338-998-4765 ' Statewide ACT NOW! 21 CDL-A drivers needed, .36-.43cpm, new tmcks, CDL-A plus 3 mos. CTR. 800- 635-8669 ■ A G ES 18-24 - Job Corps Is now. offering no cost job train­ ing for young adults.919-954- 0691. Sponsored by US Dept, of labor. 1986 BRONCO IIXLT one owner, needs repair, accepting best of-' fer. 336-998-3873, leave mes­ sage. 1991 CAM ARO, BLACK, t-tops and factory mag wheels, CD player, automatic transmission, runs good, $1400 OBO. Call 336- 486-4711 If Interested. 1991 CHEVROLET S-10 pickup, come drive, make offer. 998-3555 1991 FORD RANGER truck 3.0, V-8, good condition, clean truck, $2200. 998-5222 1994 LINC0LN“ T0W N CiT; leather Interior, 121K mileage, ga­ rage kept, must sea. 336-463- MUSTANPS -1965-1993. Pay­ ing top dollar for all modelsl Bill vivait 336-399-1372 TIMBER WANTED 2 acres or more clear or select, small or large tracts, commission for tim­ ber bought on referrals, best prices guaranteed, H & M Log­ ging. 336-468-6576 TÍM BER W ANTED: pine or hardwood. 10 acres or more. Select or clear cut. Shaver Wood Products, Inc. 704-278-9291. Night 704-278-4433 WANT TO BUY DVD's, VHS tapes, wrestling llgures, tools, lawn mowers, 4-wheel- ers, die cast cars, chalnsaws, fishing & hui ■ etc. 336-940-2 477-4211___________________ Yard Sales C O LLEC T O R S SA LE YOU don't want to miss. 682-2361 Hillsdale Mini Storage Webb Way, Bermuda Run off Hwy 156 Unit #83. Friday March 2 1pm-6pm and Saturday March 3, 7am-2pm. Rain date Friday March 9 and Saturday March 10. Large assortment antiques, furniture, collectibles and so on. FRIDAY 2ND AND Saturday 3rd, 235 Deadmon Rd. SATURDAY 10AM-1 PM Arcade size video games, military sur­ plus items, new ladles clothing, 8 air compressors, gas genera­ tors, exercise equipment, boat covers. Inflatable beds, tents, bounce houses, 15 bikes, 4 tram­ polines, 6 BBQ grills, 8 EZ Up canopies, 10 sets golf clubs, ex­ ercise bikes, furniture, plus etc. Star Storage World, 1033 Salisbury >Hwy. Rt. 601, Mocksvlile ^ S T R O U S E H O U S E A U C T IO N S 1424 Industrial Dr., Statesville, NC 28625 Pilone: 704-872-8444 336-940-6306 AUCTIONEER; MIKE STROUSE, NC LIC. #7465 www.8trousehouse.zoomshare.com Thuri., Mmh 1W PM • Suqilut/Salvag« Ih K k ^ Hum tm - Scopes, Qun 1 Rido CtMS, Pistol CiM9, Baby Mojo Dfsto, Qun Cleaning, SlvoUxg Rm),Huni^ Boots tiCeels. ■ IKli - M Atilw, O20(W Tiici Monooou №1 QiMer, Rod Coivelle, IViwer VVM, Hufiy SlonohornvMoogoosaSlnke. Freeway (50 .CiUWNO - Tents, Cols, Colomin Roollrlp Orili MXE, FcMng Cots, Peto Healer, Camp Slove, Camp 11 Pads.FITNMS - AO Loungor U«nM, Olympio Oencti. Tikimpti Eloc. Ttoadmil, Eveitasl lU) Ban, Westo Elocl. Trsadmi.MISC. - Inslep 3-Wlwol jmglno Slrollof, PoiKliikm Clocks, Hod Waoon, Fu« Vision Maltess, Console Sol, Storage Closels, Pogo Pony, 10 In I Oom Tatile, Pool TaUo, HaDey Davidson Bools, Aniler Ctendeleot. Indian CMel, Midnay Omo Machines. Fri., March 2 • 7 PM • Ed & Peggy PLUS Surplus/Salvage Brat2,Blacl(i Ded(erPowerProFoodProcossor,B^PtialSI»e9,Cool<ware,BedlnABagSels. ' Sat., Mareh 3 • 7 PM • Surplus Salvage DomosUcs, Small Appllancos, Compressors, RC Cars, Nursoiy Conter, etc. M ito WSoutflK>ExH43A,a. BtcnUAn StiUm - Mut M t №i/Mjf Ml/De, SOouM №uM >lucï«i tt WI tfw Krau Me Aff Afor llilio{ & color piclum, plei« vlilt www.vofi(auc!lon.com AKtloaZlpMSi) NOlUYirtMIHIUI ' u o n o i r Sat March 3,2007 @10 am Гм * I'slilk's ((tiu,iNiil 4273 Harmony Hwy, (DS 21N.) Harmony, NC Iredell Co, | from suitiïili«, N.C., Ule ll»y. 21 Nonb to Ihj Раклоа i lioiiipli« (♦/• ) 1/2 nil« N, of Налиму, N.C.) super N.C. Wil. Corner Cupboird (16 Pm over 2 Rjiitd Pantl Doors 4 peal dtiailid Moldlnj) early ISOOl Soutkm Wil. CKD(Mil0|. Wia Bindei) Dmtn* til Itf i Cirvd »(Ribtai Ouol flltJ Sq. (Mm) dovtuiltd Wil. Blankel Cli«l' Wal. Jtlly C u^rd' VIcI; Wil. 3 drawr Chtil' Pine 2 Door Store Cheit • iimll ffal. dwi^ltif Table' Planlilion ilylt Fkr Chesl' farm Tab!« • early Lamp Tsblei * old Oak Furailute'2 Spiniiiiig Wheels nice modem Furnlliire (Seeitlaiy Bookcase, Dining Table w/ i chain, Cherry Senxr, Bachelor i Cbcil, ^Bcilioom Futnilure, Hind Wo\en Wool Pile Rug), Brcalclisl Sniie, Melal Pallo Fumiliire, uphol. Chain, Love SealsASofi) , , circa 1930 KIdillit PeddleCir • Murray 3 wheel Peddle Tractor'Toys'early baiieiyopenled Toys' ChiUrenBooks'eailyClocks(EC.Brewler SmitiiiGoodrich E.N.Welch)'pi.SleilinjCuidtlibn'. Gorlm'Copper Tooled Funeral Biskel'Hand looled Copper 4 Brass llems ’ ’ early 8 pc Porcelain Sei w/serving tray' Deeo Bud Vase made in Nippon' 3 pc. Blue Ridge Choeolile Sel' Blue Willow Piiles'China US Zone' large sei of Noiilile China'China'Demilaise Sei'9 Nouveau GliS! PerfumBolllt' +/• 35 pci. of Piincess House' -I- 35 pcs. of Candlewlck' ViclorTalking Machine* 2 early 1900 Picnic Wicker Baskel Sels' Altaic Ale 4 Beer Sign' Copper Djsliller s Gauge' 1922 US Nivy World Map' early melal Wall Crank Phone • Wooden Coffee Grinder' PosI Cards' 1936 Denial Snuff Adv. Fan' 1930 Adv. Tins 4 Calendais' I “ edition Book' Linens' early 1900s Prmis' Lamps * Pennington Chiv, license Plate Covet AC CA Triclor w/ cullivator (condition unknown)' AC Dirt Pan' AC Bush Hog' AC Blade' AC 2 Bollora Plow' 18 Disc Harrow' Oliver horse drawn Mowing Machine' Com Sheilers' early Gas Molor' iron Seal Sloddard' Side Saddle' Cross Cui Saws' Troy-Buiil Tiller' Crailsman Rear Tine Tiller' CraHiinin 12 Wood Lallv!' . hp. Bench Grioder' large issortment of DraJlng 4 Michinist Tools, Gauges, Lab Tester 4 etc.' Power Hand 4 Yard Tools' old Hand 4 Shop Tools M in fO lh allm s ‘ ••LunckAviiliUi “ ^ S in r m Y o rk A u c tio n R e a lty ' SSiFoiHiiiterRud nirmny,N.C.]U}< 7M-5«-269< or 7M-929.931I c e l l nciim liicims ■ ■ ' i I '1 DIO-DAVIE COIINTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 1,2007 ii.'" i- È " . . . д а 1 ... I ■■« ■ -L — ■^^. - -■ ---------- ,. Using gumballs, peanut butter and crushed Graham crackers, Adilene Ruano, Bibiana Vargas, Briseida Vargas, and IViadison Parker show the earth’s core, mantle and crust. - Photo by Robin Snow Science... Continued From Page Dl “It’s a fun way to get students and parents to do on experiment together,” Ganier said. Emily TUmer talks about a stream of water as it travels through sand, creating sediment. "It splits it apart. It moves it to the side so it cnn make a path.” The water starts to make other little streams on the sides. Little pools form. It’s a delta. "That’s where it starts to build up nnd spread out,” she said. "It builds up and makes the sand sink.” Walk around Ihe corner and you see Ryan Hepler, a fifth grader with a weather radio on his hip. Ask him the forecast, and he’ll tell yoii. "This tells me what the weather will be,” he said. Nearby, Bibiana Vargas, Briseida Vargas, Madison Parker and Adilene Runno are smashing Graham crackers in a plastic bag. They take a gumball, coat it with peanut butter then roll it in the crushed crackers. It represents the core, mantle and crust of the earth. In every room, students are learning by having fun. At Comatzer, thnt’s what science is all nbout. •’ I Jinda Haynes is the principal of Davie’s Early College High School. - Photos by Robin Snow Principal Ready To IVIalce Early College Work For Students Brown Earns UNC-Greensboro Degree A m anda Paige Brown re- 10 at commcncemenl exercises fes.sionnlheaUheducntlonhonor and Melissa Brown nnd the ccived her bachelor's degree in in Die Greensboro Coliseum. fraternity. She is employed with grnnddnughter of Edd nnd Ruth public health with honors from Growti is a dean’s list student Lexington State Bunk in Win- Walker, Dorman Brown and the the University of North Carolina as wet) ns a member of Eta ston-Salem. late Nancie Brown of Mocks- at Greensboro on Tuesday, Dec. Sigma Gamma, n national pro- She is the daughter of Eric ville. By Beth Ca.ssidy Davie County Enteiprise Record Jinda Haynes has been named ns the new principal of Dnvie County's Early College High School, set to open in the fall. Haynes w ill leave her position 08 assistant principal of North Davie Middle School later this month. A native of Yadkin County, Haynes lives wilh her hysband and IS-month-old son in the Lone Hickory community. She graduated with honors frpm Appalachian Statc.Unlverslty In 1995, with a degree in biology and secondary education. In 2004, she earned a master’s degree in school adm inistration from the University of North Carolina at. Greensboro. She taught science at Davie H igh School and started the human anatomy and physiology program and the Freshman Success curriculum. She has been a teaching and principal fellow and was assistant principal at William R. Davie. "It was during spring break of my junior year 1 was a teaching fellow, and I had to go to a school system. I could choose any system I wanted, and I chose Davie County. I spent that week visiting all the schools, and at the end of the week, I knew I would like to work in Davie County,” she said, W hile Haynes has no expericncc in Early College, she said she'is excited about this new opportunity. “From everything I ’ve learned, being a principal in an early college high school is not the some as being a principal in a traditional school, and I think, in choosing the principal, they wonted to consider someone who had not been a principal in a traditional school. In early college, teachers are much more involved in the dceision- raaking and in anything that has to do with meeting the needs of the students, and it’s so exciting to think with the s|zc of the sct\ool, 60 students at the beginning, that we cati have a much closer and supportive relationship whh the students and faculty.” Haynes will assume her new position March I, working initially out ol[the central office. Oyer the next few months, shi ' said; she will visit other ear| colleges, recruit teachers, ar interview potential students.'! She said while she hopes to ' leam from other early college programs, “I want this to be our own early college. I want Davie County to put our own stamp on it,” To help eiisure the succe.ss of the students who are choscn to attend the school, Haynes said there is a rigorous .selection process that will involve not only the student, but also their parents, and a team of faculty and staff members, as well as the community college liaison, Linda Burke, and the early college conch, Cindy Schroder. . “I was talking about the . selection process, and Cindy Schroder said, ‘Don’t worry about the selections —this will be team effort,’ Once the entire ^.process is completed, we hope lo have a group of students tliai are perfect for this opportunity,” Haynes said, "At this point, my goal is to open this new school, and however many years down the road it is, we want to be able to say, ‘We’re glad we did this.’ I hope this school will be the pride of Davie County.” Jinda Haynes: ' County," : Counseling Kids Keeping Students In School The Goal In Davie P a g e P I D A V IB C O U N T Y E C O R D USPS 149-160 Number 10 M o n e y In B u d g e t T o P a y F o r E llis S c h o o l O p e ra tio n s By Beth Cassidy Davie County Enterprise Record Local school officials say they ' hope funds received from an interlocal agreement with the county w ill be adequate to pay for operations at the new Ellis Middle School, but it may be months before they know for sure. “We’re well aware that the state does not give us everything we need when opening a new school,” said Deborah Sthink, school finance officer. “That's why we started planning months ago and looking at our budget months ago.” Smink spoke about the recent news that the Rowan-Salisbury school system may have trouble finding the funds to open a new school there, based on tho State Planning AUbtihent., “The State Planning Allotment" came as no surprise to us. W c’vc;)cno\vn,since the fall that we woiil^have to take a look at growth in ihe'system. Wo’re getting eight positions for that growth, and basically taking care tJf Ellis and all the middle schools with that growth.” Lane said a total of 7.5 additional positions were needed, and the state has told them to plan on eight with one additional instructional support position. : ‘‘The reason for that is that we have growth, nnd Rowan-Salisbury is flat in teYms of growth,” he said. Generally, Smink said, the state doesn’t make changes in terms of positions, because those are based on the number of students in the system. But the state does have a history of making other changes. Last year, for example, the Department of Public Instruction (DPI) told fmancc officers to plan on an average five percent pay increase for teachers and a two to three percent increase for other employees. tho,|gcnera^ assembly passed the budget months later, those increases had gone to Please See Schools«Page 4 Move Clocks Forward This Weekend Former county commissioner, Bert Bahrison,' looks at a letter (left) he wrote to thé editor oyer 20 years ago that predicted, among other things, school overcrowding. - Photo» by Robin Snow lA Lppeâl O f R u ra l L ife B r in g s M e tro p o lita n P ro b le m s Get ready to turn your clocks for­ ward one hour this weekend. Day­ light Savings Time has been ex­ panded by a month this yeai', and clocks should be moved forward one hour when you go to bed Saturday night. Thnt’s three weeks earlier than in previous years. The official time change occurs at 2 a.m. Sunday. This fall. Daylight Savings Time will end a week later, on Nov. 4. By Dwight Sparks Davie County Еп1ефп 8е Record FARMINGTON - Bert Bahnson understands that rural Davie County appeals to Forsyth residents who are weary of city living, but he is concerned about them moving across the Yadkin River and bringing their city ways with them. Thnt has been his mantra for 20 years to Winston-Salem people: Don’t move west if you don’t like the rural life. For Bahnson, country living means shooting your gun when you want, no leash laws for dogs, and respecting your neighbor’s property. “It’s a neat county, and I don’t want to see it head down the wrong path,” he said. “We have a real good cross-section of people. It’s as diverse as you can get. We have people from California and coon hunters, people who heat , their homes with wood. You can go to the Stevens Center in a tuxedo one night and go coon " G e ttin g th is th in g fig u r e d o u t is t h e m o s t im p o r t a n t t h in g fo r t h e c o u n ty . W e n e e d t o g e t o u r s c h o o ls to p - n o tc h . I’m g o in g t o v o t e fo r it if t h e c o m m is s io r ie r s h a v e m a d e s o m e h o n e s t e ffo rt to s h o w th e y a r e n o t g o in g to le t th is h a p p e n a g a in .. M y v o te is g o in g to h e lp b a il t h e m o u t .” - Bert Bahnson hunting the next.” He cautions Davie’s govern­ ment officials against getting cozy with Forsyth-dominated metro­ politan government agencies. “We’re going to lose some of our identity if we throw in with that crowd. There is not a thing wrong with having a county that’s a little bit different. If you waiit Winston-Salem, move over there.” Bahnson, <50, has often bedev­ iled developers. During a four- year stint as a county commis­ sioner, he helped impose a tempo­ rary moratorium on development. He lost his bid for re-election. He also lost a bid for a Republican nomination last year, and he knows his philosophy isn’t uiiiver- sally shared. “I think we really scared a lot of developers. They kicked me out,” he said, Out of office, he resorted to some creative methods of protest. He built his own “Pigderton” pig pen at the Hillsdale exit off Interstate 40, mocking the Kinderton high-density develop­ ment that would become his farm’s neighbor. Developers had to pay dearly for Bahnson to move his pigs.' His war against the attempts to citify Davie began with his first of many letters to the Davie County Please See Bahnsoii - Page 4 United W ay Зиф авзез $4 9 5 , 0 0 0 Goal I hope this schpol will be the pride of Davie The Davie County United Way; (D CU W ) surpassed its goal of $495,000. “This w ill allow D C U W to address concefns in the community and significantly impact the lives of approximately 13,000 people in Davie County,”' stated 2006-2007 Campaign Chair, Robby Dilmore, “I ’m thrilled with our success thus far and we still have a little money coming in, God gave us the vision to set a goal that would enable us to fund the agencies at the amount tliey requested last year. Then God provided the help of this community to meet that goal. We are so thankful.” ; ‘ilt’s suchia wonderful feeling to be a pMt of such a great success,” stated Executive Director Mary Beth Forst. “I can’t thaiik enough all those who helped us get to this point: board members, volunteers and donors.” Although DCUW met its goal in 2005, the amount of money raised was still $45,000 below agency requests. This is the first time since 1995 that Davie County United Way has been able to meet a goal that was equivalent to agency requests. “This achievement can be attributed to the hard work of the volunteers who make up the DCUW ’ campaign cabinet,” Forst said, Those volunteers include; Robby Dilmore, cabinet chair ; Gaither Markland, cabinet vice chair; Dan Barrett, cabinet honorary chair; Vincent Mannino, commercial retail chair; Bill Jobert, industry chair; Greta Nixon, finance chair; Linda Pate, healthcare chair; Ed Barron, nonprofit chair; Bob Price, professional chair; Maureen Moore, education chaii:; Jackie Corriher, community service/construction; Neal Smith, Kim Harris and Janine Atkinson, government/county; Jane' Simpson, non profit/foundations; Greg Hoover, government/state; Carl Lambert, nonprofits/civic clubs; Stephanie Koefoed, education/public schools. D C U W w ill host an awards dinner and annual meeting on April 21 at 6 p.m. to recognize all of the Please See UW Goal - Page'4 % f - i .....^....- t. '»! \ ■il ^ i; i i i 11 ; i \ E x lit o r ia l Fussy Nation Kicking Prayer Off Public Stage 2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 It looks like the Clemmons village meetings will open with silence, not prayer. Public prayer is getting another black eye — tossed out of schools, out of the Davie Hijgh football games and now out of a government meeting. Threatened by the American Civil Liberties Union, the Clemmons board members delayed the decision last week, but they appeor reody to stop opening the meetings with a troditional prayer. The board will make its flnal decision next week. Clemmons ministers have been sharing the duties over the years. Village attorney Warren Kasper advised the board that the ACLU would probably win if the issue went to court. The board doesn't want to waste iaxpayer money over a losing issue. So everyone in the chambers will rise and bow and ... sleep, if they want to. The Clemmons ministers have generally taken the news like good sports. They aren’t offended. In fact, they’re going to keep oh praying for the villoge leaders — at home. I “We wanted to say to the village council and everyone else lhat we arc supportive of the town council and we are going to keep them in pur individual prayers,” said Hope Moravian minister David Merritt, the leader of the Clemmons ministerial association. "We are called to pray unceasingly, and that’s what we do in our prayer closets. According to (Saint) Paul, we are to remem­ ber those who are placed in authority. That’s the New Teiitament way of looking at people in authority.” Count on a bunch of preachers to be nice about getting tossed out of a public place. Merritt said there was no need for an endless wrangling over the issue with lawyers. "It takes away from the council’s sole responsibility, which is to govern the Village of Clemmons.” Left to his own devices, he would have opened the prayer duty to any faith or denomination, but this issue isn’t about democ­ racy or being fair. Opponents of public prayer would like to sweep God from the stage. Preachers had a dilemma in Clemmons. Some tried to pray a formula prayer — trying to dance the line of Supreme Court rulings and not mention Jesus, Buddha, Mohammed or any other holy man, Some couldn’t. "I had to pray lit a way that was most authentic fqtime, which is how most Moravians pvay, in the name of Jesus. That's the ..liway I was taught as a child to offer my petitions to Ood,” Merritt said. Clemmons mayor Ed Brewer, one of Ood’s funniest creations, said the village meetings may now open with a moment of silence. He calls them "To whom it may concern” moments designed to avoid trespassing on anyone’s constitutional guaran­ tees to live without ever encountering any new ideas. •• “ No wonder there’s so much melanoma,” he said, “We live in such a thin-skinned society. It seems to me the moment of silence offers the best choice so that anyone can say whatever they want to say to themselves.” To themselves, Or maybe to God. Once, when the designated preacher failed to show up for the Clemmons meeting. Brewer did the praying himself. He closed it in the traditional, "in Jesus name. Amen.” That’s taboo. ACLU lawyers would have gone into a frenzy. We’ve really gotten to be a stuffy nation — an easily offended population, quick to' sue and pout. Visitors to the national monuments in Washington, D.C., can't help but notice the many references to God and faith that are etched in marble. The Library of Congress is gilded with paintings of religious icons. The Lincoln and Jefferson memori­ als have many references to God. It's a good thing those memorials aren’t being built now. Lawyers would sue and seek lo edit the utterances of those great men. It's also good that some ministers still have a good sense of humor. Those wilh less tolerance might have condemned us all to hell. — Dwight Sparks 3/4 In The M ail To Ihe editor; ' I teach math at Davie High School. I began my leaching career here in 1998, moved away.and taught in other stales, and now I am back this year. I offer my perspective on the cunent school bond debate. The issue at hand should not be solved by politicians, as the editor suggested in last week's editorial. Education is belter left to those of us trained to administer it. Unfortunately, our couniy com­ missioners have again made Ihe overcrowding issue a political one by putting the decision in Ihe hands of the voters. I am disappointed in their lack of backbone to do what needs to be done in building a second high school. Now that this is a political issue, maybe those of you planning to vote will listen to the opinion of an educator. Davie Cpunty is lagging behind in education. I have Had the stales. Now lhat Iknow 'what's out there it is disoppointing to come 'btldk tiiid iiii'Whtil'has happeWd'iiilhe'fciw years while I have been gone. There is still excellent leaching happening all over Davie High, but fcveryone is spread thin. Resources such as calculators and textbooks and other simple supplies are not easily accessible, Some would use this fact as an argument against a second high school (I have heard the comment "we can't afford Ihe operating costs of the schools we have now, and how we will afford operating a second high school?") but ! thiiik thatWe are putting money into temporary solutions like mobile classrooms that previously could Parents Of Wrestler Proud Of Son D A V I B C O U N T Y USPS 149-160) 171 8. Main St., P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-2120 Published weekly by the Davle Publishing Co. Dwight Sparks...............................Editor/Publisher Robin Snow....................................General Manager Mike Bamhardt.............................Managing Editor Ray Tutterow..................................Advertising Director Brian Pitts.......................................Sports Editor Starr Snow....,..................................Circulation/Classified Mocktvllle Enterprise 1916-1958 Davle Record 1899-1958 Cooleemee Journal 1901-1971 Periodicols Postage Paid in Mocltsville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 Cents $20 Per Year In N.C., $25 Outside N.C. POSTMASTER Send Address Changes to: Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 To the editor: It has been an interesting six weeks. If you read the Enterprise or watch Fox news, you may know whal we’re referring lo - the ongoing publicity surrounding the Davie County wrestling team and the removal of our son, Adam Mcllwain, from the team. To be part of a controversy being publicized in the media can be lough, particularly for a young person, and we talked to our son about how he felt. He replied, "It’s not a problem, everyone who is important to me knows what really happened and that is all that really matters.” What smart words. And he is right. ■ The people closest to this situation - the school administrators, the coaches and die other wrestlers do know whal happened. And that is why Ihe only thing that has happened to our son is thk he was removed from the wrestling teom for a policy violation. And that is why his friends, fellow wrestlers, many of the wrestlers’ ■ families and even some staff decided to honor him on Senior Night. And lhat is why many of those same people showed up in court this past week. And this is Ihe most interesting thing we’ve learned so far. Apparently, anyone can fill out a complaint alleging just about anything (fact or fiction), go before o judge and gel a 10-day restraining order - without the other party having the opportunity to have their say. The opportunity for each party to present their case occurs at a hearing, which must take place within 10 days of the complaint. However, Ihey did manage to get some highly contested statements included in the public record - the complaint Thanks For The Food To Ihe editor: Tlie Humane Society of Davie County wishes to say thank you lo Pinebrook Elementary School for the over 500 pounds of dog and cat food that the students collected in their annual drive. Gifts such as this one make a significant difference in Ihe Humane, Society’s work lo rescue and place animals into loving homes. Donations of food for the foster oiiimais meon that we can allocate more financial resources to rescuing and fostering more animals. In 2006, we were able to place more than 260 dogs and cats into new families. This year, when Ihe new iio-kill adoption center opens, we hope to be able lo place even more animals. We deeply appreciate the efforts of Ihe Pinebrook students to help us feed Ihe foster animals and give them a second chance. 1 Jane S. McAllisler, Mocksville Fundraising Chair, Humane Society of Davie they filed is a public document. We appeared at the scheduled hearing with legal counsel and witnesses ready to present the facts, but dur side was not heard. The hearing was postponed. Although we were willing to accept Adom not having any contact with the young lady and her family, we could not agree to the accuracy of the statements cited in the order, and were concerned Adom could be falsely accused. Strangely, given Ihe one-sided nature of ihis'complaint, Ihe Davie County Enterprise has chosen to write about it. I wonder - do they write about all the 50-C complaints filed in District Court? Why this one? Why not woit until both sides have a chance to present their case? Shame on this newspaper. Maybe they should go back and re-read the highly complimentary feature article they wrote in December about Adam and his participation on Ihe wrestling leam. So, after all this, we still have to agree with Adam. Those people who are important to him know the truth and that is enough. We are proud of him, his wrestling career, and most imporlantly, how he has handled himself these last few weeks. And, we have agreed, as a family, not to waste anymore time thinking or talking about this. Enough is enough. We’re appreciative of Ihe opportunity Adam has been given to be a part of Davie County’s successful, wrestling program. We wish the wrestlers a successful future (both male and female), and hope they experience the same tlirill Adam had as being a member of a state championship leam. We will keep these wrestlers and their families in our prayers - please do the same, Brian & Deanna Mcllwain Advance ,LeUers Wekpmi^ I The Pntetprise Recprd welcomes letters ftom'iu read­ ers,The letters may be qn topics'of local, state, national or international issues," - - , ’ "V , An effort win be m^e to ¡print all letters", providjed they At It',vulgar or in poor tas^e. jhe’editor re|e0 es tl^e r^ght tp edtt letters for grammar for spa«^. , ^ -; All letters shquld include th«j n^,^4'Qd^sii,'of tbe writer, including a signature. A telephone numbeir,,nbt to be published,is also requested. ' , ' Plertse hav? letters in the newspj^per office no later than 4 pan. lyronday of the week to'be published. Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box, 99', ^ÍQcksville, or ¿hail to; 'erhews@davie-entetprise,com. , ' > Teacher Says Vote Yes On School Bond have been used for educalionally-rich resources. We are not a poor county. We are ranked in the top 15% of NC counties for per capita income. We are in Ihe bottom 25% for prop­ erty tax rates. While I know it's nice to live in such a great place and not have Ihe high taxes you might find elsewhere, I also believe that you get what you pay for, Davie has always had the reputation of having excellent schools. If we want that to continue we must be willing to fund the effort. This is not about football. It is not about Ihe haves and the have- nots, It is certainly not about politics. The lime for wanting or not wanting a second high school is in the past, We need a second high school now. A freshman academy or a mega high school (in addi­ tion to the fact that they are educationally-questionable) will not solve the problem when we are growing like we oro. ' A second high school will give us the opportunity to focus on ' '(BdUËBtion again and-not'on infrastnicture. A second htgh> BCliool will give us options we've never had before like magnet academies •" and''Specialized programs that will allow for allendance at both schools by students from all parts of the county. It will also give us two equally lighl-knil learning communities Ip serve our entire couniy better. How can anyone argue against this basic need for our county? Please go out and vole yes on May 8. Il is Ihe right educotional , solution for Davie County. . ' ....A'manda Ledford Sparks ■ Mocksville In The M a il... DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 ■ 3 Sales Tax A More Fair Way To Pay For New Schools To the editor; It makes no difference where you levy a tqx, the bottom line is: a tax is a lax. All voters and property taxpayers should have a clear under­ standing of where the money comes from when a tax increase of any kind is implemented. A$37 million bond package was approved by county commissioners for a public vote on Tuesday, May 8, If approved by voters, property toxpayers would see iheir tax increased by 7 cents,.up from the present 66 cents to 73 cents. This increase is to pay for a second high school the voters of this county said they did not want in 2003 by a 70% to 30% vote. When our high school students were surveyed this past year, they said, by a two to one vote, lhat tliey wanted lo stay with one high school. But our elected school board members and our county commissioners ignored these statements, dusted off Ihe 2003 defeated package, added $9 million for renovation lo Ihe present Davie High School, and passed on lo property taxpayers about 95 percent of the total cost. The county commissioners did agree to pay 5% from NC State Hold Harmless Revenue they receive. They have not been willing to spend any of our reserve tax dollurs that diey have amassed in their treasure chest. There is no better way lo use our banked lax payments than to fix our critical high school problem. They offered only a token dona­ tion from our Hold Harmless revenues. Now they should also re­ lease a more reasonable amount from the Reserve Fund. Isn’t the Reserve Fund established for crises? Doesn’t our over-crowded, unsafe high school dilemma qualify as a priority crisis? Fixing our high school problem is a necessity, not a luxury. Now we’re told that we all should feel somewhat relieved be­ cause the stale General Assembly may approve certain counties to implement a local half-cent sales lax as a way to ease the burden on taxpayers. It is my understanding that Ihe voters would have to ap­ prove this tax before it could be enacted. Probably, this would be a Young Men Thanked For Their Help To the editor: I want thank the three young men: Clayton Smith, William Ander­ son and Brandon Comatzer for stepping up last Friday morning when I lost part of a load of lumber in front of Hardees. If it hadn't have been for them and the gentleman who came with them, I might still be there. Rob Crater Mocksville Angel Food A Worthwhile Ministry To the editor; The Angel Food Ministries (Hillsdale Methodist Church) offers a food special for $25, and you get a lot more value than that. Every month, I get the $25 food and this month, more thanks to Teresa Terrell, My neighbor was talking to my husband and said he was fixing their last meal. He had nothing else to cook, so I got a box of food and took it to them. Mrs. Terrell came with another box of food. I want to thank this church and everyone who helps with the Angel Food Ministries. Ood Is still at work. Thank you Hillsdale United Methodist Church. /1». ii/i' «ulii. li'lv, pi.m’i Linda<pdwards i .............. ........... .... Mocksville Parent Says ‘Yes’ To School Bond To the editor: . I am a parent of two elementary school children at Pinebrook and I believe strongly that the second high school needs to be built. Where we live, there is a good chance my children will go lo Ihe old high school and I have no problem with lhat whatsoever. There are many, many reasons people see this issue on both sides. The people opposed, say this will split the county, ruin the sports teams, and increase taxes. The people who support it look at a shorter drive, better student to teacher ratios, and more opportunities for their children to participate in sports. There are many more argu­ ments for both sides, but these are a few I have heard. The bottom line is there is only one issue here: Ihe children. A second four-year high school is going to give Ihe children who go lo both schools a better education, plain and simple,. All the studies, reports, surveys, and recommendations show that schools witli less students and more teachers give the children a better education. End of story. Please vote yes for the bond on May 8. Britt Perkins Mocksville Progress Is Another High School A very kind gentleman named Wade Groce thoughtfully submitted this letter sometime back. I hope it resonates in your hearts as it did in mine. Delana Joldersma To Ihe editor: Tlie last 50 some years have seen a lot of change in Davie County. Most of it good. In the early 50s, rural Davie County had pracdcally no telephone service. Today, Yadkin Valley Telephone Coop provides the best telephone service available anywhere. This is progress. In the early 50s, rurol Davie County had no fire protection whatsoever. Now Davie County has 12 modem, well-equipped fire departmenls, manned by around 400 well-trained fire and rescue personnel. This is progress. In Ihe early 50s Davie County’s sheriff’s department usually had two deputies and one jailer. They drove their own cars, had no uniform and no training. Today the sheriff’s office has 35 well- trained, well-equipped uniformed deputies and 25 detention officers. This is progress. In the early 50s the Mocksville Police Department had iwo policemen. One day policeman and one night policeman. Today, they are staffed with 23 officers. This is progress. In 1950, Davie Couniy had a population of 15,000. We had four high schools; one in Farmington, one in Advance, one in Cooleemee and one in Mocksville. Each school had a class president, a valedictorian, a football team, a basketball team and abaseball team. That is progress. Today, Davie Couniy has a population of more that 40,000 people. We have only one high school. Is this progress?. I am 88 years old. I hope to live long enough to see at least one more high school in Davie County, That would be progress, Wade Groce Farmington I fair tax, because it will affect all residents of Davie County, as well as those visiting or just passing through our county. If this comes to pass, we should vote "Yes” only if the county officials cleariy state and print publicly how much our property tax rate would be low­ ered to offset this increased revenue. If we don’t demand this up front, they will forget "easing the burden,” and tax us the entire amount. This is a trust issue and I trust you understnnd where I’m coming from. Printed in newspapers is this "$37 million bond request could result in raising the property tax rate by up to 7 cents every yeiu" until the county pays off Ihe debt.” Two important issues are in these words. One, it appears that our officials are saying that they may put some more money on the table, which may lower the 7- cent tax burden. They used the words "up to 7 cents.” We should not get complaisant with this type language. If their intentions stat­ ing exact dollar amounts are not presented for all to see, then we can assume that by customary practice, our property taxes will in­ crease 7 cents if the bond passes. Second issue: notice that our officials said, “up to 7 cents every year until the county pays off the debt.” This bond package is for a 25-year note and many of us will be dead and gone when the note is paid off. After a quarter of a century, the commissioners at that time will quietly vote to keep the dollars, and not lower the tax rale. Who has ever heard of a county lowering the tax rate when a debt is satisfied? One must assume tiiat some type of county government debt is extinguished every few years, but nothing is ever said about lowering taxes. Whether you vole "Yes” or "No” on the bond pack­ age, expect to pay this 7-cent lax increase in this county Ihe rest of your life, and through your kids’ and your grandkids’ lifetimes. Il appears it is a never-ending process. I feel Ihe best high school plan for Davie County has not been put up for a vole. The true leaders of this couniy need Id be heard and they need a voice in planning for this financial burden. So far, our only way to really have our opinions heard on the high school issue is to continue voting “No” until a proper representation for the entire county is assembled to work out a win-win high school plan - not by hiring outsiders to do our thinking for us. I am re­ minded of what Thomas Jefferson said: “A government big enough to give you everything you want is powerful enough to take every­ thing you have.” Dwight Myers Mocksville Only Facts Should Justify A Tax Increase To the editor: There’s always two sides to every story. I listened to Ihe “other side” in a recent two-hour phone conversation regarding our high school crisis. The caller was an confident and passionate person who feels equally as strong as I do concerning increased property taxes. We both feel that only real and proper fads justify tax implementation. And here, our thinking begins to drift apart. My concern is for fair and equitable treatment to the whole of . Davie County. The other party’s feelings are somewhat the same, except they feel Uiat raising taxes to provide an additional high school is the only way to assure the best opportunity for all kids to have quality education. Their approach is simple: you can’t put a price tag on proper education, I agree in theory, but I also am aware of Ihe reality lhat school construction, operation and maintenance does come with ' a price tag. I support providing Ihe best education facility our county can afford. I emphasize the word, afford. My caller feels that you cannot afford not to provide Ihe best education facilities, regardless of cost. I feel that if you provide affordable school facilities, our children can, will, and do receive quality education that assures them a sound foundation, as they enter college. My caller feels that we cannot afford not to have more schools wilh smaller classes, thus assuring all kids the highest opportunity for a quality education, which better prepares them for college. I feel lhat a Ninth Grade Academy will provide lower dropout rates, as well as a perfect stepping-stone for students adapting to the competitive pressures of high school. The other party feels that at this time, a Ninth Grade Academy is somewhat an insult to the overall education process, if . it cancels an opportunity for a second high school. ■ I could go on and on about out twd'perceptions of a fair and reasonable solution for our high school dileipma. While agreeing „.,^0 disagree, we both.respectfuUy.tried to understand the piher’s viewpoint. We both wont whot is ihe best for all students. It would be grand if we could afford to build new schools in all four comers of Davie County, Is our county divided on the School Bond Issue? Yes, in our diought process, but we all want Davie County to prosper with quality growth. One side is concerned about the tax increase; Ihe other side doesn’t feel the need for concern about a tax increase for a second high school. Are Davie County citizens economically unequal? No more than any other couniy and/or city. It's a fact that the prosperous are generally generous people, always willing to reach deep and go beyond what may be seen as their fair share. As to whether one should vote “yes" or “no” on the School Bond issue, everyone should vote their own conscience according to what they can afford; but what is important is that everyone should exercise their right to vole. If Ihe 2007 School Bond Referendum fails, it will not be because this is not a caring county. It goes without Bob Boles’ Family Expresses Gratitude To the editor: The last six months has been a very difficult time for our fami­ lies, However, the support we received from friends and neighbors in Ihe William R. Davie community has made all Ihe difference. While in the hospital, Bob (Boles) requested that we publish a thank you in the paper to show his gratitude lo all tlie people who stopped by lo see him, sent cards and flowers, and helped with his beneflt. We told him lhat we wanted him to write it when he came home. Sadly, that day never came and we want to make sure his wish comes true. Our sincere gratitude goes to all the members of our community who took the time lo stop by or send a get well note while Bob was in the hospital. You brightened his day more than you will ever know, as he never quite knew how many lives he had touched and how much people cared about him and his little country store. The outpouring of prayers from mony of our local churches was more than ony of us could have imagined, A big thank you goes to Ihe William R, Dovie Volunteer Fire Department and all the wonderful people who helped organize and work at Ihe chicken benefit. We would also like to thank oil the people who bought tickets and made donations. We appreciate the caring heorts at William R. Davie El­ ementary School who selected Bob to sponsor for Christmas, Fi­ nally, the Davie County Law Enforcement Association went above and beyond the call when Ihey escorted Bob in multiple cars to the church on Ihe doy of his funerol. He would hove been impressed. For those of you who were fortunate enough to know Bobby Roy becouse you slopped in for coffee, gas, a bologno and cheese sandwich, or just to sit at Ihe back table of his store and talk among friends, you know that he was о man of few words with о huge heort. He was a wonderful friend and componion, “fother,” “grond- fother,” “greot-grondfother,” brother and friend lo many. He will be missed each and every day and his memory will be in our hearts forever, I Willie Mae Bracken Ronnie, Linda & Chris Bamelte Phil, Aimee and Carsen Vetler Bob’s brothers, sisters and extended family •1 saying that we all want what is best for our kids. The.bond will fail only because of the general feeling that we were taxed beyond proper justification in 2005-06. If the school issue was №ily a critical one, couniy leaders should hove started immediately in 2004, working with all areas of the county to assure success for the future. .Was this done? No. Everyone has to share in this oversight. Here we are in 2007, focing the some School Bond issue, and the bottom line is increased property taxes. Why is o 7-cent increased property lax to satisfy die $37 million bond package, plus a possible future 4-cent property tax increase lo operate new schools, a major issue? The onswer is simple: Davie County implemented a 5-cent property tox increase with weak justification in 2006 on the heels of keeping réévaluation dollars in 2005, which was equal to another 6 cents of lax revenue. When we add Ihe numbers 11 cents in Ihe past two years, plus 11 cents for schools in the near future, plus another réévaluation in 2008, which will be at least another 6 cents of revenue, the facts do not support the tax. Dovie Couniy is a small, but caring county, mode up of wise, sensible people in all areas within our boundaries. High quality leadership has possessed a degree of integrity lliat moved Ihe county forward wilh positive growth, The.se leaders were always extremely sensitive to Ihe impact of raising taxes, and its effect on the entire county. We must not forget the value of our past decisions; but at Ihe same time, we must make sure we do not over-baionce our future with specialty interests and excessive taxation. Trying to satisfy everyone is a difficult process because everyone has a different thought process. The Irue leaders of any corporation or community realize the real value-check is whether goods and services con be provided within the financial ability of Ihe whole community. Bill Foust Mocksville In Favor Of Good Schools, Not Taxes To the editor: I am in favor of good schools for Dovie County; what I am op­ posed to is the idea that schools must be supported only with prop­ erty lox. It is time for our leaders to start thinking of other means of support for Ihe schools, like sales tax, where all residents help to support the schools. I don’t know the numbers, but I have been told by a reliable officiol that a one-cent increase in sales lax would pay for the new schools. It seems to me that even a 7 cent increase in sales lox would be more fair thon onother increase in property lax on property own­ ers, most of whom have no children in school. In these days when property ownership is not as popular as il once was, we must find a more equitable way of financing the school system which requires all parents to shore in the cost of cducoling their children. I pulled my tox bills for the years 2000 and for the year 2006 and calculated the tax increase for those six years. My average tax on the same, identical property has increased by 62,3% in 6 years. Now, if I odd the new school tax of 7 cents, plus additional mainte­ nance tax increases and another revaluation next year, I am confi­ dent that my property tax increase from the year 2000 lo the year 2008 will be well over 75%. This is over 1 and 3/4 times what we paid in the year 2000, Do our elected officials think that our Social Security has increased that much, I feel sure that the new schools will be built no mailer what Ihe outcome of Ihe vole, so let's all vote “No” on the bond referendum on May 8 and see if our elected officials can come up with a more equitable woy lo finonce the schools. Grady L, McClomrock Sr. Mocksville Raleigh Reports - Page 8 D a v io D o iiie s lic V io lc M ite S e rv ic e s a n d R a p e (C ris is C e n le r i2 i S. \ K iiii S lu 4 ’l • M o r k s \ illo , i\C O P E N S U P P O R T G R O U PforDomestic Violence &Sexual Assault Survivors MEETS EVERY TUESDAY 6:30 p.m . - 8:00 p.m . FOR MORE INFO CALL 751-3450 !' - i 1. I 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 ' í h i ( 11 I' í Il : (И il|'{ ì Il i’ D e t e c t i v e E a r n s A d v a n c e d L a w E n f o r c e m e n t A w a r d Mike Durham presents a $1,000 check to Mary Beth Forst with the Davie County United Way. This donation from the Piedmont Natural Gas Foundation put United Way over the $500,000 mark for this year's campaign. On Feb. 16, (tie N.C. Criminal Justice Education nnd Training Standards Commission in Raleigh awarded Mocksville Police Detective Nelson L. Turrentine with his advanced law enforcement certificate. Police Chief Robert Cook presented Turrentine with the award. Turrentine received this award after obtaining in excess of 960 hours of law enforcement training and with more than 12 years of experience. He has been in law enforcement since 1988. Accompanying Cook and Turrentine to the ceremony in Raleigh were Captain .K.L.' Hunter and Detective R.M . Robbins of the Mocksville Police Department, and K-9 Deputy V.S'. Fields of the Davic County Sheriff’s Office. Mocksviiie Police Chief Robert Cook presents Detec­ tive Nelson Turrentine with his advanced law enforce­ ment certificate. U W G oal... April 13 Deadline To Register To Vote Continued From Page 1 companies, restaurants, civic clubs, donors jind volunteers associated with the success of the organization throughout the year. Invitations containing more infonnation will be sent by the first of April. The mission of the Davic County United Way; “to unite the voluntary strength of our community to care for one « Schools... Continued From Page 1 eight percent for tcachers and a fiVe-and-n-half percent increase for others. Smink said that put the school system in a bind, scrambling to find the money to cover those increases. They have been told that hospitalization will be going up $578 per person, which represents a 12-15 percent increase. The cost to run Ellis is projected to be around $82,500 annually for water, gas, sewer and electricity. Lane said despite an ad that recently ran in Ihe Enterprise Record, there would be no tax increase needed to fund that! ‘They said there would be n two-cent increase in taxes for Ellis; and that is totally false. For seven cents, that’s the cosMo build [a new high] scliool.aiid„ .reno.vqtf; the old one, and the additional two cents operating Ellis is unfounded,” Lane said. , Smink added, "There will be no tax increase needed to open the middle school. They’re implying taxes will have to go up to operate Ellis, and that’s false." Money the board of education receives from the agreement with the county, entered in to last July, provides for operational expenses for all the schools, Smink said. ' Additionally, it covers salaries for teacher’s assistants, nurses, another ... through direct programs facilitated by DCUW and the funding of 34 programs facilitated by nonprofit agencies in Davie County. DCUW funded programs focus on three impact areas; Children and Youth, Health and Wellness and Crisis Intervention.” For more infonnuliOn coriloct the DCUW office at 751-0313, mvw.davleunltedway.org. teachers who aren’t paid for by the stale, and for benefits and supplements of employees. Last year, the board received $8.088 million, or 40.3 percent of the budgeted local current ad valorem property tax. That amount was dn increase of 10 percent from the previous 2005- 06 budget. This year, they will receive a five'percent increase, or $410,236, taking the total amount to $8.498 million. The hope, according to Smink, is thal amount will be adequate lo cover all expen.ses,, but until the General Assembly passes its budget, they can’t be sure. "We don’t want to go back to Ihe county [for more money], but I can’t say yet if we will have to. We won't know that until the state biidget is adopted. DPI has , toW, us to plati.o^i ji;,projected, saiary. increase for teachers of five percent and for tlirct^ pcKfi'it for others. But they said the same thing last year. “Here we are planning our budget this year, and I would suspect it will be August before the General Assembly adopts their budget,” she said. "So, we won’t know the actual increases until then. The reason we have an interlocal agreement is so we can function with the funds they’re giving us. Our hope is that we don’t have to go back to the county for more, but until the slate budget is adopted, we won’t know that.” arolinaSmall Engine B u y quality products backed by quality factory authorizied service Service before and after the sale that you won’t find at the large retailers. DOLMAR ghinHahna P o w e r P ro d u c t s ■ Tillers Trimmers Chain Saws Power Wasiiers Blowers Generators Log Splitters Lawn Mowers The best warranties on com m ercial quality, long-lasting outdoor pow er equipm ent 336.998.7755 1034 Fork Bixby Road, Advance An election will be held in all 14 polling locations, Tuesday, May 8 between 6;30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m . for all properly registered voters to cast Iheir yes or no vote on the questiiyi; “Shall the Order authorizing $37,000,000 in general obligation bonds secured by a pledge of the foiih and crcdit of Davie County, North Carolina lo pay capital costs for the construction of a new second high school and significant renoyations and improvements lo Davic High School, and a lax to bo levied for the payment tliereof, be approved?” Application for early voting ballots to be mailed will be accepted in the elections office beginning Thursday, March 8. These applications may be made in person, or by mail from Ihe voter, or on iheir behalf by a member of their immediate fam ily, or verifiable legal guardian. Applications will be accepted through Tuesday, Miiy 1 at 5 p.m. A ll properly executed ballots must be returned to the elections office no later than 5 p.m., Monday, May7. “One Stop/No Excuse” voting will be available in tlie elections office beginning Thursday, April 19, Monday- ■ Fridoy, 8 a.m.-5 p.m ., and Saturday,May 5,8 a.m.-l p.m. The only exception to the above deadlines would be for a sick or disabled person who may vote until 5 p.m. on Monday, May 7. Residents who have not ever registered in Davie County, or who have moved within the county may do so until 5 p.m., Friday,April 13. ' ■ Three hundred and eighty- eiglit voters who became Inactive prior to Oct. 8, 2004 Bahnson... Continued From Page 1 Enterprise Record in 1986. He predicted: “Once upon a time but not so long ago in a place not so far away, there, was a town that turned into a city where industry and commerce , flourished so much that Ihe . people who lived there felt they were tired of congestion, overcrowded schools, cross busing, crime, high tax rales, and other things that urban centers have to offer, so they tliought it would be nice to move across this river that \vas nearby, into the next county over, that wiis and had ’ b<:en:iur№8lnc<i№UegMmng^ "• but when they got there lliey ,Warte(i'lo'iiil,is (/¡¿''things that made them want to leave where they were, so they incorporated several of the small communities and put in for federal grants to get water and sewer systems that would nttract industry and commerce and with this came traffic, congestion, overcrowded schools, cross busing, crime and high taxes.” : ' He now looks like n prophet. “It turned out to be about tho way it is,” he said. He watched the explosive growth in Clemmons after sewer was installed, and he’ wants no part of it. He links Davie’s problem with crowded schools to a “free” sewer that developers gave the county a * decade ago. Some Hillsdale developers joined to install their own sewer pipe - linking it lo Ihe new Clemmons sewer system. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I (formerly Car Go Clean) “You’ll Fool U ko Royalty With A Clean Car At Our Qreat PrIcosI" B r in g T h is A d F o r $2.00 O FF A n y P a c k a g e W a s h Gnucl II iiu u ijf I >'()()/ EULL BETAIUNG AVAILABLE ASK ABOUT gUI? FLEET ACCOUNTS Wb can keep your company vehicles clean for a great pricel 922 Yadklnville Rd., Mocksville (336)751-3810 HOURS: Mon-Sal 9-6; Sun 10-5 omall: kingcamashOyadlel.nol spawning the Oak Valley and Kinderton developments and Ihe expanded commercializa­ tion of Hillsdale. Developers predicted Oak Valley’s 600 homes would have a minimal impact on Ihe school system because it would attract retirement-age buyers. In fact, there arc scores of children there. “Oak Valley wasn’t a mistake,” he said. “The mistake was listening to the developers who said it wouldn’t be an impact. It’s a nice development, but when approved it was under the ipretoxt there wouldn’t be any. rchlldton; When tho developers, were groveling for variances/ vt’e WAd lo pay 10 years later. And it can happen again." Likewise, he said Kinderlon has evolved into something very different from Ihe European village il was envisioned to be. Bahnson has relreated from the family’s old Win-Mock Farm - Ihe stately barns and / silos that stand a sentinel on the Yadkin riverbank across from Clemmons. Piece by piece, almost all of it is owned by others now. His father, Ihe late industri­ alist Fred Bahnson, aiid uncle, f , Holt Haywood, bought 2,400 acres oh the river in 1949 and turned them into two dairy farms, Win-Mock and Arden Farms. Haywood and his wife died in a car crash outside Mocksviiie in 1967. His acreage was sold to Billy Satterfield, who developed Bermuda Run on the old farm. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Bahnson lost a bid to buy Win-Mock when it was sold by the family estale a decade ago. He sold the remaining 55-acre river bottomland lust ■ year to the Twin-City soccer organization, giving up the site of ills controversial Confederate flag. He is moving six miles west and building a home in Farmington at a second old dairy his father owned. “My father liked the country; He thought the world of Davic County,” Bahnson said. “Every time he was free he was out here. He would rather cat at (Ihe old) Buck’s -Bnr^B-Q than the l\vin City Club." ' "'Biih'ilson has done h little'^' clbvm'iiing himself -'.íeiíing ' Ihree- mul five-acre Iracl.s on Yadkin Valley Road for high- doilar homes, “I’ve made good money on real estale, but the things I’ve done,haven’t had nearly the . impact of high density,”'he said.' “■ ' I ' , '' ■ He said he is safe from' encroaching developers in' Farmington as long ns the county doesn’t accept another free sev^er line.The clay soils in that area frustratei septic tanks. Bahnson isn’t US' hopeful about the Yadkin ' Valley Road área off Interstate 40. He .said there are plenty of large tracts that could be snapped up by developers who could afford to in.stall their own sewer lines. “There’s not one thing in Ihe subdivision ordinances that slops another 500-home development,” he said, “They hale the word ‘moratorium,’ but we’re in a pickle right now. We’re .$40 million short, THE POWER TO and we’re even getting Winston-Salem’s outcrop of bums nt the interstate at Hillsdale. Free sewer .„ The , borrowing we are doing today is a direct result of free sewer in East Davie. A handful of people made a potful of money, and the county gets thebill. “We would really be stupid lo borrow money to put iii (more) sewer to bring in more residential development that will cost us money.” Davie voters will decide a $37 million bond referendum lo build a new high school in May, a school made necessary by runaway deyeloprnent,, ; : \ Bahnson said. But that doesn’t mean he^is àçainst the referen­ dum. “I don’t have any children in school, but getting this thing figured out is the most important thing for the county,” he said. “I’m going to vote for,it. We need to get our schools top-qotch. We used to have it, and It has gone away. Tm,going to vote for it If the commissioners have made some honest effort to show they are not going to let this happen again. My vote is going to help bail them out this time. ‘ "They got elected and I didn’t, I just know arithmetic, ' I know good planning didn’t put,2,000 students in 1,500 desks. The county was so attractive everybody wanted to come out here. It’s just mathematics. It’s too late for polhics. We've got lo get this figured out without the county continually raising taxes to pay for bonowed money. Everybody needs to leam from this lesson,” G E T T H E R IG H T P H O N E A T T H E R IG H T P R IC E . A900 $ 2 9 .9 9 • »|Х1г4Г»мгУН*<»<»|пШг4 > stm*" Ь {prM I S i S ? 336.766.8911"FflBniliy Knowlwlg«»blB Confultmta" ^ Davl0 County’s Only Full-Servlco Car Waahl ^ Intouch Wireless 35T0 Clammons Rd / Hwy 188 Cte^on^^NC 27012 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORb, i hursday, March 8,2007 ■ 5 were removed from the voter files in January in accordance with the NC Election Laws, Persons who fell in this category must file a new registration foim by Ihe April 13 deadline to be eligible to vote. Six hundred nnd sixty-eight voters became inactive after two attempts were made to reach them unsuccessfully. These persons will be allowed to vote, when they provide updated residents/mailing information. All-questions pertaining to registration, early voting, polling locations may be directed to the elections office at 751-2027. ■ The following cases were heard in Davie District Court on March 1. Presiding: Judge Wayne L. Michael. Prosecuting; Wendy Terry and Ina Stanton, Assistant DAs. - Douglas Roy Alexander, selling/distributing tobacco products to minor, prayer for judgement continued on cost. - Ismael Rodriguez Amaro, possession of open container/ consuming alcohol in passenger area, $25, cost; driving with li­ cense revoked violation of re­ stored license, dismissed per plea, - Ivar JosephAnderson.DWI, sentenced to 60 days in jail, sus­ pended 24 months, $100, cost, substance abuse assessment/ treatment, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV; unsafe move­ ment, dismissed per plea. - Auner Adame Barrera, fail­ ure to slop for slopped bus, $25, cost. - Patricia Bradshaw, posses­ sion of stolen motor vehicle, dis­ missed per insufficient evidence; no operators license, prayer for judgement continued on cost, $310 atlomey fees; expired/no inspection sticker, improper use of dealer/permit lag, dismissed per plea. - Kourlney Denise Cohen, simple possession of schedule VI controlled substance, posses­ sion of drug paraphernalia, dis­ missed per compliance, evi­ dence ordered destroyed. - Charles Thomas Cooke, speeding 96 in a 70, reduced to careless ond reckless, $50, cost. - Jennifer Louise Cope, sell­ ing/distributing tobacco prod­ ucts to minor, prayer for judge­ ment continued on cost. - Luis Gustavo Cortez, no op­ erators license, driving left of center, dismissed per plea; D W I, sentenced to 60 days in jail, sus­ pended 24 months, $100, cost, substance abuse assessment/ tieatment, siirrender license, 24 ' hoiirs'community service + fee, not to operate a motor vehicle uhtlilicensed By'bMVi'" - Megan Nichole Davis,,ob- .tainlng property by false pre­ tense, reduced to misdemeanor larceny, prayer for judgement continued on cost, $20,01 resti­ tution, cost, $310 attorney fees, not to go about WalMart; shop­ lifting concealment of goods, prayer for judgement continued. - Paul Michael Eddy, reckless driving to endanger, dismissed per civil settlement; no operators license, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $25, cost; fictitious/concealed/ revoked registration card/lag, dismissed; failure to wear driv­ ers seat beU, $25, cost. - Jon Robert Ferrce, selling/ distributing tobacco product lo minor, prayer for judgement continued 30 days. - Bryne Keith Gaither, mis­ demeanor larceny, sentenced to 60 days in prison, credit for time served. - Jorge Calderon Garcia, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to ■ improper equipment, $25, cost; operating a vehicle with no in­ surance, dismissed. - Maria Yolanda Gomez, simple assault, dismissed per mediation. - James Robert Greene, DWI, sentenced to 60 days in jail, sus­ pended 24 months, $100, cost, substance abuse assessment/ tieatment, surrender license, 24 hours community service + fee, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV; driving wrong way on Mual lane, dis­ missed per plea. - Kevin Christo Gregory, ex­ pired/no inspection slicker, op­ erating a vehicle with no insur­ ance, giving/lending/borrowing license plate, dismissed, - Jacob Mile Griffin, speed­ ing 86 in a 55, reduced lo ex­ ceeding safe speed, $50, cost, - Brian Keith Hanes, felony cruelty to animals, reduced to misdemeanor cruelly to animals, prayer for judgement continued, turn weapon over to Davie Sheriff’s Office to be destroyed. surrender wildlife license for one year, cost. - Jerry Brian Hemric, driving with license revoked, prayer for judgement Continued on cost. - Ana Ovando Hernandez, simple assault, dismissed per mediation. - Jesus Ernes Hernandez, driving left of center, dismissed per civil settlement. - Robert Lee Hicks, ,extradi- tion/fugitive from other state, dismissed per extradition. - Jennifer Diane Hill, intoxi­ cated and disruptive, sentenced to 24 hours in jail, credit for time served. - Xenophon Clay Hunter, as­ sault on a female, prayer for judgement continued, not to go to any McDonald’s, have no contact with victim; assault on a female, dismissed per request of prosecuting witness. - Mark W. Inkle, speeding 92 in a 70, reduccd lo exceeding safe speed, $100, cost. - Noree'n Patti Jenkins, sell­ ing/distributing tobacco prod­ ucts lo minor, prayer for judge­ ment continued on cost. - Kirby Ray Jones, speeding 71 in a 55, dismissed per plea; driving with license revoked, sentenced to 120 days in prison, suspended 18 months, $100, co^, not to operate a motor ve­ hicle until licensed by DMV, submit to random drug screens/ warrantless searches. - Peggy Clement Jones, ex­ pired registration card/tag, ex­ pired/no inspection slicker, reck­ less driving to endanger, dis­ missed per plea; DW I, sentenced lo 60 days in jail, suspended 24 months, $100, cost, substance abuse assessment/treatment, sur­ render license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by DM V - Dustin Carl Jordan, misde­ meanor probotion violation, sen­ tenced to 45 days in jail. - Alton Randall Lane, misde­ meanor probation violation, sen- ' tenced to 120 days in prison, mç)d^fy to,60 days injnjlj.mis- demeanor probation v olation, sentenced to 120 days in prison, modify to 60 days in jail. - Larrekya Sha Marshall, driving with license revoked, rcduced lo failure lo notify DMV of address change, $25, cost; expired registration card/tag, expired/no inspection sticker, dismissed per plea. - Mario Antoni Martinez, speeding 52 in a 35, no opera­ tors license, dismissed per plea; DW I, sentenced to 60 days in jail, suspended 24 monlhs, $ 100, cost, substance abuse assess­ ment/treatment, surrender li­ cense , not to operate a motor ve- . hide until licensed by DMV, 24 hours community service + fee. - Robert Daniel Mathis, un­ safe passing on yellow line, re­ duced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Larry McLaurin Jr., speed­ ing 64 in a 35, failure to heed light or siren, dismissed per plea; driving with license revoked, sentenced to 120 days in prison, suspended 18 months, $100, cost, "24 hours community ser­ vice + fee, not lo operate a mo­ tor vehicle until licensed by DMV. - Joshua David Medcalf, DW I, sentenced to 120 days in prison, suspended 24 months, $400, cost, substance abuse as­ sessment/treatment, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV, $310 attorney fees; driving af­ ter consuming less than 21, ex­ ceeding safe speed, possession of open container/consuming alcohol in passenger area, driv­ ing left of center, dismissed per plea. - Jeffe Melgar-Costillo, ficti­ tious info to officer, cost: no li­ cense, dismissed per plea. - Miguel Hernandez Mena, DW I, sentenced to 120 days in prison, suspended 24 months, $400, cost, substance abuse as­ sessment/treatment, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed by DMV, 7 days active in jail; driving af­ ter consuming less than 21, driv- • ing wllh license revoked, driv- ' ing left of center. , - Randall Keith Moore, sell­ ing/distributing tobacco prod­ ucts to minor, prayer fpf.jHdgp- ment continued. - Crescenciano Morales, driv­ ing with license revoked, re­ duced lo no operators license, prayer for judgement continued on cost. .- Darrell Ruben Moses, speeding 86 In a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost; no operators license, dismissed. - Raymond Eugene Napier, speeding 89 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $100, cost. - Robert Lewis Pancoast, sell­ ing/distributing tobacco prod­ ucts to minor, prayer for judge­ ment continued on cost. - Micheál Joseph Peters, speeding 92 in a 70, dismissed. - Yelena Petkov, permitting a dangerous dog beyond..., prayer for judgement continued on cost. - Joseph Clyde Reavis, ex­ ceeding posted speed,reduccd to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Linus Rego, speeding 54 in a 35, reduced to improper equip­ ment, $100, cost. - Darrell Dewayn Rivers, speeding 96 in a 70, reduced lo careless and reckless, prayer for judgement continued on cost; driving with license revoked, dismissed per plea. - Leonor Bust Rodriguez, no operators license, reduced to failure lo notify DMV of address change,$25, cost; fail pedestrian right of way, dismissed per plea. - Fransisco Jose Romero, possession of marijuanaand pos­ session with intent to sell, de­ liver marijuana, reduced to pos­ session of drug paraphemaiia, reduced to simple possession, sentenced to 45 days in jail, sus­ pended 18 months, submit to random drug testing; sell mari­ juana, dismissed per plea. - Jean M. Schumacher, speed­ ing 85 in a 70, reduced to im­ proper equipment, $25, cost. - Ramaro Theodore Scoll, as­ sault with a deadly weapon, sen­ tenced to 60 days in jail, credit for time served. - Laura Stewart Self, misde­ meanor probation violation, sen­ tenced to 120 days in prison, sus­ pended 12 monlhs. - Dorris Gayle Sheets, sell­ ing/distributing tobacco prod­ ucts to minor, prayer for judge­ ment cdntinued on cost. - Betty|Mny Shi|lt«, unsafe movement, dismissed per civil settlement. - Violet Spry Simerson, speeding 54 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $100, cost, - Jacob Andrew Smith, sell- ing/distributing tobacco prod­ ucts to minor, prayer for judge­ ment continued 30 days, - John Hubert Smith, DWI, sentenced to 12 months in prison, suspended 24 mOnths, $400, cost, substance abuse as­ sessment/treatment , surrender license, seven days in jail; reck­ less driving to endanger, failure to wear drivers seat belt, dis­ missed per plea, - Dennis Olive Southern, speeding 58 in a 35, prayer for judgement continued, - James Michae Spillman, un­ safe passing on yellow line, prayer for judgement continued on cost. - Joshua Adam Spry, DW I, sentenced to 12 months in prison, suspended 24 months, $400, cost, substance abuse as­ sessment/treatment, surrender license, not to operate a motor vehicle until licensed b^ DMV, seven days in jail; expired/no inspection sticker, operating ve­ hicle with no insurance, expired registration card/tag, driving with license revoked, dismissed per plea. - Bobby Gray Sweat Jr., as­ sault on a female and felony flee­ ing/elude arrest with vehicle, reduced to misdemeanor fleeing/ elude arrest with vehicle, sen­ tenced to 75 days in jail, credit for time served; driving with li­ cense revoked, reckless driving to endanger, failure to stop for slopslgn/flashlng red light, im­ proper passing, driving left of center, dismissed per plea. - Terry Allen Temples Jr., breaking and entering, dismissed per plea; contributing to the de­ linquency of a juvenile, prayer for judgement continued on cost, $130 attomey fees. - Bradley Scott Tutterow, reckless driving lo endanger, dis­ missed per civil settlement. - Jesse Allen Walls, simple possession of schedule VI con­ trolled substance, dismissed per plea; possession of drug para­ phernalia, prayer for judgement continued 90 days, 24 hours community service + fee, cost. - Ronnie Dean Williams, mis­ demeanor probation violation, sentenced to six months in prison; consume alcohol/malt on city/county property, dismissed per plea; second degree trespass­ ing, sentenced to 15 days in jail, suspended 18 months, not to go about Rays Coin Laundry. - Melvin Lee Wilson III, driv­ ing with license revoked, re­ duced to failure to notify DMV of address change, cost, $180 attomey fees; expired registra­ tion card/tag, dismissed per plea. - Steven Marc Wilson, unsafe movement, dismissed per civil settlement. -■ Joshua Shannon W ingo, misdemeanor probation viola­ tion, sentenced to 45 day in jail; misdemeanor probation viola­ tion, sentenced to 20 days in Yadkin jail; possession of drug paraphernalia, sentenced to 45 days in jail, evidence ordered destroyed. - Jefferson Castillo, no opera­ tors license, dismissed per plea; hit/run properly damage, prayer for judgement continued on cost. - Troy Rios, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equip­ ment, $25, cost. - Justin Whitaker, speeding 61 in a35,prayer for judgement continued on cost. Failed To Appear - Alfredo De La Alonso, speeding 86 in a 70, failure to wear drivers seat belt, no opera­ tors license. - Donald Raymond Gratz, un­ safe movement. , - Scotty Alan Hunter Jr., DW I, driving after consuming less than 21, impaired supervi­ sion/instruction, driving with li­ cense revoked. - Clarence Lee Jarvis, expired registration,driving with license revoked, operating vehicle with no insurance. - Matthew W illi Medeiros, possession of malt beverage/un­ fortified wine not 19/20. - Nelson Cepeda Rivera, no license, failure to stop for slopslgn/flashlng red light. - Jason Patri Shoemaker, shoplifting concealment of goods. - Anthony Jordan Smith, ha­ rassing phone call. - Norman Duane Watsoii, failure lo stop for stopsign/fiash­ ing red light, simple possession of schedule VI controlled sub­ stance, possession of drug para­ phernalia. A d m in is tra tiv e C o u rt The following cases were disposed of in Davie Admini­ strative Court Feb. 2. Presiding; Magistrate Ellen E. Drechsler. Prosecuting: Wendy Terry, assistant district altomey. - Michael Shawn Atkins, driving left of center, dismissed. - Lynn Baynard Benjamin, speeding 85 in a 70, rcduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Brooke Nichole Bishop, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $100, cost; littering not greaterthan 15 lbs., expired license, dismissed. - Amanda E. Blackwell, exceeding safe speed, dismissed. - Anne Kelman Burris, speeding 54 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Heather Blase Byers, speeding 51 in a 35, no license, dismissed, - Cynthia V. Castro,speeding 53 in a 35, reduced to 44 in a 35, $ 15, cost; no license, dismissed, - Joshua Cody Cooper, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, - Sarah Golding Creed, speeding 52 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $75, cost. - Kenneth Ray Davis, expired registration, expired/no inspection, dismissed, - Michelle Bartlett Day, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, - Mary Katherine Frisby, unsafe movement, dismissed. - Tia Pathrice Fuller, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost; driving while license revoked violation restored license, dismissed. - Monty Gale Harris, failure to reduce speed, dismissed. - Linda Trendle Hartle, speeding 58 in a 35, reduced lo 44 in a 35, $15, cost. - Donna Irvin Hilton, failure to slop for stop sign/flashing red light, dismissed. - Amanda Nicole Isham, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Patrenia L. Johnson, speeding 50 in a 35, reduced to 40 in a 35, $10, cost. - Leo Monroe Jones 111, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; brake/stop light equipment violation, dismissed. - Katelyn M. Kingsmore, speeding 60 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost; license/permit time limit violation, dismissed. - M ario Lino-Mendoza, speeding 93 in a 70, dismissed; no operator’s license, $50, cost. - Leslie Michelle McCool, speeding 80 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Latia Kadora Morris, possession of open container/ consuming alcohol in passenger area, $25, cost. - Jose A. Mata-Moure, failure to secure passenger under age 16, expired registration, dismissed. - Ryan Tod Noble, speeding 51 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - Ricardo Orellana, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - Patricio Roman Perez, operating vehicle with no insurance, expired/no ' inspection, dismissed. - Timothy Barron Scott, expired registration, dismissed. - Elijah Brian Sheppard, expired registration, dismissed. - Ryan Elliot Simmons, expired/no inspection, dismissed; failure to stop for stop sign/flashing red light, reduced to improper equipment, .$25, cost. - Millard P. Smith, failure to wear seat belt, $25, cost; no license, dismissed.' - Timothy Bernard Smith, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - W illiam Scott Spencer, speeding 74 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $15, cost; driving while license revoked violation restored license, dismissed. - James Aaron Strain, speeding 51 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - David Andrew Tise, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Gloria Thacker Torres, speeding 63 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Chantia K. Vannoy, speeding 51 in a 35, rcduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - Benito Varona, speeding 52 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $75,cost; - W illiam Case Walters, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced lo improper equipment, $25, cost. - Paula Denise Whitaker, speeding 58 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. Feb.16 - Donald Jerome Allen, speeding 78 in a 55, reduced lo 64 in a 55, $15, cost; following too closely, dismissed. - Daniel F. Alvarez, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; possession/display of altered/ fictitious/revoked driver's license, driving while license revoked, dismissed. - Jeffrey Todd Angeil, failure to reduce speed, dismissed. - Luis A. B. Avila, speeding 84 in a 70,dismissed; no license, $50, cost. - Freddie Lee Barker, exceeding safe speed, dismissed. - M ichael Lee Barton, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; expired/no inspection, operating vehicle with no insurance, fictitious/canceled/revoked registration, dismissed., -Deborah G. Bissonette, speeding 60 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25,cost. -W illiam E. Blackwell, failure to yield, dismissed. -Timothy Lewis Blalock, failure to wear seat belt, no registration, expired license, dismissed; speeding 88 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $10, cost. -Clifford D. Bridges, failure to stop for stop sign/flashing red light, reduced loimproper equipment, $25, cost, -Dara Waring Brooks, two counts driving while license revoked,possession/display of altered/fictitious/revoked driver’s license, dismissed. -Matthew Franklin Brown, failure to stop for stop sign/ flashing red light, reducedto improper equipment, $25, cost. -Kit Alan Caldwell, expired registration, dismissed. -Tressa Denee Campbell, expired registration, operating vehicle with no insurance, dismissed. -Shiloh Lee Carter, failure to reduce speed, dismissed. -Carolyn P. Chandler, speeding 88 in a 70, reduced to. improper equipment, $100,cost. -Steven L. Clements, speeding 51 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $50,cost. -Eric Donell Cleveland, expired registration, dismissed. -Matthew Neal Crotts, expired/no inspection, expired registration, dismissed. - Allan Thomas Cudd, failure lo stop for stop sign/flashing red light, reduced toimproper equipment, $25, cost. -Antonio R. Cuthbertson, failure to slop for stop sign/ flashing red light, reduced toimproper equipment, $50, cost. - Gilbert Thomas Davis, speeding 64 in a 45, dismissed. -Crystal Melee Demoss, two counts operating vehicle with no insurance,fictiiious/canceled/ revoked registration, driving/ allowing motor vehicle to be driven with no registration, expired/no inspection, dismissed; failure to wear seat beh,$25,cost. -Senaca Emanuel D ulin, speeding 56 in a 35, reduced to 44 in a 35, $15, cost. -Timmy Gene Elmore, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Btidawy R. Elshanawany, Please See Court ■ Page 9 Г-* I.M.* 1 1 1 I:!; ; í! íH. И ; 11 P №'! 6 - D A V IE C O U N T Y E N T E R P R IS E R E C O R D , Thursday, M arch 8,2007 P u b lic R e c o rd s Land Transfers. The following land transfers were listed with the Davie Reg­ ister of Deeds, listed by parties involved, acreage, township, ahd deed stamps purchased, with $2 representing $1,000. - William Roger Hutchens to Keith H. Latham and Linda L. Latham, 4 acres, Clarksville, $40. ' - Louise L. Dill to Jason Rob­ ert Dill, 2 tracts, Farmington. - John Albert Bracken and Lois Brackeii to Albert Thomas Bracken Sr., 50 acres, Clarksville. - Micah J. Stauffer to David L. Ем1у and Elaine Early, 1 lot, Fulton, $393. -RiverHill at Bermuda Run Owners A.4sociatlon to Kay B. Martin, 1 lot, Farmington. - Kay B. Martin to Webster C. Jordan Jr., 1 lot, Farmington, $890. - Diane L. Harris and John Rayford Harris to Sandra H. Garrison, 13.5 acres, Calahain, $150. - Ruby Jean Cornatzer and Jiianita Jo Ring, n trustees for John Jones Gobble Trust to John ’ Thomas Gobble and Margie M. Gobble, 2 tracts. ■ Ruby Jean Cornatzer and Juanita Jo Ring, a trustees for John Jones Gobble Trust to R;iiby Jean Cornatzer and Hayden Danny Cornatzer, 78.97 acres, - Ruby Jean Cornatzer and Juanita Jo Ring, a trustees for John Jones Gobble Trust to Juanita Jo Ring nnd G. Rayvon Ring, 72.2 acres. - Ruby Jean Cornatzer and Juanita Jo Ring, a trustees for John Jones Gobble Trust to Linda Ann Cornatzer and Toby A. Cornatzer, Juanita Jo Ring and G. Rayvon Ring, 12.7,acres. • Paige F. Smith and Melissa . B . Smith to Rosella С , Wellman ond Duane G. Wellman, 2 lots, Farmington, $291. -Donaid riniy Angell (and ns' trustee of the Brady Lííndreth Angell Trust)'and Robbje^^i.^ Angell, Richard L. Angell апД', Carol K. Angell, B. Dean Angell and'Betty M. Angell to Tilden M. Angell and Elsie B. Angell, trustees of the Angell Trust, 4.07 acres, Mocksville, $128. г Leta A. Ellis to John L. McBride and Suzanne L. McBride, Hot, $310. - Morgan Keith Chaffin, Bryan Kevin Chaffin, Kathy Delaine Chaffln, co-cjiecutors o f. estate of A. Morgan Chaffln to Bryan Kevin C haffin.and Karlene Chaffin, 2.5 acres, Calahain. - Elizabeth H. Bragg, David W. Wilcox and Susan E. Wilcox, nnd William K. Bragg Jr. and Faith N. Bragg to Gloria H. Smith, Hot, $174. - Grady L. McClamrock and Lucy S. McClamrock to Garry . S. Pirk Jr., 4.57 acres, Mocks­ ville, $143. - CitiMortgage to Secretary of Housing and Urban Develop­ ment, I lot, Mocksville. - The Bank of. Ne^ York as trustee to Matthew Aaron Shaffer, 1 lot, Jerusalem, $43! - Matthew Aaron Shaffer and LeslieD. Shaffer to PMA Prop- crties, 1 lot, Jerusalem. - Cool Spring Builder to Bradly S. BatUe and Kendra Che Bdttie, 1 lot, Mocksville, $280. - Mattamy Homes to Louis J. Carque and Dorothy K. Carque, 1 lot,Farmington,$353. .- Robert S. Barnhardt and Glenda S. Barnhardt to James Timothy Hendrix and Denise C. Hendrix, and Christopher W. Anderson and Eri A B. Atiderson, 40 acres, Mocksville, $700. - Christopher Phillip Waddell and Michelle S. Waddell to Brian Floyd and Valarie Floyd, 5.08 acres. Shady Grove, $570. - Kevin Brad Wyrick aiid Lori Smith Wrick to Danny Ray ■ Whitaker Jr. and Stephanie Polk Whitaker, 1 lot, $246. ■ ' r Grady Barney ond Christal Barney to John C. Rose, 2 acres, Fulton, $42. - James David Garwood to Edward E. Biirtlett and Sharon S. Bartlett, 3.4 acres, Clarksville, $54. , ' ’ - Nationstar Mortgage to John C. Yarbrough, 2.29 acres, $184. ' - jerry F.'Swicegood ond Judy G. Swicegood to Judy G. Swicegood, 5 tracts^ ' - Marcus Dale Hdrris to Marcus Dale Harris and Patricia T. Harris, 5 lots, Mocksvillci - BRW Properties to Comfort Quality Homes) 2 lots* Mocks­ ville, $59. ,, • Jesse'P. Fusaro to Richard Thompson and Jennifer Thomp­ son, .34 acre, Mocksville i $263. ' Jamie B, Pharr to John J. Bumgarner and Elizabeth C. Bumgarner, 2 tracts, Mocksville, $940. • Steven Daniel Kooistra to Susan Robinson; 1.99 acres, $20. < - Paul Purdy and Melissa Coleman Purdy to Melissa Coleman Purdy, .81 acre, Farm­ ington. - Margie Freeze.Wagner and Audrey W. Deadmon otid Phillip Deadmon .'to, Heatheri J'errellv • 1 ■ tractSi jcrusalenjjo,$,J,iiQ.,i,JJ,.,4,., - Royal Steven Howell to Teresa Driver, 2.1 ocres, Farm­ ington. - Thomas G. Hemrick and Jeddie H. Hemrick to Cori A. Honeycutt and Amber P. Honeycutt, .7 acre. - Southington Homes to Kevin Brad Wyrick and Lori Smith Wyrick, 1 lot, Mocksville,- $350. , - David W. Neill, substitute trustee to Deutsche Bank Na­ tional Triist, 1 iot,' Mocksviilei $192. - Bonanza Mobile Homes to Lindol5.Diilingham,llbi,$25. - Bonanza Mobile Homes to Linda S, Dillingliam, 1 lot, $1 - Charies Brent Snyder to Nickolos M. Redfeorn and Christina A. Redfeorn, 1 lot, $222. - Steven M. Olszewski and Liso Olszewski to Shown McCann and Tiffany McConn, 1 lot, Formington, $1,510. Mocksville Police The following incidents were reported to the Mocksville Po­ lice Departmenl."'*' ’ , - A woman reported Feb. 26 she was hit and choked by her i boyfriend at an apartment on ' Northridge Court. - The larceny'of $25'worth of fuel from Murphy .USA, Coo­ per Creek Drive, was reported Feb.26. , ; ' A woman reported Febj-27 thot 0 friend hod threatened her at 0 convenience store on US 601 South. ; . 'V - The’breakingt entering and larceny of cash and cigarettes from a ' vehicle parked off Salisbury Rood Was reported • Feb.28. ■ - The larceny of razor blades from Food Lion Soiith, was re­ ported March 1. " - The larceny of, $20 worth of fuel from; Fast, Track, Yadkinville Rood, wos reported March 1. - The larceny of cosh from a wollet at. a restaurant on Yadkinville Road was reported March 2. - The larceny o f ii DVD, player from Super.Wol-Mort was .reported March 3; . Arrests ' ■ ' - Jason Kirby: Southard, 44, of Yadkinville, was charged ' 1 March 1 with possession of bur­ glary tools, oiding and abetting and carrying a concealed weapon. Trial date: March 15. - Sheila Lynn Wetrick, 41, of Yadkinville, was charged March 1 with possession of burglary tools and corrying a concealed weapon, Triol dote; March 15. . -BrendaLouiseCaihoun, 19, of Statesville, wos chorged Morch 1 with shoplifting, Trial date; March 15. . - Rigoberto D. Barahona Argueto, 38, of Statesville, wos charged March 3 with foillire to stop ot 0 stop sign and DW I. Trial date; May 18., - Thomas Neal Jones, 37, of 621 Liberty Church Road, was charged March 4 with posses­ sion of stolen goods. Trial date; March 22. TrnfncAccldcnts </i .-•;No.ohfy:ge8iwq^o filed after, : 8:11 o.niiMorch I , ' Kelly Michelle Sloon,27,of Olin, failed to stop the 1999 .Toyota she was driving before it struck the rear of a 1997 Toyota driven by Clair Don ReppiOi 62, of Harmony, reported Officef Donny Chandler, ■ ,-'No charges were filed after a wreck on South Main Street ot 4;53p.m.March;i. : Carp! Bullard Parham, 54, of Rutherfordton, failed to stop tbe 2004 Honda she was driving before it struck therearofa 1998 Nissan driven by Toni Paulette Beck, 37, of Jericho Church Road, reported Officer'Jason Sheets. - A Mocksville man wte cited for driving while license re­ voked and failiJro to yield right of way ofter o wreck at 3:23 p.m. March 1 on North Main Street. Ryan Elliot’Simmons, 24, of M illing Road, drove a 1994 Mercury from Milling Rond into the path of a 2002 Honda driven by Justin O ’Brien Edwnrds, 24, of Friar Lane, reported Officer ■Dnnny Chnndler. Fires Davie County fire depart- ments responded to the follow­ ing cnils; ■ Feb. 27! Advance,5; 13 p.m.. Peoples Creek Rood, oiitomo- bile Occident. ■ Feb. 28: Mocksville, 10:53 a.m., Steele Lane, fire- alarm; Jerusalem assisted; Mocksville* 5:11 p.m.,'Yadkinville Road, : automobile accident. < March-lr Mocksville, 3:24 p.m.,,N. Main. Street, automo­ bile accident; Comotzer-Dulin, 5:1 Ipiih., Cornatzer, Road, au­ tomobile accident.. . Mflich 2! Mocksville, 8:22 o.m., Cyprus Cove Drive, flre alarm; Comatzer-Dulin assisted. March 3: Farmington, 1:37 p.m., JSeitnity Hill Trail, grass fire. • ,March4:Center,l2:48p.m., , 1-40 Westi automobile accident; County Line assisted; Farming­ ton,4:32p.m.,FarmingtonRoad, automobile Occident. ' , , : March S;.Center, 8:05 a.m., Powell Road, snioke investiga­ tion; Mocksville assisted. Sheriffs Department The following incidents wisre reported'to the Davie.County Sheriff’s Department. ' -On Feb. 20 damage to prop­ erty was reported ot a parking lot on SÍültóuiy Róáíi; Mocksville. - Simple ossouit Was reported at' bavief High Scho'ol 'on í'eb. 23; r - On Feb, 24 the recovery of a stolen weapon was repoi:ied at a location on U.S. 158 Easti Mocksvllle.' - Adbraestic disturbance was repotted ot o home on Richie ,Road, Mocksvillé on Feb. 26. - On Feb. 26 an assault on a female vvns reported at o home on Jasthlne Lane, Mocksville. • The unauthorized use of o motor Vehicle was reported nt d home.on Case Beilo'Drivé, Ad- yaricé on Feb, 26. . ! - On Feb. 26 a brcok-in of an aircraft .was reported at , ; p6rt: óti'.Fórjt.Biity.p^^^^^ ( D a lt o n P H O T O G R A P H Y ( 3 3 6 ) 7 5 3 - 0 0 7 1 Spring Special Portraits With The Bunnies M a r c h 1 S th , 16 th , & 1 7 th 3 5x 7 's, 1 2 W a lle ts $ 5 9 .9 5 , (Creation Fee Included) By Appointment Only Sessions Are Limited!www.daltonphoto.net - A break-in was rejjbrtcd ot a business on U.S. 601 South, Mocksville on Feb. 26. - On Feb, 27 damage to prop­ erty vyas reported at a home on Wall Street, Cooleemee. - An nssnult was reported at a home on Josmlne Loiie, Mocksville on Feb. 27. - On Feb. 27 threats were re­ ported conimuhicoted at a home on Chestnut Troll, Mocksville. , assault was reported a t , Dovie Higii Schoolon Feb. 28. '; - Oh'Feb. 28 0 larceny was reported ot Davie High School. - A dog was reported shot and killed at a home on Country Lane, Mocksvllle on Feb. 28. - On Feb. 28 a trespnsser was reported at a business on Howardtown Road, Mocksyille.' - Dangerous dogs were re­ ported at a homis on Sonora Drive, Advance on Feb. 28. , ' - On Feb. 28 a report of al­ lowing dogs to run ot iorge.at night was received from a liome on Michoejs Road, Mocksville. - A runaway ju.venile was re­ ported at Davie High School on Feb.28. - On March I on ossouit on a female wos reported at a home on Pineville Road, Mocksvllle. - Harassing phone calls were reported at a home on Hiilcrest Drive, Advance on March 1. - On March 1 a civil dispute was reported at a home on Cornatzer Road, Mocksville, - Damage to property wos reported at a home on Swicegood Street, Cooleemee on March 2. - Oh March 3 found property was reported at o home on Ijomes Church Rood, Mbcks- ville. • - A trespasser was reported at 0 home on Fork Bixby-Road, Advance on March 4. - Òri March 4 o disturbance was reported ot a home on Rain­ bow Road, Ad vohce. - An ossault was reported ot on U.S. 64 West, Mocksville on Morch4. Higliway Patrol The following traffic wrecks in Dovie County were listed by the N.Ci Highway Potrol. • No chorges were filed after an accident on Febi 27. David Clinton BowleS of Farmington Rood, Mocksville was driving his 1988 Toyoto pick-up north on Yadkin Valley Road, Zachary Thomas Falls of Pineville Road, Mocksvllle was riding a bicycle north on Yadkin Valley. Bowles truck and Falls bicycle collided at the Intersec- tlori of Jessp King Road. Falls was ejected from the bicycle and 'was token to, Dovie Hospital foi treatment} Bowles staled o ve­ hicle wos approochlrig from the . opposite direction ond he was blinded by su.tiiight prior to the collision. Trooper M .T. Dalton reported the accident occurred at approxi­ motely 5:50 pim. ■ • A Dovie man wos charged with yield violation after the ve­ hicle he was driving hit onother ■F'eb,28. Andrew lyier Cornatzer of Iris Lane, Advance was driving a 2006 Kia southwest on U.S. 601 while attempting to moke a left turti from the parking lot of TOco Bell, Shorbn Denise Vahhpy of Four Comers Road, Mocksville wos driving her 1999, Honda vehicle north on U.S. 601. Comatzer's vehicle collided with Vanhoy's. , Troop^^ K(9ller reported . ^|he,ncclUentbcaufT$d Ot apprpxi- . motely 5:10 p.m. and all parties involved were seen by Davie Emergency Medical Serviccsl • No charges were fllcd after an accident involving a Forsyth woman on March 1., Bonita Rene Roseboro of Winston-Salem was drivittg a 1996'Infiniti west on 1-40 ,in the • right'lahe during a heavy'ribin. '-^ Rosebono lost control ofthe ve­ hicle , ran off the rood to the left, ! ond struck 0 median coble, . TïoôperÀ.J. Former reported the accident occurred ot approxi­ mately 9; 10 p.m. and there were no injuriés. • An Iredell man wos charged with failure to reduce speed af­ ter the vchicle he,ms driving hit onotherMarchS. , Cory Justin Turner of Statesville was driving a 2000 , Buick west on Ir40 in the right lone in front of a 1997, Ford pick­ up driven by Robert Lee Caudle of Kennen Krest Road; Mocks­ vllle. 1\imer stated he fell hsleep, failed to reduce the speed of his vehiclc. and collided with Coudle's. Trooper A J. Farmer reported the accident occurred ot approxi­ mately 2:10 p.m, and there were no injuries. • Charges are pending after an accident involving two Davie resident on March 4. Nila Jeon Bledsoe of U.S. 601 North, Moçksville was driving 0 2004 Hyundai northeast on Farmington Road and had stopped for the stop sign at the intersection of N.C. 801, Bradly Steven Grubb o f N .C. 801 South, Advance was, driving 0 1988 Mazda pick-up south on N.C. 801. Bledsoe foiled to yield right of way to Grubb and the twocollided. Trooper A.J. Farmer repbrtéd the accident occiirred at approxi­ motely 4:30 p.m. and there were noinjuries. . ' ' , Arrests . The Davie County Sherifi’s , Deportmeiit made the fbllowing arrests: ' - Candace Marie Jbyol, 18, bf 115 Ford Trail, Mocksville was an-estedFeb.26forIarceny.Trifll date: March 22. / - Pèggy Clemont Jones,'63, of 139 Fairfield Road, Mock'S- ■ ville was arrested Feb. 26 for . mlSuseof911'.Trlaldate:Morch 29V- Stephanie Marie Wall, 25, of 262 Duke Street, Cooleemee wos aréested Feb. 26 for simple assault. Trial date; March 29. -ChristopherMayRiddle,29, of 149 Cable Lane, Mocksville was arrested Feb, 27 for unaii- thorized use of a motor vehicle. Trial date; March 29. , '- Robert Hendrick Burchin ■Jr., 41, of 121 Burchin Lane, Advance was arrested Feb. 27 for larceny. Triol dote: Moreh 15.,..;, Goiy Woyne Clendenin,44, of Mocksville was arrested Feb. ■ 28 for foilure to oppear. Triol dote; March 2 in kowon County. - Rocky Joe Hamilton, 44, of 476Pleasant Aero Drive, Mocks­ ville wtis arrested Feb. 28 for receiving stolen goods and pos­ session of n‘ firearm by felon. Triol dote; Miirch 15. - Johnny. Lee Boger. 34i'bf. 149Cobleii,ane,Mocksvill6was arrested Feb. 28 for failure to appear. Triol dote; March 15,, • ;MclonieMcBrideSweot,44, ' of 4^6 Sing Crosby BouleVord, ’ : Advance was orrested March 1 , for' second degree arson and simple assoùlt.Trial date: March 29., - Jack Kelley Sweat, 4?, of 193 Pineville Road, Mocksville was orrested March 1 for ossault on a female. Trial date; Mnrch 29. - Anthony Dewayne Chunn, 35, of 585 Boxwood Church Road, Mocksville was anested 5^o r^'2'|pr cbiiif^^ : ' •- ing misdemeonpr probation yioiation. Trial‘dote: Morch 29. -LazarbMendezPncheeo,29, of Wlnston-Solem'was jutested March 2 for ho operators license. Trial drtei April 20, ' V ‘ - Ronald Leon Snyder n, 25, of 151 Hinkle Drive,Mocksville was oitcsted Morch 3 for failure to appear, possession of drug parapheniolia, and possession of mnrijuana less than half ounce. Trial dote: Morch 22, ' - John Frederick Ely Jr., 48, ; of Raleigh wos arrested March 3 for driving with license revoked and fictitious piote. Trial date; April 6, - Alejandro Cniz Rodriguez, ,22, of 359 Swicegood Road, Cooleemee was arrested Morch' ' 3 for domage to property aiid resisting, obstioictlng, and de- loying, Triol date; April 19. - Bobby Eugeiie Skaggs,’18, bf 1339 U,S, 64 West, Mocks­ ville was aircst?d March 4 for simple possession of marijuiino. Trial dote; April !9. ‘ . - Sherrie Motslnger Benson, 42, pf 126 Middleton Lone,'Ad-, vonce wos on-ested March 4 for domestic nssnult. Triol dote;, March 22. - Harry Hampton Gulledge, 49, of 126 Middleton Lane, Ad­ vance was arrested Match 4 for domestic assault on a female. Trial date; March 22. - Chad. William Sutheriand, 34, of 4029 U.S. 158, Mocks- ville was arrested Morch 4 for assault with a deadly weoppti with intent to inflict serious in- ' jury. Trio!date; March 29, ' - Kiihberiy Bowmon Hayes, 42, of 155 Whetstone Driye,. Mocksville was arrested Matth 4 for simple ossault. Trial date; ’ Morch 22; '' (iival S h u t Call me for'inforniatlon on: • Individual Plans . •McillciiR'Sii|iplcmt‘niIn!iimince Johnson Insurance Services, Inc. * ^^'"''1 Imllvliliials JOHNWOOD • llcalihSavlniisAccoiinis (330)751-6281 • l/jngUmiCan! |wood®1Z7mait<olplaco.co(n Sï'ùïlT'.'ïïï"'"' с«-*« w« fa шп «Æ sT S n îiîïïr D A V IE C O U N T Y EN T ERPR ISE R E C O R D , Thursday, M arch 8,2007 - 7 ryhas ; been b e c a u s e o f i t s L O W T A X E S . our taxes low. ■■ v-i u t a R O A D t o n e w i n d u s b y i n D a v i e C o u n f y . (66<,plus Bond, plus Operation Costs) if the School Bond passes Davie Couniy will have had a 3 1 % T A X IN C R E A S E since 2 0 0 5 . Davie County should NOT be #1 in Property Tax Rates! VOTE NO on M a y 8 th! F o r A B e t t e r F i n a n c i a l & E d u c a t i o n a l S o l u t i o n — T l i e r e i s A B e t t e r W a v . Paid for by Davie Citizens For A Responsible Government , i ' til i.*| r' ■'il ■í'íí: л'I < ' v'l ■r.i'l ,'n :■ V . ■/ 4^ ill iiK. ; 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 1 I , ^ ;■ !'Ì i t, Sll’i I ; / • U Y m i: Ir; г; li 'i :■ I’; b: p i : ’ ■I Г li!' Davie Deputy Vicki Fields with K9 "Ben" search lockers at Davie High School Tues­ day morning. - Photo by Robin Snow S n iffin g It O u t Drug Dogs Being Used At Davie High Three drug-sniffing dogs roamed the hallways and park­ ing lot at Davie High School Tuesday morning. While sludenis were out of class for a fire drill, Davie County Sheriff’s Departmeiit officers and it’s K9, along with two K9 units from Lexington, went on the search. C o u n ty B r ie f s CenterPoint Local Business Plan CenterPoInt Human Services representative Betty Taylor pre­ sented commissioners with the organization's local business plan for the fiscal year 2008-2010 at the March 5 board meeting. The plan’s six chapters include mission sialemenls, current operations, resource allocation, business rules, objectives, and strategies. A motion to approve the plan was made by Tom Fleming, and sec­ onded by Richard Poindexter. It was approved unanimously. Fol­ lowing the board of commissioners’ approval in Stokes and Forsyth counties, Ihe LBP will officially be submitted lo the N .C. Division of Mental Health by March 31. PART Overview Given Brent McKinney from the Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation gave commissioners an overview of services pro­ vided by PART. PART has a goal to improve transportation through regional cooperation. Its mission is lo enhance ihe quality of all forms of transportation for each citizen through efficient use and protec­ tion of our natural, economic and human resources. * McKinney told commissioners that in the year 2000, S3 per­ cent of Davie's work force commutes daily to jobs outside of the county. PART began an Express service in Surry County that provides transportation for more than 100 passengers each week. They pick up passengers at a local store and one of the Park and Ride lots built by PART using 90% of state/federal funds and 10% of money contributed by Surry County. “We can bring some of our money back home to put it into some of these transportation al­ ternatives." Commuters in Surry travel an average 66 round-irip miles each day. At a cost of 52 cents per mile, the one-day trip save each commuter $34.32; $171.60 per week; and $686 per month. McKinney said N.C. is the fifth fastest growing state in the nation.and the average driver in the state drives more than 15,000 miles annually. At the end of McKinney's presentation commissioners .took no action. I CDBG Public Hearing The purpose of a public hearing led by County Manager Terry Bralley was to receive public comment concerning the submittal of a Community Development Block Grant Scattered Site Hous­ ing application to the N.C. Division of Community Assistance. Davie County intends to apply for $400,000 to provide hous­ ing rehabilitation or relocation assistance to owner occupied single-fomily homes for low and moderate income persons. A motion was made to approve Ihe submittal by Richard Poindexter and seconded by Bobby Knight. It was approved unanimously. Brewer It was.not cle9r as of p^ss lime whether iihy drugs were found. Sheriff Andy Stokes says to get used to it. Not only does he plan regu­ lar checks at the school, the sheriff’s department is getting a second dog, which should begin work soon. “The dog will be a regular fixture at the high school,” he said. R o b b e r I D d The suspect wanted for a bank robbery in Cooleemee last week has authorities in South Carolina looking for him after a bank robbery there. Jason William Brewer of Lexington is wanted for the robbeiy of the SunTrust Bank in Cooleemee on Feb. 27. Cooleemee Police Chief Joey Reynolds said that Brewer entered the bank last Tuesday rooming and presented the teller with a nole. He left the bank with more than $1,200 ca.sh. On Friday, March 2, a Wachovia Bank in Surfside was robbedjusl before 9:30 a.m.The undisguised robber entered the bank, handed the teller a nole, and did not show a weapon, according to a report in The Sun Afeivj. As the robber left the bank a dye packet tossed in with ihe money exploded and coveted his shirt in red dye, The robber took off his shirt, dropped it in the parking lot, and left in a silver Mazda driven by another man. The vehicle was later found abandoned in a Food Lion parking in a nearby city. A silver Mazda was used to escape the scene of the Cooleemee robbery, according to Reynolds. The case has been turned over the FBI, according to Reynolds. R a l e i g h R e p o r t s Senator; Governor’s Budget ‘Runaway Spending’ By Andrew Brock N.C. Senate The governor has released his budget proposal for the next fiscal year. Once again the governor has shown that he is no friend of the taxpayer. His proposed budgiet is the largest ever in North Carolina history, topping out at over $20 billion. Spending under this proposal has increased 6.4% over last year, surpassing what is needed to account for the growth in our state's population as well as inflation. More importantly, spending outpaces the growth in income for North Carolina’s taxpayers. This budget simply throws money at our state’s pro|;lems without offering any real solutions. One of the most glaring examples is the horrendous drop-out rate for high school students. Currently 68% of high school freshman do not graduate. The drop-out rate is an issue which greatly concerns the citizensof our state and the governor’s budget should have reflected that concern by providing for pro^ams which will address the issue. The governor's budget fails to provide for any meaningful tax relief, and maintains sales lax increases which citizens were told would be temporary. The governor did not propose any spending cuts. Runaway spending and high taxes hurt all North Carolinians and hamper prosperity. For example, we have the highest gas lax in the Southeast and the Tax Foundation has ranked us 40th in the nation in terms of the our state's climate for business and industry due lo our tax policies. No Forced Annexation I introduced legislation to protect North Carolinians from forced municipal annexation - legislation which would require that referenda be held before any annexations could take place, provided that 15% of the citizens in the area to be annexed signed a petition. Residents of annexed areas should not face a heavy financial burden of tapping into municipal water and sewer lines. Many municipalities require residents in annexed areas torhook up to city-sponsored water and sewer even if the residents already have sufficient hook-ups such as wells and septic tanks. This needless conversion can often cost thousands of dollars and must be carried out within a short amount of time, sometimes only 30 days. It's not right that outsiders can come into a community and require longtime residents lo change their ways and come up wilh thousands of dollars basically over night. Under current law, unincorporated areas can be forcibly annexed, and then forced to both give up their right to determine which utilities best suit their needs and pay thousands of dollars to comply with municipal regulations. Howard: Budget Would Keep 1 /4 -Cent Sales Tax By Julia C. Howard NC House of Representatives This past week, the House Appropriations Committees be­ gan meeting regularly to digest the governor's budget proposal for the next biennium. Gov. Mike Easley’s $20.1 bil­ lion budget proposal for 2007- 2009 would increase education spending in North Carolina lo $ 11.6 billion, up nearly 8 percent over his 2005-2006 proposal. It adds $839 million to educalion spending over 2006-2007 in­ cluding additional spending for salaries and benefits. Under the governor's request, the stale would appropriate $7.5 million lo ensure operation of 55 Leam and Earn schools in 2007- 2008 and $12 million to expand broadband high-speed Internet access in schools and establish a "Leam and Earn Online" pro­ gram that would make commu­ nity college and university course offerings available online lo high school students across the state. It provides $7.3 mil­ lion to expand distance learning programs at community colleges and $4.2 million for university distance leaming initiatives. The budget calls for a 5 per­ cent increase in the state's aver­ age teacher salary and would increase supplemental financial resources for low wealth schools by $18.9 million. Rank-and-file slate employees would receive a 2.5 percent salary increase. Easley's budget proposes $487.3 million in general obli­ gation bonds for university sys­ tem capital projects including East Carolina University's School of Dentistry, the Univer­ sity of Norlh Carolina at Chapel Hill's Genomics Facility, and Norlh Carolina Slate University's Companion Animal Hospital. As I briefly mentioned last week, Easley's budget allocates $50 million for a scholarship program aimed at allowing low- and moderate-income sludenis to graduate from college debt free and $29 million for a UNC need-based grant program to help keep college affordable. Aside from education, the proposal seeks-$15 million for the One Norlh Carolina Fund to lure new and expanding busi­ nesses, as well as $5 million for the One North Carolina Small Business Innovation Reseuch Program and $3.5 million for the N.C. Biotechnology Center. According to the Fiscal Re­ search Division here at the Gen­ eral Assembly, the proposed funding for the One North Caro­ lina Fund and the Small Busi­ ness Innovation Research pro­ gram is nonrecurring and equal lo what the 2005-2006 budget appropriated for each program. Additional proposols out­ lined in the governor's budget include; • Aprovision lo eliminate the slat^ income tax for about 545,000 low income taxpayers and cut it in half for an additional 630,000. • $100 million in special fi­ nancing for state conservation land acquisitions. • $250 million in general ob­ ligation bonds for water and wastewater system improve­ ments throughout Üié state. • $4.7 million lo create a North Carolina Kids' Cate health core plan for low-income fami­ lies. • $13.6 million lo expand the stale's prison capacity and pro­ vide security officers for middle schools. • $7 million to hire additional judges, prosecutors, and,court staff lo improve court efficiency. • $6 million for ihe N.C. Ag­ ricultural Development and Farmland Preservation Fund. • $35 million in general obli­ gation bonds to be added to $20.5^fnillion in gifts for a n^jW TVyon Palace hlstoiy edlucatioii and visitors center. To help finance these initia­ tives, the governor's budget keeps on the books the quarter- cenl sales lax ond the quarter- e ,tax for the xpayers.both July 1,2007. }ses a change ng formula lo lottery pro- Vlore at Four tiativeforat- )ut causes a construction cent on the incon state's wealthiest It scheduled to sunse The governor prop in the lottery fundi allow more of ihi ceeds to fund his prekindergarten in risk 4-year-olds, loss to the school ftind and the needrbased schol­ arships funded by ihe lottery. Although not directly ad­ dressed in the budget, this Gen­ eral Assembly is expected to tackle the immediate needs across the stale for new funding for school constniction as well as ending the Medicaid burden on county govemments. Below is a sampling of the bills filed for consideration this past week that I thought you may find interesting; HB351 I am a primaiy spon­ sor of this bill, which adopts the salute lo Ihe Flag of North Caro­ lina as the Official Pledge to Ihe State Flog. SB 333 This bill amends cur­ rent statute to increase the age at which child support payments terminate from 18 to 21. HB 389This bill would make it a felony offense to provide materiolly false information in response to an official inquiry by' a sworn agent of the State Bu­ reau of Investigation. HB 404 This bill provides that slate employees and public school employees receive three days of paid bereavement leave upon the death of on immediate family member. The bill defines immediate family member as a spouse, child, parent, sibling, grandparent, or grandchild, in­ cluding those of step-, half-, or in-law reldtionships, or any other person living in the employees home for whom the employee may claim a deduction under section 151 of Ihe Intemal Rev­ enue Code. The bill stipulates that employees may not accumu­ late bereavement leave or use it for creditable service toward slate retirement. SB 375 This bill shortens the duration of a motorcycle leam- ers permit from 18-months lo 6- months and allows for a renewal for on additional 6-month pe­ riod. The bill sets the fees at $ 10 for a learners permit and $50 for a renewal. Ill would take effect Oct. 1. SB 402 This bill amends stat­ ute to allow jurors lo waive pay­ ment of Iheir per diem fee and allows them to designate that fée to five listed district services. If no such services are provided in the district, the fees would be Ironsferred to the Crime Victims Compensation Fund. SB 405This bill requires that jailors identify detainees that aré illegi|l immigrants and request that lÜe' iy,§. Department of Homeland Security take them into federal custody. The bill requires that the govemor de­ mand that the federal govern­ ment designate federal facilities lo which illegal immigrants may be transferred or, demand the federal government reimburse the state for the cost of incarcer­ ating illegal immigrants. The bill instructs the Attorney General lo pursue legal remedies lo obtain 'reimbursement in the event that the federal govemment fails to meet the governor’s demands. HB 420 This bill enacts new statute to require-that written consent required before a phy­ sician con perform an abortion on an unemancipated minor be signed at the facility where the abortion is lo be performed or acknowledged by a noloiy pub­ lic. The bill requires that the per­ son giving consent present sat­ isfactory evidence of the person’s identity and make a swom statement that he or she is qualified to give consent. HB 422 This bill requires a non-citizen of the United Slates who is present in the United Stales to present a valid passport from the country of origin and valid documentation showing legal presence issued by theU.S. Government to receive a drivers license from the N.C. Division of Motor Vehicles. The bill re­ quires the Division of Motor Vehicles lo verify social security documentation. HB 437 This bill amends law to require the Secretary of Revenue to transfer at the end of each quarter lo ihe Board of Community Colleges Equip­ ment Reserve Fund the income tax withheld by the State Lottery Commission from winnings. If you have any questions or would like additional informa­ tion on any of the above bills or the governor’s budget proposal, feel free to contact my office. Legislative Office; 919-733- 5904; Mocksville Office; 751- 8567; B -m a il juliah@ ncleg.net. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - 9 к I] liti M a n F o u n d N o t G u ilty O f D W I O n ‘P riv a te ’ R o a d By Jackie Seabolt Davie County Enterpri.se Record A Davie man escaped a dmnk driving conviction in the Feb. 22 session of district court after his lawyer convinced a judge the man was not stopped on a pub­ lic road. Michael Ray Self Jr. faced charges of DW L open container after consuming alcohol, anil reckless driving to endanger. First to testify was N.C, Highway Patrolman M.T. Dalton who charged Self.' Assistant District Attorney. Ina Stanton asked Dalton When nnd where he stopped Self. “It was around 8:35 p.m. on Nov. 5, 2005. It was a Saturday night.” Dalton said he was called to the scene of a motor vehicle ac­ cident on Swicegood Street in Cooleemee. The road is located off NC 801 and begins as a paved street, but later becomes gravel, Dalton said. He testified the collision was 4/10 of a mile onto the gravel portion of road at 440 Swicégood.' Sianton entered pictures of the lyj^a as evidence for the state. “Aré there any signs that say this is a private road?” Stanton asked Dallon. “Not to my knowledge," he answered. ■ , , Dalton did say there are some private driveways on the road thnt .have no trespassing signs posted. Self’s lawyer, Grady McClamrock, asked Dalton if he knew Roger Spillman owned the tract of land and mobile homes on that portion of Swicegood. "Thnt would be my kiiowledge,” Dalton replied. McClamrock asked Dalton if he had seen the state mainte­ nance ends sign where the gravel portion began. "Yes,” he said. , "Beside that sign is a fence post and red steel gate, and on that gate is a sign that says pri­ vate property, no trespassing,” McClamrock said. "Do school buses ever go down that road,” McClamrock asked Dalton. “I have no knowledge of that,” Dalton replied. "Doe.< garbage pick up go down there?” McClamrock asked. "I don’t know,” Dallon said. Next, Stanton asked Dallon ' if he had ever seen the gate McClamrock metitioned. "I do know there’s a gate, but I never knew there was a sign . on it,” Dalton said. "That night the gate was open?” Stanton asked. • "Yes,” Dalton said. Stanton told Judge James M. Honeycutt that there was noth­ ing to indicate families that lived on Swicegood had to stop and open the gate each time they came and went. McClamrock argued, “We contest this is a privatb road with no trespassing signs. I don’t know what other evidence you could find on this earth to show this is a private road.” Grady then called Self’s wife, Laura, to the stand. She testified most of the trail- er.s are owned by Roger Spillman and that she had seen the sign posted on the gale. “Have you ever seen it closed?” McClamrock asked her. "Yes, a few times,” Self an­ swered. She testified no school buses, garbage pick up, or mail delivery come down that part ■ Swicegood Street. "Judge, at the end of all the evidence I move we dismiss be­ cause of lack of proof this is a public vehicular area.There’s no mail, no garbage, nnd no school buses. It is not public. It’s marked private,” McClamrock ■said. Stanton responded,"Judge, I’d be happy to put on a witness that will testify that all of Cool­ eemee has to get their mail at the post office. I ask thé court to find this is a PVA based on the num­ ber of mobile homes there.” Honeyciitt said that legisla-. lure has made changes to the laws concerning PVAs since Self was charged. ' “It comes down to the burden of proof On the state. There, is some evidence the gate does get closed. I’m not sure beyond a reasonable doubt. I nile in favor of the defendant. It’s an odd case and ôdd place for something like this lo happen,”.Honeycult said. The case was dismissed. T r a ffic C h e c k R e s u lts In M a n ’s A rre s t F o r D ru g s Random license checks Iwork. Mocksville police officers jvere conducting such a check griday evening at John Crotts ^ d Bethel Church roads, mak- |g sure every driver had their cense, registration and proper spections. One driver was pulled to the Sside because the inspection on I his vehicle had expired. Officers smelled alcohol, and ■ a passenger admitted to drink­ ing beer. Detective Nelson Turrentine Court... Continued From Page 5 ■ failure to stop for steady red light, reduced to- improper equipment, $25, cost. -Stephen Shane Fincher, speeding 89 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Patrick Allen Flood, possession of open container/ consuming alcohol in passenger area, $25, cost; driving/allowing motor vehicle to be driven with no roplstratlori, dismissed. " - Mary Beth Forst, speeding 52 In a 35, reduced-tb'lnitítoptíl- equlpmeni,'$75. c§iiV " f ’ - Terry. Wayne iFowloi-i bpérallng vehidle with no insurance, dismissed. - Jordan Andrew Frank, driving/allowing motor vehicle to be driven with no registration', operating vehicle’ with'^n^ insurance,dismissed^'"- ; .- David Ryan Fridrick, . speeding 83 in it 70^ reduced'lo improper equipment, $25,'cost. - Jose L. Fuentes, failure to stop for stop sign/flashing red. light, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Matthew David. Fulp, operating vehicle with- ho insurance, fictitious/canceled/ revoked registration, dismissed. - Omar Emilio G. Funes, speeding 87 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $75, cost. - Jose Antonio Gabriel, failure to secure passenger under age 16, dismis.sed. - Brian M. Gearhardt, speeding 87 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, .$75, cost. - Danielle M. Goldner, 'failure to notify DMV of address change, dismissed. - Megan Mary Grey, failure lo yield, dismissed, - Roscoe Wesley Hager Jr., speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to 60 in a 55, $10, cost. - David Michael Hastings, failure to stop for stop sign/ flashing red light, reduced to improper equipment, $25; cost. , - Richard Dwight Hawkey, expired registration, expired/no inspection, dismissed. - Jimmie Carroll Helton, no license, failure to wear seat belt, dismissed; speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Stacy M. Hendrix, speeding ,69 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Tina Toinette Hensley, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced lo improper equipment, $25, cost. - Denise Marion Herrin, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; said he asked for permission to search the individuals and ve­ hicle, and Ihey granted that per­ mission. He found 3.6 grams of co­ caine and 4.5 grams of mari­ juana on the passenger, Roy Lee Arnold, 21, of 145 Etchison St., Mocksville. Arnold was charged with positession with intent to sell or deliver cocaint!, posses­ sion of cocaine, possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. He was taken into custody in lieu of a $20,000 bond, pending a March 22 appearance in Davic District Court. The cocaine included seven rocks, individually wrapped. Turrentine reported. There was one small baggie of powder co­ caine and two small baggies of marijuana. C ita tio n s Is s u e d F o r M in o r T ra ffic O ffe n s e s A traffic checkpoint that look place last week in Mocksville re­ sulted in eight drivers being cited. According to Davie County Sheriff’s Department Copt. S.D. Moxley Jr., Country Lane and expired/no inspection, dismissed. - Kesha Nicole Howell, operating vehicle with no insurance, dismissed. - Blake Alan Hutchins, failure to stop for stop sign/ flashing red light, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Randy Gene Johnson, expired registration, operating vehicle with no insurance, dismissed. - Robert Wellihan Jordan, fall(ifc'(tfyidld,dismisseUI-'^-^'; Joyner, dffWiii while license revoked, possession/display of altered/ fictitious/revoked driver’s license, dismissed. - Kyla Clay Ketcham, speeding 60 ill a 45, redti'ied' id 'iljipnipcr'iquipmeni, $25;- cii^t': ■’ ■•-'“3 illy'C((i'l Kiser, tlHsiife tires, dismls!ie‘d. - John M ichael Koontz, expired registration, dismissed. .- James Patrick Kuell, speeding 54 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $100, cost. W illie Albert Langley, operating vehicle with no insurance, fictitious/canceled/ revoked registration,dismissed. ^ -Brady Jack Lame Jr., failure to stop for steady red light, reduced to Improper equipment, $25,cbst. - Kimberly VI. Lott, expired registration, dismissed. - Martha C. Loweiy, expired registration, dismissed. - Leonardo L. Martinez,, expired/no inspection, expired registration, dismissed., , , ’ Brian ‘ Keith M iller, speeding 57 in a 35, reduced to 44 in a 35, $15, cost. - Sean W illiam M iller, speeding 50 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Sharon Melissa Morris, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Heather Bishop Nardon, failure to rediice speed, dismissed. - Thomas Edward Newbem, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced lo improper equipment, $25, cost. - Jose Pedreira, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost. - Synthia Felisca Penn, speeding 50 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $25, co.st. - Brenda Lee Perrin, speeding 65 in a 50, reduced to improper equipment, $25,, cost. - Seth Landan Phillips, failure to yie|d left turn, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. Campbell Road is where seven law enforcement officers con- ■ ducted a traffic stop on Feb. 28. Between 12:45 p.m. andil;45 p.m^ officers with the Davie County Sheriff’s Department and Mocksville Police Depart- - Kylie Beth Poole, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Robert S. Pulliam, speeding 69 in à 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Moisés Arcos Ramerò, expired registration, expired/no inspection, dismissed. : Onofre V. Q . Ramos, ¡speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to liii'proper equipment, $50, cost; no license, dismissed. Jeffrey Todd Rennix, stliiSding 57 in a 35, redú'cÜU'íó ¡í^'l«a35,$Í5,cosl. - Hector Calderon Reyna, no liability insurance, dismissed. - Taquanda Kay Reynolds, operating vehicle with no iiisurance, improper inspéction, dii'riiissed. •' Cilovanni S. Rinaldi; sjjéèding 84 in a 70, redúccid to improper equipment; $25,'c’òst. - John Alton Rogers, speeding 87 in a 70; reduced to improper equipment; $75, cost. - John Richard Shaw, failure to reduce speed, dismissed. - Sandra Kay Shore, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Abbey J. Shull, speeding 89 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $15, cost. - Jonathan Wayne Smith, exceeding safe speed, dismissed. - Lindsay Conrad Sraool, speeding 60 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25;'cóst. - John Wesley Stewart, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost'. ■ - Wilbert Throckmorton', failure to stop for stop sigti/ flashing red light, redticed to improper equipment, $25’, cost. . - Gloria Thacker Torres,: exceeding safe speed, dismissed. - Patricia Gadson Tucker, ■ failure lo slop for slop sign/ flashing red light, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Fernando H. Vargas, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Erik Peterson Walsh, speeding 65 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Todd Leslie Walter, II, speeding 70 in a 55, dismissed, - Anthony R. Whisenhunt, speeding 71 in a 45, reduced to 54 in á 45, $50, cost. - Algie L. Whitaker, speeding 80 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. - Christopher J.Woltz, failure to reduce speed, dismissed. - Mattiiew Todd Woollard, speeding 71 in a 55, reduced to ipiproper eqiilpment, $50, cost. ment issued tickets for traffic violations. The following people were cited: James William Dcmory, 49, of Comatzer Road, Advance for expired registration plate and driving without a license. Court date: March 16. Jeffrey Cornell Lankford, 42, ' of Garwood Street, Mocksville for failure to carry drivers li­ cense. Court date; April 20. Melissa Scott Phillips, 16, of NC 801 North, Advance for ex­ pired inspection. Court date; April 20. Barron Frank Carr,,42, of Windward Circle, Mocksvillo for expired in.spection. Court date: April 20. Jerry Wayne Wilson, 56, of Spriqg Street, Mocksville for expired inspection. Court date; March 16. Joye Dcitz FurcheSi 42, of Country Lane, Mocksville for failure lo carry driyers license. Court date: April 20. Sharon Ingrid Guyton,44, of Eaton Road, Mocksvillo for ex­ pired registration. Court date: April 20. Brian Timothy Hunter, 21, of Woodleaf for expired registra­ tion. Court dale; April 20. Moxley said the stop was held as a part of the N.C. Governor’s Highway Safety Program. A L U S C O N C R E TE Specializing in Flatwork, Barn floors, Garages, Driveways, sidewalks “Honest Quality Workmanship and Competitive Prices” Fully Insured i F re e e s tim a te s p h o n e 3 o 6 - 9 4 0 - 2 4 6 8 ' P e e b l e s I S A V E U P T O W H E N Y O U T A K E 6 0 % O F F A L L R E D D O T I T E M S PLUS, SAVE EVEN MORE IN KIDS, JUNIORS & YOUNG MEN’S WITH YOUR COUPONS! JUNIORS TAKE AN EXTRA . 25% OFF ! ALL RED JOT ITEMS-.- iNKips , : TAKE AN EXTRA ^ 25“/o OFF ! ALLRED DOT ITEMS - INJUI^iqRS. \ YOUNG IVIEN’S TAKE AN EXTRA 25% OFF ALLREDDOTiïEMS IÑVOUNB.MEN’S S Q U IR E B O O N E P L A Z A « Y A D K IN V IL L E R D . • M O C K S V I L L E H O U R S : M O N - W E D 1 0 - 8 ; T H U R , F R I & S A T 1 0 - 9 ; S U N 1 2 - 6 : Щ ; ÍÍ, 'A\i n \ •A : ¡ II >! • > •1 I'l if irЛ*' r: t .л; «y Гл f ' í 11. .5 ■ Wetlands Are Wonderful Students Rewarded By Soil & Water Conservation 10 ■ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 The Davie Soil & Water Conservation District sponsored its 35th Annual Public Speaking Contest and Awards night Tuesday, Feb. 20 at the Brock Performing Arts Center in Mocksville. The topic of the speeches was “Wetlands Are Wonderful.” On the seventh grade level, Dan Wellman, from North Davie Middle School, placed first, Krista Smith, from South Davie Middle School placed second, and Paige Maconochie, from South Davie Middle School placed third. On the eighth grade level, Allison Lambert, from South Davie Middle School, placed first, and Erin Deadmon, from South Davie'Middle School, placed second. Judges for the speeches on the seventh grade level were! Bruce Wilson, wilh the Natural Resources Conservation Service in Lexington nnd Judie Holcomb-Pack, member of the Mercuiy Toastmasters Club in Winston-Salem. Judges for the speeches on the eighth grade level were; Bob Corr, with the Woke Forest University Health Sciences Department and Jacquie Simon, with the Natural Resources Conservation Service in Salisbury. Winners, in the conservation essay and poster contests were also recognized. The e-ssay contest was held in the sixth grade and the topic was: "Wetlands nre Wonderful”. County winners included; 1st place, Brianna Farris, South Davie Middle School; 2nd place, Allie slabnch. North . Dovie Middle School; and 3rd ' place, W ilson Rowe, North Davie Middle School. The County winners will represent Davie County at the area competition. School winners in the.essay contest were: South Davie Middle School: 1st, Brianna Farris; 2nd, Jack Dodd; and 3rd, Josh Hicks. School winners from North Davie M iddle School were; 1st, Allie Slabach; 2nd, Wilson Rowe; and 3rd, Kari Koty. The conservation poster contest was sponsored in the third, fourth and fifth grades. County winners were: Third •grade; 1st, Krystal Foster, W.R. Davie Elementary; 2nd place, Toni Depooli, Shady Grove Elementary; 3rd place, Brionna Brewer, Cooleemee Elementary. Fourth grade level winners were: 1st, Zenith Moore, Cornatzer Elementary; 2nd, Connor. Hebert, Shady Grove Elementary; 3rd, Courtney Draughn, W.R. Davie Elementary. Fifth grade level winners were: 1st, Maddie Myers, Shady Grove Elementary; 2nd, Hali Strickland, Pinebrook Elementary; 3rd, Nathaniel 'nitterow, Cornatzer Elementary. School winners in the poster contests received trophies. The Supervisors of the Davie Soil nnd Woter Conservation District were hosts. Board members ore; Cpkie Jones, John Peeler, Jim McBride, Kevin Marion and Lib Leonard. They express their appreciation to all who porticipoted and to the teachers and parents for their support and guidance. The District Office is located in Room 313 of the Davie County Office Building, 180 S. Main St.,Mocksville,751-5011. Poster Contest Winners Third Grade • Shady Grove, 1st, Toni Depaoli; 2nd, Craig Colbourne; 3rd, Caitlyn Peebles. • W.R. Davie, 1st, Krystol Foster ; 2nd Place, Hannah Brown; 3rd, Megan Scarlett. • Cooleemee, 1st, Brianna Brewer. Fourth Grade • Pinebrook, 1st, Noah MacDonell; 2nd, Tyier Dovis; 3rd,TrovisN'orona. • Shody Grove, 1st, Connor Hebert; 2nd,’niylor Hedges; 3rd, Nixon Cariello. • W.R. Davie, 1st, Courtney Draughn; 2nd, Dokoto Thompson; 3rd, Christina Gronnomon. • Cornatzer, 1st, Zenith Moore; 2nd, Michael Stegall; 3rd, Roberto Hernandez. • Cooleemee, 1st, Ashley Robbins; 2nd, Ashley Cregar; 3rd, Hannah Vogler. Fifth Grade • Pinebrook, 1st, Hali Strickland; 2nd, Kirsten Buchin; 3rd, R.C. Brunstetter. • Shady Grove, 1st, Maddie Myers; 2nd, Alex Wilson; 3rd, Sarah Gaither. •W.R. Dovie, 1st, Michaela Boger; 2ndJoshua Gammons; 3rd,Todd McBride.- • Cornatzer, 1st, Nathaniel Tutterow; 2nd, Selina N. Marshall; 3rd, Madison Porker. • Cooleemee, 1st, Wesley Powles; 2nd, Nicole M. Scott; 3rd, Courtney Jones. County Winners Third Gade: First, Krystal Foster - W. R. Davie Elementary; Second, Toni Depaoli; Third, Brianna Brewer. Fourth Grade: First, Zenith Moore; Second, Connor Hebert; Third, Courtiiey Draughn. Fifth Grade: First, Maddie Myers; Second, Hali Strickland; Third, Nathaniel Tutterow. Essay Contest Winners • South Davie Middle, first, Brianna Farris; second. Jack Dodd; and third, Josh Hicks. • North Davie Middle, first, Allie Slaboch; sccond, Wilson Rowe; and third, Kari Koty, • County Winners: third, Know What You Eat March 12 Event To Focus On Local Foods Movement Do you know where your food comes from? Leam more about the local foods movement and how it con benefit residents of this area from Peter Marks of the Appa­ lachian Sustainable Agricultiire Project (ASAP) at a free event at 7 p.m. Monday, March 12 ot the NC Cooperative Extension Office, South M ain Street, Mocksville. Marks is local food coordi­ nator for the Asheville projcct, where his responsibilities in­ clude guiding the marketing ef­ forts of ASAP’s locol food cam­ paign , producing the Local Food Guide, and organizing Ihe area's largest farmer conference fo­ cused on marketing. From 1999-2000, he co­ owned a garden seed company. Prom 2000-2005, he helped more thon 400 people create business plans in his work with Mountain Microenterprise Fund. “Whether you are a large grower, a direct-marketing farmer, o chef, o restaurant owner, 0 buyer for a grocery store or other shop, o consutner. of some combination of these, there are benefits for you when you buy and sell local goods," soid Susan Farris of the sponsor­ ing Dovie County Beekeepers Associotion. “The food is fresher, tastier and your dollars stay in your community. You have the abil­ ity to get to know who grows your food and their growing methods,” she said. "Buying lo­ cally also preserves form jobs and our farming heritage and gives us a more sccure food sup­ ply.” No registration is necessary for this free event. T o b a c c o B u y o u t O n g o in g Wilson Rowe; second, Allie Slabach; first, Brianna Farris. Public Spen.klng Winners • 7th Grade-, first, Dan Wellman, North Davie; sccond. Krista Smith, South Davie; third, Paige Maconochie, South Davie. • 8th Grade; first, Allison Lambert, South Davie; second, Erin Deodinon, South Davie. D a v ie D a te lin e DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, Mardi 8,2007 - II Eighth grade public speal<ing winners Allison Lambert, first, and Erin Deadmon, second. Essay contest winners, from left: Wilson Rowe, third; Aiiie Slabach, second; and Brianna Farris, first. Fourth grade poster contest winners, from left: Zenith Moore, first; Connor Hebert, second: Courtney Draughn, third. Seventh grade public speaking winners, from left: Dan Wellman, first; Krista Smith, second; Paige Maconochie, third. Keith Weatherly, state executive director of FSA in North Corolino, announced that USDA's Commodity Credit Corporation is issuing more than $317 million to North Carolina tobacco producers, quota holders and other contract holders through the Tobacco Transition Payment Progrom i m F a r m e r s M a y B e E l i g i b l e F o r D i s a s t e r A s s i s t a n c e Fifth grade poster contest winners, from left: Nathaniel Tutterow, third; Maddie Mvers first; Hali Strickland, second. / > USDA’s Farm Service Agency's Noninsured Crop Disaster Assistance Program (NAP) provides finonciol assistance to producers of noninsurable crops when low yields, loss of inventory, or prevented planting occur due to natural disasters. Producers must apply for coverage of noninsurable crops and pay the applicable service fee of $100 per crop by the application closing dotes to be covered under this program. Upcoming opplicotion closing dates are Feb. 28 for the 2007 crop of popcorn and many of Ihe spriiig planted vegetable crops such as pumpkins, squash, tomatoes, sweet potatoes, sweet com, and watermelons. For a complete list of application deadlines or for more information about NAP, growers of noninsurable crops may contoct the Davidsdn-Davie Form Service Agency at 301 fi. Center St. in Lexington or call 1 800 524 3389. (TTPP) commonly know as the tobacco buy-out. Tobacco Buyout payments began os Jan. 16,2007,and Iota! $950 million, nationwide. In 2004 President Bush signed the American Jobs Creation Act which included the Fair and Equitable Tobacco Reform Act. The Act, effective with the 2005 crop, ended the federal tobacco marketing quota and price support loan programs that had existed since the 1930s. The act provides annual payments to eligible former tobacco quota holders, producers and contract holders lo be paid from 2005-2014. TTPP payments are derived from assessments ' on manufoctures and importers of all tobacco producers totaling no more than $10.4 billion over Ihe 10-year period. USDA’s Farm _________ _____________________________________ Service Agency administers Third grade poster contest winr^ers, from left: Brianna BrewerTII^'^^imSI!?!!? TTPPonbehalfofccc. second; and Krystaf Foster, first. - “fewer, inira, Toni Depaoli, I F u n d r a i s e r s Wednesday, l\/larch 7 Annual C hiu Cook-otr, 5:30p.m .in Fam ily Life Center at First UM C, N. M ain St. Mocksville. A ll chili cooks invited & bring favorite pot o f chili. A ll donations to A Slorchouse for Jesus. Info: 751-2826. Thursday, March 15 llt h Annual Cause fo r Paws, the Humane Socicty o f Davie County cordially invilc.s you to attend. Doors open 5:30 p.m., dinner 6:30 p.m. A l Iho Family Life Center, First UM C, 310 N. Main St., Mocksville. Ticket prices; $25 per person. A ll proceeds benefit Davie Humane Society. Thanks for your support. Fri. & Sat., March 16 & 17 Center BBQ, pork BBQ sold all day, both days, 'til sold out. On Sol. crafts & vendors (call 336-407-2744 lo re­ serve craft space). Location; U.S. 64 W . at 1-40 (exit 168), Mocksville. Sponsored by Center VFD & Center Comm. Development Association. Ongoing Cooleemee C ivitniis BBQ Chicken, 3rd Fri. o f each month, al Cooleemee Hardware, Cooleemee. Serving 1/2 chlcken,BBQslaw,baked beans,roll & pound coke. $7 per plate. Reserve yourplate,slgn upotCooleeraee Hard­ ware or call 284-2196 or 284-2030. W ill deliver order offive(5)orm orc. Proceeds to purchase land for Cool­ eemee Civilim Comm. Bldg. Poor M an’ Supper, at Hardison UM C, 1st Thursday each month, 6 pm., 1630Jericho Church Rd., Mocks­ ville. R e l i g i o n Saturday, March 3 M ovie N ight, al Cornatzer U M C , 1244 Comalzer Rd., 6 p.m. Bible trivla,7p.in.FaclngllieG iants,Frce, all are welcome. Sponsored by Cornatzer U M Y. Sunday, March 11 Cedar Creek Bnpt. Usher Board Annual Program , 3 p.m., guest speaker. Rev. Anthony W oodroff. CofTee® Cornatzer,aChrisliancof- feehouse at Cornatzer UM C, begins 6 p.m. w ilh covered dish dinner. Enter­ tainment begins 7 p.m. Join us for an evening o f fellowship & fun. Loca­ tion: 1244Comal2erRd.,Mock8Ville, Ongoing Free B ible Study fo r Boys Grades 6-12, at Green M eadows Bapt. •Churcli, baaed onisherw ood Pic-, lures film Pacing the Giants, began Oct. 18 nnd runs eight weeks, 7-8 p.m. each Wednesday, info; 998- 3022. Pep Rallies,utH illsdaleBapt.,each Sun. evening, 5 p.m., geared for kindergaitnets thru fifth graders - music, games, skits, stories. Info: 940-6618. W om en’sBlbleStudy,focusing on Biblical women from female per­ spective and A frican Am erican, Latino, and American women, 2nd Sat. o f each month at Fairfield Bapt, Church,’ 164 Excalibur Lane (o ff U.S.601 S.). Info; 940-5149. Disciple Classes (F all Semester), five-week course begins Sept. 10, 5:30-6:45 p.m. Open to public. Tu­ ition fee: $15,al Blaise Bapt. Church, M ocksville. Info: 751-3639. B ib lica l G reek Class, at Blaise Bapt. beginning Tuesdays Sept. 5 thru Dec. 19, w ill meet in church library 10-11:30 a.m. Coat; $50 which includes materials & book. Info; 751-3639. C ornatzer CofTeehouse, 2nd Sun. o f cach month, 7 p.m. at Comalzer U M C .' W om en’s Study G roup, Phase 2, on B iblical women, presented by Honnah's M inistries. Free & held every second Sal. o f each month, 10-11 a.m. A ll welcome. Info; 940- It’s Not About the C ar... It’s about the precious cargo it carries. As a local independent agenti wc can design an insumnce program that’s just right for you and your family. Give the people you love Sare.Sound.Secuix!.* protectipn from Auto-Ownera Insuranco Company. 5149. Pathway To A Livin g Faith, a di­ rected discussion for ladles based on N T book o f lames, all ladies invited, Jericho Church o f Christ, eoch Tues. 10:30-11:30 a.m. Call 492-5711 o r492-5291 for additional info. Rem arkable W om en o f the Bible, new study for adult ladies al Jericho Church o f Christ, Wednesdays 7;30- 8:30 p.m. Other dosses available. Call 492-5711 or492-.5291 or Info. CnreNet Counseling Centers, at F lrstB a p tlst C hu rch ,390 N. M ain St., M ocksville. Offers inler-de- nominational counseling. Academi­ cally trained, certified counselors & mental health professionals. Info. & appt. 751-2041. Preschool/Parents M orning O ut, Bethlehem United M oth. Tim e; 9 a.m.-noon. Ages 1 & 2 - M ,W ,orT , Th. Age 3 - M ,T, Th. Age 4 & Pre- K - three or four days per week. Cull 998-6B20. Preschool, at Center United Meth. Church, M on., Wed., & Thurs (4 yr, old clus.s) 8:30-11:30 a.m. - M on, Wed. &Thurs. (3 yr. oldclnss) 8:30- 11:30 a.m. G rie f Support G roup, “ Nobody’s C hild But G od's” , 2nd Thurs, of each month, 6:30 p.m., Cooleemee Church o f God, 7704 N.C. 801 S., Cooleemee. Info; 75305716 or 284- 2180. Awana & B ible Study, Wednes­ days at 7 p.n]., Hope Baptist Taber­ nacle. S p e d a l E v e n t s Saturday, March 10 N orth Davie M iddle School Annual Talent Show, 7 p.m. at Brock Per­ forming Arts Center, $2 admission. Both students & staff w ill be show­ casing talent. Friday, March 16 10 Great Dates,6:30 p.m. al Corner­ stone Christian Church presents an opportunity for couples to have time­ out to build their manlngo and enrich tlieir relationships, come and join the fun at 1585 N.C. 801 North, Advance. Tltere is a $10 rcglslrntlon fee that covera cost o f book. Childcare avail­ able. Call 998-0600 to register or get info. Saturday, March 17 KingPupRadloShow,7p.m '.,Brock Performing Arts Center,featiulng pro­ lific songwriters and story tellers, tick­ ets; adults $12. students/seniors $10, groups $8. Presented by Davie Cp. An« Council & Tho Davio County Enterprise. Info; 751-3000 or visit wvl’w.davienrts.org Duvle H igh Band To Present .Spring JnzzFest.at Mocksvilo U M CFam lly Life Center, 7-10 p,m., advance tick­ ets $5 for students and $8 for adulls. Proceeds loDavieCountyBandBoost- eis. Admission price includes heavy hors d'oeuvres and drink. Dance floor provided,and silent auction to benefit die bands. Need more info? Call 751- 5905 CXI. 417. Sunday, March 18 S r. Services G rand Opening Cel­ ebration, 2-4 p.m., al Davio Co. Sr. Services new bldg. (278 Meroney St.) beside EMS station & hospital. Short presentation, ribbon cutting, tours, refreshments, demonstrations, and give-aw ays. Entire com m unity invitcd.Call 753-6230 for directions. Wednesday, March 21 D CCC Lunch & Learn, at Bermuda RunVillageRetiremcnlResort, 11:30 a.m.tlll;30p.m.,cosl;$20,/efe/)/ione reglstrallan required by Wed., March 14, Toregislcrorgctm oreinfo;751- 2885. Ongoing Live M usic & Dancing, every Sot. night bluegrass, at Sheffield Music Hall, call 492-7417 for info. Corfec Houscj2nd Sun. each month, 7 p,m.,atComatzcr UMC. Good cof- ^ A u to -O w n e rs tn s u n m c e Jolinson Insurance Services 127 Marketplace Drive • Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-6281 www.127marketplace.com fee, good fellowship, & good music. 2006 Christmas O rnam cntO rders, New Union UM C not taking orders for this year’s ornament that depicts Zion Chapel Methodist Church, 751,- 7567. Dates to Ren\ember ‘ Saturday, March 17 Prostate Cancer Screening C linic, 8-11 a.m.,hosted by Davie Co.Heallli Dept. To make appt. or get more info; 751-8700. Tuesday, March 20 stroke Screenings, sponsored by nnd held at Davio County Home Hcahh, 642 Wilkesboro St.. Mocksville, 9 n.m. til I p.m., no charge for .screen­ ing bMpre-reglstraihn Is required by Friday, March 76. Info or lo register: 753-6200, Ongoing v is it Cooiecmee’s MUI Village M u­ seum, 14 Church St., Wcd.-Sut. 10 o.m. til 4 p.m. Tours also available by appt. Call 284-6040. M e e t i n g s Saturday, March 10 Davie Fam ily Com m unity Associa­ tion, atDavieCo.SeniorCtr.for their 2006 Achievement Program. Guest speaker. Pre-registration and refresh­ ments w ill begin 10 a.m. Tuesday, March 27 M A A D M eeting, at Picr601,Mocks­ ville, at 7 p.m. Ongoing Davie Beekeepers Association, scc­ ond M onday ofevery m onth,7 p.m., at N.C. Cooperative Ext. Office, 180 S. Main Street, Mocksville. For Info: 998-2975. H um ane Socicty o f Duvle Co., monthly meetings 2nd Tucs. of each niondi, at Davie County Library on M ain Street. Cnll 751-5214 for info. Davie H istorical & Genealogical Socicty, 4th Tucs., 7 p.m.. Davie L i­ brary. Downtown M ocksville Kevltnllza- tlon Volunteers, for historical down­ town Mocksvlllo, 2nd Tucs. o f each month, 7:30 p.m., nl Carclntli's Rcs- taiirnnl. For info: 751-1424 or 751- 2898. M ocksville Lions C lub, 1st, 3rd Tliursdays,7 p,m „ fellowship hall o f St. Friuicis o f Assisi, Yadkinville Road, Mocksville. A l-A n o n F a m ily G ro u p , at Mnccdonia Moravian Church, N.C. 801 N.. Advance, Sundays 8 p.m., Rm, 225 (above fcliowshlp hall). A l- Anon is a group that helps families & friends o f alcoholics. Cooleemee W omens C ivitan C lub, mcels 4th Tliurs. o f each month, 7 p.m. Cooleemee First Bapt. fellow ­ ship hall, 204 Marginal St., Cool­ eemee. A ll area ladles Invited. For further info; 336-284^795. S tllch-In, a gathering o f crofters at M ocksville Library, sccond Wed. o f each month, 7-8:15 p.m. Bring your portable projcct an all your best lips luid tricks to share. Info: 751-2023. C om m unity Foundation o f Davie C ounty Board o f Directors, 2nd Mon., 5 p.m. Rotating meeting. For info/monthly location cull 753-6903. Mock.svllle G arden C lub, 1 stTliurs. o f cach mondi, 7 p.m., In fonner fel­ lowship hnll behind First UM C, Main Street, Mocksville. N orth Davie R uritan Club,m onthly dinner meetings, sccond Mon. o f cach month, 7:30 p.m. Call 782-4276 for info and location o f next meeting. Dnvie Partnership for C hildren boiud meeting, 4tli Tucs. o f every other month (begnn in Jan.) at Davie Campus o f Davidson Comm. Col­ lege, in die Lab Bldg., Room 116, 8:30 a.m. Questions; 751-2113. Alzheim er’s Support G roup, 2nd Tuesday o f ench month, 6:30 p.m.. al Autumn Care, Mocksville. Info: 751 - 3535. Davie C ivitan C lub mccts4lh Thurs. o f each month, Feb.-Ocl., 7 p.m., at Hillsdale Bapt. Cliurch, Hwy. 158. A ll visitors welcome. N A A C P C om m unity Awareness M eeting, every 4di M on. of cach monlh,7p.m.,atShilohBapt.Church. Center EC A C lub meets 3rd Tues­ day o f each monlh, al Center Comm. Bldg., 7:30 p.m. Please join us. Disabled Am erican Veterans Post 75 meets on diird Mond.iy o f each m onth,7 p.m., at 1958Hwy. 601 S. Contact Ralph at 751-5118 for more info. Tow n O f Cooleemee Planning Board, meets 3rd Thurs. o f each monlh at Cooleemee Town Hall, 7 p.m. Autism Support G roup 3rd Monday o f cach month, 6:30 p.m., at Shndy Grove Elementary School, Advanco. Davie County Diabetes Support G roup, first Tliurs. o f every month, 7-8:30 p.m., al Davio Co. Public L i­ brary Small Conference Room. Info: 751-8700. Davie Co. Hospital Auxtlary,cvcry sccond Tucs., in board room, 6 p.m. Davie Business W omen’s Associa­ tion, 1st Wed. o f each monlh, 12 noon, at M ocksville Rotary Hut, Salisbury St. Speaker o f intcrcsl and catered lunch, cost $8. Yearly mem­ bership $35. Contact Cadiy Boles 753- 1006 for more info. Celebrate Recovery, weekly support group for lliosc sUuggling with or In recovery for bad habits- suchassUess, depression, addiction, abuse, etc. Meets Tliurs. 7 p.m. at Farmington Comm. Center, Farmington Rd.Coii 408-8750 or 813-9921 for more info. Davie CountyHorse Emergency Res­ ale Tcam,7:30 pjn.,downstalrs at tho Agriculluml Building, Mocksvlllo. Ev­ ery 3rd Tuesday cach montli. For info; 940-2111. Davie Co. Band Boosters, meets 2nd Tuesday of monlh, 7;30 p.m., DnvIo High Band Room, Fnm lly Services "W hat Every Par­ ent Should K now " ipnreAling classes to Inlerestcd parents of Icons in local areas, every M on. 6-7:15 p.m., at M ocksville office Sanford Ave. Cost $15. Fonnore info: 751-4510, M ocksville LodgeNo. 134,1 st Tues­ day, 7:30 p jn. at tho lodge. Cooleem ceClvitan’sC lubM eetlng, 1st nnd 3id M on. eachmontb,7 p.m.. Red Pig, Hwy. 801, Cooleemee. Davie C o.M S S upport G roup, 2nd M on. o f cach m onlh, 6 p.m ., Davie Co. Hospital; / ' ’ V F W A u x ilia ry Post 4024,1 p.m., 2nd Thurs. each month in lower level ofBrock Bldg., N. M ain Street. Eligible members welcome. For Info call 751-5075. R e c r e a t i o n For more Information on any o f the foUowing rec. events call 751-2325. Davie Youth Council all students grades 9-12, attend N.C. Stale Youth Council events, .serve community. Call Sandra 751-2325, GoodTimersSquare Dance Fnnninglon Comm. Cir, Mondays 7 p.m., cost $5 per mondi. Volunteer & community scrviccopportunitics.Call 998-3827 for more info. Davie Metro Tae Kwon Do Ages 6 & up, including adults. Tucs. & Tliurs. ® 6 p.m.. Brock Gym. Gary Kccblc, Instructor, Call 391-4538 for more Info. Sheiter Rentals Available at Rich Park, Riveфark at Cooleemee Foils, and Farmington. Call 751 -2325 lo reserve. Special Olympics Fun /vlltes available lo anyone with a disability, Tuesdays, Brock Gym, 7-8:30 p.m. Cnll KadiieSUeil 751-2325. Horse Course $120, ages 8-15, winter Feb.4-March 11, at Dixieland Farms, Sunday 2-4. K-2 Instructional B’Baii Reg. by Jan. Includes T-shirt. Silver Striders Brock Gym oviiiiable for walking 6:30-9 a.m. Quarterly incentives for miles walked. Senior Trips Join us for day Uips & occasional ovcniighlcrs lo interesting locations & let us do the driving. Coil Kathie for info. Senior Games Open to oil 55 or better. Be uclivc, have fun, softball, basketball, badmitton,hotseshocs,bocce,&more. Dance Company Brock Gym, Em ily Robertson 998- 5163, ages 3 & up, including adults. Classes M on. & Tucs. Y M C A For more infonnatlon, call 751-9622 or visit Davie Family YM CA. Water Exercise Class For beginners and the cxpcrienccd. A ll ages. Call forclass types & times. Swim Lessons Choose from 4 wk., Sal. morning or private lessons. Reg. begins 2 wks. prior lo class. Call for class limes. Homeschool swim lessons also avail­ able. Group Exercises W c have wide variety o f classes for every fitness level. Cal or come by Y for a complete schedule. Leaders Club Ages 12-18 motived to provide vol­ unteer service in the YM C A, leam leadership skills, excel in and im ­ prove pliysical fiuiess level, have loads o f fiin & much more. Call Cindy Bnrrett for more info. Dance Classes Ages 3-10 w ill leam viulely of dance styles including ballet, tap, and jazz. Classes are Fri. afternoon offered Sept. Uiru May. Personal & Doubles Fitness Training If you are looking for extra edge to ■ help you teach your fitness goals sign up and work out w ilh one o f your Y M C A certified personal trainers. . Yjou can work out one-on-one or clidoso doubles training with spouse, child or best friend. Contact Lauren Fowler for Info. Teen Time Ages 12-13 who inlercslcd in using weight room. Classes start first Tue. o f each monlh and luB held on Tues. & Tliurs. 4-5 p.m. Cost; $10. Swim Team Ages 10 & up practice limes are Tues. & Thurs. afternoons. Coll for info. Parents Night Out Frl„ March 9 & 23,6:30-10:30 p.m. Ages 3 mo. -1 2 years. Enjoy games, coloring, swimming, and much more. Dinner & popcorn served. Cost: $10 mcmbcrs/$15 non-mcmbcrs. Lifeguard Training If you IntercstcdJn becoming a life­ guard sign up for training. Begins Tues., Feb. l i at 6p jn . Contact Erin Emmeriing for info. Commit to be Fit 12 week fitness challenge that In­ cludes four team meetings to discuss henldi topics, four one-on-ono meet­ ing with your coach, pre and post fiUiess testing, and more. Cost: $20 fo rmcmbcrs only. Call Lauren Fowler for Info. S e n i o r s A ll Senior Activities lake place nl DavieCountyScniorServices located in Ihe Brock Building on North Main Street, Mocksville unless oUierwisc noted. Call 751-0611. Ongoing Sr. Lunchbox, M ,T ,W , 11:30 o.m., T h .& F ri.,ll a.m.,lunchscrvcd daily. Silver Health Exercises, East Room ofScniorScrvices,M ,W ,F,8:30ajn. TUCS.& Tliurs.9a.m .atM ockPlace, (open lo any senior). Q uilling C lub, every Monday, 10 a.m. Bridge, every Friday, 2 p.m. SKIPBO , Wednesdays, 1 p.m. Scrapbaoklng,cvery2ndTucsday,2 p.m. D r. Dunn, Podiatrist, at Sr. Services every tiirce weeks, 8:30 o.m., please coil for dales. Free Blood pTcssureCheçks,oncc a mondi, at 10:30 a.m. In tho Nutrition Silo. PACE Exercise Class, every other W ed., 10:30 a.m. Singing Seniors Chorus,Thursdays; lO ojn. V FW Ladies A uxiliary, every 2nd Tliura., 1 p.m. Scrabble, 1 p.m. every Monday. Rook, 1 p.m. every Monday. Texas H old’Eni -Started April 6th. Painting - every Mon. 9 ajn. Ill 12 noon, beginning Feb. G rief Support G roup, Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. , Sr. Book C lub, every second Tues. of die month, 12:30 p.m. T al C hi - April 3-June 5.10-11 n.m. Com puter Basics - Feb. 9 & 12,2-4 p.m. Com puting for Beginners-Fcb. 19- Morch 19,2-4p.m, EBAY Buying Si Selling • Wed. & Fri. Feb. 28-March 9,2-4 p.m. Learn to Use Excel - March 15 & 16, 2-4 p.m. A rth ritic Exercise-every olhcrWed. 10:30 n.m. Low Im pact \cro bics - Wed. & Fri. begins Fob. 7 11 a.m. til 12 p.m. Fitness Equipm ent Room - starts Feb. 1, open 8 n.m, til 5 p.m. week­ days Table Tennis - begins Feb. every Tucs. 1-4 p.m, Yahtzee - every Tucs. 1 p jn . Report Davie Dateline Items By Noon Monday Item s fo r Davie Dateline should be reported by noon Monday o f tlic pub- llcnllon week. Cnll 751-2120 or drop it by the officD, ut S. Main St. across from the crninhou.sc. ^ * 8 * ” T o u c h le s s or<; i B r u s h w a s h ^ M o c k s v i l l e A u t o P r i d e C a r W a s h (, ) N. Yadkinville Rd. (.Mocksville U J (across from Lowes HomeíjA Impmvomenl) ' REAL ESTATE WEEKLY By Debbie Prachel Owner/Broker ERA* Premier Realty ■ ■ ■ERAI'llKUIKIIIIKIi.rt No Time Like the First Time As you probably know, buying a libmo i.s one ot llic biggest tlnanclnl coiranilmcnts you can make. Il is also a proccss fllled with cmolion, and o touch of anxiety. Here are answers lo llirec big questions that conccra many potential lirsl-time homeowners. How do 1 decide what to loolc for In a home? It's easier than you think. Sh yourself down imil list what’s Important lo you in n lionie. Where should 1 begin the search? Thot old real estate adage about "location, location, locolion" aside, choosing where to live Is usually detemilned by your personal circumstances anil desires. Do you have n paiticnloi communlly, or even a particular block, In mind? How can 1 find financing llpt makes sense for me? Despite a rise in prices in recent years, homes have seldom been more affordable. Interest roles are lower, tlian wo've seen .in decades. Innovative flnimcing plans are »vallnblo to fit a broad range of needs. Once you've narrowed your search, talk lo a real estate professional that serves Ihe community you'd like to call home. ERA® associates arc trained to guide you through your purchase every step of tho wny. For professional advice on oil nsjiccts of buying and selling real estate, you can riocli Debbie at ERA Premier Reolly, 3.16-998-7777 or 336-909-1284, or 'contocl her email address at debble.prachcl@era.com or' visit her webslle at www.era- premlcrtealty.com. rÍ a Sv ^ se Closetsi ARE you READYI Clean Out Those Closetsi COMING SOON UanHah’s Closet Children’s Spring & Summer Clothing Sale Saturday, March 24,2007 8am-2pm • Sprlng-Summer Clothing Infant thru Pre-Teen • Laundered, In good condition, r.n hangers • Baby equipment, nursery furnii'tre • Toys, Books,Video & Computer games Interested in volunteerlngP Call Am y Boardwine at 336-753-1141. Interested In consigning or more InformationP Contact ¿Mzanne Bam hardt at 3 3 6 -‘f4 0 -S i3 4 . I. I I 12 ■ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD. Thursday, March 8,2007 i' / p■tl l( Í. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - B1 '“.vt i> ■■•Vvc, Carter Fans 1 1 In Debut By Brian puts bavie County Enterprise Record ; If Davie’s Ryan Carter wasn’t a ialkecl-about pitcher before Friday’s lionconference clash with Freedom,' he ; 8 now. The sophomore showed what he I an do on (he varsity level, striking out 1 and walking one in six innings. Carter’s jaw-dropping varsity debut led a 6-2 win that pushed Davie’s regu­ iar-season winning streak to 19. It started the season 3-0. i Carter doesn’t say much, but he ex­ udes confidence, “I knew I had it from the first inning, and 1 had defense and offense backing me,” he said. "It was a team effort.” ; Carter, who got a boost from home ijuns by Whit Merrifield, Zach Howard !)nd Matt OsjWell,'struck out five of deven in the early going. He struck out t}ie side in the fourth. He never let up, fanning Ihe last two in the sixth. ' Coach Mike Herndon beamed at Carter’s admirable dedication to.the game. 1 "That’s pretty impressive,” he said. "He has been throwing since October, .sis I knew he was in shtlpe. I mean ev­ ery workout we had he was there. Ev­ ery .single one of them.” • Herndon wasn ’I thrilled with the War Eagles' offensive slats (six hits), bii( they were certainly opportuhistic; ■ . ; Merrifield sent a clothesline shot ojver tho left-field wall in the second, breaking a tic for a 3-1 lead. Jess Cartner [Reeded the Icadoff baiter with a sharp sjngie, Davie's next hit came' in the fourth, and it was a solo homer lo left by lefthander Oswell, , ' I 'Davio’s next - aiid fin^iT Mt was an- . olher long ball, iHlS one s| twb-run bla«^ Howard in the fifth. The rilicVSr ''"started by throwing behind.Merrificld's . .r^ggln.prpmpti^g^ehidon to walkto- l^ome and.summon tho honie-plate' umpire for a shorl .'discussion about malicious inlenl. Ho eventually walked M orrifieid, then spent about two PICUKC Sec Ctirter r r«ge B7 Matt Oswell slides into third for Davie, wtiicli started 3-0.- Photos by James Barringer M esm erizing Howard Homers 3 times In 1 Game By Brian Pitts Davie County Enterprise Record Zach Howard’s performance.in the second varsity baseball game of Ihe sea­ son was something so unheard-of lhat it was mesmerizing - three home runs in four innings during Davie’s 18-5 thrashing of visiting Slarmount. In the- .first two games Heath Boyd showed he can do a lot more than just play defense, with Ihe best second basemen in the iand. He unveiled a substantially-im­ proved bat. Davie couldn’t have played any bet­ ter in the opener, rolling 8-0 in an,error- free day against Central Cabarrus. Two days later, Howard delivered an earthshaking line; 4 for 4, three hom­ ers, seven RBIs. In the first Inning he followed Matt Oswell's grand slam with (^ two-run shot. He Ifiunched a solo, homer'ln №c and'h^'^uptoaded a threc-run' biasi ir^C(tiqt)'ithy¥hc game ended after four and a lialf innings via the mercy rule, j ‘I'vo never setfrt threb b'allij fly, off ihe bat Ilka that froni the some guy,” coach Mike Herndon said. "All three were no-doubters. The flr-st one you just wondered if it was going to get high enough to get over the fence without l^rb ^d .Q iJtt^arn tearing lli'e fence down. The Itast one is up there with Thjidd .Johnson’s dbj^ (drf Garner Slreet). I think his dog got a sou­ venir.” Last year Boyd hit an obscure .250 (18 for 72). His job WU.S never in jeop­ ardy, however, because of magnificent defense; Davie saw a different Boyd in ■ Siam . Ihe first two games, going 3 for 4 with (\vjo dbuBIei' &'H.i'JW'o stolen bases against Central' Cabarrus and 2 for 4 with a double against Starmount,' You would lose a lot of money if you bet with any reguUuity against Boyd. Ho Please See Howard - Page B6 Pow erful People World Record Holders, Olympic Hopefuls Training In Mocksville Coach’s Dream Williams Excels In All Aspects Of Softball By Brian Pitts Davie County Enterprise Record Last summer the Carolina Cardinals, an 18-under travel softball teiam, won 53 of 60 games. They went ll-l in Owensboro, Ky„ lo capture the ASA National Championship. North Carolina's softball team currently has two Cardinal products, and three more are on the way. There’s a Cardinal play­ ing for Charlotte. There’s one playing for Villanova, Princeton and Virginia Tech. There’s another one heading to Virginia Tech. . Ray Chandler’s Cardinals are always rich in talent, so a good example of Whitney Williams’ talent level is that she may have been the lone Cardinal to start all 60 games during Ihe relentless 53-7 season. ■Williams has been a Davie County softball star since she could walk, but she stamped her legitimacy by making the Cardinal squad in 2005. "And these are kids from all over the stale lhat are ultra-talented,” said Chan­ dler, who coaches high-school softball at Reagan, “I don’t know another one of our players lhat (started every game). Maybe the center fielder. But Whitney was in the lineup somewhere In each of our games,” Williams, a senior and fourth-year varsity shortstop, committed to Char-, iotteu while back. That decision forded , ' a lot of big-tlm'programs to 81^ Ing at Plan BV “Whitney had several o^tionil'. and ;.\cou\il bave jurt about ahywliye sh'e wahfed to",” Chandler said, “We play in a tournament in Colorado each yep, and alWhe college coaches hi^vo (o iilen Jn, And last year there were 345 college conches that watched Whitney piny. They had signed in ihe days we were playing. Whitney got exposure to west­ ern teams, Tbxas teams, all the big-time states. All the time she wanted to gojio Charlotte, That’s where her dad (G r^) went, and that’s where several of her friends are.” Want more certification of Williams’ softball skills? Charlotte isn’t a strug- ■ gling' program begging for talent. The 49ers went 42-13 last year, including 17- 3 in the Atlantic.10. Through March 5, their 2007 record was 15-2. “To qualify (for the ASA National , Championship) .you have lo be a state Please See Williams - Page B7 By Mike Bamhardt . Davie County Enterprise Record Walk into Gym 365 in Mocksville and you might see a man in training for Olympic weightlifting and bobsledding. Or you might see a woman lifting close to 400 pounds. She owns 4 world titles and 13 world records. Or you might see a boxer, a martial arts fighter, wrestlers or football play­ ers. You may even see 75-year-old Rosella Brown, who comes by the gym (It’s open 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year,) just 16 feel bet­ ter and stay in shape, Lavan Clement, who manages the gym for Richard and Elizabeth Staley, says there’s something for everyone at Gym 365, The two top powerlifters - Olympic hopeful Travis Mash of Advance and female record holder Cheryl Clodfelter of Yadkinville - love the gym, Clodfelter said that Staley recently offered to pay her entry fee into an event. She said more equipment at the gym would be better. It was there within days. She’s a serious powerlifier, hefting 881 total pounds inaJanuaryevent.The three lifts are squat, bench press and dead lift, Clodfelter has only teen competingWith trainer Travis l^ash watching, powejfter CJe^i b e lt e r shows off her rock-hard muscles. - Photo by Robin Snow schedule has brought trophy after tro­ phy, “We schedule our lives around our training, not working out around our lives,” she,said. She works nights, gets up at 2 p.m., works out, and goes lo work. Her diet consists basically of lean meat, power shakes, nuts, egg whiles, small salads and a little fruit. No variance. “I never, eat out,” she said. “You have to be disciplined and focused.” Her next goal is to train for Strong Woman competitions. M ash has power in his blood. A strength trainer and consultant for colleges and athletes nationwide, he comes from a line of strong men. People used to come from across the commu­ nity to watch his grandfather’s feats of strength. . He started out watching Ihe Incred­ ible Hulk and Conan when he was young, ahd wanted to be like them. He played football at Appalachian State University. Mash was at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado when his father be­ came sick. He came back to North Caro­ lina to be near family. Now, he’s back. And at age 34, the 5-7,200-pound man is in his prime. Pound for pound, some call him the World’s Strongest Man, Please See Power • Page B5 b«i:»’t)ba}i>^nt\4 fpr 4'iw|t| tiotneVsi'and beven RQb in’| rou.t of Sta^otint. , , went 3 fpr 3 \^l(h a grand 'dir Chris Kinwid wa/4 for4 wjth tj dotibles. Heath Boyd started t season-5 for 8. And pitchers Ibm Kuell and Bryan King ailowed oi|ip earned run'and oqc.walk in theifiret two games, 'Sophoraor? Ryan Qarterof Payie’« varetty basebalj'struck ^t| and wáUced one in a ,6-2 wip QVjjrJ 'Eoward and OsWeU^honier^ j g|v*' ing Howard four homers in two! gaws.'^ 'j ' ’ m, Davie golfp^ opened his senior séasoi) vyith a^^'l óv¿í 3^at Pudding lUd^iTb^tw^! ^oodfors^ond-in'amatchagaiiifii^ Griinsley.l' ^ J Vo ' ' Ms I l^herhigh-^choolidebut.Ciaiw Moser of Dnvip varsity soccer htiil two gool.s imd an assistim a 3-0 over SW Randolph., / ' , ,j, ) \ yerWvi ofball p itc^^'i^ péif^i,ii^¡i$ájlni a deceptive Icjss 'to'\Centra¿ Cabins. Long wnt2J(^'4 ^tó'cQnipletc 'game 'pucher P^tcrso^ hcld;jfí-9pdpiív'>tQi' t^p, wniedruns' - •í ! \i 'V ■ I ! 1 Í! : ! B2 ■ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 North Baseball Will Be Hard To Stop North Davie’s baseball team returns only two starters from last year’s 13-win team. But don’t spend too much time wor­ rying about the 2007 Wildcats. Another influx of ability and tal­ ent is here. The Wildcats are a perennial winner. It started with a 9-3 fin­ ish in 2003; They followed with records of 14-3,11-5 and 13-2. Anything less than double-figure wins in Dariny Allard’s sixth year as head coach would prob­ ably be a disappointment. “We were eighth-grade loaded last year. We’re basically starting over again, but it’s a real talented bunch," Allard said. At the top of the list is the multitolented Alex Newman,, who returns at shortstop. Last year he hit 7 for 10 in a three- game stretch. The other return­ ing starter is Connor Bodenham- mer, who has moved from first base to center field. Joe Watson, a pitcher/catcher, must be a huge part of whatever North does. Watson didn’t get many in­ nings last year, but he displayed flashes of promise, combining with John Flowers on a no-hit­ ter and striking out 13 in another outing, “Newman is a very good player,” he said. “Watson will probably be our No. 1 pitcher and our catcher. So we’re going to expect big things out of him." Matt Rembielak can play sec­ ond, third and short. He can also pitch. Ryan Foster Is a third baseman and pitcher. They arc the type of players you can build solid programs around. “They are very good players, too,” he said. “Fundamentally and talent-wise, they’re right up there with Alex.” Allard has an arraiy of pitch­ ing options, including Peter Fields and Matt Dyson. The guys already mentioned are sur­ rounded by talent. The roster in­ cludes Brannon Shortt, Shane Winters, W ill Beeson, Kirklin Bowles, Will Gope, Tommy Dil­ lon and Jacob Walker. ■‘I remember when I first started 10 years ago as an assis­ tant, and we didn’t havebiit two tournament players," Allard said. “Top to bottom we haven’t has as much talent as this. Whether it all comes together or not, I don’t know. “I had 31 guys come out and it was tough getting down to 14. Some guys that didn’t make the team are good players. They would have probably stafted other years.” Notes: Last year North lost two games by a combined five runs; 9-6 to Erwin and 11-9 fo Southeast. Neither is on the ‘07 schedule. ... Allard’s career record is 54-20. ... The eighth gradfcrs are Dyson, Fields, Bodenhammer, Newman. Rem- bielak, Shortt, Watson ond Win­ ters. The seventh graders are Beeson, Bowles, Cope, Dillon, Foster and Walker.... The Wild­ cats opened March 6 al Newton- Conover. The next Ihrce games; West Alexander at home on March 8 at 4, Courtney awoy on March 12 at 4 and Newton- Conover at home on March IS at 4:30. South Building Around 5 Returning Starters Last year South Davie's base­ ball team went 10-5 for the most wins in four years, and coach Rob Orrlll’s second team ap­ pears to have the experienced talent to enjoy another strong season. .The Tigers have five relum­ ing starters to build around - Nick Holder (first base), Jacob Barber (catcher), Javan Phillips (center field/pitcher), Shane Carter (middle infield) and Patrick Whaley (middle infield/ pitcher). Although offensive produc- tlon is a chief concern to Orrill, he is excited about the possibili­ ties at defense nnd pitching. "We're strong defensively," he said. "I’m a little concerned about hitting. But as long as we don’t make mistakes on defense, we can play with anybody. Our pitchers have good control.” Leading the way is the highly-regarded Barber, whose athletic prowess is well-docu­ mented. Built like a cannonball, he quarterbacked South football to back-to-back 8-0 seasons, and he's just as big a star on the dia-’ Come Time The DWerencet Locally Grown, Hydroponic n r o m a t o e s We now have: Large Slicing Tomatoes, and Grape Tomatoes 302 Foster Roau, Mock-wiDe (I'ouer Rd U Jmt ulTKIdte Ril. In Weilcn Davie CoiiUy) Call For Directions (336) 492-5263 Open Tmms, & Fri. Noon-5pm and Sat. 8 am-noon mond. Barber could likely be an ef­ fective pitcher if he weren't so important behind the plate. "It’s tough to pull him out from behind the plole because he controls their running,” Orrill said. "He's stronger than last year He's a hoss. It’s amazing to me how big he is for an eighth grader. H e’s taken some (pitches) out in batting practice. He can send it pretty for.” . Orrill has plenty of pitching options between Carter, Holder, Whaley and Phillips. Whaley has lots of assets, "He has shown a lot of lead­ ership,” he said. “He has shown a lot of promise as a pitcher. He didn’t pitch for us last year, but he’s done pretty well.” Holder could make a signifi­ cant impact. "He is probably tho most im­ proved player from last year,” he soid. “His biggest improvement has been in leadership and atti­ tude.” Corey Randall and Chris Barnhardt, who is coming off an undefeated wrestling season, are intriguing seventh graders. Both can pitch. Randall also plays third. "Randall has shown a lot of leadership already, which is something you don’t see a lot of times with seventh graders,” he said. "He just gets it done all the limp. There's o lot of potential with Barnhardt and Randall as pitchers. So there’s no shortage of pitching.” Notes: The roster includes eighth graders Cameron Kerns and Raheem Mortin and seventh graders Austin Beardon, Clay Cove, Cameron Phillips, Zach Lawrence and Tony Deese, ... O rrill’s, assistant is Charlie Wilkins. ... South’s first three games: Courtney at home on March 8 at 4 p.m., Lexington at home on March 15 at 4 and Tho- mosville away on March 19 at 4:30.... In Orrill’s first season. South recorded double-figure wins for just Ihe thh-d time in 13 years, B r i e f s , D a t e s Men’s Basketball League A men’s open basketball league at the Brock Gym will begin play on March 21. The league will consist of the first eight leams that sign up. Thè entry fee ($150) must be paid by March 16. Call Brian Pitts at 909-0474. Softball Iburnament The Mocksville-Davie Round-Robin softball tournament is set for March 24 at Rich Park. Trophies will go to first {md second place. USSSA rules will be used, along with a three-homer limit. The entry fee is $150. Call Jeff Barker at 998-8496 or 978-6789. Golf Iburnament The fifth-annual Williom R. Davie Raiders Youth Football Golf Tournament will be May Ì9 at Pudding Ridge with a 2 p.m. shotgun start.Tournament information: four-man teams, captain's choice, $60 per player and $240 per team, first 30 teams, registration at 12:30 and lunch from 12:30-1:45. The entry fee includes lunch, bever­ ages, door prize and goody bag. All proceeds will benefit the W RD football program. Call Jason Murphy at 998-5422. Schafer All-S AC Mars Hill junior Allison Schafer was named Second-Team All- SouA Atlantic Conference. The 2004 Davie graduate led Mars Hill in rebounding (6.6) and was second in scoring (13.8). She ranked sixth in Ihe SAC in scoring and seventh in rebounding. Old School D a v ie S p o rts N e w s F ro m M a rc h , 1994 • Center Maria Newsome scored 20 points as Davie pounded West Forsyth 58-45 in the CPC Tournament final, .Davie avenged its only confer­ ence loss, and at 20-5, it gave coach Angie Slabach a second straight 20-win season. Tami Ramsey and Carrie Brown scoied 11 each, while Andrea Gentry contributed eight. • Davie’s boys (7-17) went down in the first round of the CPC Tournament, 87-67 to Mount Tabor. Chad Alexander scored 15 points in his final Davie game. Brent Cassidy had nine. TVrone Martin and Chad Lanier had eight each. • Eleven of 13 Davie wres­ tlers made the all-CPC team, and Buddy Lowery was named coach of the year for leading a 20-0 season. i There was one league loss between the 11 all-CPC wres­ tlers: Scotty Spry, Mark McK- nighl. Adam Connor, Justin Jenne, Dan Callahan, Malt Sain, Justin Carter, Michael Hunter, Mork Moson, Neil Cornatzer and Kevin Caudle. • Eric Kofke poured in 24 points and James Biakley added 14 as North Davie’s seventh- grade boys overmatched North Rowan 48-33. • Tiffany Vaughters' nine points led South Davie's seventh girls to a 34-23 victory over Kannapolis. Commeka Arnold and Amanda Frogge scored eight each as South nipped Moores- ville 24-23. We’re Just a mouse-click away... D A V I B C O U N T Y EN TEI E C O R D i i 'i m i i i i i n i i H Go to the Davie County Enterprise Record website www.eriterprise-record.com for a convenient iinl< to our latest edition. It’s your online connection tb Davie County. D a v ie C o u n ty . W e ’v e G o t Y o u C o v e r e d ! www.enterprlse-record.com *, -».м.'!-’-!* DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - B3 N ú r t h D a v ie , S o u t h D a v ie M id d le S c h o o l S p r in g S p o r t s S c h e d u le s North Davie Baseball March 6 at Newton-Conover at 4 8 vs. West Alexander at 4 12 at Courtney at 4 15 vs. Newton-Conover,4;30 20 vs, Jonesyille ot 4:30. 22 vs. Yadkinville at 4:30 ^ 27 al Thomasville al 4:30 April 3 at South Davie al 4:30 16 vs. Central Wilkes at 4:30 17 at Bast Alexander at 4:30 23 vs. Thomasville at 4:30 24 at Central Wilkes at 4:30 27 vs. Calvary at 4:30 ■May 1 alW . Alexander, 4:30 10 vs. South Davie at 4:30 TVack March 22 vs. Downtown/ FCDot4 26 vs. South Dovie al 4 28 at Lexington at 4:30 April 4 vs. Asheboro at 4:30 17 ot thomasville at 4:30 19 vs. Summlt/S. Davie at 4 Girls Soccer Mnrch 15 vs. Calvary at 4 22 at Lexington at 4:30 27 vs. Southeast at 4:15 29 at South Davie at 4 April 5 vs, Lexington at 4:30 17 vs. Summit at 4 19 vs. Downtown at 4 . , 23 at Mooresviile at 4:30 24 at Southeast at 4:15 May 1 at Summit at 4 2 vs. Mooresviile at 4:30 , 8 vs. Downtown at 4 10 vs. South Davie at 4 Golf April 2 al Lexington at 4 5 al South Davie at 4 18 vs. South Davie al 4 19 at Lexington al 4 25 vs, FCD 013:30 26 vs, Lexington at 4 May 10 vs. FCD at 3:30 South Davie Baseball March 8 vs. Courtney at 4 15 vs. Lexington at 4 19 at Thomasville al 4:30 22 al North Rowan al 4:30 26 al West Rowiin nt 4:30 30 vs. FCD at 4:30 April 3 vs. N. Davie ot 4:30 16 vs. Tliomasville at 4:30 24 vs. North Rowan at 4:30 27 at FCD al4:30 May 1 vs. W. Rowan al 4:30 10 at North Dovie ot 4:30 Boys Tennis March 15 at Summit at 4:15' 20 at FCD at 4:30 22 vs. Kannapolis at 4:30 29 vs. North Rowan al 4:30 April 2 al Mooresviile at 4:15 19 vs. Mooresviile at 4 20 vs. FCD at 4 23 at Kannapolis at 4:30 TVack March 26 at N. Dovie ot 4:30 April 2 at Asheboro at 4:30 4 vs. Thomasville at4:30 17 vs, Lexington at 4:30 19 Summit/N, Davie at ND at 4:30 Girls Soccer March 20 vs. Southeastern ot 4:30 22 vs. Summit at 4 29 vs. North Dovie ot 4 April 3 vs. Lexington at 4:30 ■ 5 vs. Mooresviile at 4 17 at Southeastern at 4:30 19 at Summit al 4:30 26 al North Davie al 4:30 May I ot Mooresviile at 4:30 3 at Lexington ol 4:30 D E A D L IN E for Classified ads 10:30 a.m., Tuesday Spotlight on B u sin ess P r o g r a m s F o r A l l A g e s A t M e t r o M a r t i a l A r t s Focus, self discipline, health, wellness and confi­ dence. Those are Just a feWof the rewards David Needham has received from a ilfetlme involvement with Tae Kwon Do. Today, Needham shares those gains wilh the stu­ dents at Metro Martial Arts. They benefit from his knowledge and passion for a discipline that can have a positive Impact on anyone — regardless of age,, size or skill level. Since 1993, Metro Martial Arts has been a family affair. David's father, Joe and mother Judy are still actively Involved In martial arts. "My Dad Is Into Hapkldo and my Mom teaches Tae Kwon Do,” explains David, a High Point native, "All three of us have a 4th degree blackbelt." David graduated from UNC-G In 2002 with degrees in El­ ementary Education and Psychology and taught second grade until he made martial arts his full time career. “I still hold a K-6 teaching license and have always enjoyed working with children. I know children well." says David, David and the martial arts program had originally been at tho vyeat Forsyth Family YMCA In Clemmons until It grow too , .slarfle for the YMCA to hold the program. It was then relocated to the Westwood Village Shopping Cenler between Dollar ' , General and Dominoes Pizza. , Metro Martial Arts currently offers three main programs, KlddleKlckers Program The Kiddle Kickers Program Is for preschoolers age three, four and five, It helps them with their coordination, teaches basic safety skills and about sharing and honesty. > It Is basic martial arts skills at a lower level, Tae Kwon Do Program This program Is designed for students ages six to adult. It's a very active, self defense class. There Is a good deal of strik- ' Ing and kicking. It builds flexibility, coordination, self esteem and goal setting. The class currently Includes an 85-year old gentleman who began martial arts when he was 83. PERKINS ROOFING ‘^Quality work at reasonable prices*^ Phone:336-7534355 Fax: 336-733-8373 Jesse Perkins - Ovtmer 300 Spring Street Mocksville, NC Hapkldo Self Defense Program This class Is strictly for adults only. It Is purely a self de­ fense program designed for serious participants. This Is an especially appealing program for women who are looking to learn self defense skllle. The man/woman ratio In the current class Is about 50/50. 1 ^ 0 weeks free and no contracts Metro Martial Arts also offers a free two-week trial period to see If martial arts Is for you. If someone enjoys the trial period and wants to sigh up. there are not contracts. You simply pay month to month. If you want to skip a mopth. no problem. You can just come back the iiext month and start again, ifil, . Located Westwood Vlllaaa Drive Metro Martial arts Is located Berthiida Mini’sS.elf-Storage. ^ 9 9 8 - 9 6 6 1 •Temperature Cpnlrol • 24 iir, Computsrtzed Qate • Fenced with 24 hr. Lighting •Sizes 5x5 to 10x30 • Next to Bermuda Quay 146 C o m m o rc« Drive A d van co ________ In Clemmons In the Westwood Village Shopping Center. David can be reached at (336) 778-1260 or by email a t dneedh9m@metrotaekwondacom. Check out the website www.metrotaekwondo.com forclass times and ischedules. Advertising Promotions ___-V IS L JA L , HAIR, NAILS UP-DO’S, PEDICURES 2565 O ld G lory R (l.,S ulle E, Clenunoi» • OfTLotbHte^lcmninm ltd. (BdundA Qemtcr War/dJ 7 7 8-06 04 KiitllnaEddinoof. Kann Hanis Jer)nlfer Hutchins. Amy Bock. Lynn Roland. CInJy Johnson | ■[ I BAKERY THRIFT STORE j Great Selection i I OfN.C. I I Barbecue Sauces ! I ----------------------------------------1 Ш 2666Levv^lo^lorTvixineRd.'ClonYnona I I Mon.-Frt. 9<7: Sal. Sun. 12-5 * I 766-3080 ( looraig Hours: M o n . - T t í . 1 0 - 6 S a t l O - 2 S p e c ia liz in g In (Owpctai Vinyl CefamtelVe Hanfwood Floors & Refinishing C o u n te r T o p s Laminated Floors ( 3 3 6 ) 7 6 6 - 0 7 3 3 23 Years Experience i\ m c m il T O ih e R JB U C Lawl«y»n«-Cle<nmofta 5919-C James St. UGLY ROOF STAINS REMOVED FOR A LIKE NEW LOOKII Nation's Largest & Oldest Roof Stain Removere5-2030 100 Royal Oak Dr., WInston-Salom, NC 27107 mmtn c«T K y S T O R E • Fresh, Local Siiusagc • • Homemade CHckcn Pics • • Produce & Groceries • • Oysters Now in Stock* • Lollcry • • Gas ' • Old Fashioned Omdy* — fisi, i w — i99511wj891^AtoiiiE«»53K 'a r m in g t o n ^ le a u ty S h o p 9 9 8 - 4 3 0 0 Farmington Road @ Hwy 801 S u n n y & S h e a rs • Tanning • Hiiir Services • Hand & Fool Therapy • Facials Slytlsl - Crysliil Cass ^ 67;0Shalla»fonlHil. \ Uwlsvlllc945-3345 ,SAVI.N(;S up к V к R Y DAY to • Grass Seed • Plant Food • L a n d s c a p e E d g in g Clemmons Discount Sales 1533 LowisvUlG-Clommohs Rd, 766-4449 • Clemmons • 766-4938 Metro Martial Arts 2 W e e k s o f C la s s e s F R E E I Call or come by today to echedule your free lessons. ¡Wiitwoid Vlllegt Shopping Cgnltr, Sull 160 iBor Trodor Supply and Oomlno'i Pliin 1336)771.1210 ' '»»vt.milioloekwondo.com i< t ' if 4 0 to 8 0 % OFF Home Decor 2074 Hwy. 601 N.. M ocksville (336) 492-6200 S r ia Gal Bakery J lW e e k ly Classes 'T ¿ B irth d a y P arties ¿CusTom Cokes V Meodowbrook Mall. Clemmons \ 7 1 2 - 0 3 3HWW.torlogalcibokeiY.cor a n d 'p a d ii c ( ^ a ie 336-945-7864 W E W A SH O R EXTRACT ALL RU GS PADDING IS RECOMM ENDED FOR. Rugs On Top Of Carpet Rugs On H a rd w o o d F lo o rs Rugs On Tile F lo o rs To P re s e rv e Knots On B acic O f R u g P /c/cM p a n d D e liv e r y Storm Water Management Residential Drainage Systems Land Clearing, Demolition . Landscape/Hardscape . Clemmons NC Licensed And Insured Tom Jones 336-749-0465 Wall Covarings Installed by ULTIMATE CO VERUP 5 lió Cherbourg Avanua Wináton-SaiaiTí, NC 27103 I33Ó) 7 6 0 -6 9 9 0 Ultimate Cbvorup Is yopr best choice for installatlori artel removal of all types of wallpaper. For tiiose needs as well as wall repair and painting and unusual needs for ceilings and murals call Jay at 760-6990. Estimates and consultations are free. I f D ЯЮ аСапба EDWARDS S I D I N G & W I N D O W S with IMcrie Norman 5273 US Hwy 158, Suite 103 • Advance f " Bring this coupon in and receive $ 10 off any service of $50 or more. j. Not valid w ith any other qffer •' Expires M an h 31 2007 ,i 9 9 » ^ 2 0 S 7 www.Balansaspa.com WHY NEW WINDOWS? • IVIore Comfortable Home • Less Noise • Less Cost or Just Trying to Stay Even with Energy’s Rising Cost Free Estimates! Mobile Phone 9 7 8 - 2 2 9 9 I ' l ■ I? П); il ■ 'Ì B4. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday^ March 8,2007 Pick The Winning Teams Each Week ForYour C^nce To WIN! $250 $20 & Cap $5 GO WAR EAGLES! Daniel Furniture & Electric Co., Inc. '___________2. Memphis v. Cliarlotto Courteous, Dependable Service for over 70 Years ' Johniiy Marklin • Will Marklin 848 South Main Street* Mocksville, NC . 33ir751-24‘>2» 336.751-3975 U V I A A n A A f lr iV W W W W W V f lA I U M f f i fo r th e H unte r, S p o rt P e rs o n a l P ro te c tio n 5. Now Jsrse/ V. San Antonio n i l T 11895 COOL SPRINGS RD .UUI WOODLEAF, NO a.-l Milos From Hwy 601 botwoon INC. Slalosvlllo & Salisbury GUHSHOP 704-278-9159 Tuoaday-Frlday 10am-6pm Saturday 10am-3pm www.lalloutshollorgunshop.coni ELTER, ^ ie.Dallai ^ F i d e l i l y ■ »^В а пк^ ^ R ight By Y o u r 16. Dallas V. LA LakersJeff A. Johnston Branch Manager 2561 Lewisville- Clemtnons Rd RO. Box 893 Clemmons, NC 27012 (336) 778-1601www.ddolilybancshoros.com “As/j About Our Loans. Free Checking &’CD Speciah’ I n i dme.Davie Medical Equipment P ro v id in g a ll o f your^jf. h o m e h e a lth care n e e d s.8. Seattle v. Toronto 059 Salisbury Road Mocksville, NC 27028 (336) 751-4288 • (888)797-1044 Fax (336)751-4888Accr^JliAlion СоттЫип fur Home Care, Inc. YourM om e,YourV oice. Vi.sit Y o u rP ru .c o m Prudential Carolinas Realty 22. Detroit V. Denver Surving Ixiwisvillc, CIcniinoii.s, & Davic County 4156 Clemmons Road • Ciommons • 336-714-4400 11. Orlando V.,Houston G re a t S av in g s T hroughout The Store 1533 Lewlsvllle-Clemmons Road, Clemmons Hours: Mon-Frl. 9-7; Sal. 9-5 768-4440 . www.clemmonsdlscounisalB3.com BONUS PRIZE For 1st Perfect Entry FIRSTPRIZE Each Week SECONDPRIZE Each Week Pit your “hoops” know ledge against som e o f the greatest sports m inds in the area each week in our'Basketball Contest. The first place w inner each week w ill receive •a check for $20 plus a sporty Enterprise Recprd, ball cap so everyone w ill know you are a W IN N E R ! O u r second place w inner each week receives a check for $5. The first person to get all games correct in a single week w ill get our B O N U S P R IZ E 'o f $250. 1. Anyone can entar except employees of the Davie County Enterprise Record and their tamliies. Only one entry allowed per person per tweel<. All entries must be on original newsprint or Fax 336-751-9760. 2. Games'lr| this week's contest are listed: in each contbst advertisement on these two pages. Fill In the coritest entry blank and submit or mall the entry lo tho Enterprise Record, P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028. 3. The l(rst entrant correctly predicting, the outcome o( all games In a week will , receive a bonus ol $250. Weekly prizes are $20 and an Enterprise Record cap for first place and the second place winner ' receives $5.;ln case of lies; the entrant, who came closest to the total number of ■ points In the,tie-breaker wins. If a lie still exists after the tie-breaker game the awards will be divided equally among the Individuals who are tied. ' 4. Entries must be delivered to the Enterprise Record before S p.m. Friday each week. The office is located at 171 Sduth Main St., Mocksviiie, NC. 5. Winners will be announced following each Contèsi in the next Issue. Decisions ol ]udges will be final. A new contest will be announced each week. 6. Entries without name, address & phone number will be disqualified. ш ш е ш (S lH u s q v a r n a 3. Philadelphia v. IndianaAUTO MRTS • W e S e r v ic e W h a t W e S e ll M O CKSVILLE “ 4 s .I»»!; SI AUTOMOTIVE Mocksville (336)751-2944 Your ‘^Home-Town” Drug Store Foster Drug Co. 4. Minnesota v. Atlanta 495 Valley Road • Mocksville, NC 336-751-2141 I Ol illlurnutliiMI nil tirnys \ hciillh |Hoblcnis. цо h> \\ \>.Гич|с|d i цщ о л о т DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - B5 P o w e r . . . Cheryl Clodfelter lifts 383 pounds In a recent training session at Qym 365 of Mocl<s- Cheryl Ciodfeiter and Travis Mash iove training at the vliie, then holds it steady (below) as required in powerlifting events. Mocl<sville gym. - Photos by Robin Snow WE FEATURE PREMIUM BEAN, FRESH BREWED COFFEE Horn's Express #X 266 S. Salisbury St. 761-7676 I (Check out our; “EVERYTHING " JUST $1.00 SECTION” 9. Detroit V. LA Clippers Horn's Express #2 Across from Lee Joans, Hwy. 601 751-6769 Mash helps Davie High football players Garrett Benge and Drew Kaltouras with their strength. ConUnued From Page B1 He holds the all-time powerlifting record of 2,414 pounds. That’s 940 on the squat, 705 on the bench, and a 733- pound dead lift. He says he’s 200 pounds ahead of other Olympic hopefuls. “I’m in tlie best shape I’ve ever been in because of this' gym,” Mash said. "It’s goihg to be a good year. There’s a posi­ tive atmosphere in this little place.” ' Mash could be training at the Olympic center right how. He’s had offers to manage other gyms. “I can’t leave here because it ; feels real good. We’ve been blessed. I love the town arid its people.” Mash, who can start frbih ri seated position, and without tak­ ing a step, rise and Jutiip ovdr a. 49-incii lii^h bar and land on his feet, hopes to compete in the Winter and Summer Olympics. Summer is for weightlifting. Now, he’s training for the bobsled team, He would be the one who pushes the sled theii jumps in. How do you train for that here? Clement helped him out, in­ venting a "sled” out of a post bottom that can be filled with, weight. “I’m used to being around people with this or that certifi­ cation ... but no one has the in­ ventive imagination as this guy (Clement) here. I use his ideas more than anybody else’s.” Richard Staley said the popu­ larity of his gym was almost in­ stant. Like most people who fork ’ out the $25 a month fee (No con­ tracts necessary), he wanted an, affordable place to work out on his schedule. Members eaa come as little or often as they like. "You just can’t sleep here,” he said. T o p s o h P t x t jb s s iò n a à S e r v ic e Y o u r L o c a l F u l l S e iy ic e T ra v e l A g e n c y 3 3 6 ” 7 6 6 “ 7 3 0 3 21. Now Jersey v. Houston www.topstravei.com ^ 2750 Lewisville-Clemmons Rd. • Ciemnrrons Ю Jerry A. Hauser, DDS & AdamT. Dorsett, DDS, PAHillsdale Dental NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS Family and Cosmetic Qenerat Dentistry ЗЗв-998-2427 • Fax ЗЗв-996-1088 135 Medical Drive. Suite 201 Advance. North Carolina 27006 7. Now Orleans v. Utah E A T O N F U N E R A L S E R V IC E ' SINCE 1951 325 North Main Street Moci«viUe,NC 751-2148 1. (NBA) New York v. Washington Spillman’s Land & Home Sales 13. Washington v. Miami Hwy. 801, Cooleemee, NC • (336) 284-2551 or (800) 726-0724 Л А ANDBUILDINOSUPPUES 162 SHEEK STREET 751-2167 G O WAR E A G L E S 6. Cleveland v. Milwaukee MOCKSVILLE’S COIVIPLETE BUILDER’S SUPPLY D C A W state Farm®Providing insuranco and Financial Seivicos Home Olllce, Bloomington, lliinois 61710 18. Minnesota V. Miami .mmons,NC 27012-1784 Bus:336-7é6-3245 ' . ' . bfad,romlne.cet4®slale(arni'.com PMS151 m CLEMMONS CARPET 2701 Lewisviiic-ClemmonsRd., Clemmons 35 Years Experience 766-8110 14. Chicago v, Boaton Congratulations to This Week’s BASKETBALL CfMTeST WINNERSS! First Place = $20 and the Cap to Brian Wall Second Place... A TIE! = $2.50 each to Charlie Johnson AND Ed Lankford Congratulations to Brian Wall who tnissed just 5 games this week to take our first place honors. In second place we had a TIE between Charlie Johnson and Ed Lankford. These two veteran contestants missed just 6 games each and will split the second place prize money. Each will get $2.50. A L L C O H T E S T E N n m iE S M U S T I N C L U D E A F U L L M A I L IN G a d d r e s s a n d p h o n e N U M B E R ! T h o g e д ж Ш и ш ! i h i g i a f g w i l l b e t i ! i f l y a ! f f l e d i . WE WILL NOW BE MAIUNO ALL CHECKS TO THE WINNEBS. THANKSI FlTBt Place Winners may pick up thoir Ван Cap at the nevimpaper office. ГЁ wrirSnr ~B lTAiyiici I Search the nds on Ihcsc two pages to linU Ihe conti;,-it gnnic.s. Then |■ enter Ihe Icam you predict will win bc.sldo Iho advertising spon.4or's ■ noinc listed below. I I 19. Seattle V. Boston BaJlroom, I^tin, Swing, Shag, Salsa, Weddings' "amvlHgkiiiJiistulxmlslqis&nmtali’s F R F O A S X A I R E xochii {nloruciioHi (tmi mental sliiiiiihuion I '.M.villi ( It iiiiiiniis l\(l ( Icimimii^ NOW OPEN IN CLEMMONS W E'RE IN nr FOR THE MERISiBER-OWNER. 1hiaantfCU.oii' 12. Indiana v. Ctoveland I enter the team you predict wi I A D V E R T IS E R 11. \ ‘|3. I 4. Is . i: I S ­ IS. W IN N E R EATON FUNERAL HOME DANIEL FURNITURE MOCKSVILLE AUTOMOTIVE FOSTER DRUG FALLOUT SHELTER CAUDELL LUMBER HILLSDALE DENTAL DAVIE MEDICAL HORN'S EXPRESS ЧT n и L I Д N T 10. ALLEN TATE REALTORS* 11. GLEMMONS DISCOUNT MdCMClmnM«,NC TgllFrMiN»«a4M2 20. Memphis v. Atlanta Li ' V CARPENTER'S HARDWARE Tim Carpenter Owner Phone: 336-766-6652 Mobile: 336-972-5515 corpenterllmothyObellsouth.net j 12.TRULIANT I 13. SPILLMAN'S HOME & LAND I 14.CLEMM0NSCARPET j 15. TARHEEL TOBACCO , I 16. FIDELITY BANK I 17. SPORTS TOURS I 18. STATE FARM/BRAD ROMINE I 19. FREDASTAIRE DANCE STUDIO Tobacco Friendly Stored B I K ' D oral *21^ M onarch *20" Cam el *25’* W inston *24**16. Qoldon St. V. Portland Y our R J R Outlet • I-ow Priccs • rVkaidly Servfcc 6 3 1 1 S t a d iiiin D r ^ C le m m o n s * 7 7 8 - 1 1 4 4 DAVIB COUNTY EN TERPRII^ ECO RD FUU COVERAGE ON NEWS & ADVERTiSINQ RO. Box 99 171 South Main St, Mocksville, NC 27028 phone; (336) 751 -2129 fax: (336) 751 -9760 23. New Orleans v. Phoenix I 20. CARPENTER’S HARDWARE I 21. TOPS TRAVEL I 22. PRUDENTIAL I I I I I 23. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE Tie Breaker Predict Ihe score in Ihe rollowing contest.In coses ot lies, the tiebreaker will be used to detemiine the winners I ACC Championship Total Points Scored . NAME;_I I I ADDRESS;. I I DAY PHONE . NIGHT:_ I . I I : I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I .1 I II Submil by mail, in person or FAX 336-7.'il-9760 to liic Пп1ефП8с-Кесогй office; | 1^ mS.MainSt„MoclisvilleorPOBox99,Mocksville,N0 27028 J J ili" Ш !;n 11' i' il'. 1 il 'i' V! Вб - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8, It was a memorable opening week for Zach Howard. Matt Oswell homered In back-to-back games.Howard...Catcher Chris Kinard talks to his pitcher, Bryan King. Continued From Page Bl played higli-school football for «he first time as a senior, and he became an overnight sensation, ' catching 33 passes and five TDs to help Davie to 12-2. He used n rigorou.s offseason regimen in hopes of faking a giant offensive step in baseball. A coaching adage is that you play like you practice. Boyd hit like he had practiced, batting cleanup in the opener and lead- off in the second game. "He’s been killing the ball in scrimmages and everything,” Hemdon said. “He worked in the offseason and really dedi­ cated himself to becoming n bet­ ter offensive player. He just missed two homo runs (against Starmount). He's already hit five in practice. We just tweaked a couple things with him, and he’s so much stronger than he was. Somebody that plays defense like him, I don’t care if they hit a buck-SO they’re going to be on Ihe field. If he keeps hitting like that, that’s a scary combination.” Davie’s biggest fear coming into the season was pitching; For a day at least, lefty Tom Kuell put everyone at case, throwing five shutout innings. He walked one. Central didn’t get its first hit until 10 batters in, and he faced just 18 batters. "He kept the ball down,” Hemdon said. “Tbm knows how to pitch. If he keeps the ball down and gets us ground balls, we'll field them.” Davie didn’t waste any time taking control. Whit Merrifield, Howard, Boyd, Clint Howell and Michael Clayton rapped out five hits in the first six at-bats, and the lead was quickly 3-0. Merrifield had two hits and two steals. Howard tripled. Lost among Boyd’s torrid start and Kuell’s solid pitching were two big debuts. Junior Howell singled in the first and sccond in his first varsity out­ ing. Senior Clayton, a move-in from Alabama, singled in the first and doubled in the fifth in his Davie High debut. Davie 18, Starmount S Davie’s offense picked up where it left off in a 10-hit .nine- run first. The biggest star, of course, was Howard, who did something 99.9 percent of ballplayers only dream about. “It Was real nice,” he said of his three-homer night. “I was just trying to hit the ball hard. I wasn’t trying to hit home runs Ihe whole time. I’d rather get Ihree base hits than one home run any day. That’s just how it worked out.” Howard fantasizes about playing on the Division-I level. But so far, serious interest has lacked. “Appalachian was talking to me, but 1 haven't heard much from them in a few weeks,” he said. "I really want to go D-I. In the offseason I lifted a lot of weights and trained hard so I wouldn’t start slow like I have the past two years. I’m trying to get looked at.” Who didn't have a big day? Boyd Howard Boyd had two hits. Chris Kinard was 4 for 4 with two doubleis. Clayton nnd Jess Cartner both had two hits and two RBIs. And then there’s Oswell, a junior who opened eyes by going 3 for 3. The grand slam was opposite field over the wall in left. "If he ever realizes how good he is...,” Hemdon said of the star safety in football. “We’ve al­ ways been concemed about his confidence. Everybody believes in him, and we’ve been looking forward to him making us more successful.” Davie’s defense got sloppy in Starmount's four-run third. It ir­ ritated Hemdon with a total of six errors. But Bryan King stifled Starmount in the other four frames, finishing with one earned run ond no walks. “He throws strikes and keeps it down,” he said. “But our de­ fense was horrendous in the third. We may have lost focus (withalO-Olead).” Notes: Leadoff man/short- _ stop Merrifield missed the Star­ mount game, attending the fu­ neral of his grandfather, Mother Kissy’s father passed away.... It was no surprise opposing base ranners didn’t venture too far off first. Kinard’s arm is phenom­ enal. “A couple have tried,” Herndon said. “Starmount stole one base on a curveball in the dirt. Kinard blocked it and still about threw the guy out. The next runner got about 75 feet (to­ ward second) and the ball was already there.” ... Davie’s next four games; nt Independence on March 7 at 5, at home against West Rowan on March 9 at 7, ftt Reynolds on March 12 at 7 and at Starmount on March 15 at 7. Reynolds is a Central Piedmont Conference game. Davie 8, Central Cabarrus 8 fiavic Rb r ll ЫMcrrl/lold ss 4 2 2 0Howard 3b 4 2 11Kin«dc SillBoyd 2b 4 1 3 1Howell rf 5 ' 0 ' 2 2 Cloylon dh 3 0 2 1CnrtncrIb 3 0 0 0Leonard cf 0 0 0 • 0Oswoll If .4 0 0 0King cf 3 .2 1 0 Totals 33 8 12 6 , Davie 320 101 i- « CtntralCabarruii ООО ООО 0 -0 2В - Boyd 2, Clnyton. ЗВ - Hownnl, SB ■Mcrririi!ld2,Boyd2,Cleylon. i Dnvle IP II R BR BB SOKuell, W 5 5 0 0 1Kins 5 1 1 0 0 0 ¡Oswell 1 0 ' 0 0 . 2 i Davie 18, Starmount 5 (5)Dnvlc all r h IIIBoyd 2b-s.'i 4 2 2 1Howard 3b 4 4 4 7Kinard c 4 2 4 0CUiyton Ib 4 2 2 2Hov/cll rf 3 2 1 0Leonard cf 2 1 1 0Oswell If 3 3 3 4Hellard00 0 1Conner dh 4 0 2 2Seaford is 2 2 1 0Cope 2b 1 О О ОToinls3118 20 17 Starmount Ó04 10-5Davie911 7x-l8 2B - Boyd (3), Kinnrd 2 (2),Cnrtncr, HR • Howard 3 (3), Oswell. SB • Clnyton (2), Oswoll, Howell,Davie IP H К ER BU SO King.W 5 5 5 1 0 2 Bryan King pitched a complete game against Starmount. - Photos by Jim Barringer Mike Herndon's team has won 19 straight regular-season games. Mike Herndon coaches from the third-base box. Davie Baseball Statistics Record: 3-0,0-0 CPC Whit Merrifield Zach Hovyard Heath Boyd Michael Clayton. Colby Seaford Chris Kinard Matt Oswell Bryan King Jess Cartner Clint Howell Matt Leonard Zeb Cope Ryan Hellard TOTALS Ton Kuell Matt Oswell Bryan King Ryan Carter TOTALS AVG. AB R H RBI 2B 3B HR,667 6 4 4 2 ,0 0 1,545 11 7 6 id 0 1 4,500 10 3 5 2 3 ,0 0.500 10 2 5 .4 1 0 0.500 2 2 1 0 0 ■' 0 Ò,417 12 4 5 1 2 ,0 0,400 10 4 4 5 0 0 2,333 3 2 1 0 ■0 0 0,333 9 '1 3.2 1 0 0,273 11 , 2 ,3 2 0 0 0,200 ' 5 'I '' Ò г 0 0,000 i o'0 0 '0 -0,000 :0 0 0 1 0 ;• • 1 - : 0 0,422 90 ,32 38 29 .7 -'•I,'"'7 W-L 1-0 0-0 1-0 1-0 3r0 IP 5, • 2 6 6 19 H 5 2 ' 6 7 20 R 0 0 ■ .5.:' 2 7 ER 0 . 0 r '2 3 BE . 1 .'2 0 1 ■-4 SO 3 2 3 11 19 . ERA 0.00 0.00 1.17 2.33 1.11 3, Boyd 2, Howell. Oswell, Afford ' 2.Cartner.Clayton,Hellard.Howard,Howell,King,Merrifield, Carter Oswell Carter... Continued From Page Bl minutes making unsuccessful pickoff throws to first. He finally got around to challenging Howard, and he delivered the knockout - at 6-1 - with a tower­ ing home run to straightaway center. “in the bottom of the fourth me and Whit were talking about how we needed to put up a few more runs to be safer,” Howard said. “He overthrew a lot. My first two at-bats weren’t that ■ good. Then I got a fastball over the middle half.” Howard is on a huge tear - 6 for 11. 10 RBIs and four hom­ ers, Merrifield was 2 for 2 with two stolen bases. Brent Beam (ACL) and Brandon Stewart (hamstring) were sidelined for the first week to nurse injuries. One man’s misfortune is another’s opportunity, and Os­ well has flaunted his stuff ' “I’m just trying to help out the team,” he said. “You’ve got to give it to Zach Howard - four homets in two games. That’s who you should be talking to. But (Hemdon) always says as long as I’ve got confidence that I can do it.” “He gained a lot of confidence in football and he understands; Hey, I'm a pretty good athlete and I can play this game,” Hem­ don said. Take away the dingers and Davie didn’t do much offen­ sively. Carter made sure it didn't matter, blanking Freedom from the second through the fifth. Os- well recorded the final three outs. “We didn’t come into this game with a workmanlike ap­ proach,” Hemdon said. “I think a lot of them thought wc weren’t going to play because of the rain. Usually the coaches (Todd Bum- garn«?r and Tim EWtifijlijJljp) t ^ balling practico.'^iit' j^o' were having to work on Ihb hold, Wo took some bad hacks, I don’t want us to get homo run-happy, I want to put hits togetlier and get on base,” Notes; Behind Tom Kuell. Bryan King and Carter, Davie’s ERA through 19 innings is 1,11, ... Davie’s batting averiCge fell from .485 to ,422, ,„ DH Michael Clayton, who weighs 250-plus, picked up his third steal. ,., Davie’s next four games: at In­ dependence on Miu-ch 7 at 5, at home against West Rowan on March 9 at 7, at Reynolds on March 12 at 7 and at Starmount on March 15 at 7. Reynolds is a Central Piedmont Conference game. Davie 6, Freedom 2 Williams... Continued From Page Bl champion or win something even bigger than that,” Chandler said. “It was the California state cham­ pions, the Arizona state champi­ ons, Everybody was there, Whitney was challenged to be playing against such good teams, and she came through with it. One good example was the (^hampionship game. Whitney ' got on base with a hit, stole sec­ ond and then we knocked her in for the winning run.” Williams started from day one as a Davie freshman, and she was unfazed against girls two and three years older, leading the War Eagles in average (.379), mns, hits, triples and walks. She hit .302 as a sophomore, leading Davie in RBIs and triples. Last year she hit .390 and led the way in stolen bases and walks. “She’s the team leader, but she's been that way since she was a freshman,” Davie coach Janice Jackson said. “All the giris re­ spected her when she was a freshman. Williams excels in ev­ ery facet of the game. She’s got blazing speed. She’s got a can­ non arm. If you hit a bouncer to short, you might as well take a right. She’s a threat to rattle the DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 ■ B7 Williams Markland fence at any time, and she can bunt with the best of them. And though she’s a natural righty, she can swing from either side of the plate, Williams played left field for Chandler, and "made some ofthe damdest catches you can imag­ ine,” he said. “When she wasn’t leading off she was batting sec­ ond. She learned how to slap - run at the biill, try to put it in play ■ and beat the throw to first. As fast as Whitney is. she would beat the throw to first many, many times. She leamed to bunt very well. When the team would watch her. leam what she was doing and try to defend it. she would hit line drives over their head.” But there’s so much more be­ hind Williams’ numbers and ex­ traordinary skills. She's always humble and never satisfied. "Her work ethic is phenom­ enal,” Jackson said, “Before practice now she does her work­ out for Charlotte, Then she comes to our practice and does what we do. Chariotte’s got her on a training schedule, She doesn’t have a fourth period and she runs two miles a day on days we don’t play. So she’s already working toward next year, A couple times she would come In fourth period and I said; ‘What have you been doing?’ She said: 'I had to run two miles today,’” But here’s the real beauty in Williams: Chandler and Jackson shake their heads in amazement. Opposing coaches wish they had the Davie coach’s dreom on their team. But Williams is the last person to say she’s good, "If you talked to her you’d never know she is as good as she is,” Jackson said, “She’d never tell you that, that’s for sure, No­ body could want a better kid to coach. If you wanted her to catch and she’d never caught before, she'd say: ‘OK. I’ll try it,’ Dur­ ing tryouts some of them say; ‘I’ve got to play here. I can only play here.’ I said; ‘You know what? Whitney has played short­ stop for this team for Ihree years. bo you know where she’s going to play in college? She’s playing outfield in college because that's where they need her.’ They couldn’t believe she wasn't play­ ing shortstop. You think she told that coach; ‘No. I can't play out­ field. I can only play shortstop.' She's going to play where the team needs her.” Williams also excels in the classroom. She's been a constant scholar athlete. The golden at­ tributes just don’t end, "You could talk to any coach that’s played against her, and they’d say tlie same thing,” Jack­ son said. “They all say: ‘I wish I , had her on my team.’ She’s got a high CPA. She’s president of PTA (Future Teachers of America). She just got a schol- i№ihip from them in Raleigh.” “She is a beautiful child - in­ side and out, softball, school, church,” Chandler said. “Every­ thing Whitney does it’s like she makes it chiumed,” Notes: Davie opened its sea­ son Tuesday against Chandler’s Reagan. "Well, I hope she doesn’t get started real well against us,” he said with a laugh. “I cxpect her to be all-conference and probably on the all-state team. But we’re going to tty to get her out on Tuesday.” ... The Carolina Cardinals have col­ lected seven state titles under Chandler, who started the tour-: nament organization in 1988^.., The War Eagles play at North­ west Guilford on March 8 at 5 (JV) and 6:30 (varsity), at Starmount March 9 at 5 and 6:30; at home against West Rowan March 12 at 5 and 6:30 and at home against Reagan March 15 at 4:30 and 6. ,„ Davie’s varsity roster: seniors Rachel Coin. Brit­ tany Hill. Samantha Hobson, Jenny Mann. Katie McDougalli Lauren Parker, Lea Tarleton and Williams; juniors Tayler CaveJ Breanna Dalton, Satah Alexander, Katelyn Jones and Emily Tiemey; sophomore Jor­ dan Schultz; and freshman Mor-! gan Wyatt, .„The JV roster in­ cludes sophomores Lyndsey Garrett, Megan Marshall; Cassandra McClannon, Amanda Riddle and Katie Walker; and freshmen Lindsey Bailey, Rebecca Bobo, Tisha Funderburk, Emma Gordan, Michelle Hamilton, Grace Loef-, fler. Chelsea Neol. Samanthd- 'nu'letoii. Katie Van Neiman and Sara Handy, ; Peterson Pitches JVs To Win Over Freedom Davie's JV baseball team opened with an 8-1 loss to visit­ ing Central Cabarrus, It was the ______^______ closest 8-1 game you will ever see, Bret Peterson made sure Davie wouldn’t begin the season on a losing streak, providing ex­ cellent pitch­ ing in Friday’s 5-4 win at McKnight Freedom, In the loss. Alex Marion and Jqhn Flowers blasted balls that rocketed straight to outstretched gloves, Ryan Kinard and Zach Vemon pitched flawlessly in five of their six innings. And Davie ystill entered the sixth facing 3-: r deficit. That’s the kind'of day it was for Davie, “The score was not really in­ dicative of the game.” coach Tim McKnight said, “We hit several balls hard. Marion hit two pearods right at the left fielder, and he didn’t have to move two steps either time, Flowers hit a hard line drive to the third base­ man, and they doubled us up.” Davie only got credit for four hits, one each by lyier Seaford, Flowers, Vernon and Christian Burgess. Vernon had a RBI double in the sixth, Vernon faced the minimum nine batters in tiiree innings. Ki­ nard started and retired Central 1-2-3 in the first and second. Berryhill didn't throw bad in the seventh, but he got the loss as Central broke it open with five runs. "They just.hit it in the sev­ enth,” McKnight said. "Benyhill made one bad pitch. I have to tip my hat to them.” ' ;i! . Davie 5, Freedom 4 The win belonged to Peter­ son, who sailed through five in­ nings and overcame a three-run homer in the sixth that chopped Davie’s lead from 5-1 to 5-4. He responded by setting Freedom down in order in the seventh. “He made one bad pitch on an 0-2 count," McKnight said. “Bret pitched well, though. His changeup was working really good, and he beat a good-hitting team. He kept them offbalance with his changeup ond curveball. His changeup is as good as his curveball, and he can throw his changeup at any time for a strike.” Freshman Zach Long paced a balanced eight-hit attack with two hits. He reached base three of four times. Peterson helped himself with a two-out RBI single in the fifth, extending the lead to 3-1. Marion sparked a two-run sixth with a double. Ryan Bameycastle plated Marion with a single, and Berryhill followed with a run- scoring hit. Two of Freedom’s four runs were earned. The backbone of the team is pitching. McKnight has mote arms than he can count. “We’ve gotPeterson, Vemon, Berryhill, Kinard and (Brad) Gaither,” he said. “Long can throw. (Zach) llUng can throw. (Will) Marrs can throw. And the^e may be somebody I'm leaving out.” Notes: At Freedom, the de­ fensive lineup was Bameycastle at first, Seaford at second, Ber­ ryhill nt shortstop, Shelton Howard at third, Burgess at catcher. Flowers in left field, Long in center and Marion in right. Peterson is a shortstop when not pitching, Jess Cortnet will likely play first, but he spent the first week on varsity. ... Davie’s next four games; at Mooresville on March 7 at 4;30, at home against West Rowan on Match 9 at 4:30, at Reynolds on March 12 at 4:30 and at Star­ mount on March 15 at 4;30. Smith Shoots 37 In First Golf l\/latch Davio ab r h ЫMerrineld ss 2 2 2 2 Howard 3b 3 I I 2 Kinard с 3 1 0 0Boyd 2b 2 0 0 0 Clnylon dh 3 0 1 1 Howell rf 3 0 0 0 Oswell If 3 1 1 1Cnrtncr Ib 2 1 1 0 Leonard cf 3 0 0 0 King cf 0 0 0 0 Totals 24 6 6 6 Freedom 1001 001 0-2 Davic 120 120 x-6 HR - Merrineld, Howard (4). Oswell (2), SB - Merrifield 2 (4). Clnyton (3). Davie IP И R ER BB SO Carter.W 6 7 2 2 ,1 11 Oswell 1 2 0 0 0 1 Davie senior golfer Justin Smith got off to a fast start lost week at Pudding Ridge, shoot­ ing a 37 in the first match of the season. His 1-over score was topped by one player at 35, Grimsley edged Davie by four strokes, 155-159, One hole spoiled the rounds of Patrick Shore and Alec Beau­ champ, Shore was 1-over going into No, 9, where he hit two wedges out of bounds and had to settle for 41, Beouchomp triple bogeyed a par-5 to close at 40, He played the other eight holes at 1-ov.er, “When things like that happen and you lose by four, I think we did OK,” second-year coach Chris Callison said. Davie also got 41s from Caleb Pearce and Brett Schneggen- burger. Last yeor the Wor Eogles fin­ ished tied for third out of seven Control Piedmont Conference teams. West Forsyth was first at 1,360, Reynolds had 1,405 and Davie and Eost Rowan tied at 1.426, Beauchamp is coming off an exceptional junior season. He flirted with the individual con­ ference title before finishing fourth and just five shots off the pace. He advanced to the re­ gional meet, “Hopefully he’ll be as solid this year as he was last year.” Callison said. The roster includes senior Andrew Boswell; juniors John Hoftman, Chose Mocaione. Pearce. Shore and Schneggen- burger; sophomores Drew Ab­ sher and Brandon Lowe: and freshman Greg Rogers. Our Medicare Advantage plans won't take a bite out of your wallet! Friday, March 9 ,11{30 15, 4:00 p.m. Zeko's boci<sicle Seafood Restaurant 949 Salisbury Rd. (601 S) 2520 Lewisville-Clemmons Rd. Mocksville Clemmons (Hwy 601 S thru town on S side) Dark Horse Farm Danenc Howard, 117 Allen Farm Ln., Mocksville 336-998-6493 or 336-624-3609 Offering riding lessons in Western, Hunter and basic Dressage. Safe, Fun, Friendly Atmosphere! S p e c ia l! Buy three lessons and get the fourth lesson free! Limit one coupon per student. N o h o u r o f life is wasted that is spent in the saddle. -W. C hurchill PAi{lW]RS|| У1(мИ(*а»Ч‘ A sales representative will be present to answer questions and help with applications. There is no obligation to enroll. If you need accommodations for person's with special needs, please, let us know. Benefits, premium and/or copayments/coinsurance may change on January 1,20D8, Please contact PARTNERS for details, PARTNERS Medicare Choice and PARTNERS Medicare Options are offered by PARTNERS National Health Plans of North Carolina, Inc,, an HMO with a Medicare contract, PARTNERS does not discriminate based on color, religion, national origin, age, race, gender, disability, handicap, sexual orientation, genetic information, source /CMMS, All qualified Medicare beneficiaries may apply,-You must be entitled to Medicare Part A and enrolled in Medicare Part B and reside in the (JMS-approved service area. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium, TM Mark of PARTNERS National Health Plans of North Carolina, Inc, H3449 2603,1/16/2007 U4225 i/07 H3404 2603,1/16/2007 I $1 I li f i> * И. ■ ■:/!; ■il; K'!I'-'.. 1 Xi - i ii?* *'■ t. |5::l i - i' ! И» - UAVIK COUNTY EN^l'KKPmSE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 Kelsey Steller works the midfield in a scrimmage. Moser Fearless In High School Soccer Debut Kelsey Steller works on her game,In practice. Davie’s varsity soccer team might have something speciol in Claire Moser. Davie opened the season with a 3-0 win at Southwest Randolph Jennifer Booth (left) and Kelsey Steller go one-on-one In practice. Brooke Padgett and Katie Qerdon take part in seven-on-seven practice. last week, and it came thanks to a big performance from a girl one year removed from North Davie Middle. Moser was fearless in her Davie debut, coming up with two goals and an assist. Moser scored an unassisted goal at 36 minutes. Kelsey Steller fed Moser for a 2-0 lead at 65 tninutes. “I moved her from midfield to forward after several minutes, and that seemed to make us more offensive,” coach Pete Oustafson said. Веска Oerdon nailed the cof­ fin shut off a Moser pass with Five minutes to go. "We needed thnt,” he said. 'That was icing on the cake." Moser might have spear­ headed things, but she was one of two mojof factors in the deci­ sion . Oustafson gave high marks , to the defenders - Cassie Banies, Whitney Bokeno, Stephanie Jarvis and Jennifer Booth. “They had plenty of attacks,” he said. “They just didn’t de­ velop, and you have to thank the defenders. Barnes played really well. It seems like you can put Booth anywhere. , “Theclears were lohg'balls to our midfielders. When balls were rolling back, we won them and cleared them away from the at­ tack. Bokeno and Jarvis did a good job of that." The overall effort, which in­ cluded a 24-6 advantage in shots, gave Gustafson positive vibes. Last year Davie struggled might­ ily to score. Now it has back-to- back 3-0 shutouts. It closed 2006 with a 3-6 victory over Bast Rowan. "It was refined for eight or nine days of practice,” he said. “With so many different people that have just been introduced, the style of play was very nice. If we play like that it's going to be a lot of fun," Notes: The JV didn’t play,so freshmen.Chelsea Reynolds and Heather Whitehead played up. “They stepped in and did an ex­ cellent job,” he said. „.The War Eagles play at West Rowan on March 8 at 5:30 (JV) and 7 (var­ sity), Tliey host West Forsyth on March 12 at 5:15 and 7. They visit Mount Taboi- on March 14 at 5:15 and 7. And they travel to South Rowan on March 15 at 6 (varsity only). M o c k s v i l l e - D a v i e P a r k s & R e c r e a t io n B a s k e t b a l l 7/8 Boys Tournament Deacons 40 - Cedric Jones 10, Andrew Domanski 2, Daniel Ban«tt 6, Toren Rivers 2, TV Robinson 2, Na^than Jones 18 ■for Heels 54 - Jacob Wood 9, Javin Phillips 6, Cameron Phillips 2, Grey Watts 6, Tevin Anthony 2, Ryan London 2, Craven Oakley 27 Hostile Hawks 39 - Wil Cope 5, Ryan Foster 18, Kevin Jordan 2, Jordan Smith 4, Will Beeson 10 Fighting Irish 61-Joshua Crickard ll.Adam Smith 15,Ronnie Moore 6, Charlie Rothberg 17, Mitchell Miller 3, Jacob Walker 9 Fighting Irish 51 - Joshua Crickard 4, Adam Snuth 16, Ronnie Moore 8, Charlie Rothberg 11, Mitchell Miller 2, Jacob Walker 10 ftr Heels 41 - Jacob Wood 5, Javin Phillips 4, Grey Watts 7, ' Austin Gobble 1, John Parker 2, Craven Oakley 22 Gamecocks 20 - Walter Willis 3, Aaron Felder 5, Alex Bell. 6, Caleb Oswell 6 , Buckeyes 35 - Justin Minor 2, Jason Gallimore 6, Dwayne Felder 4, Cole Crisco 3, Blake Sinnmons.20 7-10 Girls Tournament Lady Demons 8 - Megan Hennings 2, Amanda Bell 2, Jessica Jones 4 Ibr Heels 17 - Tori Clontz I, Courtney Purdue 1, Brittani Stew­ art 6, Eilie Carter 2, Sadie Lagle 6, Rachel Woodell 1 Hawks 19 - Morgan Piurish 2, Roby Davis 13, Elizabeth Hart­ man 4 , Lady Liberty 25 - Keaire Smith 2, Kelle Lane 8, Lauren Osbprtie 7, Krista Smith 1, Myshia "nimer 7 9/10 Boys Tournament DC War Eagles 47 - Josh Crowley 9, Toby Williams 7, Joshua ' Ackerson 10, Greg Brill 8, Jake Sanders 13 UNC 39 - Michael Wainwright 15,TJ Dilard 7,Matthew Denton 4, Matthew Mills 3, Austin Bell 10 Spurs 63 - Thomas Kuhn 2, Kurtis Keiser 13, Brad Sowers 8, Brandon Sowers 29, Ian Pace 2, Brandon Tester 5, Vince Cioce 4 Deacons 38 - Cody Sulier 21, Brain Soloman 9, Payno Miller 2, Michael Marrs 6 7/8 Boys Tournament Gamecocks 35 - Walter Willi.s 3, Aaron Felder 8, Andrew Buchanan 2, Sterling Tkach 2, Alex Bell 4, Caleb Oswell 16 Fighting Irish 33 - Joshua Crickard 2, Adam Smith 8, Ronnie M|oore 2, Charlie Rothberg 18, Mitchell Miller 1, Zach Lawrence 2 Gamecocks 35 - Walter Willis 10, Aaron Felder 5, Sterling Tkach 4, Alex Bell 3, Caleb Oswell 13 Buckeyes 33 - Justin Minor4, Jason Gallimore 3, Dwayne Felder 7, Jacob Little 2, Cole Crisco 2, Blake Simmons 15 '7-10 Girls Tournament ; Shox 21 - Kateria Cockerham 3, Jasmine Brown 2, Holly Furchcs 7,Taliah Holland 9 Ibr Heels 15 - Brittani Stewart 2, Ellle Carter 2, Sadie Lagle 11 9/10 Boys Championship DC War Eogles 44 - Chasen Arey 10, Toby Williams 2, Joshua Ackerson 11, Greg Brill 9, Jake Sanders 12 . Spurs 31 - Kurti? Keiser 14, Brad Sowers 2, Brondon Sowers 5, Ian Pace 2, Brandon Tester I, Vince Cioce 7 7/8 Boys Championship Gamecocks 30 - Walter Willis 5, Aaron Felder 5i Sterling Tkach 3. Alex Bell 2, Caleb OswelllS Buckeyes 46 - Justin Minor 6, Jason Gallimore 2,Dwayne Felder 8, Jacob Little 4, Logan James 4, Blake Simmons 22 7-10 Girls Championship Shox 15 - Holly Furches 5,Taliah Holland 6, Kayla Comatzer 4 Lady Liberty 14 - Kelsey Lane 4, Keaira Smith 3, Lauren Osbome 5, Myshia 1\irner 2 Church League Eatons/lst Pres. 64 - Charlie Crenshaw 18 1st Methodist 62 - Corbin Dirks 19 1st Baptist 42 - Scott Tonjdandle 18 New Life 53 - Vincent Cdckerham 13, Barry dhunn 13 Fork 56 - Matt James 19 Chosen 47 - Germaine Maytield 18 COLJC 43-Chad Ward 13 Cornerstone 47 - J, Jones 12 COLJC 46 - Chad Ward 17, Clinton Word 17 1st Methodist 44 - Sonny Stanley 15 1st Baptist 52 - Scott Tonidandle 11 Cornerstone 44 - Brandon Hawks 13 Abundant Life 69 - Chris Peoples 20 New Life 61 - Damian Lewis 18 Chosen 50 - Speedy Redmon 22 Eatons/lst Pres. 53 (OT) - Brian Pitts 16 ’ B-Lcague Tournament Jericho 28 - Devon Wagner 15 Redland/G. Meadows 37 - Adam Dellinger 25 1st Baptist 66 - Drew Absher 23 Eagle Heights 42 - Edwin Mathis 14 , Farmington 38 - Ben Miller 14 Fork 41 - Robert Garrett 15 Bethlehem 51 - Daryn Glasgo 22 Abundant Life 28 - Brandon White 10 Stephanie Jarvis plays defense In practice. big city newspaper? Not us! D AVIE C O U N T Y Call 751-2120 to subscribe. BIO - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 liliJt! i I I: !N: ¡í : ili ' r . ^ ■ ili 1 I ^AEWffHlMrr HOME OF THE BEAR M INIM UM PRICE OF SALISBURY HOME OF THE BEAR M INIMUM PRICEAsmimoNssrosAusmISSAVING CUSTOMERS MONEY y m m ' m r f m E t m m E p i 20D6 NISSAN SENTI L J S ^ D I i E S A N D G E N T L E M E N , S T A R T Y O U R S A V I N G S . O N L Y A T Y O U R N IS S A N D E A L E R . E V E N T E N D S A P R IL 2'^'» MATCHING NISSAN REBATES »P10 «7,500 OFF 1*0*1 «Mit SEVEjlAL TO CHOOSE FROM ___m>m I m / im y n a a t m t Y 06 CHEVY MALIBU LT1 Owner, Alloys, full Power,Stock #4198A •>15,995 04 NISSAN FRONTIER EXT CAB 4X4Alloys, Full PWR, Low Miles, Certified to 100K, Stock #P1122 «18,995 05 GRAND CARAVAN SXT Alloys,Fully Loaded, Stock #P1088A 06KIASEDÜNA LXDual Doors, Full PWfì, Extra Nice,Stock #P1124 M5,995 *17,995 02 NISSAN FRONTIER SE CREW CAB 4x4, Full hwer, CD Ctiangor, Alloys, 1- Owner, Stock #3686A M 5,995 OS YUKON DENALI XL Nav, DVD, Every Option, Stock. #P1125<‘33,995 03 CHEVY S-10 1-Owner, 5-SPD, Local Trade, Stock #P1084A»8,995 94BUICKPARK AVELeather, Full Power, Stock #1118A •3 ,9 9 5 2007 Hissan 2007 Nissan 2l№7 Nl8saii Armada Quest MatdmaNissan Nisson Nissan eDate -$4,000 Rebate -$2,000 Rebate -$I,500 BEN MYNATT BEN MYNAH BEN MYNATT DISCOUNT -$3,500 DISCOUNT -$2,000 DISCOUNT -$1,500uijvouui -^j,auu Miavuuni -y/,uuu mavuuni -ÿi,suu & »7,500 & »4,000a?RP *3,000 Model «04217 .^ÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊ^ NOM 2007№ssanSenna Model 42717 •140 HP Engine «Available Intellloent Key Keyless . Ignition 'Available Xtronic CVF“ (Continuously Variable Transmission) ^ 1 6 ^ 0 5 MSRP Model 4256a 2007 H Issan X torra Nissan Rebate BEN MYNAH DISCOUNT -$1,000 -$1,000 All-New 2007 Nissan Versa Model 52217 ' •36 MPG HW Y*' •Largest Interior In Its Class •Class-leading Power and Torque SI/kp *2 , 0 0 0 ’ I « » « « MSRP Model 56316. “ 'iocy3974i ,3975 RonPleatants DanniSales Sales ord ' Ron Battlngar. Kwin MiirphySales ' Sales Sales Cratg HamiltonSales 6 2 9 Jake Alexander Blvd. S • Salisbury 7 0 4 /6 3 3 - 7 2 7 0 • 1 -8 0 0 -2 6 4 - 6 8 2 3 ‘ all price* are plus tax, tail and $480 doc/admln. fee. Intaroat ratoa ar* on approved credit^.9.07 W W W B É N M Y N A T T N I â S A N . C O M 04 FORD EXP^ITION XLt 1-Owner, Leather, DVÓ, 3rd Row, Full Power, Stock #4261B «19,995 98 CHEVY SILVERAPQ XCAB -2wd, Leather, Alloys, 1-Owner,■ Stock #P1097A«7,995 Sunroof, Full Povyer, 1- Owner, Stock #lil9B »10,995 ■,/i' 4-q^iffVT6,. All Models ' Certified to 100k, Starting at«1^,995 WfewB.. 1.1., 'tvm ji 04 GMC ENVOY SLTEXT 4xi Leather, Roof, Loaded, Stock #P1131 «19,995 04 JEEP GRAND OS CHEVY 05 HONDA ODYSSEY EX-L Only 14K Miles, ' Leathsri Excellent Condition, , Stock #4307A «28,988 02 CHEVY AVALANCHE 1500 LTZ-71 Sunroof, Leather,, : Heated Seats, Stock #4281A «17,995 OS CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 CREW CAB Z-714x4, Full Power, Stock #P1130 /. «27,995 CHEROKEE 4X4 -V6, Leather, Sunrobf, Heated Seats Stock #P1121 «18,995 MALIBULT Leather, Roof, DVD, Chromé Siiieels, Stock ■#P1104A 03 INFINITI G35V6, Leather, Sunroof, Fully Loaded Stock #P1105«16,995 $22,995 03 CHEVY IMPALA LSl,eather. Loaded, ' Low Miles, ■ Stock #P1134 «13,995 04 PONTIAC MONTANA EXTAT, Full Power, Great Ride, Stock #4016A «12,700 04 CHEVY TAHOE LT4X4Leather,Heated Seats, 3rd Row Stock #P1127 «29,995 CHEVY 1500 LS4X4z-71, Reg, Cab, Long Bed, Full Power, / Stock #P1075A »13,800 OXFORD EXPLORER XLT Leather, Root, 3rd Row, Loaded, Stock #P1139A «19,995 6 2 9 Jake Ale;|çandér Blvd. S « Salisbury 7 0 4 /6 3 3 - 7 2 7 0 • 1 -8 0 0 -2 6 4 - 6 8 2 3 •ail pHcea are plu. tax, U . „ te . a™ on approved crédit W W W . B E N I V I Y N A T T N I S S A M fin i\ /i i • > DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - Cl Paintball, IVIyAnti-Drug grant recipients Matthew Webb and Stephen Naylor with Amanda NIchois. ;' Sarah Alexander, EIjzabeth Davis and Molly Graham with the grarit for diversity Junches. Advance Junior Firefighters Tyler O’Mara and Nathan Hedgspeth with Elizabeth Budd. i: \ , Young people,fll Davie High ' School ore learning more about each olherVrhayjrig lunch wilh people of different races, reli­ gions and cliques. Olher students are playing Paintball in an effort lo show others that you can have fun and stay in shape - without drugs. Some students choose lo help their communities as junior firefighters in locol volunteer fire departments. And yet others - those with­ out a computer at home - hove < access to a laptop computer. Allfourcrfthe nb'oyiipjpjKis ' have received,iundlhii'frdin ^ie ', SURF Board ^ '^ U th Grantmakers sponsored by the Community Foundation of Davie County. The young people had $3,500 lo fund youth-led projects, but requests had been received totaling $9,150. They learned “about expressing opin­ ions arid.building conspnsus as they (leHberoted,”;sai<3 Jane Simpson, foundation président. Members teamed to excuse themselvves from discussions where they had a conflict of in­ terest and couldn’t be objective. "It was difficult to slay out of the discussion when you had personal knowledge about an ap­ plicant or project,” said Amanda Nichols, SURF board member. “There were several limes when I wanted lo make a comment but I managed not to sny anything." <‘.'We were allowed to make ^e'rç.çommendntion throughout - the. deliberation processsaid lain Larigdon. "Iwarned to make mote than one but couldn’t, so I had to rely on olher board mem­ bers to make recommendations I could ogree with.” “It was a good process,’’ said Hannah Jakob. “We reached consensus. The’ debate was tough at times but in the end, we chose grants we could all live with.” • The Davie High School Leadership Development Class Diversity Lunch Team received $500. Money will pay for food for diversity lunches hosted by the class. Approximately 40 stu­ dents of different races, ages, stereotypical cliques and reli­ gions are inviled to lunch. The class will choose a topic of dis­ cussion. • Malt Webb and Firestorm Painiball Supplies received $750 io buy siippiiès for an event, . ( ‘/PdlrtlbaU,-My.Anli-Dwg ” de- 1,signed tà rehcli Davie students aiià faiiilliès :^ithVa,;drugVfrce, physical-health message. • Advance Fire Department Junior Firefighters received $750 to purchase protective clothing for junior fireflghlers. Although junior firefighters don't enter burning buildings, they have been injured. • Davie High School Lead- computers at home for school the SURF board or foundation, ership n received $ 1,500 to help work. The laptops will be avail- call the foundation office at 753- purchase laptop computers for able for nightly check out. , 6903. use by students wliodd not have For more information about Jodi Harpe and Airtanda Harris accept check for laptop computer | Cook and Meagan Brbokman. ; «ttroi^ Amanda \i( 1 A h 'I ii.:v' nf thfi qURF Youth Grantmakers with recipients of grants, from left: front - Amanda Nichols. Hannah Jakob, Sarah Alexander; row 2 - Jodi Harpe, Amber Harrison, Elfzabeth Dav^ls, Leslie Ellis (advisor), Molly Graham, Amanda Cook, Meagen Brookman, Elizabeth Budd; back - Matthew Webb, Stephen Naylor, Nathan Hedgspeth and Tyler O’Mara. <\i ' ,ll':' I% h 'i m Il i : C2 ■ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8j 2007 F e l t s C o u p l e C e l e b r a t e S O t h A n n i v e r s a r y Billy M. Felts and Evonne Shore Felts of Mocksviile were honored with a SOth wedding anniversaiy reception on Dec. 16 from 2-4 p.m. at Rock Spring Baptist Church Fellowship Hall, Harmony. ; Red roses were pinned on the couple when they arrived by their niece, Brenda Shore. The food and picture tables were, covered with gold table­ cloths, overlayed with white, lace tablecloths. The center piece was made of flowers with long-stemtiied yellow roses that matched the roses on the cake. Flowers were given by Clint . Smith and family: Karen Smith, Gordon and Dianne Smith, Chad and Nicole Smith, Johnny and ; Luanne Williard, J.C. Williard, Matthew and Jonette Pool&and Lauta Williard. All are spccial friends of the Fells’ family. Ouests were served from a three-tier cake with yellow roses, made by Anita Brown of Yadkinville. It was topped with white lace and gold trim with a heart with bells, and a SOth gold emblem, given to the couple by Carol and Benny Dobbins. Quests were also served' picfclcsj vegetables with dip, cheese balls with crackers. Little Smokies,chips with dip,chicken salad and pimiento cheese sand­ wiches, sausage balls and Cheerwine punch. ■ Chad Smith made miniature Billy A n d E vonne Felts key lime pies. Annie Wnght do­ nated a gallon of homemade pa­ per thin picklcs. Ashley Buclin, granddaughter, made one of the dips. All food was made and given by the family. Annie Wright, friend,cut and served the'coke. ' , Karen Smith donated flower arrangements for the gift and picture tables. Tables for guests were cov­ ered with gold cloths and had floating candle holders with burning candles, surrounded with holly leaves and berries. Felisha Brooks made photo­ graphs and Ricky Caudill made a video as gifts to the couple. Other family members also made photographs and videos. Approximately 200 guests attended, sent gifts or cards. "We are so blessed with many dear family members and wonderful friends,” the couple said. “We thank God for each one who helped and came and for everything you did to make our day special, nnd for all of your love.” The reception was hosted by the couples’ daughter, Carolyn Evonne F. Brown and her hus­ band, Paul R. Brown, and by their nieccs: Christine and Jim Sain, Rebecca and Mike Wood­ ward, Nancy and Ricky Coudill, Brenda Shore and Paul Whaley, Coleen and Mike Walker. The couple consider themselves as second parents to their nieces. The couple was married on Dec. 22,19S6 in York, S.C. by Charles F. Nunn, with Delmas and Hazel Whitaker as wit­ nesses. The couple are honorary grandparents to Katelyn and Si­ erra Walker, Ashley Buelin, Abigail Caudill, Daniel and Andy Sain, Hillary Cartner, Stephen Cartner and Eric Wholey. --Mr. Felts is tlie son of the late Coy Glen Flets and Pansy Lewis Felts. Mrs. Felts is the daughter of the late Rev. Clinton Franklin Shore and Angie Shaw Shore. They give God the-glory for their years together, and say that putting God first is the key to a long, happy marriage. "Know beyond a shadow of doubt that you are saved and on your way to heaven. That is the real secret to a very happy life and mar­ riage.” Bailey-Stegall Couple To Marry Announcement is made of the engagement of Jackie Diane Bailey of Mocksviile and Robert Samuel Stegall III of Statesville. The bride-elect is the daughter of Wanda Bailey of Mocks­ viile and the late Jerry Bailey. She is a 2001 graduate of Davie High School and a 2006 graduate of Lenoir-Rhyne College with a bachelor’s degree in occupational therapy, She is em­ ployed by Integrative Therapy Concepts as a pediatric occu­ pational therapist. The groom-elect is the son of Robert and Joy Stegall of Statesville. He is a 1996 graduate of Statesville High School and served in the United States Marine Corps from 1998-2006 when he was honorably discharged as a sergeant. He is em­ ployed by Salem Nationalease as a diesel mechanic. A May 19 wedding is planned at First Baptist Church in Statesville. Congratulations to all for an outstanding performance in this year’s évent! <1, gnid Place Alex Abbott, North Davie Middle $300 Savings Bond Presented by Dwight Spatks - Editor/Publisher Davie County Enteiprlse Record j j i e i i f i A . Ellen'Hitterow, Pinebrook Elementary $500 Savings Bond Presented by Towfik Shehata - Ovyrier, Venezia Italian Family Restaurant — Other Participant»— Kara Rice - Comatzer Elementary , Nick SInopoll - Mocksvlile Elementary Christina Grannaman - William R. pavie Elementary Evan Dowell - Shady Grove Elementary M e i f t g f t = i i E Rachel Cheater, Cooleemee Elementary Erin Deadmon, South Davie Middle . $200 Savings Bonds V Sponsored by BB&T t' J! : Ail participants received a $30 Barnes '^ Noble gin card and the Judges received a $10 Bamea ¿i Noble gilt card Irom RJ Reynolds,A Special thanks to this Year’s Sponsors! Venéxlá rllalla« raally itetUaraat DAVIB COUNTY ENTERPRI/i^ECORD There's opportunity here RJRèynolds DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRLSR ККГПКП. Thurcrfav Mar^h я опм . г--» Home Medals Hollis Smith is a veteran of Davie County Senior Games. When it started in 1993, she was there. Along with Nancy "nitterow, she has participated every year. It would be hard to find someone over age 85 as active as Smith. She porticipates in numerous events on the local and state level. Although she has qualified for the National Senior Games for several years, she has not competed there. In 2006, Smith entered eight events al the North Caro­ lina State Finals and came home with eight medals in shuffleboard, standing long jump, running long jump, bas­ ketball shooting, football throw, softball throw, spincasting and bocce. She holds a state record for the football throw with a perfect score of 150. Hollis Smith consistently wins^ state senior games medals. !"N I V E R S A Ludoku Puzzle Domplete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box :omaln8 iBvery digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. Race walker Qiaorge Kimberly credits Davie Senior Games with Improving his physical, mental and social health. Geezer Jock Retired Doctor Reaps Benefits Of Senior Games 2 5 3 9 66■ 7 ;i-'.5 3 <i X ,iWÎ7zÉ,¿ìli i 1 illè«mm Ш8 1 M Ш3 5 7 4 DIFFICULTY HATINQj'^^^’^^TÍVtír S o lu tio n s O n P a g e C 9 George Kimberly is a happy “geezer jock.” • A perennial participont in Davie County Senior Gtunes and beyond, the retired medical doc­ tor knows well the benefits of being physically active. He went from weighing 199 (too many) pounds to 169 (okay). He went from a 40-inch waist (too round) to a 36-inch waist Oust right). He went from a body mass index of 28 (high) to 24 Oust right). He went from not having much lecreational fun to having a lot... from not t>elng able get his breath at exercise to having somo left over... from nol many social contacts outside of work to niony close friends... from no significant crealiyily of his mind to enjoying writing and perform­ ing, Kimberly said his sport» was once limited to watching his fa­ vorite teams on television. Now, Old S t Nik ACROSS 1. "Half-ofT event 5. Surrender possession >of a. Scarecrow Innards 14. Elvis__Presley 15. Skater's )ump 16. Whittle away 17. ■Q II_'(LoSag8 novel) 18. Mineral that spills Into Bheels 19. Type of battery 20. Never-say-dle slogan 23. Green light 24. Gave a 23-Across, perhaps 28. "Alley _ r 30. Suffix with chariot 31. Lines of praise 32. Bailer equipped 30. Bruins' sch. 38. Archaeologist's site 30. Confrontation avolder's words 42. Admiral Zumwalt 43. Umpire's cry 44. Beyond plump 45. Major TV maker 48. W-2ID 47. _ do plume 49. _ Tuesday(Ash Wednesday preceder) 51. Serenades the villain 58. Classic race- agalnst-tlme TV show60. Cyber-messages 63. Parade spollsr 64. Soothing stuff 65. "The Devil and Daniel Webster writer 68. Pastry chefs aide 67. Halftlme entertainment 68. World-weary 69. t.elterpart 70. Cheap pads, for short Crossword Puzzle 1 2 3 ‘14 17 20 23 32 33 34 35 39 J 42 45 49 50 58 60 61 82 es 68 he calls himself a “happy gee­ zer jock.” Kimberly made tlie state fi­ nals in race walking in 2000 - and finished last. He placed flrsl and second in three slates in 2006, and is heading to the Na­ tional Senior Olympics in 2007. He was introduced to sports early, playing in middle and high school years. He didn’t, how­ ever, consider himself on athlete. He played intramural football in college before realizing it Was too violent. Then he went on to medical school, residency and beyond without much physical. activity. / As he neared retirement, Kimberly was introduced to race walking by Kathy Streit, who coordinated tho programs for Mocksviile/ Davie Parks & Recreation. “Race walking is not a com- ' mon sport and it is not a lot of fun unless you place," Kimberly said. “Race walking is healthful for many body systems includ­ ing the brain. There is some thinking involved, some strategy and there is a special technique. In a race, the participants are under the close eyes of judges watching the technique. That is not so in running races.” Kimberly never played bas­ ketball in his younger years, but loves playing on the senior men’s team. The Silver Sparks have been organized about seven years. Two players are over age Senior Games Events Not All Atfiletics It’s lime lo sign up to participate in Davie Senior Games events. There is something for every age and skill level. Age brack­ ets (starling al 55) are based on a fivc-yeat increment. ' Senior Games is a year-round fitness program for adults age 55 and above. Nonh Carolina Senior Games was established In 1983 by the Division on Aging and Adult Services. Actois thé state, there are 60j000 participants. Davie Senior Games Is taking registration for 2007 évents. There are also Silver Aits categories, wlUch are not.athlettc. There is a literacy category for poems ai^ stories. There it a Heritage Alts category for knlttlrig, crocheting, basketweaylng, woodworking and more. There Is Visual Aits for painting, pho­ tography, and Performing Arts for vocal, datice, comedy anc instrumentalists. Kim Shuskey of Davie Senior Services coor­ dinates the Silver Arts program. , Tb leant more or to register for Davie County Senior Games, call Sandra Boyette, coordinator, at Mocksville-Davie Parks & Recreation, 751-2325. 70, but play in die 65 and over group. The Sparks are sponsored by the Davie County Enteiprise Record. They have a lot of spirit but have nol won a game At state fi­ nals. “All of the men have im­ proved not only their basketball skills, but also their weight, sU'cngth, waistline, energy, en­ durance and satisfaction,” he said. Kimberly cites the encour­ agement from Streit, and Sandra Boyette, current Senior Games coordinator, as being “wonder- fiii.” • “On the fun side of life', Se­ nior Games is the best thing that’s happened to me,” he said. “I enjoy the games, friendships, trips and the good rest after an event. Senior Games are helpful physically, socially, spiritually and mentally.” Kimberly will represent North Carolina at the National Senior Olympics in Louisville, Ky. this June in race walking events. He qualified in North Carolina, Virginia and West Vir­ ginia. Special of the Week DOWN 1. Native Israeli 2. Van Gogh painted here 3. Slacks off 4. Come next 5. Woke up 8. Parking lot sign 7. Art _ (retro style) 8. Filer to Ben-Gurlon 9. Electric eye, e.g. 10. Took a stab at 11. Fabled flier 12. Oral health org. 13. Hitched, so to speak 21. Bunk annoyance 22. Hoopster Shaq 25. Pour water on 26. Trims to W, say A n sw e rs O n P a g e C 9 27. Slow on the uptake 29. World leader formerly in tha KGB 30. Oscar winner Burstyn 32. Parroting sorts 33, it may warrant an ‘Excuse mei" 34. Truman's Missouri birthplace 35, Prefix with friendly 37. Web video gear 38. Hold up 40. in a muddle 41. '■Dllber1,''forone 48, Like a runway model 48. "The Gift of tho Magi" author 50. Big Apple awards 52. Bacon hunks 53. Like some eclipses 54. Low-budget prefix 55. Depot postings, for short 57. Chicago daily, for short 58. Snack in a shell 59. Hotfooted It 80, Fall back 61. Alice's sitcom boss 82. Santa _ winds ' T " Lance Crackers Digital Photo Prints 4x6 each Limit Total of 9 While Supplies Last I'oi' цгса! iiiio rn ia lio ii <m (li'ii^s 1.Ч hi'alih prolili'ins, цо in \\ w \\.Г(1ч|1'|(1г11Ц1(1.1'от Regular Hours: M-F 8:30-8 • Sat 8:30-4 • Sun 1:30-5 Foster Drug Co. 495 Valley Road • Mocksviile • (336) 751-2141 www.fosterdrugco.com it i h r Vi C4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 i i 'II; 1‘ 1 ! jhls quilf by Mary Brock will be sold at the Cause for Paws banquet and auction. ■ Cause For Paws Items Still Coming In ^ots of sports rriemorabiliaare among the auctionrttajns. ■ The lllh annuo! Causé for Paws dinnef and auction to benefit the Humane Society is just a week away, so buy tickcts now. , The event is scheduled for Thursday, March 15 beginning at 5:30 p.m. at the Family Life Center of the First United Methodist Church in Mocksville. Tickets nre $25 per person. Mail your check to Humane Society, PO Box 153, Mocksville, NC 27028 or call 751-5il4. Silent and live auction items includc art work, baskets of many varieties, a crewel armchair, quilts, and more. All proceeds go toward foster animal chre und adoption programs. “The evening promises to bo delicious, fun, and busy, so mark your cfilendnr to attend, bid, and Cftsh In on some wonderful treasures. We hope to see you jthcre," ¡(aid Jane McAllister. Taylor Ann plays the harp at the Mocksville Rotary CItjb Valentine’s Day luncheon.Harpist Performs For Mocksville Rotarians , Harpist Taylor Ann Feb. 14. performed several songs for Taylor was accompanied by nearly 75 Rotary members and her dad, Mark, their guests at the RotaiV Club Taylor is a straight “A" of Mocksville’s annual student who also plays piano and Valentine’s Day luncheon which, flute. She also loves to eat green at Bermuda Run County Club on vegetables, C o o l e e m e e W o m e n ’s C i v i t a n s S e n d V a l e n t i n e s The Cooleemee Womens Givitan Club held its monthly theeting on Feb. 22. 'il Special guest speaker was Rep/Julia Howard (R-Davie), who gave n program on what it means to be a state representn- tive. She explained what it takes to get a bill passed. Another special guesl was the Civitan lieutenant governor, Frank Goodnight. Projects for February, Valentines for every resident at local nursing homes and for veterans al Ihe VA Hos­ pital in Salisbury were dis- cussed. On March 10, club members will sponsor n membership re­ cruitment luncheon at the VFW building at noon. Members and prospective members are in­ vited. March 27 will be a day to GO AHEAD AND ANSWER. IT’S FREE. W ith (fie f ree Inconiitig Pi.in, .ill incofiiing c.ills (jrc I K’[. Free Incoming Plan 300 Outgoing Minutes for « 4 9 ” /m .. (hiijftacphcScetxlow I26S by Motorola All incoming calls FREE from anyone, from anywhere. . >wébaícma|lM|ííbl#^’ ; . : • >Sp«>k«phoneFREE , afterM9.99m»ll-ln|ebate. NIX III AU rMORI/ri)UlPHlS[NT Alivi Employee» from thousands of oiganizatlons enjoy monthly ditcounU on Sprint service plans. Wher«DoYbuWorf(? vnii , > M NEXTEL only from Sprint ITH E PHOME PLACE 3 3 6 -7 5 1 -2 6 2 6 W1 Depot 81 Moctovllle.NC 27026 Mon.-F[I.S:30aiTi-5pm Extondod Hours; Sol 9inv6pm ■‘bl« niUt Inn II Spimi ÍW (liulullM^USr thus« ol upb 24M thJl utin qiuitnlji ml itovtiy Im up la SlU p« iim, e. lUtt/loul fmllut ówBge noi jwiíjte twtïwlKcf. Awiljbic ftilurn i lenlai »vi« vare by phorc/nílwnl NwW IUIIomI NiIamI re«l»i owr JM mlllUn people. Mili tíimi S reiiikl«»» jpçiy, SulijttI lo oolil S» KWlion 4 S¡U0 ciily ItimiwHjn (ct ptt 1«. OtpoMl im» te ici|U. Mil teim i itiliMlora jpÄ. S« Itole or Sprnltan ferdrtjiK Odei endi 3/J1/07 oí while wppllci Int. Imlinl Snlngs: AdWta jl lime ol poicta« lequlied. MJiHn Rebitei «eoulm pi/rthiie w 3/31/0/ & Klivition 4/M/OZ Sebjlc jmourtt uní ewccd puitluie wke. lam rol. Une miiil be mive 30 toiiwulive iliïv Mow í to « f» itbilt fi« Inoiinint Mimi AppBei lo uli leteheil In Ihc US. Nights Spm -'iäm ii Weílemh rn. 9pm Modljia 0«i«e (Sa45/mln); PäHiI mírales (hjiged M minute) WmHed Notti WiHIHilUe; doei nol IntWe Cioup a litanitinul WilldfWllc, W006 Spiinl imW. Al i^' it'ei'«! Sp^nl. Ihe loga JnJ olhcr tuilmuih are Ihe liadenuih o( Spiint 1 Neitel MOIPtOlA h the Slyliltií M loto Jíe lejhle«! In Ihe Ui Paltíl It Trídeinjili olllce. FOCUS bring non-perishable food to help the Food for the Flock pro­ gram. April 7, club members will host an Easter egg hunt at the Zachary House in Cooleemee from 2-3 p.m. April 14, the Cooleemee Men’s Civitan Club, assisted by the women, will have an all-you- can-eat pancake breakfast. Will Dwiggins, vice president of the Rotary Ciub of Mocksville, enjoys meeting accomplished harpist, 10- year old Taylor Ann, who gave a concert performance for the club’s Valentine Day party at Bermuda Run. im .Ahhcy L ariK't I: I u v .fh i B ' ' * . 1], o ■ -lip ä.. ; m ‘ I Í 7 / / C ( S c. The Premier STAINMASTER* Carpet Collection - only at Abbey Carpet. Tho numbor-onc-iolllna carpet brand In Amorlca, STAINMASTER* carpet combines luxurious style with unbeatable performance. STAINMASTER* carpets are designed with tha latest technologies to keep them looking great year after year. And now, exclusively at Abbey stores, you'll find an Incredible selection ol America's best-loved carpet In The Premier STAINMASTER* Carpet Collection. Featuring today's gorgeous colors and styles In an easy-to-shop environment, this collection has tho STAINMASTER* carpet that's juit right for your Interior and your lifejtylo. Visit us today and see what all the «xcltement's about. 12 M o n th s N o P a y m e n ts N o In te re s t Hours: Mon. -Fri. 8-6 & Sat. 9-1 213 New Highway 64 West, Lexington, NC Phone:249-6672 CARPET & FLOORING COVERING CINVISTA inc. 2004. AU riflht» (ti«rvtd. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - CS To God’Banquet Scheduled r Hartsook The Davie Pregnancy Care Center will hold “Thanks Be To God” Dinner Banquet at Comer- stone Christian Church on March 22 at 6i30 p.m. There is no cost and anyone interested in attending can call the center at 753-4673 or Gwyn Jones at 940-2591, “We are very excited about the guest speaker this year,” Jones said. “Lorraine Hartsook is a Canadian award winning singer, songwriter, conference speaker and author. Hartsook has traveled extensively since launching her professional ca­ reer. She is a sought-after inter­ national speoker, bringing a mes­ sage of faith, hope and love. "Hartsook has taken many years on her journey in life with family, friends,and tho often not mentioned homeless, the impris­ oned, the poor and the desperate, to become the passionate com­ municator she is today. She has traveled extensively meeting hundreds of women who are deeply wounded and imprisoned by the oppression of their own emotions. Her sensitivity to the pain of women is what birthed a passion to focus on women’s ministry.” Hartsook shares her personal story of physical, emotional and spiritual destruction, due to loss and unresolved grief. “It is a powerful message of victory, told through the Easter story, as she came from death to new life,” Jones said. “As a woman, mother and conduit of God, Hartsook has committed herself to be a voice of hope for God, for women, for the unborn. “God has established a truth in Harfsook’s heart that in order for her to help the blind to see and set the captives free, she must be rooted in the two great­ est commandments established by Christ, 'to love the Lord your God with all your heart, with <UI your soul and with alt your mind ’ and ‘to love your neighbor as you love yourself’. A foundation of love that promotes unity among all believers when God gave up his only Son to die on a cross out of love for the world. “Tbday, healed and delivered by the power of the cross, Hartsook serves the one who has carried her and embraced her in his arms,” Jones soid. “The Davie Pregnancy Care Center seeks to do just that in tlieir ministry. This night prom­ ises to be a night of praise, cel­ ebration and worship.” Family Services HELPIine Now 24 ¡-lours Mia Clair Myers was bom to Brian and Kelly Myers on Jan. 27,2007, She weighed 5 lbs. 14 oz. and was 19 inches long. Grandparents are Barry and Lynda Myers of Mocksville and Ronnie and Ruth Williams of Harmony, Great-grandparents are Ethel Myers of Mocksville and Mary Marshall of Harmony. The Family Services CONTACT HELPIine is expanding its hours to 24 per day phone coverage via trained volunteers and overnight referral services. Callers can talk directly to trained volunteers and staff from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily, oi: receive referrals to the appropriate helping agencies during late night/early moraing hours. Over the previous few years, Family Services was not able to provide overnight coverage due to a lack of resources. "The expanded hours enable us to better serve the community. The change was needed because of our call volume and our capacity to better manage crisis calls,” said Mike Turner, vice president of planning and community initiative for Family Services. "Our highly trained volunteers can better respond to those citizens in crisis and feel comfortable knowing that overnight callers will receive the information that they seek as Price It! Now Available Through Public Library Price Itl has been added to the Davie County Public Library website. Visit the website at www.library.daviecounty.org and with a library borcode, Price Itl Antiques & Collectibles can be used at home, on the road, even from a live auction. “It's like Antique Road Show,” said Janie Neely, assistant librarian. “Price Itl Antiques & Collectibles is the most comprehensive antique and collectible pricing tool in the worid." Users can search and sort using a number of criteria, such as category type, sale date range (if applicable) and data source. This online pricing tool contains more than 23 million records - with 2 million records added monthly - of prices realized for art, antiques and collectibles. Users also get help in identifying their items by viewing photos of similar items. "Collectors, dealers and ojlpraisers will love the information - and the opportunities - afforded by Price Itl Antiques & Collectibles,” she said. “So try it today. Just click on the logo on the library website. Remote users will be prompted for their ,14-digit library card barcode number.” Army General Russell Honoré' issues promotion to Lt. Col. Perry Josef Seawright, with tils wife, Sheron, look­ing. Seawright Promoted Center BBQ This Weekend The Center community an- nuiil spring barbepue^ilH,^ held ,on I^riday,day,'March 17 at the Confer Community Building, US 64 apprbximately three miles west of Mocksville nt 1-40 Exit 168'. Pork barbecue will tx; sold all day both days and will be avail- able by the pound, plates, trays and sandwiches. Additional ;; items will include sliljwi''<ilii', liushpuppies, fries, hotdogs, des­serts and soft drinks. Proceeds go to the Center Volunteer Fire Department and the Center Community Develop­ ment Association, ' On Jan, 12, Major Perry Josef Seawright was promoted to lieutenant colonel'following a brief ceremony at Fort Gillem Army Base, Atlanta, Go. Giving him the oath wos‘ 3 Stiu- General Russell Honoré', os his parents. Perry and Borbiva Seawright of Mocksville, and brother Mark and wife Crystal from Charlotte, as well as other family members from the At- lanta area, looked on. Other military officers and co-wòrk.ers were present. Seawrlght and his wife, Sheron,'live in Fayetteville, Ga, Ho is tho grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Porks Sr. of Mocks­ ville and the godson of Edna Allen of Winston-Salem ond the late Mr, Willie T. Allen. A reception followed in the military fellowship hall. ' well," "niraer sold. CONTACT Helpline volunteers receivc training in numerous crisis areas ond talk wilh callers about a variety of topics. The majority call due to depression, grief, family conflict, loneliness, or just may need someone willing to listen. During overnight hours, the HELPIine number will be onswered by a telephone service which will provides referrals, thereby offering a safety net for those in crisis. The new hours look effect Morch 1. The telephone number for CONTACT Helpline is 336- 723-HELP. CONTACT HELPIine, now in its 37th year in Winston- Salem,.is just one of the many crisis intervention services provided by Family Services. In addition. Family Services offers programs and services in the areas of domestic violence, violence response, child and family counseling, pregnancy testing and counseling, adoption, Ways to Work and Head Start. It maintains an office in. Mocksville. Por more information, call 722-8173. Hi, my name Is Sierra Walker. I celebrated my first birthday on January 21.1 Had a Winnie the Pooh cake. We had a covered dish dinner at my papaw & mamaw’s house. My parents are MIkle and Coleen Walker and my big sis­ ter is Katelyn. 1 opened lotti ot great presents. My papaw and mamaw Is Rex and Vivian Walker and BUI and Evonne Felts. Grandparent« arc the late Clarence and Dorothy Shore. I would like to thank all my family tor making my lin t birthday special. God bleu ' each of you. I love you. C o m m u n it y A s s o c ia t io n T o H o ld A c h ie v e m e n t G a t h e r in g SELL n FAST IN WE CLASSIFIEDS! Tho first 10 woixla am 97JS0 - each additional wordialOr. Vhrd Sale ad» must be paid In advance. Deadline for placing classlfledads IslO.-SOam.lVjeaday. The Davie County Extension Community Association will honor the local club, club member and program leader for 2006 at their onnual achievement gathering Saturday, March 10 at 10 a.m, with registration ond refreshments at the new Dovie County Senior Center, 276 Meroney St,, Mocksville, Guest speaker will be Pom Christopher, Distinguished Toastmaster, and member of Northwestern Toastmasters Club in Winston-Salem and Blue Moon Advanced Club, She hos been a presenter ot conferences Barger Scholarship Started oil over North Corolino, and in Florido and Georgia. The host clubs, Cano ond Koppo extend an invitation to not only ECA members, but to anyone who Would like to hear Pam and about the occompiishments of ECA in 2006, D av ie C o u n ty E n te rp ris e R e c o rd 171 South Mnln SI. Mocksvillc 336-751'212g wvvw.untiTfir ISO-record.cum The Davie County Retired School Personnel group met on Thursday, March 1 at noon at Bermuda Run Country Club for lunch and a progrom. President Elnora Gore welcomed members and guests and introduced Helen Everhardt, who had the devotions. There were two parts of the program. Rex Hobson, career development coordinator from Davie High School, spoke about the establishment of the Sayde Barger Scholarship to honor Mrs, Barger, a retired guidance counselor from Dovie High ond a member of the DCRSP, Davie County MonagerTerty Broiley presented an overview of Davie County, its economy, growth, recruitment of industry, schools, hospitol, and oil of the amenities thot ottroct people. Broiley talked obout the May school bond and the over­ crowding issues at the high school .After he .spoke, there was a time for questions from the audience. The usual business of the group wos conducted ofter the meal and the program. The next meeting will be Thursdoy, April 5, Retired school personnel are invited. S o f t W h i t e • 6 o w a t t In c a n d e s c e n tLig^t Bulbs 4 pk. by Trué Value $ 1 3 9 1 1 BiiI iiGet 1 FREE, ^ Limiled Quantities • Limited T lm oO feJ L ^ ‘-Im ltedQ u^ili^* ^ It ^ T lm e J Caudell Lumber & Building Supplies 1 6 2 S h e e k S tr e e t • M o c k s v ille »7 5 1 - 2 1 6 7 Open Dally Weekdays7:30 ■ 5:00 • Sat. 7:30 -12 noon In Loving M em oryRonald Dean Boger3/12/56-2/20/06 We seldom ask for miracles But todw one would do to ■ hare tho ffxint door open and to see you walking dirough. A million times weve missed you. A million times we've cried. If we could have sawed you, you never would have died. In life we loved you dearly. In deadi we love you still. In our hearts you hold a memory that no one can fill. It broke our hearts to lose you, but you did not go alone for part of us went with you tha ixf God called you Home. We love you and miss you. The l^mlly of Ron Boger. Card ofThanks: We want to thank all the fomlly and friends that came to celebrate Ron^ life.Thank you for all die card;, gifts and loving support for our family. Not eveiTone could come, some stayed at home and said a prayer for us. Some prepared food and worked hard towards the reception, Ron vras loved many friends. The Family of Ron Boger . J) i:. Originai Christianity God’s Rules The problem in religion today is not so much In showing what God has said but rather in convincing people that it really matters. It's relatively easy to show what the Bible says about baptism, worship, women's role, gay marriage, etc. What's hard is to get people concerned about it. The thinking is that if you have a personal relationship with God and serve Him in your own personal way, then everything is okay. But not all religious practice is acceptable to God, For example, both Cain and Abel each made an offering to God but vi^hile Abel's offering was accepted, Cain's was rejected. And again, God destroyed two Old Testament priests, Nadab and Abihu, because they failed to follow God's specific instruction in the offering of fire upon their censer. Furthermore, Jesus told the Pharisees that their worship was vain because they allowed human tradition to undercut God's revealed word. Religious expressions even when directed toward the true God are not always acceptable, Jesus made it clear that not all who call Him Lord will be accepted but only those who actually do what God says. (Matthew 7:21) God himself sets the rules and we are expected to follow them. N orth M ain S treet C h u rc h o f C hrist605 North Main Street Mocksville, North Carolina 27028 751-2866nmcofc.org ________ Claude Pharr, Minister C6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, Mnrch 8,2007 m '. S h o w in g G o d ’s L o ve Jericho Church Of Christ Youth Helping Out In The Community Recipes For Successful Tea Parties DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Tliursday, Marcli 8,2007 - C7 Jericho Church of Christ youth work on a communlty-servlce project. Jericho teens Sharee Knight and Kirsten Gaddy (standing In center) along with youth minister, Chuck Taylor, are with their work team that painted this house Parkersburg, WV. Young people take a break irom their chores to pose for this photograph. A healthy church models Christ’s love as it reaches to its community. This church desires to heal with compassion, rejoice with hope, and sacrifice'- all to illustrate God’s love. ■ In 2006, Jericho Church of Christ on Davie Academy Road in Mocksville took this idea and began unfolding a program for the teenagers vyho attend, their congregation. “Our commitment to teens is not about fun, parties, and feel­ good Christianity,” said yoiith minister. Chuck Taylor. “This emerging generation of teens has experienced too much pain and betrayal from drugs, divorces, abuse of nil kinds, and the ever- widening exposure of media- biased slander against godly living. Fun for teens today is a way to push down their pain. “But what they really want is healing. Jesus' life was not about showing up to church, attacking the political left, or throwing parties to boost support. He got into the dirty lives of people and helped from the bottom up. "That is what today’s teens want; real life, honest to God,get in the trenches Christianity that helps people, They want a community that cares, not a church that gets together to praise each other for not being like the worid." This seemingly, negative slant on the lives of teens engaged in churches today would seem to b& the opposite sort of appeal that a church would, want for its youth ministry’. When asked if he thought his .church had succeeded witii this ■ approach Taylor responded', ‘‘I '; don’t know. We doii’t have any / new converts, hnd not ii' lot'cif ' tdc'nfe áhow up at>’óuH'¡JfljJé()ts. But those who do enjoy the' feelings they have when they leave. “Besides, I don’t expect this philosophy to be attractive at firs(. Kids tpday are raised to believe they are entitled'to ' everything, but deep ddwrt I* don't believe they áre trU|y ' satisfied, yet' they aren't sure why. This ministry idea isn't ' going to grow like gangbusters. If it did, it might not last long. We believe that with time and commitment God can help us embed a philosophy of service in these teens that will provide a better hope for both present and futur^'generations.” The Jericho youth group call themselves FYSH (Faithful Youth Serving Him): This idea came from one of the teens, Kirsten Collins and her mom Carol, a teacher at North Davidson Senior High; FYSH members vhave experienced interesting servibe- relate'd activities this year. In Janiiary nnd in November the teens helped piirchase items and loaded a large crate sent to ihe needy in Zambia, Africa, via David French, a missionary the Jericho church supports. In June, a .few of them traveled to Ohio Valley University in Parkersburg, W.Va. to paint houses for the indigent in that area. -- In August some teens joined a group of adults who worked in central h/ew Orleans, La. helping to restore the Carrollton . Avenue Church of Christ, a central project headquarters for much of the private rebuilding efforts in that city. This was the second trip last year for Jericho teens Josh Whitaker and Kirsten Col|ins. In November the teens put together 20 Thanksgiving baskets for the families helped by A Storehouse for Jesus. Jericho’s youth ministry also engages in oncouraging events like youth rallies nnd retreats (Winterfest in Gatlinburg,Tenn. and a beach trip in Oak Island). They have enjoyed fun activities like ice, skating, a trip; to Carowlnds, lock-ins, game- nights, and white w^ter rafting. Tiiey foster community with deivoUonnls (intimate: casual .tlnies 0 of l-^fbU6Wih\iS*khd'Wbrship)! ' "Ntf'ihhttbr What the team leaders plan we attempt to ensure that Bible study nnd prayer are central elements,” Taylor said. “While service is honorable, all \vork and no play, does make the Jericho teens dull. But we always want to instill that oUr'reason for living can never be about Us or what >ve want, We are the liands, feet, and face of God, When people see us, they , must see Jesus. The FYSH are getting along swimmingly again in 2007 and they are looking for more opportunities to serve others," he said. By Robin Lowder Davie County Ejiterprise Rccord ' ,, During thfe carly 1800s, the English only até two mealii a day. The first being a large breakfast early in the day and the second was an even larger meal late in the evening between 8 and 9 p.m. The practice of an aftemoon ted was introduced by Anna, the seventh duchess of Bedford. Anna experienced a low feeling dpring the aftemoon and asked for small snacks to be prepared accompanied by tea. Thus the practice of inviting friends to . join in the aftemoon tea quickly , caught on by other upper-class social hostesses. , Today when we think about tea parties, our minds Wonder back to those grand scenes in history, of royal ladies enjoying tea and cakes and discussing the latest fashion or other gossip of the times. Tea parties have evolved over the years and make great ideas for bridal showers, baby showers, birthday'parties and retirement parties. Men and women alike still enjoy this afternoon reprise in England and it is often used as a function for entertaining btisiness clients. Across the United States, you will find that some of the more elegant hotels and Bed & Breakfasts serve an aftemoon ten. The price caii vary but in some cases the price is included in yotir nightly room rate if you are a guest. You can invite a close friend to join'you for tea, English pastries and good conversation or you can send out invitations for a larger crowd. The food is prepared in advance and served either buffet style or by passing plates of delectable goodies around Ihe table and the only thing that is served last minute would be the tea. A tea party can be a substitute for someone who doesn't have the time for formal dinner party. It gives you the opportunity to bring out that fine china, linens and candles and have some fun. The beauty of these kinds of parties is the fact that they can ^ bo hold indoors .qriiOHtdoprs, 'yWpBthw permitting, .'i •,_ > ,■• r I i'%1, ' WnOiV planning your ;te’n , party, you can choose to pick a ; theme or keep It simple. Itlsi\in' to pick blank note cards and hand write the invitations. You can aiways ask yoiir gudst to bring their favorite tea cup then ask each guest to share Ihe story as lo why it may be their favorite cup. If your guests don’t have a teacup you will need to have extras on hand for those who may not drink tea on a regular basis. The food for a tea patty can be simple and may include some finger sandwiches or scones and maybe a cake or cookies. If youc party is one on a larger scale, you may want to include a couple different finger sandwiches, cookies, scones, cakes pickles and maybe a cheese tray. When it comes to the tea, you may want to have a variety of teas on hand. Tea can be purchased loose or in convenient bags. The best idea would be to purchase a mixture of teas including traditional and novelty type teas. Classic teas such as English Breakfast, Eari Grey and The teens show God's love as they reach out to the community.Jericho teens Josh Whitaker, Ashton Swicegood and Kirsten Collins are mucking out a warehouse to be used by a church in New Orleans this past August. Mystery Shoppers needed to visit fast food restaurants in Clemmons. For information: Consumer Impressions, Inc. PO BOX 866996 Plano, Texas 75086-6996 Website: www.consumerimpresslons.com SELL ÏÏ FAST IHTHE CLASSIFIEDS! The first 10 words are $7.50-each additional word Is 10^. Yard Sale ads must be paid In advance. Deadline for placing classified ads is 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. Davie County Enterprise Record 171 South №.110 SI. • Mocksvilis ■ 336-751-2129 www,onterprlso-rocorcl,coni WE WILL QET YOUR HOME FINANCED • Purchase or Refinance • Pay Off Debt &G0I Cash Back >100% Purchases No PMI ■Free Credit Approval ■ Good Ciedll/Bad CiBdltmo Crodll ■ Double Wide Loans , Best Interest Rales Avalleblel FamiÄsl 1336) 774.0000 M (BOO) B28.aM7 Ki;nu;.sK,M.vn\ KJulia Howard ¡\C /IiHist' 7'Jili l)i\ir 'u l Pleuse coniaci me In; MOCKSVILLE;336)751-8567RALEIGH; (919)733-6904 State Legislative Building lew. Jones Street, Rm1106 Raleigh, NC 27601-1096 Email; Jullah@ncleg.net PMD foR ovJuiM How/m Darjeeling are usually safe bets among invited guests. For those brave or adventurous souls, something like. Jasmine, Genmaicha and Silver Needle may be in order. You can dress up your teas by serving them with garnishments such as fresh lemon and orange slices or fresh mint sprigs, sugar and cream. Do you want the best flavor possible out of that cup of tea? To get a great tasting cup of tea, start with fresh cold water. If you live in an area where the tap water is not good then you can use filtered or bottled water. If you do use tap water then let it run for several minutes until it is good and cold. By doing this, the water is aerated lo release the full flavor of the tea leaves. Bring the water to a boil. Before you pour the water into the cup, be sure to preheat the cups. Place your loose tea leaves or tea bag in the cup and pour the hot water over it and let it steep for 3-5 minutes, Enjoyl If you giiys think I am showing favoritism and a tea party is not your thing, don't worry because next week there will be great recipes for poker night. Share recipes by sending tliem to rellldeas@alltel.net or mail to at PO Box 693, Lewisville, NC 27023, Cranberry Orange Scones 2 and one-half cups all-purpose flour One-third cup granulated sugar I teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon grated orange zest Three-fourths teaspoon salt One-fourth teaspoon baking soda One and one-fourth sticks cold, unsalted butter, diced One-half cUp dried cranberries, coarsely chopped 1/2 cup chopped walnuts One-half cup milk One-fourth cup buttermilk One-fourth teaspoon vanilla extract One-half teaspoon orange extract 1 egg white, beaten One-fourth cup sugar ,,iP(phqaf„|iip. Qve.n tR dcgreos.i' v'iti.a larg^ bowl, combing tho,' flour; stigiir, baking powder, oiange' zest, salt, and baking soda. Cut the butter into dry mixture, using a pastiy blender or two knives, until the mixture looks like coarse commeal. Mix in the cranberries and walnuts. Gradually pour in the milk, buttermilk and extracts and mix with a wooden spoon or a rubber spatula until the dough just comes together. Do not over mix. Turn out the dough onto a lightly floured work surface and pat it with your hands into a 9- inch round about l-inch thick. Cut Ihe dough into 8 wedges with a floured knife or metal board scraper. Place the scones on a parchment paper-linked ' baking sheet. Brush them with the beaten egg white and generously sprinkle them with the sugar. Bake for 10 minutes, then reduce the oven temperature to 350 degrees and finish baking until golden brown and cooked through, about 15 minutes. Serve warm with butter and honey or jam, if desired. Curried Chicken Salad 3 chicken breasts, roasted, skin and bone removed and discarded 2 teaspoons honey mustard 1 teaspoon curry powder One-third cup sweet pickle relish 2 teaspoons grated onion One-fourth cup diced celery Three fourths to one cup mayonnaise Knot rolls or potato rolls ‘ Dice chicken and place in a medium bowl,,add retnaining ingredients and mix well. Cut the rolls in half horizontally and fill with chicken salad, Place on a pretty serving plate. Pecan Fingers 1 cup butter, softened 2 toblespoons brown sugar 2 tablespoons granulated sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla One-fourth teaspoon almond extract One-fourth teaspoon salt 2 Clips all-purpose flour 1 cup chopped pecans I cup powdered sugar In a mixing bowl with on electric mixer, beat butter, brown sugar, granulated sugar, salt, vanilla and>almond extract together until light and fluffy. Beat in flour a little at a time, and then stir in pecans, Thking about 1 tablespoon of dough for each cookie, shape Into a roll about 2" long, as even as possible in shape. Curve slightly into a crescent moon shape. Place on baking sheets about 2-inches apart, and bake in a preheated 300 degree oven for about 30 to 35 minutes or until lightly browned on bottoms. ‘ place powdered sugar in a bowl. Place each cookie in the bowl with the powdered sugar while warm and coat each one well. Do again if necessary. Place on wire rack to cool completely. Robin Lowder enjoys tea with rolls filled with curried chicken salad. BEFORE... YOU B u m o , BUY OR REFINANCE COMPARE OUR RATES WITH YOUR BANKl • BRTTER RATES: By working with many lenders we have access to more programs at lower costs. • BETTER SERVICE: Our loan otiicera have over 40 years of mortgage banking ,, experience to g|uide you quickly and easily from application to closing. ‘w ie r e O u r Interest U S w in g You t h r e a t ” . lot Fair Oaki liUw ' to serve the oommunitv« 503E. CentwStimt.VtortoftSio«», N087127 ^ ' Lmdiigtoii,NC 27292 886-776.)W!i6 W W W .<lnl^ih¿Ш ^I<klhi.C O m 83M43-T880 COMBINING THINGS IS FUN. SAVING MONEY IS SMART. HERE'S A CHANCE TO DO BOTH. Senior Services Plans Trip To Pigeon Forge Davie Senior Services is sponsoring a trip to Pigeon Forge, Tenn. April 17-19, . The itinerary includes; Tuesday, April 17 - travel to Pigeon Forge, visit Ripley’s Aquarium of the Smokies, check into the Comfort Inn, dinner at Old Mill Restaurant and “Fixin’ 2 Rain,” a musical comedy about . Noah & The Ark; Wednesday, April 18 - Blackwood Brothers and Trium­ phant Quartet gospel and inspi­ rational breakfast show with music and comedy, shopping at Tanger Outlets (105 stores),din­ ner at Applewood Farmhouse Grill, and “The Miracle,” a reli­ gious musical about several Bib­ lical miracles: and Thursday, April 19 - conti­ nental breakfast at the hotel, de­ part Pigeon Forge, stop at Smoky Mountain Knife Works, Gateway Museum at Old Fort, return home. Full payment is due by March 9, Call Senior Services at 753-6230, - H O M E P H O N E P tf/5 HIGH-SPEED INTERNO- USO 0f*M nbiit tm«n $49.99 «ctfvitkxi fH.)itol.SMIvriipMd I.,:,,. V. 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Al iwvad EMai47-0t3l3 Í 1'^ C8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERjPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 County Line News_____S h e f f i e l d - G e J a h e ü n N e w s By Shirley Thorne County Line Correspondent The warmer weather this past weelc has been welcomed with opened arms and has made many of us anxious to start our gardens. But, wc also still remember the three consecutive Wednesday snows and below freezing temperatures in March 1960. More recently there was the hard freeze the morning of April 18, 2001, when the temperatures dipped to the low 20s. To save energy Congress voted last year to extend Daylight Savings Time. Be sure to set your clocks forward one hour this weekend. This year daylight savings time begins at 2 ajn. Sunday morning, March 11. The V-Point Ruritans will meet tonight (Thursday) at 7 at the V-Point Building on Old Mocksville Road, Following dinner nnd a brief business session there will be a program on environmental issues and musical entertainment by club members. The Ruritans always welcome visitors and new members. . The Ruritans wish to thank everyone who supported their breakfast this past Saturday morning and made it' a great success. The group’s next breakfast will be Saturday, April 7, at the V-Point Building. The Kappa ECA will co­ sponsor the Davie County Achievement Program at lOil.m.' Saturday, March 10, at the Davie County Senior Center on Meroney Street. Papi Christopher, renowned speaker and retired teacher of Union Grove, will be the featured speaker. All residents are invited. ' TheRev.OreggBauguessof Roaring River will bring the message at the 11 a.m. worship service Sunday, March U, at Pleasant View Baptist Church. Members invite the community. The Youth of Salem United Methodist Church will sponsor a soup and sandwich dinner Sunday, March 11 in the fellowship hall following worship and Bible study at 9;30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. All area residents are Invited. Proceeds will benefit the building of . UMAR home!) in Davidson and Davie. . . The Men’s Choir of Piney Grove AME Zion Church will celebrate the 10th annlverstiry of the choir with a special service at 3 p.}n. Sunday, March 11. AH area choirs are invited. Church members invite the community. There will be a “Youth Rally” at Moore’s Chapel AME Zion Church ot 7 p.m. Monday, March 12. The Rev. Patrick "nite of Piney Grove will be the featured speaker. The Young Y’s Praise Dancers and the Youth Choir, of Piney Grove will present a program of gospel music and dance. Moore’s Chapel is located on South River Church Road at Cool Spring- WoodleafRoad. All area youth are invited. The United Methodist Women of Clarksbury will meet nt 7 p.m. Monday, March 12, k Ihe home of Mary Kelly on Mount Bethel Road. Alice Absher will present a program on Lent, which will be followed by a period of refreshments and fellowship. The women invite others. The Women of Mission of Calvary Baptist Church will meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday, March 13, in the fellowship hall. A period of refreshments and fellowship will follow a program on North American missions. The women invite others. The United Methodist Women of Salem will meet at 7;30p.m. Wednesday, May 14, in the fellowship hall. Jennifer Godbey will lead Ihe program followed by a period of refreshments and fellowship. The women invite others. Dan Hutchens, Marlene Hutchens, Bobby Anderson, and John Wooten of Clarksbury are helping with the United Methodist Church building projects in Brazil. Please pray for safety in their travels and work and pray that many will come to know the Lord Jesus Christ as their personal Savior. Upcoming community and church events include a fish-fry fundraiser at Society Baptist Church Saturday* March 17; church-wide yard sale at Calvary Baptist Church Soturdoy, Morch 24; church building teom breakfast at Clarksbury .United Methodist Church Saturday, March 24; “Woman’s Day” at Piney Grove AME Zion Church Saturday and Sunday, March 24 & 25; and the County Line VFD barbecue and chicken pie supper Saturday, March 31. Bondelia Wooten remains in rehab. Please continue to pray for the Lord’s healing for Bondelia and'for Lee Cartner, Becky Cartner, Lynda Gryder and others who ore having outpatient treatments. Also, join us in prayer for the tornado victims in Enterprise, Ala., and other areas of Georgia. If you have news or memories lo share, please call Shirley at 492-5115 or email sdtlmk®hotmall.com, F o u r G ) r n e r s N e w s By Marie White Four Comers Correspondent Mrs. Kenny Smith was hon­ ored for her birthday with sup­ per at Cracker Barrel Friday night. Those enjoying the occa­ sion with her were Kenny Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Potts. ' Mrs. Joyce Panish visited Mrs. Johnsie Shelton Monday. She is slowly improving but needs our continued prayers. Mrs. Becky Wallace, daughter of Mrs. Batry Smith, is on our sick list and needs our continued prayers. . Mrs. Clyde Murray is at home and is slowly improving. Mr. and • Mrs. Joe White visited her dur­ ing the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Dull vis­ ited Mr. and Mrs..Grady Beck Monday night. A d v a n c e N e w s By Edith Zimmerman Advance CprtespondentI ' " ' Jeanette Cornatzer has relumed from a 10-day trip to Winter Haven; Fla. where she visited her daughter, son-in-law and grandson, Lelia and Jay Gray and son Jack. We were happy to see Don and Becky' Smith at church Sunday after a long absence due to illness. Cart Halre Jr. imd wife Pat of Cleveland and Sandra Halre Bridges and husband Dwight of Durham attended the Advance Baptist Barbeque Saturday; They came especially to viiiit and be with their cousin Anno Lee Myers during the meol. Isabelle luid Ivoty Bomum of Midland spent the weekend with their grandmother, Janie Hendri)i. On Sunday afternoon Janie and the giris visited ^eat grandmothers Pauline Hendrix ai\d Edith Zimmerman. Our community extends deepest sympathy to the family of Shirley Myers. She died Friday after an extended Illness and three weeks after her husband Junior Myers had died. CENTER BB(i Friday & Saturday, March 16 & 17 P o r k B B Q s o ld a l l d a y , b o t h d a y s ‘t i l s o ld o u t S a t u r d a y , M a r c h i ? C r a № & V e n d o r o (са1Г(ЗЗв) 407-2744 L o c a te d o n 6 4 W e s t a t 1*40 (E x it 168) • M o c k s v ille Sponsored by: Center Volunteer Fire Dept, ahd (Center Commvinity Development Assoc. T T By Janice Jordan ShefTield-Calahaln Correspondent Some Sheffield resident* had breakfast Saturday morning at V-Point Ruritan and others ate at Center United Methodist Church. The food is always great at these benefit breakfasts, and since they are held for a good cause, everyone comes out ahead. Many people enjoyed the spaghetti supper Saturday night at Sheffield-Calahaln Community Center the Men’s Fellowship of New^nton United Methodist Church prepared. Several in the community donated homemade desserts and diners enjoyed sampling the different kinds. Ed Gaither had prepared his well known blackberry wine cake and also treated us to a new recipe called Melted Ice Cream Cake. There was a little confusion initially about just which coke was Ed’s, but after some taste testing (there were many volunteers^, the mystery was solved. Another popular cake was Ernestine Cleary’s chocolate pound cake. Franidy, all the desserts were a hh, and it was just too hard to figure put which ones to try. Our community is blessed with talented bakers. Sunday was the Rev. Scott Newton’s last day at Liberty Wesleyan Church. He hos occepted an offer to become, pastor at a church in Thomas- ville. He and his wife, Dacia, ore expecting their third child in July, and one advantage of tlie move is that they will be living closer to her parents. The congregation and community will miss them, but wish them well in the new position. March birthdays; Benjamin Hedrick and Sue Holleman on the 9th; Buck Hill and ElUe Drye on tte 10th; Chris Vaughn, i№acy Alien, and Noah Bottme on the 11th; Tonya Dtaughn, R.O. Wooten, A)an Moori, and Map,White on the 12th; Mark Cohen, Tina Prevette, ketha Keller, John Henry Reeves, ' David Beck, and Karen Jordan- Foster on.the 13th; Buddy Beck on the 14th; Kenny Williams and Andy Anderson on the 15th; Rachel Cohen and Darryl Sizemore on the 16th; and Todd Corvin and Jinuny Alexander on the 18th. Shane and Emily Brown celebrated tlieir weddmg anniversary March 10; Robert and Mandy Edwards on the 11th; and Kenny and Phyllis Williams on the 12th. Congratulations to all. Center UMC Preschool’s annual children’s clothing sale will be March 16 from 5-7 p.m. and the next day from 8:30 a.m.- noon. Everyone Is invited to sell children’s gently used clothing and toys. The preschool will keep 40% of what you sell, and you keep 60%. Thè preschool uses these proceeds to buy things needed' for the classrooms. To arrange to Catawba Valley Community College President Dr. Garrett HInshaw and Sheffield’s Yvonne Ijames. participate in selling, contact Sandro at 940-3753 or Carlo ot 492-5735. All buyers will be welcome. Also call either to pre-register your child for the 2007-2008 school yeor. On Thursday, March 1, Dr. Garrett D. Hinshaw was installed as the president of Catawba Valley Community College in Hickory. He is the nephew of.Dennis Ijames of Sheffield. Attending from our area were Dennis’s wife, Yvonne, her sister, Pat Moore, and Dr. Hinshaw’s cousin, Reba Mclnnis. Dr. Hinshaw is the son of Paul ond Letty Hinshaw of Boonville, and the grandson of the late Denton and Nancy Ijames. Welcome to Ijames Baptist Church’s new preacher, Alex Heafner. His family includes wife, Susan and their children, Elizabeth and Samuel. V-Point’s next breakfast is April 7, which is the first Saturday of the month. That is also the day that Sheffield- Calahaln VFD will have its spring barbeque. It will be take­ out only, and will »tut at noon. If you have escaped: the Stomach virus that is mal^ng its rounds, consider yourself lucky.' We aren’t quite out of the I woods, since many people I know are recuperating from the flu or some other type of illness. There ore several residents who need to stay on our prayer lists, and include Mamie White, Brenda Glasscock, Don llsague, and Kathy Chaffin. I imagine there are several others, so please send me any additional names of friends and neighbors who are under the weather or facing health challenges. Many are looking forward to the upcoming basketball tournaments. Either my sister, Joan Allan or Mocksville resident, Demsie Grimes could be Carolina’s biggest fan. Nature didn’t give me thM gene, so I don’t know who’s ranked the best team in the ACC, However, I do know the annual Idltarod is being run now from Anchorage to Nome. On our first trip to Alaska a few years ago, Chris and I took o side trip to Jeff King’s Husky Homestead in Denali Park. Jeff is lost year’s winner of the Idltorod, and ties with two others at four wins each. There are 82 sled teams in this year’s events. Meeting Jeff and learning about his passion for his dogs and the tremendous year round preparation necessary for the race was quite an eye opener for us. Holding young Husky puppies and witnessing just how much the adult dogs love to run hod us spellbound. Jeff, whose personality rivals many stand- up comics, was amazing to listen to, but I couldn’t quite figure out why this man who is now in his 50s is so driven to compete ogainst Mother Noture and the other sled teams to race the long trail In such unthinkable conditions. He gove us a photo of him and his leod dog from a previous win, and as he pointed out, his beard Is frozen, and he looks akin to the fabled ' abominable snowman, but his dog looks energetic, healthy, and ready t(^ run some more. Veterinarian* cheek the dogs sevenl time's during the event, but the men and women (mushcrs) who run the race are on Iheir own. No group has expressed a concern about the humaiis’ well being, but several organizations 'stand guard to make sure the dogs are well treated. Humor aside, Jeff told us that his main purpose tluDughout the run is to make sure that his team of dogs is well fed, has fresh water, that their feet remain in good condition, and that they get adequate rest. I doubt mountain climbers face anything more challenging than the mushers hove 10 handle. We came away thinking that he and his dogs are outstanding . athletes. The winner of the race receives a new pick-up and part of a $69,000 purse. If you're . interested in this alternative sporting event, read more about the race at www.ldiiarod.com. If you have information to include in our column, email jvfJordan@ hotmail.com or telephone 492-5M6^ Let The UPS Store Work For You. Printing (Black & White or Color) Comb Binding, Laminating, & Collating Transparencies Business Cards & Stationary Broctiures, Manuals, Newsletters, &. Flyers Faxing, Scanning & Email Word Processing & Presentation Prep. All Ottier Document Finistiing Services When it comes to our services. The UPS Store is dn "eyeryttiing" place. Your destination for docunient finishing, color printing, mailbox services, paclcaging, shipping, notary s lic e s and so much morel y/k 're located at: 810 Valtey Rd, Mockivllle. NC 27028 (In the Old BHo Shopping Center) Phone - 336.751.9990 Fax 336.751.9994 B e r m u d a V i l l a g e N e w s By Lisa Garner . Bermuda Village Correspondent Bermuda Village residents enjoyed a memorable evening celebrating romance during this year's Valentine's Day Dinner Dance. Residents gathered in the dining room to feast on a delicioils table d'hote dinner featuring roasted beef tenderloin. The Gary Lewis Swing Band played throughout the evening, while many enjoyed dancing to old-time favorite tunes. Adding lo this special evening, residents gathered around a crackling fire in the Grand Living Room for a Fireside Dessert Social. Tables were laden with . cheesecake bites, lemon bars, eclairs, homemade cookies and more. Cliocolate fountains were flowing rich, delicious chocolate fondue, Residents lined up to dip fresh strawberries into the cascading chocolate. Hot coffee was served as residents spent an evening chotting with friends and neighbors. As everyone agreed, this I dessert social w«s a deliciously I wonderful way to spend a chilly winter evening. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - C9 Bermuda Village residents Chuck and Bev Kupsky, Roy and Roberta Spratt celebrate the evening festivities during the Valentine's Day Dinner Dance. Esther Jarvis, Caroline Fullerton and Amber Evans sampling the chocolate fountain during the Bermuda Village Fireside Dessert Social. Clover Club homeschool 4-Hers perform the play, "A Mixed-Up Fairy Tale" at the Farmington Community Ceiiter. F a r m i n g t o n N e w s By Laura Mathis Farmington Correspondent Thursday, March I, the home school 4-H group, the Clover Club, put on « play for Ihe Davic Senior Services in Farmington on the gym stage al Ihe Farmington Communiiy Center. It was a comedy titled, “A Mixed-Up Fairy Tale”. The play was organized by Merit Kirkpatrick, who is mother Ip, three of the club members. Mrs. Kirkpatrick enjoyed theater in college and wanted to create a project that would give cl|ib members a taste of performing arts. The project has given the kids a chance lo express ; themselves by putting together costumes, making stage props, land by performing. ' Seniors came in from Ihe Farmington Senior Center to see ,'thç ploy. They seemed to really eojoy watching the kids of all ages, performing. : The kids really got into their characters. Some of the seniors arrived late and were not able to •' see all of thé play, so after it was ' finished, the kids agreed to do it iagain, just so everyone could see ‘it. Once again, they did a great Ijob. The club was asked to do ¡the play a third time, at the 4-H Achievement night on Thursday, March 8, at tiie Farmington Comipunity Center. Tliose who participated in the play and the character they played; Sean Kirkpatrick and Nick Moss os a horse, Emma Schambach as Little Bo Peep, Ashlynne Kirkpatrick as the Wicked Step Mother, Daniel Lyerly as the Magic Mirror, Megan Seaford as Cinderella, Jared Toney as Rumplestiltskin, Adam Mathis as Ihe Frog Prince, Riley iCirkpatrick as the Cat, Jaden Toney as Sleeping Beauty, and two little ones were Bo Peep's lo.st lambs. Props and staging was by Logan iioliand .and Merit Kirkpatrick, costume and prop consulting by Megan , Seaford, Ashlynne Kirkpalric, and Clover Club moms. The Farmington Community Association is planning an appreciation dinner and benefit on Moy 12 at 5:30 at the Sudoku Solutions 7 г Ш 4 8 3 1 9 6 1 9 3 6 5 2 4 8 7 4 6 8 7 9 3 @ Ш С ]П В Ш @ Ш 2 e 7 2 4 9 3 1 2 6 EiniK i 5 8 1 6 3 4 9 2 4 7 9 1 5 3 6 8 3 5 9 8 2 6 7 4 1 » community center. The dinner will be in honor of Louis and Martha Smith in appreciation for their generous land donation to the Farmington community. The dinner will be Ihp finst fundraiser for Ihe cost of a road bed that will run from Farmington Road to the wooded area of the properly, which will allow access to nature trails and fishing. Tickets will be available next week to purchase at the cost '.of $10 a person. The meal will , be a barbecue meal with all the fixings and a homemade desert. The southern gospel group. Gateway, will provide entehainment after the meal. Tickets will be available to purchase at the Farmington Beiiuty Shop, Farmington • Preservation and Beautification members, and from Farmington Crossword Answers n ПП Community Association members. Mark your calendars and buy tickets early. Davie Senior Services of Farmington is looking for a volunteer who would bo able lo pick-up and bring seniors lo the Farmington, Senior Center through the week. We do have Ihe YVEDDI van service available, however, they will not pick up less than three seniors ;at;a time. This provides a problem for seniors who would like to come, but there may only bo two at a time who are able to go. YVEDDI will pay around 40 cents a mile lo a vojunteer who will provide transportation, If you would like to be of help, please call Kay at 998-3730, The Farmington Senior Center will have health screenings Wednesday, March 14 nt 10:30. Please pre-register. The Farmington Masonic Lodge will meet Mnrch 12, GENE’S AU TO PARTS We Make Hydraulic Hoses & Mix Auto Paint 7 6 6 - 9 1 4 8 3612 Clemmons Road Clemmons Nan Gatzmeyer, Esther Jarvis, and Kristina Mitchell enjoy the company of friends at the Bermuda Village Valentine's Day Dinner Dance. ■ ii Bermuda Village resident, Wilson Vaughn enjoys the delectable assortment of desserts featured at the Fireside Dessert Social. NURSES Home Core Specialists Bayada R echiiting Branch O pen! CNAs in Clemmons, Davie Couniy and Yadkin County! Л grc.'ii oppominUy for CNAs in these areas to twelve a sign-on bonus ot $40.00 after being acccptcd for employment and working I, . 40 hours with us. ' , \ ■ ■■ ........ Wc will be accepting applications atthis location every Monday from 1:00 pm ■ 5:00 pm nnd Wednesday from 9:00 am -1:00 pm. You can drop by or If you woiiiJ like to set up an appointment for a dilTctent time, pIciiM call us ai'336-723-1000. Travco Center is iocatcd at 157 Yadkin Valley Road, Advance, NC 27006 (Ste. 200, Building Л), i' THE WAY TO ABEAUTIFUL LAWN щШШШШШШШ AVARIETYOF FINANCING AVAILABLE DEEP CASH DISCOUNTS V•n:яïr!r^î!rлтзiVЯ■'J‘¿vr^■c;?vv■(r,-гs-¡ f m m m í S a le s • S e rv ic e • P artea • R e n ta l . laisietHiniiie-cieHamRi. 3aii66-9itg C > Simpliaihi. t Í,*. <4 ., ;, .(. J, i'-ij r.'-l f! CIO,. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 O b itu a rie s Tommy Ray Collins Mr. Tommy Ray Collins, 75, of Winston-Salem, died on Wednesday. Feb, 28,2007, at the Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home. He was bom Jan. 6,1932, in Forsyth County to the late James Edgar and Myrtle Denny' Collins. Mr. Collins served in the U.S. Air Force during the Ko­ rean Conflict. His wife of 54 years,' Dorothea Myrick Collins, his parents nnd 2 brothers, Odell and Eddie Collins, preceded him in death. Surviving; 2 daughters, Deborah Booe and husband Early of Mocksville and Sharon Collins of Winston-Salem; 4 grandchildren: 3 great-grand­ children; and a brother, James Collins of Raleigh. . Funeral services were con­ ducted at 2 p.m. Saturday, March 3, at Hayworth-Miller Silas Creek Chapel, with Elder Early Booe officiating. Burial fol­ lowed in Oardons of Memory in Walkertown. The family re­ ceived friends Saturday at the fu­ neral home before the service. ' Memorials: Hospice/Palliu- tive CareCenter, 101 Hospice Lane, Winston-Salem, 27103; or Mount Zion Holiness Chutvh Building Fund, c/o Elder Early Booe, 168 Williams St..Mocks- ville. , '■/Ù///( ////>< г///(/ ' W illiamrí,Sp^rjis," Mary F. Chajjftn 1939 - 2007 MOCKSVIIXE ' ■ & . ■ Gloria Ji Allen 1949 - 2007 , HARMONY A . Hazel S^'Hm m h,' ‘ , lil24V2607.'" ; i ADVANCR'' * Thelma Bernhard • 1929 - 2007 SOUTH BEND, IND Shirley Mi Hamlet ' 1940 - 2007 BEflAfUDARUN Dorothea M. Collins I ',193?-,2007 *' ' ’WOjSTON-SALBM' /,' '»'it' l-.iiKMi l imiTiil Sci'iii i- Maggie Lucille Saine Mrs, Maggie Lucillc McClain Saine, 90, of Woodleaf, died on Monday, Mareh 5,2007 at Rowan Regional M edical Center. Mrs. Saine was born on Jan. 5, 1917 in Davie County, to the late Cftrl and Betty Williams McClain. She attended Cooleemee Schools. She was a homemaker. Mrs. Saine was a member of Corinth Church of Christ. > Mrs. Saine was preceded in death by her husband, Carl Henry Saine on Feb. 2,1994. Survivors: 3 sons, Ron Saine and wife Catherine, Henry Saine nnd wife Re^, all of Salisbury, nnd Darriell Snine and wife Susie of Cleveland, NC; 3 daughters: Rosa S. Brooks and husband Roy pf Cleveland, I Olenda S, Deal and husband Doug, nnd Normii S, Little and husband Tom, all of Salisbury; 15 grandchildren; nnd 19 great­ grandchildren. A funeral service was to be held at 11 a.m, Thursday, March 8 at Corinth Church of Christ witt R.D: McDaniel officiating. Burial was to follow in the church cemetery. The family was to receive friends from 7-9 p.m. Wednesday, March 7 at Summersett Funeral Home, at other times the family will be at their respective homes. Memorials; Corinth Church of Christ Cemetery Fund, 3570 Needmore Road, Woodleaf, 27054. Shirley Ann Myers MtH. Shirley Ann Myers Myers, 69, of NC 801 S., Ad­ vance, died Friday, March 2, 2007, at Kate B. Reynolds Hos­ pice Home in Winston-Salem. Mrs. Myers wns born July 14,1937, in Forsyth County, to , the late Marvin nnd Esther Myers Myers. She wns member of Elbaville United Methodist Church, where she had been ac­ tive with youth groups. Mrs. Myers enjoyed fishing with her husband and doing crafts. She loved children and letting them be themselves and believed that you needed to reach for the stars. She was preceded in death by her iiusband, Richard Junior Myers, on Feb, 12,2007; and a brother, Sonny Myers. Survivors; a daughter and 2 sons, Becky Lyons and husband Gene of Mt. Airy,Tommy Myers and wife Lori of Advance and Steve Myers and wife Trish of Mocksville; 2 sisters, Helen Robertson of Advance and Louise Kite and husband Day­ ton of Winston-Salem; 4 grand­ children; and many nieces and nephews, A funeral service was con­ ducted at 3 p.m. Monday, March 5, at'Elbaville United Method­ ist Church, with the Rev. Karl Kelly ofriciating. Burial was in the church cemetery. The fam­ ily received friends on Sunday, March 4, at Eaton Funeral Home, T a k e to tiie ro a d w > lb B IG G E R , B E H E R COVERAGE.' Receive discounts for multiple policies and coverage (or oil types ol riders and motorcycles at Nationwide? Keith Hlll«r 1109 Yadkinville Hwy, Willow Oaks Shopping Center, Mocksvlllo 7B1>ei31 hllDrirtenitlonwlili.com Ш Suppoil Hit HC Stall Highway Palrol Caluon Unit Jim Kelly, Jr. 281 North Main Street Mocksville 7S1-2937kallyizenilioiwlili.ciiin □Nationwide* On Your sideAuta Home lif* Sutintii NiüonwUt Muliul Irautwc« Compiny «ml AlHund Compinlei. Ue kiued by NjUontvId« UeInsurwo Сипрту. Home OlfkK Col^i, OII 432|5.22Ш Nillonwldib Ihe Nalixiwlde Ггателшк end Уи» Side w (tdtnly reabltitd imVe mirti Ы Nallonwlde Mmual Immnce Сипрлу, Betty Lou Alters Mrs. Betty Lou Akers,67, of Wyo Road, Mocksville, died Saturday, March 3, 2007 at Forsyth Medical Center. She was born June 18, 1939 in Eden to the late Pinkney and MaryR. Sims. Mrs. Akers was retired from the Davie County School System and was a mem­ ber of Turners Creek Baptist Church, where she enjoyed vis­ iting and participating in the Nursing Home Ministry wilh her husband and church family. She was olso preceded in death by a brother, Dewey Sims. Surviving; her husband of 34 years, Charles W. Akers of the home; her son, Charles L. Akers of the home; a sister, Florene Nelson, Kernersvilie; 3 neph- ' ews; 2 great-nephews; and a • Hickpry-Fire Department and grent-niece. /; Rccreation. He was.one of the Her funeral service was held . oldest. members of Sandy at 11 a.m. iHiesday, March 6 at iSprings Baptist Church, where T\imers Creek Baptist Church by he served the church as a Sun­ day School Tcachcr, and years ago helped to dig graves by hand for funerals in the cemetery. In . July of 2006 he celebrated his' 90th birthday, and was proud to Daniel Boone Steelnion Mr. Daniel Boone Stcelman of Lone Hickory Road and Footville died Sunday, March 4, 2007 at Hoots Me­ morial Hos­ pital in Yadkinville. He was born July 23, 1916 in Dnvie County to the late Wil­ liam Boone Sr. and Pearl Renegar Steelman, Mr. Steelman was a full-time farmer, saw-mill operator, and gardener, raising produce for' the Statesville Produce Market for more than 30 years. He lived 85 years in what Was known as the old Footville Post Office of Lone Hickory. He coached Little Leagiie baseball, loved watching baseball and eating hotdogs with extra onions. Mr. Steelman was a charter itiember of the Lone Revs. Bobby Russell, Bobby Robertson, and Scott-Welch. Burial fdllojved In the church cemetery. Dwight Hepler Dwight "Moody” Hepler, 67, of Mocksville, died Wednesday, Feb, 28, 2007 at Presbyterian Hospital. He was bom Feb. 9,1940 in Cooleemee, li son of the late Margie Speaks Hepler and Roy Hepler. He was a 1958 graduate of Davie High School and Salisbury Business College., A veteran of the U.S. Army, he worked as a supervisor with have nn attendance of more than 100 people. Mr. Steelman loved to play harmonica for family and friends, especially his grandchij- dren and grent-grandchildreii. He was also, preceded in death by his wife, Elizabeth Qillean Steelman; an infant sis­ ter, Virginia Steelman;,sisters, Coralee Pope, Bernice Stewart, Jessie Pruitt, Ruth Edsel; and a brother, William Boone Steelman Jr. ; Surviving; his children. N.C, Finishing Co. Moody loved Jimmy (Dorothy) Steelman, family and friends and never met Aileen Steelman, Jabkie (Qnil) a stranger. He enjoyed geneal- , Steelman, all of Lpne;Hlckory; ogy. He was of the Baptist faith,'" 4 grandchildrcnl 7 gr^atíg'faifid-. was master of the Fulton'Ma- chiÍdten;’andaslster,jB>yelHÚll. sonic Temple.LcKlge 99 in.lg80,.(,iv;Y^l)e family received fijends was district deputy Grand Mas- ' Monday at Gentry Family Fu­ neral Service in Yadkinville. His deputy ter for three yeiu-s, a 32nd degree Mason, and he started a schol­ arship fund. He served on the N.C. OoYernor’s Council on Aging. He held offices with the Jaycees and in Rowan and Davie County Young Republican clubs. Survivors; his wife, Barbara Miller Hepler, whom he married on Feb. 26,1965; a son, Marcus Hepler of Mocksville; and 4 sis­ ters, Geraldine O’Neil of Cool­ eemee , Cleo Sipes of Woodleaf, Helen Oakley of Greensboro and Christine Livengood, Mr. Hepler was cremated. A memorial service will be held later. John J. Walker Jones Jr. John Jay Walker Jones Jr., 79, of Milling Road, Mocksville, died Saturday, March 3,2007, at Salisbury Center. Born in Davie County on May23,1927,hewasthesonof the late Mattie Smith and John W. Jones Sr. He was retired af­ ter 33 years froni Drexel Heri­ tage Furniture and was a mem­ ber of Dulin United Methodist Church. His wife, Alene Shoaf Jones, preceded'him in death, as did a son, Jimmy Jones, son-in-law, Don Foster, and 2 brothers,Fred Jones and Bill Jones. Survivors; a daughter, Jaiie Foster of Mocksville; 2 sisters, Helen Butner of Advance and Lois Hendrix of Mock.sville; and 2 grandsons A service to ceiebrate the life of Mr. Jones was held Tuesday, March 6, at 11 a.m. in the Davie Funeral Chapel in Mocksville with the Rev. Richard Whiteheart officiating. Burial was in the Dulin United Meth­ odist Church Cemetery. The family received friends on'Mori- day, March 5, at Davie Funeral Service. Memorials; Don Fost(:r Me­ morial Mission, c/o Fork Bap­ tist Church, 3140 US 64 E., Mocksville. funeral service was held at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday al Sandy Springs Baptist Church by the Revs. Howard Wagoner and .Chris Hauser. Burial followed in the church, cemetery. ■ , Memorials; Yadkin Valley Hospice. PO Box i267, Yadkinville, 27055; or to char­ ity, of the donor’s choice. Samuel Smith Short Mr. Samuel Smith Short Jr., 86, of Winston-Salem, died Thursday, March 1, 2007, at Brookridge Retirement Commu­ nity, • He was born June 17,1920, in Catawba County to tlie late Samuel Smith and Mabel Davis Short. Mr. Short was retired •from the U.St Postal Service, had worked at General Electric ■ and was a cattle farmer. He was a graduate of Mocksville High School, Class of 1938,'and at­ tended N.C. State University. Mr; Short was a member of the Mocksville Masonic Lodge, was a past lodge master and for three year's was district grand master. He was a member of First Pres­ byterian Church in Mocksville. He was also preceded in death by 2 brothers, Henry Short and Frank Short. Survivors; his wife, Ruth Wagner Sliort of the home; a sis- tci", Mabel (R.C.) Jones of Salisbury; a sister-in-law, Sara W. Holland of Chattanooga, Tenn,; 3 nieces; and 5 nephews. ,A graveside sei'vice was con­ ducted at 2 p.m„Su,nday, Marcli 4, at Rose Cemetery with the Rev. Paul Seelman officiatitig, The family received friends Sat­ urday, March 3, at Eaton Funeral Home in Mocksville, Memorials; Al^heiniers Asspc,, Westem Carolina Cliap- ter, 3800 Shamrock Drive, Cluir- lotte, 28215-3220; Grandfather Home,for Children, PO Box 98, Bannet Elk, 28604-0098; or Mocksville First Presbyterian, 261 S. Main St., Moclisville. ■ /■ Martha L; Ridenhour , Mrs. Martha Louise Auman Ridenhour, 79, of Mocksville, died Monday, March 5,2007. She was born March I, 1928, in' Randolph County to the., lute Walter C. and Edna L o u ise T rogdon A u m a n . Mrs. Ridenhour retired from Drcxel-Heritage after 47 years in the personnel department. She was of the Methodist faith. Mrs. Ridenhour enjoyed knitting, gar- deniiig and spending time with her grandchildren and great­ grandchildren. Survivors': a daughter, Candace (Eddie) Woòdy of Rockwell: a son. Tommy Ridenhour of Monroe; ,4 grand­ children; 4 gixiat-grandchildrcii; 2 brothers, W.C, (Billie) Auman and Lacy Auman, all of Seagrove; 2 nieces; u great- niece; and 2 great-nephews. . A funeral .service \yns< to be conducted at 2 p.m., Thursday, March 8, at Enton Funeral Chapel with, the Rev. Virgil Htitchersóh officiating. Burial was to follow in Rowan Memo­ rial Park in Salisbury. The fam­ ily was to receive friends at the funeral home one hour prior to the .service. Memorials; Atnericiin Ltihg Assoc.ofNC,3801 Lake Boone Trail, Suite 190, Raleigh; 27607. Charles Harold Denson Mr. Charles Harold Benson, 80, of Junction Road, Cool­ eemee,died Sunday, March 4, 2007, at Rowan Regional Medi­ cal Center In Salisbury. ,' He was born Aug. 22,1926, in Rowan County to the |nte John ,Sylvest>r and Fannie ,Elnora HbdSpeth Beriso Bonaon was retired : from Norahdal and had been a brick niavon. He Salisbury City .school.s and Was of the Methodist faith, Mr. Benson enjoyed going to gospel sings and traveling. He was also preceded .iri ■ death by his wife; Roxie Lucille ' Nail Ben.son,on May 2.2003; 2 sisters, Kaye Purdy aind Mildred ‘ Myers; and 2 brothers, John Benson and^obert Bensbni ' ' Survivors; a sisteri Clara (Eu- geiie) Bpzay of Salifibury; and numerous nieces and nephew.s; A funeral service was con­ ducted at 2 p.m., Wednesday, March 7, at Eaton Funeral Chapel with Pastor John Tucker officiating. Burial followed in Salisbury City Cemetery. Memorials: Davie Home Health, PO Box 848, Mocks- viiio; or American Heart Assoc., Memorials and Tributes Pro­ cessing Center, PO Box 5216, Glen Allen, VA 23058-5216. Janie C. Donaldson Mrs. Janie C. Donaldson of Winston-Salem died Saturday, March 3,2007 following a sud­ den illness] She was bom on Feb. 7,1936 to the lute l.C. and Ina^ Mae Collette of Mocksvijle. Mrs. Donaldson was a gradiiate of Catawba College. She retired from R J. Reynolds High School after 35 years of teaching with the Winston-Salem Forsyth County School Systèm. Survivors; her husband of 49 years, Ellis T. Donaldson; a son, Alan Donaldson and wife Billie of Lewisville; a daughter, Denise D. Nelson and husband Joe of Vale; 4 grandchildren; 2 step-grandchildren; and a sister, Frances Dunn and her husband Dr. Grady Dunn of Winston-Sa­ lem. A memorial service was held at Robin Hood Road Baptist Church on Wednesday, March 7, at 1 p.m. with the Rev. John Hackworth officiating. Donations; American Cancer Society, 4A Oak Brandi Drive, Greensboro, 27407, Clifford A, Nash Clifford A. "Pete” Nash of Mocksville died Feb. 27.2007., He was born Aug. 26.1918,in Union County to the late Lester and Ethel Helms Nash. Mr. Nash was a veteran of Worid War 11, serving in the Marines for 7 years, 3 months, 9 days and 1 breakfast. He fought at Guadalcanal, Okinawa, and other Pacific lo­ cations, serving in the 1st Ma­ rine Division, 8th Company, 2nd Battalion, 5th Regiment. Mi-. Nash was’ retired from Westem Electric. He was a member of Fork Baptist Church, although he generally preferred to com­ mune with God and nature while riding his tractor and working in his garden. ’ He was also preceded in death by his wife, Lillian Hendrix Nash; 3 brothers, Hovis, Walter Mutt and infant Wade Nash; and an infant si'ster, Mildred. ' ■ Survivors; 2 daughters. Carol Spencer of Charlotte and Susan Nash (husband Charles Jenkins) of Wiiiston-Salem; a sister. Mary Harrington of Austin. Texas; a brother, Robert (Carolyn) Nash of Marshville; and a special friend, David Holbrook of Char­ lotte. A gcavesidel service was con­ ducted at 11 a.m., Friday. March 2, at Fork Baptist Church Cem­ etery with Henry Hendrix offi­ ciating, with military honors conducted by the Veterans pf Foreign War Memorial Honor Guard. The family received friends Thursday, March I, at Eaton Funeral Home. , Memorials; cemetery fund at Fork Baptist. 3140.US 64 E. ; Mpcksvllle; or a charity bf donor’s choice. , Nellie C. Renegar Mrs. Nellie C. Renegar. 77. of Lone Hickory Road. .Yadkinville. died Motiday. March 5.2007, at her home. ■ She was bom Nov; 12.1929 in Yadkin iCounty to Ihe late Herman and, Rachel Holcomb Chamberlain, Mrs, Renegar was a homemaker who enjoyed working iri her garden and flow­ ers. traveling, canning, and cooking for her family. She ■ loved and kept many chlldri;|n, including all of her' grandchil­ dren, at her home. She was re­ tired from Bates Nitewear in Tadlcinville, was a quilter, a ■ member of tlie Yadkin River Quilters Guild, nnd the Hudson Essex Automobile Club. Mrs. Renegar wns a faithful member of Sandy Springs Baptist Church where she served the church as a Sunday School teacher,played the piano, and was a member of theWMU. She was also preceded in death by her brother, J. Roger Bud Chamberiain. and by an in­ fant sister, Doris Chamberiain. Surviving: herJiusljand of 57 years, Bobby G. Renegar of the home; 2 children. Debbie (Ron) Bray,Gray (Amber) Renegar. oil of Yadkinville: 5 grandchildren; a brother. Wayne (Shirley) Chamberiain, Yadkinville; sis- ■ ters-in-law, Laura R. Chamber- lain, Estelle Baity, Dot Renegar; brother-in-law, Bristol (Betty) Renegar; and several close friends and neighbors, including Betty nnd Don Stroud. The family received friends Tuesday at Gentry Family Fu­ neral Service in Yadkinville. Her funeral service was held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, March 7 at Sandy Springs Baptist Church by tlie Rev. David Kiser, Burial followed in the church cemetery. Memorials: Mountain Valley Hospice, PO Box 1267, Yadkiiiville, 27055; or O.I. Foundation, PO Box 630342! Baltimore, MD 21263-034^. Cornatzer Coffeehouse Sunday Coffee © Cornatzer (a Christian coffeehouse) will be held at Cornatzer United Methodist Church on Sunday, March 11 at 6 p.m. with a covered dish dinner. This month's entertainment is Davie County's Sounds of Faith beginning at 7. Please join us for an evening of fellowship nnd fun. Cornatzer UMC is located at 1244 Cornatzer Road. Mocksville. To leam more, visit www.cornatzerumc.com or call 998-0687. Breakfast Saturday At Mocks A country ham and tenderioin breakfast will be held at Mocks United Methodist Church. Beauchamp and Mocks Church roads. Advance, from 6:30-10 a.m. Saturday. The menu also includes eggs, grits, sausage gravy, biscuits and a beverage. Proceeds benefit projects and ministries of the United Method­ ist Men. Center UMC Plans Spring Clothing, Equipment Sale Center United Methodist Church Preschool will hold a spring children’s clothing and equipment sale on March 16 from 5-7 p.m. and on March 17 from 8:30 a.m.-noon in the church's family life center on U.S. 64 West at 1-40, Mocksville. Gently used children’s clothing, toys and equipment will be sold. Past offerings included strollers, cribs, pack-and-plays, car seats, booster scats, toys, books, movies. Clothing for newborns through , teens has included Old Navy, Reebok, Levi.s, Talbot’s Kids, Gap, Disney, OshKo'sh, Lee, The Children’s Place, Nike and more. To leam more, call Sandra at 940-3753 or Ciula at 492-5735. ‘Sw'eef Tooth’Bake Sale Saturday At New Life A Sweet Tooth Bake Sale will be held Saturday, March 10, from 9 n.m.-2 p.m, at New Life Ministries, 229 Milling Road, Mocks­ ville. , . I Cakes, pies, cookies, cupcakes, brownies, gift baskets, grab bags for children, fudge, sweet tea and more will be sold. Cakes and pies will be sold whole or by the slice. Tickets will be $ 1 for a chance at winning a a 52-inch ceiling fan. Proceeds will go toward building a youth ministry. Friend And Family Pay Sunday At Mt Sinai AME Zion Church The class leaders and congregation of Mt. Sinai AME Zion Church, 482 Peoples Creek Road, Advance, will observe their ninth annual Friend and Family Day on Sunday, March 11 at 11 a.m. The theme is “Incredible God,” Elder Cnrlene Peebles from Greater Cleveland Avenue Christian Church, Winston-Salem, will be the speaker. She is the head of Alabaster Place Ministry. Music will be provided by the young adult choir, Jenay Mayfield from the gospel choir of Winston-Salem State University, and Catina Ander­ son from Marion AME Zion Church in Waxhaw. Zion Dalton of Winston-Salem will perform a lyrical dance. Lunch will be served at 1:30 p.m. The public is invited. The Rev. Dr. Otis Robinson Sr. is the pastor. S p r i n g R e v i v a l S t a r t s M a r c h 1 4 A t B e a r C r e e k B a p t i s t C h u r c h Bear Creek Baptist Church members invite all to their spring revival Wednesday, March 14-Sunday, March 18. Evening services begin at 7:30, Sunday morning at 11. Guests are invited to Sunday School at 9:45 a.m. The guest speakers have all been former pastors or former in­ terim pastors at Bear Creek. Revival services will begin Wednes­ day with the Rev. R.C. Redmond Jr., Thursday with Dr. Wayne Ster­ ling, Friday with Dr. Jerry L. Cloninger Jr., Saturday with the Rev. Jack R. Johnson, Sunday moming with the Rev. Richard Eskew, and Sunday evening with the Rev. Cecil Wetherhold.,Come and join revival at a church that has been spreading the good news about Jesus Christ to others for the past 215 years. Women's Conference Next Weekend At New Resurrection New Resurrection Life Christian Center, Depot Street, Mocks­ ville will host a women’s conference Friday-Sunday, March 16-18.; Speakers will be Linda Green of Fayetteville Ambassadors for Jesus, Linda Graham of New Life Holy Temple, Denise Marshall and Pamela Vaughters. Although women will be in charge of programs, the conference is open to men. ------------------------------- (Davie (Pregnancy Care Center CordtaOy invites you to attend “a ñ d n ^ S e T b g o í f ’ Our (Dinner (Banquet On liiursday, íMarcfi 22, 2007 at 6:30 pm Jlt Cornerstone Christian Churcfi Torm ore inform ation, o rto reserve yo ur seats C a atfie Center a t 336-753-7fO<PE or Qwyn Jones at 336-940-2591 }iopclotnyoutlunt goS<siiisfinii _____________ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - C ll ^^Behold, I give unto you power to trea(i on serpents an<j scorpions, ana over all the power of the enemy: and nothing shall by any means hurt you.” d .iik i' 1 0 : l ‘)l JT'*" »■ ‘ .. td - '' ... »ли»,-'«. This message brought to you by these local businesses vi/ho encourage you to worship at the church of your choice. C A U D E LL LU M B E R C O M PA N Y 162 Sheek street Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2167 AUTO MRTS MOCKSVUEAUTOMOnVE 884 s. Main St. Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2944 GENTLE ANCHINE &TOOLINC. 2716 Hwy. 601 N Mocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5055 Fax: 336-492-6048 PRICE LAW OFFICE 3 3 6 - 7 2 4 - 7 0 3 0 ■ Sin/htusT Mocksville» 761-5936 Mocksville •761-6162 Cooleemee •264-2642 Advance •940-2420 Put This Space To Work For You Call 336-751-2129 J.P. GREEN MILLING CO. ,INC. Makers of DAISY FLOUR We Custom Blend . Depot St., Mocksville, NC 336-751-2126 W.G. WHITE & C 0 . 850 N. Trade St. ' Winston-Salem, NC 27102 336-723-1669 DAVIE LUMBER & LOGGIHG 872 Main Church Rd. Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-9144 F O S T E R D R U G C O M P A N Y 495 Valley Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2141Prescription Call In: 336-753-DRÜG UPalletOue APALEX COMPANY 165 Turkey f=oot Road Mooksviile, NC 27028 336-492-5565 SEAFORD LUMBER COMPANY 127 Buck Seaford Rd. . Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-5148 , RTERЧ,............BUILDERS 157 Yadkin Valloy Road • Suilo 210 Advance, NC 336-940-2341Btiiidtr of Qualità Cuuon llomttfor o\<r SO Ymt Tntlg A. Carter. Pttiidtnl * Mwin C. Cmcr. Vicc Prci MEXrPIIOeESSIIIIi We Custom Moat Procoss Beof-Pork-Deer 30 years experience 692 Ralph Rallodgo Rd • MocMlle 336-492-5496 П1иияе№> Precision Laser Cutting & IVIetal Fabrication 980 Salisbury Rd. Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-3712 F U L L E R ARCHIIECIURAl PROUDLY DESIGNING DAVIE CHURCHES 336-751-0400 • storage Buildings (Woods Aluminum) • Caiports & Garages Commllmeni ol Brother to Brollier a Fallh In God 1668 Hwy 64 W • Mocksville llmmy Boettcher (336)492-5418 MITUMNCARE OF MOCKSVILLE Í007 Howard St. ' Mocksville 751-3535 EATON FUNERAL HOME SINCE 1951 32S North Main Street Mocksvllla, N027026 336-751-2148 C a l l 7 5 1 - 2 1 2 9 t o A d v e r t i s e Y o u r B u s i n e s s o n t h e C h u r c h P a g e . ; i l n • v: :í V ! C12 ■ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 IV:' |! ! i " ÍÍ1 ‘'.V . • V.' ■ But Our Nurses Provide “ I F o r t^ e p a tie n ts o f R o w a n R e g io n a l M e d ic a l C enter, th e W e p ffe r n u rs e s c a re e r fu lfillm e n t b y e n c o u ra g in g th e m “h e a ^ ip f h e a lin g " t r u ly d e s c r ib e s o u r n u r s e s ’ w a r m t o u s e | h e ir o w n e x p e r tis e in m a k in g p a t ie n t c a r e a n d c b m p a s s io n a t e c a r e . T h e s e h ig h ly tr a in e d ^ ; w ::deci¿ib|w ^^ R e g io n a l, a n u r s e is m u c h lik e p ro | ^ s ^ ^ io n a ls ' _ ^ J ,|the h e a r t w it h in ,;^s a ll— a tir e le s s w o r k e r p r o v id in g lis te n n o t o n ly to a p a tie n t’s h e a rt, b u t a ls o to w h a t is o n a p a t ie n t ’s m in d , b r in g in g c o m fo r t w it h t h e ir v a lu a b le m e d ic a l s k ills . A l l R o w a n n u r s e s h a v e e x c e lle n t c r e d e n t ia ls w ith m a n y o f th e m h o ld in g c e rtific a tio n s in s p e c ia ltie s d e m a n d in g le n g th y tr a in in g . A n d y e t, e v e n in h ig h ly te c h n ic a l ^ e a s s u c h ais s u r g e i^ , o u r n u r s e s ' ^ u n d e r s t a n d t h e p o w e r o f a c o m p a s s io n a te , r e a s s u r in g v o ic e o r h o w t h e h o ld in g o f a h a n d c a n le s s e n a p a t i e n t ’s a p p r e h e n s io n . I t is m e n a n d w o m e n w it h t h is c o m b in a tio n o f n u r s in g s k ills a n d h u m a n it y t h a t w e s tr iv e to r e c r u it a n d m a in t a in a t R o w a n R e g io n a l. h e a lin g e n e rg y th r o u g h o u t a s y s te m t h a t c o u ld n o t e x is t w it h o u t it . T o ' US t h e y a r e t h e “h e a r t o f h e a lin g ” a n d t h e ir s e lf le s s d e d ic a t io n to o u r p a t i e n t s ’ r e c o v e r y is a c o m m it m e n t s h a r e d t h r o u g h o u t R o w a n R e g io n a l M e d ic a l C e n te r. штк REcaoNAtv M e d i c a l c e n t e r V; wy^rowaB.prgKb,,^,,,,:;^:^ 612 Mocksville Ave.*, Salisbury, liíc 28144 (704) 210-5000 S t u d e n t s DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - Dl School Social W orkers Have M ultiple Duties By Beth Cassidy Davie County Enterprise Record assistant in remedial math and English. In 1988, she went to work for the health department in the school health division. In 1989, she returned to the school system and: became a social Workerini992^, ' ; Ai that time, she said, with funding from a grant, she Worked mostly with What’s going on at home to keep them from going to school? If there are emotional barriers, I connect them with counselors;'If it’s-a case of being | defiant, I might,make a referral to the i court counselors, i am not a mental health provider, but. I . cari‘ do . assessments and make referrals¡’’^onS/l ' , The North Carolina Child and Family Support Team initiative: has placed a school social worker and nurse team in 100 elementary, miiddle and': high schools across the state. Four of those social workers are in pregnant and parenting girls and latei-''! Stephetison said. Davie schools. ' with students who were in the juvenile' ' Tlie, social workers often make; Lynn Yokley, lead social worker, and courtsystem. house visits to work With patents to try’, Paige Stephenson both work full time Around 1998, she started working to keep children in school and to heljj for the school system, Barbara Q’Steen, in Student Services, eventually identify issues tiiat may point to an who will retire later this year, and vi,becoming lead social worker. She ' ,'liialbility to succeed. Yokley haS Robert Hartsell, who, was the school ^'rworlfS mostly in the high school and at continued her work with pregnant atid system’s first spclal worker, work part- Central Davie Academy, time. ' . Sltephenson moved here in January The main focus of a,school sociaj,' ;; 200i, from Maitie, when her husband i worker is to help meet the tieeds ,Of,:;,;wastransferr^ istudenfs with spedal:;Conoei;ris'f Worker in Maine and wanted to lacting as a liaison between the hbMe;. ’ fcpntinue in that work here. She worked gschool and community, by offering first in school health before transferring pssessmentstóhelpidentifyneed8jjind.;AÍft Student,Services and has 16 years |by workiné with local and state'iu'txperience as a social worker. |agencies. StephenSon is assigned to the middle One ofth6 most important jobs they schools. She works closely with the do is to try fo keep studetits ill school, , school counselors, niirses and with the faid Yokley. ' , J " , Student Information Management “You can't leafn.if yoii’re: not in:; í System (SiMS) data managers, chool. Attendance ,lS: d ¡huge,iociiS of ; "One of my primary jobs is to find i)urs.’’ '*.' ■ / / ' ■ ? n,barriers that arc;kec(iing tho students . Yokley, a/^aviijínhiívó', in ' írom being in.school, What are those Davie schoqls’ in ,1980 as: a ti^acher’s ;barriers7 Are they emotional, physical?,, parenting girls, saying there are still more in the school system than she would like to see. “We have our share of teen pregnancies,” she said. "We have ito take our successes in small steps. A teen mom who graduates - that’s a success, because many don’t,'IfiJj^can get, them ,,to the next grade level, that’s a succeSs,” Stephenson added, “Or if they missed 20 days of school last year, jind ' they’re only going to miss 10 this ypar, that’s a success.” ; ¡ . . jYoklejl is a homeless, coordinator, ancl, explains the federal definition of homeless os it pertain^ to students is different from what most people think. "The federal definition of homeless is living somewhere else diie tO' economic hardship,” she said, So, if a student moves in with their grandparents bccause their parents lost their home, they are considered homeless. Being homeless can be,a deterrent to staying in school, but there are' other factors that come into play. ways 80- - Photos by Robin Snow she said. "Maybe the parents didn’t have a good school experience, so they’re not supportive when it comes to Iheir child. There might be mental health concerns, maybe a parent is sick so the student Please See Counselors - Page DlO i;! Honor Society Bacic A t Davie High The Nationt^ Hotioij Spciiety Dr. Regina Graham, chairpf once again hhs ;d local'aiapier the Davie County Board of Edii- at Davie High §choo(. i cation,called the inductees for- NHSrunksaSoneofthepld- ward one at a time, and'Rick est and mosVpiestigiovls na- Ellis, Carl Lambert and Linda tional orgaiiizationsvfqr high , Barnette, three other board school students. Chapters ex- inembers, presented the induct- ist in more than 15,000 high schools. Since 1921, niillions of students have been selected for membership. The last year that DCHS had a chapter of the National Honor Society was 1989. NHS aims to recognize stu­ dents who have displayed out- Society to which I have been ees with a membership certifi­ cate and NHS idehtification card. Hedrick closed the cer­ emony by leading tho students in the NHS pledge; "1 pledge myself to uphold the high pur- character. .) Juniors nnd':sinitffi''“w have a cumulative OPA of 4.0 are invited each,semester to ap­ ply to be a p^ty^this nation­ ally rccogniMdjf students, plication andl^b: poses of the National Honor «.„.in. !„ t .„III Senior KlHS rfiembers, from left’: back - Brian Blackwell, Andrew Qbilhell, Brittany I ^nhipvfeaderahlp.service,ind"'principles for which it stands: I Bpehm, AII Rgsse^l; front vRe»)wca C a ^ m h l f e r Standll, La ihi..,;,.,, - ^ will be loyal to my sohool; and Karla Woodward, Megan Grey. ■ ■ will maintain nnd encourage' ‘| high standards of scholarship, service, leadership and charac-.., ter.” ■ , Juniors; Sarah Alexander, ' I^Alex Appelt,Tiey Archer,Katie,: j: iifcastrovinci(;^eghan Ci|l|l|lil^., -i, in which stu'^en.ts weMffagejJ,!if Zeb Copi.V,Alyssa C9^ on their involvement V j Tatum Crews, Sarah Daywflit ;■ •' nity service and rateci'i)y:'tl]eijr v; Michael domanski , Abe ^ teachers fo'r leadership,,nnii ’: Drechsler,) Quinton Faglkn^r.i';', character, a group of 53 Davie, j, piian Gaither, I^uren HausefJ ,'ij High School stutlents (38 jiini;. ^ DJ Holnta^,; Hannah, Jakoi^i ,:' iors and 15 seniors) were’in-ilf.''’Jamie Keegatii GindyKohri^^^ formed of their acceptance.' Vt|ira''Kuell, ' Andrew Llnhari,,,., The traditional NHS candle XmandaNicjiolsUeffNuqkpIs^ lighting induction ceremony was held on Monday, Feb. 26. Dr, Steve Lane, superinten­ dent, gave a speech to t|ie in­ ductees on the importance of iharacter, Penny Hedrick, principal, announced the organization’s newly elected officers, who were voted on by the members during the week before the cer­ emony. Matthew Van Hoy,jun­ ior, was elected president. Amanda Reavis, junior, was elected vice president. Sarah Sexton, junior, was elected sec­ retary. Tom Kuell, senior, was elected treasurer. Brooke Padgett, Caleb,Pea^cq' , Elizabeth Peeler, Niiclvdlfis Pfeiffer, Justin Phillips, faylor. ' - j Randall, Amanda Re^vis,’ Jor­ dan Reavis, Johnathan Rocscli, Nick Scharabach, Sarah Sexton, Kaitlin Stevens, Quinn Te.sh, Matt Van Hoy, Caroline Webster, Joey Whitaker. Seniors; Brian Blackwell, Kevin Boehm, Lauren Brown, Ellen Carter, Andrew Gosnell, Megan Grey, Brittany Hil, Adena Hockaday, Michael Jolly, Tom Kuell, Rebecca Riddle, Ali Russell, Jennifer Stancill, Lea Tarleton, Karla Woodward. Junior NHS meiT)bers Include, from left: back - Brian Gaither, Abe Drechsler, Nicholas Pfeiffer, Matthew Van Hoy, Andfew ijinhairti'tfenitei: ■ dett Nycktpls, Alex Appeit, Joey Whitaker, Jim Kuell, Quinton Faulkner, Nick Schambach; front -¡Michael bornansi<l, tatur^^ Qrews, Zeb Cope, Caleb Pearce, DJ Hblman & Johnathan Roesch I Davie High National Honor Society officers, from left: NHS Junior members Incilude, from left: back-Katie Castrovincl, Amanda Reavis, Sarah Alexander, Kaitlin Stevens, Junior N/latthew Van Hoy, president; Junior Amanda Lauren Hauser; center - Quinn Tesh, Taylor Randall, Alyssa Corne, Sarah Sexton, Hannah Jakob, Meghan Collins; Reavis, vice president; Junior Sarah Sexton, secretary; front - Jordan Reavis, Cindy Kohnen, Jamie Keegan, Sarah Daywait, Brooke Padgett, Amanda Nichols, Caroline SenlprTom Kuell, treasurer. Webster./ t l l i i -. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-....i... - D2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday,' March 8,2007 D a v i e S c h o o l s u William R. Davie Elementary Bus Riders of tlie Week, from left: front - Caitlyn Lancaster, Jay IVlahaffy, Eliza­ beth Heafner; back ■ Courtney Plesha, Jordan McCommis, McKenzie Meredith, Alien Christopher. Not pictured: Ezequiel Soto. m ■ Щ Д VV William R, Davie Elementary Citizens of the Week, from left: front ■ Zack Shore. Valerio Candido-Castro, Anna Warzun, Jessica Candido, Reina Martinez, Krystyna Johnson; row 2 - Dane Wallace, Jake Baity, Jake Kitchene, Beti Alvarado, Bailey Sloan, Jay Davis; back ■ Retha Williams, Brandon Plesha, Ally Harmon, Chase Prim, Austin Naylor, Alison Mahaffey. Not pictured: Olga Gamez. I Mocksville Elementary Ms. Galiilicr and Mrs. Hursey’s tliird grade ciass en­ joyed a recent field trip to Catawba College to see the play “Freedom Train.” In math, students are learn­ ing probability, subtracting and adding three digit numbers, comparing fractions, and adding or subtracting fractions. The neM story for reading will be A Symphony of Whales. This story is set in Alaska. Mrs. Rareshide, technology facilita­ tor, is from Alaska: She will do a presentation with the students. The class has studied soils, and learned to become soil de­ tectives with Mrs. Crater. North Davie Middle Títáns Steve Rareshide’s Algebra and Pre-Algebra classes are studying slope, graphing, and linear equations. Tutuiing is available every morning and most afternoons. Chemistry is the focus in Becky Delaney's science classes. Students are studying the Periodic Table to determine valence electron number, pro­ tons, and neutrons. The next chapter is chemical bonding and balancing chemical equations. Kitty Hartung's Language Arts classes are studying short stories in the text. Students are challenged to find the main idea/ supporting details of the selec­ tions and to recognize Ihe vari­ ous literary techniques the au­ thors use. All classes continue to build vocabulary and gram­ mar skills. Many students have taken the challenge to read clas­ sic novels as their Accelerated Reading. All social studies classes are studying the Civil War and are watching some video clips, which bring to life some of the most challenging events in United States history. All students in Prime Time^ Transitions are preporing for high school registration. Cooleemee Elementary Rachel Chester, a student in Ms Tatum’s fourth grade class, won the Cooleemee Elementary English have to take tests in speaking, listening, reading and writing English during February and March. “All of our students have really tried their hardest and it is apparent that they have progressed a groat deal this school year,” said Mrs. San Filippo. She and Mr. Carios have been occupied wilh testing and appreciate the patience from the staff and parents. Fourth and fifth grade students in Mrs. Johnson’s class recently completed a unit on nutrition. Because of the Spelling Bee. She out-spelled epidemic of diabetes and heart Mocksville Elementary bus riders of the week, from left: front - Breanna Hawks, Loren Myers, Julie Miller, Amy Seelman, Cora Seeinian; back - Amber Hunter, Reyenne Wilkie, Madison Holland, Jac Crickard, Josh Brown, Darryl Bohannan. students from other fourth and fifth grade classes. Rachel then tied for third place in the Davie County Spelling Bee. Rachel is the daughter of Daniel and Sharon Chester. The Box Tops for Education contest is still going on. Mrs. Carter’s fifth grade class is in the lead wilh 850 and Mrs. Stein’s kindergarteners are a close sec­ ond with 750. Every box top is worth 10 cents and the money goes toward technology. Third grade students had a field trip to the Brock Perform­ ing Arts Center in Mocksville to see the play Charlotte’s Web. The classes read the book, watched the movie, and are com­ paring the book, movie, and play. The students found that it is a hard to decide which is their favorhe. The fourth grade Writing Test is 'Hiesday, March 13. A trip to Raleigh wos a success. Thanks to ail those who came with us and/or donated money to make the trip possible. Fifth grade is working hard. Mrs. Carter’s class is preparing for a debate with cach other. The students have brainstormed the pros and cons for wearing sciiool uniforms. After they brainstormed, the students were able to choose which side of the debate they wanted to be on. Comatxci^ Éícincnt’áry' ‘ English Language Learners have been making Mrs. San Filippo and Mr. Carios happy. Students grades kindergarten through five who are learning disease, the class discussed the importance of making wise food choices and daily physical activity. They learned to select foods high in vitamins, minerals, and dietary fiber while avoiding . foods high in fat and sugar. Mrs. Angell, school nurse, was a guest speaker, She explained the evolution of unhealthy eating' trends in America and gave students suggestions for reversing those practices. Additional activities included keeping a food and exercise diary, recording nutritional information from labels on packaged foods, evaluating fast foods and snacks, and experi­ menting with new foods nt a tasting party. The first Elementary Battle of the Books team includes fourth nnd fifth grade members Sydnee Autry, Ryan Ball, Laura Barney, Nick Endicott, Kenny Goodin, D.T. Hinkle, Damian Lewis, Jamie Longworth, Joe Nobles, BreAnha Parker, Katelyn Sizemore, and Trevor Smith. The Davie County competition will be held April 26 at 6:30 at the Davie County Public Library. School spelling bee partici­ pants were Emilee Fetherbay, Toni Easter, Nick Endicott, TVevor Smith, Andrew McBride, Jaeline Angulano,. Jasmine Dalton, Brandon Stanley, Kara ■ Rice, Joe Nobles, Crlstln Hernandez, and Tanner Rose. Students are participating'in the N.C, Children’s Book Award ' in bolh llic Picture nnd Ihe Junior Book division. Favorite titles have been “Actual Size,” “Love and Roost Chicken,” and "I Ain’t Gonna Paint No More.” Sher Beck, art tcacher, read “I Ain’t Gonna Point No Morel” with all students in art. Each student created a painted model of themselves. These replicas are on display in the hallways. Students aiB nominating the title “An Undone Fairy Tale” by author Inn Lendler to be considered for next year’s list; this list will be chosen May 6. Students participated in Jump Rope for Heart in physi­ cal education Feb. 8. Every stu­ dent in grades K-5 jumped in honor or memory of someone, raising $4,000. Students in physical education now are tak­ ing part in 0 basketball and ball handling unit. South Davle Middle String Rays In sixth grade the Stingray team has been working on multiplying and dividing fractions in moth. In science students made volcanoes from sahondflourdougti. They made a photo story with captions and music lo display at Academic Fair on Feb. 12. Parents were invited to the classroom to help erupt the volcanoes that we made in class. Besides for the smell of vinegar mixed with baking soda, everyone seemed to have fun. In communications, students have been reading Th« Cay. They worked on improving grammar skills. In social studies, they talked about how the United States became a country nnd how industrialization changed the face of America for centuries. Art In Ihe art room, eighth graders are working on ceramic projects. They are making clay boxes using the slob method of construction. The seventh graders are working on projects that integrate with social studies, such as Chinese scrolls, Egyptian Mummy cases, and watercolor paintings of the Tiij Mahal in Indin. If you visit the Please See Schools - Pnge D5 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Tliursday, March 8,2007 ■ D3 Men’s Civitans IHand Out Dictionaries To CES Third Graders Project coordinator Mike Hendrix talks to Cooleemee Elementary third graders about the importance of a dictio­nary. On Tuesday, Feb. 20, repre­ sentatives of the Cooleemee Men's Civitan Club presented dictionaries to third graders af Cooleemee Elementary School. Eighty-five third graders re­ ceived a dictionary. Tliis is the fifth year that the Cooleemee Men's Civitan Club has pro­ vided dictionaries for third grad­ ers. Mike Hendrix, director of the Dictionary Project for Davie County, spoke to students con­ cerning the importance of using the dictionary to increase word knowledge. He pointed out, many aspects of the dictionary that students will enjoy in their day-to-day reading. “Every student, from third grade through 10th grade in Davie County, has been pro­ vided a free dictionary during the past five years,” Hendrix said. The donations, made by various civic clubs and individu­ als, have collectively made a difference in the education of thousands of Davie County stu­ dents because of Tlie Dictionary Project. Members of the Cooleemee Men’s Civitan Club hand out dictionaries to Cool­ eemee Elementary third graders. . 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Rear porch, $145,900 BeautHul Pastures sunound tt\ls unique home finished w/a Southwest flair, 5000 sq ft bidg, 21 AC $849,000 Baltimore ' Nov llunics In Advance Starling In The $450,000 Range ' Four Acrcagc Building Sites Left, 5.2 Acrc8*8 Acres ’ Street Lights, Paved Road, Hones Permitted ' Located Only 5 Miles From MO & Hwy 801. [ m o r e r o lb * IMvale, Secluded, fit Wooded Acreage I’racts In Advancc »Only 1'hrcc Building Sites Left, 12.5 -i-/'Acres,14.5+ /- Acres & 26+ /- Acres > 'l\vo Wooded Sites & One With Pasture »Hones Welcome, Community Riding Ring,3MUes or Riding Trails WANTED: Yadkin, Davle and Surry County real estate agentsi We can take you to the next level If you take the first step. Confldentlal Information and conversation. Call Brent Bruner, Owner 33i-iR2-0130 wmC O u tsta n d in g Agents Ц Outstanding Results» - \ 1 D4 . DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPMSE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 T a k e to th e ro a d w |th B IG G E R , В Е П Е Н COVERAGE. Receive discounts for multiple policies and coverage for all types of riders ond motorcycles at Nationwide?’ K o ltliH lllo r J im K olly, Jr. 1109 Yadklnvllle Hwy, 281 North Main Slreet Willow Oaks Shopping Mocksvlile Center, Mocksvllls 7 S 1 -3 9 3 7 ' 7S1>8131 ktHylJOniUomlda.cDm hlllitt[10iulloii»lilt.coin Wt Support the HC SItti Hlglmty Pitrol Ctlsson Unit□Nationwide' :On Your side Airto Homt Utt BuikiM NiÜonvAl« MuUul Irtturance Company and Af№(etl Cocr^vinlet. Ue Imurance luutd by ^tionsvlde Life Imurince Company. Home Offke: Cofumbu^ Ofl 43215-2220. NitionwMf. th« №tlonwlüo Framemati / and On Vbur SUe ar« fcdenHy rc^tercd i«fv4ce mvhi of Nationwkk Mutual Insurance Company. A Cozy Home Is A Happy Home R eplacem en t ‘Low E’ W in d o w s Insulate d V inyl S id in g Insulate d E ntry D oors A r t^ B U IL D IN O ' je T3<eiLjir-y^*i tikJA. //rr Siñce \9Ô07 Advtnc«, Ы,С. 3 3 6 - 9 9 8 - 2 1 4 0 Free Parent Education Workshop Saturday At Central Davie A free parent cducatioii workshop will be held from 9- 11:30 a.m. Saturday, March 10 ; at Central Davie Academy on Campbell Road, Mocksviile. Early childhood experts will present 30-minute sessions on topics including; speech devel­ opment, occupational/physical development (pne motor skills such as hand/eye coordination, poncl] gripi and gross motor skills such as running and Jump­ ing), kindergarten transitions, and developmental stages. There will be tithe for participants to attend two of the 30-minute ses- I sions. Parents and childcare pro­ viders (Up to two continuing education credit hours are avail­ able) are invited. Refreshments will be provided. The sessions arc sponsored by the Davie County Local In­ teragency Coordinating Council, hosted by Davie County Schools. Registration is recom­ mended, but not required. Call Pamm Collins at 751-0016. T w o N a m e d T o H o n o r R o ll S Fourth graders Brianna Moore and Dustin Hilton were named to the academic honor roll at Mocksviile Elementary School. Youth Art On Exhibit In The Brock Lobby The Davie County Arts Council is hosting the second an­ nual Youth Ar.t Month exhibit. Pieces in the exhibit have been selected from each of the six Davie County Elementary Schools, and includc paintings, drawings, pottery and jewelry. The work will be on display White In Sigma Alpha Lambda Amanda Jean White of Ad­ vance has been recognized as a member of Sigma Alpha Lambda, a national leadership and honors organization at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. N. Davie Talent Show Friday At The Brock North Davie Middle School will host its annual talent show on Saturday, March 10, nt 7 p.m. at the Brock Performing Arts ^ Center, NortliJylijifeStre^,, Mocksvillc. "I". S a y Happy Rrthday H erd Wi: WILL EXCEED YOVR EXPECTATIONS! O n lU fK JBBSB DAVIE: 854 Valley Rd • 336-751-2222г^ллг, 1__________________ Г,^ --- —...- I MaiFO RSYTH : 2419 Lew/ìsvìlle-Clemmons Rd • 336-778-2221 DAVIB COUNTV EN T E R P R Ilë ^ jÀ E C O R D 171 S. Main St. • Mocksvlile nm -Best Places to Workitif Ikisine&^JouiTul Coldwell Banker Triad, Realtors Ldoally Owned.....Nalitinaily Known # 1 B e s t P l a c e t o W o r k i n t h e T r i a d 4 On Salem Honor Roll The following students have been named to the Salem Acad- eitiy Honor Roll for the first academic quarter of the 2006- 07 school year. To qualify for the honor roll, students must maintain a grade of B- or higher for every course: Darien Hiinningtbn and Sunni Utt of Advance, Morgan Carter of Bermuda Run, and Christiana Tyler of Mocksviile. Bc5t Places to Work1t)c niulmvv!! JouttuJ 1ШОЯМШ luiittfifW tiftr.MfVca lU'iUitxM ___ ____wniT Л411И yiii/o wiw »Ati?r. »»II«; ^Coldwell Banker Mortgage '.Loan Decision... » «Ч-..Г »aft- --- ¡ I irm iiii С b t r i a d.r.liivii'/C'Icmmoib ОМкч' In li'b o c lio n 111 l l u v - IS S Л S IM .lif ) W S - H S I6 U p lo L 'iilio n l-X I)(l-.l |7 v| U )s DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE НЕСОШ), Thursday, March », ¿urn - lis Pinebrook Elementary student Kalyx Lyons shows off the puppet she made. Monday-Friday, March 5-30, from 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m. ' A reception celebrating the ■students talent will be held on Wednesday, March 21, from 6- 7:30 pm. • For more information, con­ faci the Dnvie County Arts Council at 751-3112, John Ellis shows a classrnate a puppet he made using a soup can at Pinebrook Elementary School. Sigma Alpha Lambda is dedicated to promoting and, rt- warding academic achievement and providing members with opportunities for community service, personal development and life professional fulfillment. I A $2 admission fee will be charged. Students and staff will show­ case their talent. Local artist, Co^Krham', will iiisb be» »erfomina^ Claire ЛЛуегз works on her puppet. Young Pinebrook students made puppets and are writing scripts for thelr cfeatlons. 1 Bits & Pieces Schools .. i;';! P i n e b r o o k S t u d e n t s L e a r n F r o m P u p p e t M a k e r s A variety of items were sent in by parents for the puppet as­ sembly. . Students were divided into groups. Pirates, Cowboys, Ogres/Monsters, Stars, Prince/ Princesses, and Animals. The students preplanned for hours. They designed Iheir pup­ pets and collaborated with class­ mates on the setting, characters, and plot for Iheir puppet show. On Feb. 27, piu-ents volun­ teered their time to help execute the students' plans. Students continue to work within groups on puppet show scripts. On Tuesday, Feb. 13, Pinebrook Elementary students attended Bits and Pieces Puppet Theatre. Mrs. Cope's and Mrs. Boger's 1-2 combination sat on the edge of the bleachers and lis­ tened as the presenter explained how to make string, bag, sock, and rod puppets. This presen­ tation was made possible through the Davie County Arts Council. The clas.s decided to have a , puppet day so they could create their own puppets based on what they learned from the assembly. ' Continued From Page D2 ( school be sure nnd see the scrolls on display in the lobby. Congratulations to Shauna Wheeler who is Artist of the Month for February. You can see her work on display on the wall by the gym. Sixth graders finished glazing ceramic whistle projects. They have been creative this rotation. You can log on to the website w\vw.<irisonla.com, It is linked from the SDMS website. There you can view creations by the students tills year and send free email with favorites. You can leave a message for the artist or join their fan club. Life Skills Mrs. Markland’s Life Skills classes have been learning about the responsibilities of a babysitter, enhanced with the use of the RealCare simulator. Students were allowed to check Baby out for a weekend. The students found that Baby changed their lifestyles profoundly. The Baby required time and attention, plus its demands were unpredictable and had to be met promptly. They loved the middle of the night' care sessions. Thanks to parents who helped moke this a realistic experience for their child. The students have been inviting small children from birth through 4 lo class to help them learn about stages of development. The students plan activities for a play school for 3- and 4-year-olds March 14. Mrs. Markland's seventh grade career decisions classes have been learning about the worid of work. They studied the importance of benefits and money management. They have been filling out application forms, giving references, and doing interviews. They are ready to start doing self- assessment activities. Pinebrook Elementary The first grade classes of Mrs. Drane, Mrs. Hendrix, Mrs. Miller and Mrs. Welch continue to study short and long vowel sounds in spelling. Students learned how to group objects by 10s, as well as how to add 10 to a single-digit number. Presi­ dents and patriotism continue to be unit topics. Students studied influential African-American individuals. Second grade hos been studying the genre of biographies in reading. Students are participating in research activities, poster making, book making, and oral presentations to help understand this genre. They are working on patriotism and government in social sludi(;s. Thanks to the technolo­ gy assistant students have discovered and used current information about these areas in our studies. They had a successful book fair. Many parents helped by buying books for classrooms. Third groders are studying soil and plants. They have created diagrams in the computer lab that show the 4 horizons of soil. They are continuing to sharpen multipli­ cation and problem-solving skills. Ms. Van Offeren’s class brought in some really cool book projects o and Mrs. Carother’s class is working on a puppet project. Many third graders competed in the Pinewood Derby race this weekend and others will be competing in the Odyssey of the Mind tournament March 3. Fifth grade enjoyed a field trip to the Brock to see Joyce Greer perform as Harriet T\ibman. Students learned about Harriet "Moses” Tubman’s importance in the Underground Railroad and freedom for slaves. Students were amazed as they watched members from the John Jacob’s Power team rip phone books in half and bend iron rods with their teeth. The Power Team encouraged students with a positive message about reaching goals. Students continued novel studies and poetry in language arts classes. They wrapped up a unit about wars and were interested in learning about the holocaust in social studies. Kindergarten classes celebrated Dr. Seuss’ birthday by making “Cat in the Hat” hats, reading stories and doing ABC activities. They started a unit on nutrition and have been talking about good foods to eat and how to keep bodies healthy. The first grade classes went on a field trip to Chariotte’s Web at the Brock. Students were 'I well-behaved and enjoyed seeing the play. First graders have been introduced to Magic E and long vowel sounds during spelling studies and have learned how to count by 10s when, starting at any number in math. They completed o study on dental health and the students enjoyed an interactive website with activities on Ihe Smart- Board reviewing ways tp.lake care of teeth. They redd Dr. Seuss books and made red and white hats like The Cat in the. Hat. ■ As a follow up to stories about George Washington Carver and Helen Keller, second graders hnve been presenting biographies they have read. Some have completed flip books and others posters about their person. Many dressed up or brought in props to show about their biographies - from Florence Nightingale to Florence Griffith Joyner and Christopher Columbus to Bill Gates. Dr. Seuss’ birthday was celebrated Friday, March 2, the 50th anniversao'of the Cat in the Hat. Children read lots of Seuss books and made hats. Students in the fifth grade classes finished a rotation of science or social studies. Students in science have begun a unit on force and motion. Students in social studies have begun a unit on wars and are , finishing a study of the Revolu­ tionary War, Math students are learning about classifying triangles, division problems, reducing fractions, decimals, and percentages. In the homeroom classes the students continue to enjoy novels and extension activities to go along with the novels. In Mrs. Dalton’s class the students enjoyed an afternoon of poetry. Srudenls participated in a poetry hour and shared many types of poems- tiie children laughed and even shed a tear on a few of the poems. ; ‘ J • f*. D6 ■ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 P U B L IC N O T IC E S NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by vlrtuo ol Iho power ol sale contained In a certain Deed of Trust made by Oscar S. Orellana and Belen N. Orellana, Husband and Wife (PRESENT RECORD OWNER(S):OscarS. Orellanaand Belen N. Orellana) to John H. Kornegay, Trustee(s), dated the 27th day of April, 2000, and re­ corded In Book 332, Page 738. Davie County Registry, North Caro­ lina, default having been made In the payment of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned. Substitute Tnjstee Sen^ices, Inc. having been substituted as Tnistee In said Deed of Trust by an Instrument duly re­ corded In the Office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina and the holder ol the note evidencing said indebtedness hav­ ing directed that Ihe Deed of Twst be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at tho Courthouse Door In the City of Mocl<svliio, Davie County, North Carolina at 2:45 pm on March 14, 2007 and will sell to the highest bid­ der for cash the following real es­ tate situated in tfie County of Davie, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as fol­ lows; Being known and described as Lot 77 on a map of Creekwood Es­ tates, Section 2 which Is recorded in Map Book 5, at Page 7 in the Office of Register of Deeds of Davie County, to which further reference Is hereby made for a more particu­ lar description. Together with im­ provements located thereon; said property being located at 539 Gor­ don Drive, Advance, North Caro­ lina. Subject to restriction, ease­ ments and right of ways recorded. Trustee may, In the Trustee's sole discretion, delay the sale for up to one hour as provided In NCOS §46-21.23. Should the property be pur­ chased by a third party, that per­ son must pay the lax of Forty-Five Cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by NCGS §7A-308(a)(1). The property to t)e offered pur­ suant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, transfer and con­ veyance *A8 IS, WbfElii'IS.'' Nei­ ther the Trustee nor the holder of the note secured by the deed of trust/security agreement, or both, being foreciosed, nor the oKicers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representative of either the Trustee or the holder of tho note make any representa- ' tlon or warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing In, on, at or relating to the property being offered for sale, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities aris­ ing out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property Is being soid sub|ect to ali taxes, spe­ cial assessments, and prior liens or encumbrances ol record and any recorded releases. A cash deposit or cashier's check (no personal checks) of five percent (5°/o) of the purchase price, or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever Is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. This 21st day ol Febniary, 2007. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE . SERVICES, INC. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE BY; Attorney at Law The Law Firm of Hutchens, Senter & Britton, RA. Attorneys for Substitute Trustee Services, Inc. RO. Box 1028 4317 Ramsey Street Fayetteville, North Carolina 28311 htlp;//www.fc-Baies.com Case No; 717.116882 3-1-2tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CBEOrrORS Having qualified as Executor ol the Estate ol RICHARD JUNIOR MYERS, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 1st day of June, 2007, being three (3) months from the flrsl day of pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. Ail persons Indebted lo said estate will please make imntedlate payment to the undersigned. This the 26th day of February, 2007, Steven Gray Myers 793 Ollie Harkey Road Mocksville, NC 27028 Martin & Van Hoy, LLP Attorneys at Law Ten Court Square Mocksville, NC 27028 •Í 3-1-4tn^j, NORTH CAROLINA . DAVIE COUNTY PUBLIC NOTICE SALE OF COUNTY PHOPERTY Take notice that an offer of $4,500.00 has been submitted for the purchase of certain real prop­ erty owned by the County of Davie, more particularly described as fol­ lows; ■ Approximately 1.27 taxable acres on Cornatzer Road Tax Parcel G900000139 Persons wishing to upset the offer that has been received shall submit a sealed upsel bid with their offer lo the office of the Clerk to the Board of Commissioners, 123 South Main Street, Mocksville, NC 27028, by 5 p.m. March 12, 2007. At that time, the Clerk will open Ihe bids. If any, and the highest quali­ fying bid shall become the new of­ fer. The new offer, if any, shall bo subject to a 10-day upset bid pe­ riod. The new offer must be in the amount of at least $4,950.00. The new oiler must be accompanied by a deposit In the amount of 10 per­ cent of Ihe amount bid; the deposit may be made in cash, cashier's check, or certified funds. The County will return tho deposit on any bid not accepted. The buyer must pay In good funds at closing. The Davie County Board of Com­ missioners must approve the final high offer before the sale Is closed. The County resen/es Ihe right to releci ali bids at any time and waive any Immaterial Irregularity. Further Information may be obtained from Robert E. Prico, County Attorney, 123 South Main Street, Mocksviile, NC 27028, toi. 338-724-7030. NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified aa Co-Execu­ tors of tho Estate of LEE GRANT SMITH, late ol Davio County, this Is to noUly all persons having claims against said estate to present them lo Ihe undersigned on or before the 15th day of May, 2007, being three (3) months from Ihe first day of pub- licalton or this notice will bo pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to tho undersigned. This Ihe 15th day of February, 2007. Kathy Smith Harpe 447QreenhillRd, Mocksville, NC 27023 Rosalee Smilh Fesperman 380 Shannon Drlvo Salisbury, NC 28144 2-15-4lnNORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having quaiilled as Executor of the Estate of SADIE ELIZABETH COPE BURTON, late ol Davie County, this la to notify ail persoris having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or belore tho 15th day ol May, 2007, being three (3) months from tho first day of publication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persona indebted to said estate will please make imme- . diate payment to the undersigned. This tho 8th day of February, 2007. Brenda Burton Roberson 395 Merrell'a Lake Rd. Mocksville, NC’2702B '2-15-4ln NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of DABNEY W. WATTS,' late of Davie County, this Is lo no­ tify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 15th day ol May, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day of pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payrnent to the undersigned. This Ihe 15th day of February, 2007. Dabney W. Watts, Jr. 102 Elm Court Locust Grove, VA 22508 2-15-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of DARRELL FOWLER, late of Davie County, this Is lo no­ tify ail parsons having claims against said estate to present them to tho undersigned on or before Ihe 1st day ot June, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day ol pub­ lication or this notice will bo pleaded in bar ol their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. •This the 1 st day of March, 2007. Herbert L, Dutolt 543 RIverbend Drive Bermuda Run, NC 27006 3-1-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY. IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE OF NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION DAVIE COUNTY 07SP16 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY STEVEN W. SHOEMAKER AND WENDY SHOEMAKER DATED AUGUST 25, 2006 AND RECORDED IN BOOK 677 AT PAGE 248 IN THE DAVIE COUNTY PUBLIC REGIS­ TRY, NORTH CAROLINA . NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to a Court order and 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 Indebtedness thereby se­ cured and lallure to carry out and perform the stipulation and agree­ ments therein contained and, pur­ suant to demand of tho owner and holder of the indebtedness secured by said deed of trust, the under­ signed substitute trustee will ex­ pose 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 10:00 A.M. on March 21, 2007 the fol­ lowing described real estate and any qthor Improvements which may be situated thereon, situated in Davie County, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows; Being all of Lot 72 of the prop­ erty ot Hope Brothers known as “Oakdand Heights’ a plat of which Is duly recorded In Plat Book 4, Page 122 and 123 of Ihe plat recbrd^ of Davie County, North Carolina, and to which maps refer­ ence Is made for a full and com­ plete description of said properly. For further back deed reference see Book 87, Page B46, and Book 120, Page 391 and Book 96, Page 309 Davie County Registry. The at>oveproperty Is conveyed tcf subject to those Protective Cov- • enants and Restrictions as set forth InDeedBookag, Pago306, Davie County Registry. For further reference see Deed Book 202, page 214 of the Davie County Registry, And Being more commonly known as; 422 Oakland Avenue, MocklvllW,'N027028 || ^ The record owner(8) of the prop- ‘ arty, as reflected on the records of the Register of Deeds, Is/aro Steven W. Shoemaker and Wendy Shoemaker. The property to be ollered pur­ suant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, transfer and con­ veyance “AS IS, WHERE IS.” Nei­ ther the Trustee nor the holder of the note secured by the deed of trust/security agreement, or both, being foroclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representative of either Trustee or the holder of the note make any representation or warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or salety conditions existing In, on, at or relating to the property being offered for sale, and any and aii re­ sponsibilities 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 encumbrances, and un­ paid taxes and assessments In­ cluding but not limited to any trans­ fer lax associated with the foreclo­ sure, tor paying, If any A deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of Ihe bid or seven hundred fifty dollars ($760.00), whichever Is greater. Is required and must be tendered in the form of cortltled funds at the time of tho sale. This sale will be held open ten days for upset bids as required by law. Fol­ lowing the expiration of tho statu­ tory upset period, all remaining amounts are Immediately due and owing. The date of this Notice Is Feb­ ruary 28, 2007. 07-89372 David W. Neill or Elizabeth B. Ells Substitute Trustee 8520 C11I1 Cameron Drive, Suite 300 Charloito, NC 28269 (704) 333-8107 http://shaplroattomeys. com/nc/ 3-8-2tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION BEFORE THE CLERK FILE NO.;99-SP-23 • IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ELMER VANEATON NOTICE OF SALE UNDER AND PURSUANT to an Order entered by the Honorable Kenneth D. Boger, Clerk of Supe- rior Court of Davie County, North Carolina, dated tho 29th day ol January, 2007, Lynne Hicks, Com­ missioner, will offer for sale at the Davie County Courthouse door In M ocksville, Davie County, North Carolina at 10:00 a.m. on Friday, March 16, 2007, and sell to the highest bidder for cash, a certain tract of land, together with tho Improvements located thereon, and located In Mocksviile, Davie County, North Carolina 27028, and moro particularly described as lol- lows; Being located at 220 Dalton Rd., Mocksvillo, North Carolina, and being more partlcuiarty described irt Deed Book 82, page 680, Davie County Registry and more particu­ larly described as follows; "BEGINNING on Iron stake In North edge of 18 foot B.S.T., Sr. 1605, Iho Mary VanEaton estate Southeast corner, thence South 64 Degrees 46 minutes Wost 100.00 feet to railroad spike In said road; thence North 04 degrees 59 min­ utes East 506.03 feet to an iron stake In the old line thence South 03 degrees 13 minutes West 49.63 feet TO THE POINT OF BEGIN­ NING, containing 0.90 acres DMD, and being the Eastern portion ol a certain parcel or tract of land de­ scribed In Deed Book 64 page 606, DavIo County registry. The sale will be subject to prop­ erty taxes, end any other outstand­ ing Hens or encumbrances of record. The highest bidder shall be required lo deposit ten percent (10%) of the purchase price on Ihe day of the sale In cash or certified funds. The sale will be subject to upset bids and approval of Ihe Court. This the 191h day of February, 2007. Lynne Hicks, Attorney at Law Commissioner for the Estate of Elmar VanEaton Piedmont Legal Associates, PA 124 W. Depot St. ' Mocksviile, NC 27028 , . 336-751-3312 NC State Bar #011126 3-2-2tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY 06SP151 AMENDED NOTICE OF FORE­ CLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of a Power brances or exceptions of record. To tho best of the knowledge and be­ lief of the undersigned, the current owner(s) of the property is/are Jef­ frey E. Tierney and wife, Cynthia V. Tierney If the trustee is unable to con­ vey title to this property for any rea­ son, the sole remedy of the pur­ chaser l9 the return of the deposit. Reasons of such Inability to con­ vey include, but are not limited to, Ihe filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation ol the sale and reinstatement of the loan with­ out Ihe knowledge of the trustee. If the validity of the sale is chal­ lenged by any party, Iho trustee, In their sole discretion, if they believe tho challenge to have merit, may request the court lo declare Ihe sale to bo void and return the deposit. Tho purchaser will have no further remedy. Lisa S. Campbell Substitute Tnistee PO Box 4006 Wilmington, NC 28406 PHONE; 910-392-4971 FAX; 910-392-8051 File No,; 05-08057 3-8-2tn The property is being sold “as Is”; neither tho beneficiary of the deed of trust, nor the Substitute Trustee, makes any warranties or representations concerning the condition of the property being soid, nor does the undersigned make any warranties of title. The highest bidder will bo re­ sponsible for the payment of rev­ enue stamps payable to Ihe Reg­ ister of Deeds and the final court/ auditing fees payable to the Clerk of Superior Court which are as­ sessed on the high bid resulting from this foreclosure sale. The highest bidder will bo re­ quired to make a cash deposit of five percent (5%) of Ihe bid, or $750.00, whichever Is greater, with the remaining balance to bo paid on Ihe day following the expiration of the applicable ten (10) day up­ set bid period. This the 19th day of Febru­ ary, 2007.SMITH DEBNAM NARRON WYCHE SAINTSING & MYERS, L.L.P. Jeff D. Rogers, Substitute Trustee R 0. Box 26268 Raleigh, NC 27611-6268 (919) 250-2000 3-8-2tnNORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE BEFORE THE CLERK 07SP9 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY PHILIP ANTHONY BEAUCHAMP AND VICKIE C. BEAUCHAMP DATED October 26, 1998 AND RE­ CORDED IN BOOK 288, PAGE 634, DAVIE COUNTY REGISTRY, TO JERONE C. HERRING, TRUSTEE. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of Ihe powor of sale contained In that certain deed ol trust executed by PHILIP ANTHONY BEAUCHAMP AND VICKIE C. BEAUCHAMP dated October 26, 1998 to JERONE C. HERRING, Trustee for BRANCH BANKING AND TRUST COM­ PANY, recorded In Book 288, Pago 634, DAVIE County Registry, de-. fault having been made In payment ot the Indebtedness thiSreby se­cured and the necessary findings 'h=^H«(Tr,iotovari.inrfhu'ilon™u "'ado by the aerk of Superior s|on has acknowledged that Iho ap- Court of DAVIE County, North pHoailon has been filed and ac- Caroiina, Ihe undersigned Substi NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE OF SCHOOL BOND REFERENDUM The Board ol Commissioners of the County of Davie, North Caro­ lina hereby gives notice that a bond referendum will be held on Tues­ day, May 8, 2007, to determine whether the following bond order shall be approved; BOND ORDER AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF $37,000,000 SCHOOL BONDS OF DAVIE COUNTY, NORTH CAROLINA WHEREAS, the Board ol Com­ missioners of Davie County, North Carolina deems it advisable to make tho capital Improvements herelnalter described; and > WHEREAS, an application has been Hied with the Secretary of the Local Government Commission of North Carolina requesting Local Government Commission approval of the bonds hereinafter described as required by The Local Govern­ ment Bond Act, and the Secretary bead of Trust executed by Jeffrey E. Tierney and wife, Cynthia V. Tierney to L. Gordon Pfolforkorn, Jr., Tru8toe(s), which was dated July 10,1997 and recorded on July 10,1997 In Book 258 at Page 658, Davie County Registry, North Caro­ lina;' Default having been made in the payment ol the note thereby se­ cured by the said Deed of Trust and tho undersigned, Lisa S. Campbell, having been substituted as Trustee. In said Deed ot Trust by an Instru­ ment duly recorded in the Office ol the Register ol Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, and the holder ol the note evidencing said indebtedness having directed that the Deed ol 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 conducling the sale on March 19, 2007 at 12;30PM, and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following described property situated in Davie County, North Carolina, to wit; BEING KNOWN AND DESIG­ NATED as Lot 27 of River Bend Trails as shown on the Plat of River Bend Trails recorded In Plat Book 6, Page 147 Davie County Regis­ try to which plat reference Is hereby made for a more particular descrip­ tion. Save and except any releases, deeds of release or prior convey­ ances of record. Said property is commonly known as 173 Sandpit Road, Ad­ vance, NC 27006. A cash deposit (no personal chocks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever Is greater, will be required at Ihe time of tho sale. Following the ex­ piration ot the statutory upset bid period, ail the remaining amounts are Immediately due and owing. Said property to be offered pur­ suant to this Notice of Sale Is be­ ing offered for sale, transfer and conveyance “AS IS WHERE IS." There are no representations ol warranty relating to the titio or any physical, environmental, hoaith or safety conditions existing In, on, at, or relating to the property being of­ fered for sale. This sale Is made subject to all prior Hens, unpaid taxes, special assessments, ease­ ments, rights of way, deeds of re­ lease, and any other encum- lute Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder lor cash at tho DAVIE County Courthouse, at 10:30 a.m. on . March 21,2007, the property con­ veyed In said deed of trust, the . same lying and being In the County of OAVIE and State of North Caro­ lina, and more particularly de­ scribed as follows; BEGINNING at a nail In the cen­ ter of Spillman Road, said nail be­ ing the Southwest corner of Ken­ neth R. Davis (Deed Book 145, Pago 613); thence with Davis' line, South 88 dog. 8 niln. 19 sec. East 180.25 feel crossing an Iron In the East right-of -way margin of Spillman Road at 31,31 feet to a new Iron In the North Line of Aiborta S, Cope and husband, E. J. Cope (Deed Book 66, page 352); thence a new line South 14 deg, 50 mln. 29 sec. East 152.87 feet to an iron In the South line of Alberta S. Cope and husband, E. J. Cope (Deed Book 66, page 352); thence wllh Cope North 87 deg. 59 mln. 32 sec. West 180.40 feet, crossing an iron in the East right-of-way margin of Spillman Road at 149.05 feet to a spike in the center of Spillman Road; thence with the center line of Spillman Road, North 14 deg. 50 ■ min. 11 seo. West 152.39 feet to the BEGINNING, containing .605 acres, more or loss, as shown on unrecorded survey of Richard Howard, R.L.S., bearing job num­ ber 90023, dated May 8,1990. ' SUBJECT TO the right ol way of Spillman Road (N.C.S.R. 1458), as It crosses the Western part ol said property. The address/location forthe real property Is as follows; 3 4 0 Spillman Rd., Mocksville, NC 27028 The record owner(s) of the real property Is/are; Philip Anthony Beauchamp this sale will bo made subject to; (1) aii prior liens, encumbrances, easements, right-of-ways, restric­ tive covenants or other restrictions of record affecting the property; (2) property taxes and assessments for the year In which the sale oc­ curs, as well as any prior years; (3) federal tax liens with respect to which proper notice was not given lo the Internal Revenue Service; and (4) federal tax liens to which proper notice was given to the In­ ternal Revenue Servioo and to which the right ol redemptions ap- cepted lor submission to the Local Govornmont Commission; NOW THEREFORE, BE IT OR­ DERED by the Board ot Commis­ sioners of Davie County, North Carolina as follows; Section 1. The Board ol Com­ missioners of Davie County, North Carolina has ascertained and hereby determines that It Is neces­ sary lo make certain capital Im­ provements to acquire, construct, install and equip certain school fa­ cilities, Including, without limitation, the construction ot a new second high school and significant renova­ tions and Improvements lo Davie High School, Including In connec­ tion therewith classrooms, labora­ tories, libraries, auditoriums, ad- ministrativo offices, gymnasiums, athletic fields, lunchrooms, utility plants, garages, and school buses and other necessary vehicles to be located in Davie County, North Carolina and to pay the capital costs ol such improvements. Section 2. In order to raise the money required lo pay the capital costs of providing the Improve­ ments referenced above, In addi­ tion to any funds which may be made available for such purpose frorri any other source, general ob­ ligation bonds ol Davie County, North Carolina are hereby autho­ rized and shall be Issued pursuant to Tho Local Government Bond Act. Tho maximum aggregate principal amount of bonds authorized by this bond order shall be $37,000,000, Section 3. Atax sufficient to pay the principal of and Interest on said bonds when due will be annually levied and collected. Section 4. A sworn statement of the debt of Davie County, North Carolina has been filed with the Clerk to the Board of Commission­ ers of Davie County and Is open to public Inspection. Section 5. This bond order shall take effect when approved by the voters of Davie County, North Caro­ lina at a referondum., A tax sufficient to pay the prin­ cipal of and Interest on said bonds when due shall be annually levied and collected; The last day on which voters may register to vote on the bond referendum described above is April 13,2007.. Brenda B, HunterClerk lo the Board of Davie County Commissioners 3-|3-2tn DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - D7 P U B L IC N O T IC E S NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE ' SALE Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed by Mariano N. Romero to PRLAP, Ino. Tnistee(s), dated Febmaiy 6,2002, and recorded in Book 407, Page 304, Davie County Registiy, North Carolina. Default having been made in the payment of the note thereby se­ cured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, having been sub-', stituled as Trustee in said Deed of Trust by an Instrument duly re­ corded In the Ollloo ol the Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, and the holder of the note evidencing said indebtedness hav­ ing directed that Ihe Deed of Trust be foreciosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at the Courthouse Door in Davie County, North Carolina, at 1 ;00 RM. on March 20, 2007, and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following described property, to wit; BEING KNOWN AND DESIG­ NATED as Lot No. 59 as shown on tho Map of CRAFTWOOD, Section 4, which is recorded in Plat Book 4, at page 13 in Ihe Office of the Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, to which map lur- ther reference Is hereby made for a more particular description. Said properly Is commonly known as 120 Hllicrest Court, Mocksville, NC 27028. Third party purchasers must pay the excise lax, pursuant to N.C.G.S. 105-228.30, In the amount of One Dollar ($1.00) per each Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00) or fractional part thereof, and the Clerk of Courts fee, pursu­ ant to N.C.G.S, 7A-308, In Ihe amount of Forty-five Conts (45e) per each One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) or fractional part thereof or Three Hundred Dollars ($300.00), whichever Is greater. A ' deposit of five percent (5%) of tho bld, or Seven Hundred Fitty Dollars ($750.00), whichever Is greater, will be required at the time' ol the sale and must be tendered In tho form of certified funds. Following the expiration of the statutory upsel bid period, all the remaining amounts will be Immediately due and owing. Said property to baofferedpur- ''«uant to this Notlca'df SalO'li be- " Ing offered lot sale, transfer end conveyance AS IS WHERE IS. There are no roprosontatlons of warranty relating lo Iho title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at, or relating to the property being of­ fered for sale. This sale is made subject to aii prior liens, unpaid taxes, special assessments, land transfer taxes, II any. and encum­ brances of record. To the best of the knowledge and belief of the undersigned, the current owner(s) of the property is/aro Mariano N. Romero, Kenneth D. Cavlns Individual Substitute Trustee 1101 Nowell Road, Suite 118 Raleigh, NC 27607. (919)854-1200 Our File No,; 158.0700862NC/ swh 3-8-2tn NORTH CAROLINA, DAVIE COUNTY 07SP14 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed by JASON M. JEFFARES, A SINGLE PER­ SON AND TREVA M. STOUT, A SINGLE PERSON to WILLIAM R. ECHOLS, Trustee(s), which was dated March 31, 2005 and re­ corded on March 31,2005 in Book 600 at Page 959, Davie County Registry, North Carolina. Default having been made in the payment of the note thereby se­ cured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Brock & Scott, PLLC, having been substituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust by an Instrument duly recorded In the Olfice of the Register ol Deeds of Davie Counli', North Carolina, and the holder ol the note evidencing said indebtedness having directed that the Deed of Trust be fore­ closed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at the courthouse door of Ihe county courthouse where Ihe property Is located, or the usual and custom­ ary location at the county court­ house for conducting the sale on March 19, 2007 at 12;30PM, and will sell to tho highest bidder for cash the following described prop­ erty situated in Davie County, North Carolina, to wil; BEING KNOWN AND DESIG­ NATED as Lot 142, Phase IB, Kinderton Village, as recorded in Plat Book 7, Page 170, in Ihe Of­ fice of Ihe Register of Deeds of Davie County, North Carolina, ref­ erence to which Is hereby made for a more particular description. Sava and except any releases, deeds of release or prior convey­ ances of record. Said properly la commonly known as 112 Waveriy Street, Ad­ vance, NC 27006. A cash deposit (no personal checks) ol flve percent (5%) of the purchase price, or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750,00), whichever Is greater, will bo required at the time of the sale. Following the ex­ piration of the statutory upset bid period, all the remaining amounts ■ are immediately due and owing, Said property lo be offered pur­ suant to this Notice of Sale Is be­ ing offered for sale, transfer and conveyance “AS IS WHERE IS." There are no representations of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing In, on, at, or relating to the property being of­ fered for sale. This sale Is made subject lA all prior liens, unpaid taxes, special assessments, ease­ ments, rights of way, deeds of re­ lease, and any other encum­ brances or exceptions of record. To tho best of the knowledge and be­ lief of the undersigned, the current owner(s) ol the properly Is/are Ja­ son M. Jeffares, If the trustee Is unable to con­ vey'title to this property for any rea­ son, Ihe sole remedy of the pur­ chaser is the return of tho deposit. Reasons of such Inability to con­ vey Include, but are not limited lo, tho filing ot a bankruptcy potltlon prior to the conllrmalion of Ihe sale and reinstatement of the loan with­ out tho knowledge ol the trustee. If tho validity of the sale is chal­ lenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discretion, II they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return tho deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. • Substitute Trustee Brock & Scott, PLLC Jeremy B. Wilkins, NCSB No. 32346 5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200 Wilmington, NC 28403 PHONE; (910) 392-4988 FAX; (910) 392-8587 -..................File No.; 07-00288 NItMll.''" V, ;m1. T -h.' t3-8-2tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY . NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having quaiilled as Executor of Ihe Estate of PETER W. HAIRSTON, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate lo present them to the undersigned on or before May 22,2007, being three (3) months from the llrst day of pub­ lication or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment to tho undersigned. This the 22nd day of February, 2007. Peter W. Hairston, Jr. 276 Peter Hairston Road Advance, NC 27006 Brinkley Walser Law Firm Charies H. McGIrt, Attorney RO. Box 1657, Lexington, NC 27293 2-22-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having quaiilled as Executor of Ihe Estate of GLORIA DOROTHY MCDONALD GARNER, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the un­ dersigned on or before the 8th day of Juno, 2007, being three (3) months from the llrst day of publi­ cation or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 8th day of March, 2007. Boyd Raymond Garner 118 Breezeway Lane Statesville, NC 28677 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having quaiilled as Administra­ tor of the Estate ol ROBERT LEE WILLIS, late ol Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before Ihe 15th day of May, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day of püb- iicallon or this notice will be pleaded In bar of thelr.recovery. All per'sons indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 8th day of February, 2007. Robert L, Willis 8905 Sunflower Ct. Kemersvllle, NC 27284 I 2-15-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY ATTENTION NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS Tho Local Federal Coordinating Committee Is accepting applica­ tions for funding for tho 2007 Pied­ mont Triad Combined Federal Campaign. The deadline for sub­ mission is April 13, 2007. For an application or for moro information, please contact Michelle Collins at •(336) 378-5020 or mlchelle.colllns@unltedwaygso.org. . 3-8-1 In NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of NELLIE STEELE BAILEY, late of Davie County, this Is to notify ail persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or belore the 8th day of June, 2007, being throe (3) months Irom Ihe first day of pub­ lication or this notice will bo pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons indebted lo said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 8th day ol March; 2007. Jimmy C. Steele 235 McIntyre Lane Woodleaf, NC 27054 3-8-4lnNORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of tho Estate of HAZEL MARIE SHULER HARTMAN, late of Davie County, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 8th day of Juno, 2007, being three (3) months from tho llrst day ol publication or this notice will be pleaded in barol thoir recovery. All persons Indebted to soid estate will please make imme­ diate payment to the undersigned. This the 8th day of March, 2007. Delilah Hartman Posey P.O. Box 114-463 Vogler Rd. Advance, NC 27008 3-8-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualHled as Executor ol the Estate ol GRIMES FLAKE BLACKWOOD, late of Davio County, this Is to notify all persons flaying claims against sal^,estate to presont them to Iho undersigned on or before tho 8th day of Juno, 2007, being throe (3) months Irom tho first day of publication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. Ail persons Indebted to said estate will please make Imme­ diate payment to the undersigned. This the 8th day of March, 2007. Louise Barnes Blackwood PO Box 305 Cooioemee, NC 27014 3-8-4tnNORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor ot the Estate of DORIS BURTON BARNES, late of Davie County, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate lo present them to the undersigned on or before the 15th day of May, 2007, being throe (3) months from the first day of publication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of thoir recovery. Ail persons indebted to said estate will please make Imme­ diate payment to the undersigned. This the 15th day of February, 2007. George Rad Barnes 303 Fantasia Lane Advance. NC 27006 2-15-4tn NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF CONFIRMATION OF ASSESSMENT ROLL AND LEVYINQ OF ASSESS­ MENTS The Public will take notice that the Assessment Roll for the sewer extension project to construct ap­ proximately 26,000 additional feet of sewer line, together with neces­ sary pumping stations was duly confirmed by the Town Council of Ihe Town of Bermuda Run and the assessments shown thereon duly levied, on the IS® day ot February, 2007, at 7:25 p.m. Assessments shown on Ihe As­ sessment Roll may be paid In cash, without Interest, to the Finance Of­ ficer of the Town of Bermuda Run prior April 8,2007, or any property owner may elect to pay Iho assess­ ment in five equal annual Install­ ments bearing Interest at Ihe rale of eight (8) porcpnt per annum, the llrst Installment with Interest due and payable on the 16“’ day of April 2007, and Ihe succeeding Install­ ments wllh interest duo and pay­ able on the same date in each suc­ ceeding year until the assessment Is paid In full. Joan Carter, Finance Officer Town of Bermuda Run 3-8-1in NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate ol JUDITH H. HENDRIX, late of Davie County, this Is to no­ tify all persons having claims against said ostate to present them to tho undersigned on or before Ihe 6th day of Juno, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day of pub­ lication or this notice will bo pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 8th day of March, 2007. Jack H. Higgins 4852 Barjmulh Trail Clemmons, NC 27012 3-8-4tn len^xxaty Resources, Inc. M A C H IN IS T S !• Performlna set-ups and editon CNC panels• Read all prints/processIn detail ‘ $12.00 M A N U FA C T U R IN Q W O R K ER S• Injection molding machines• 12 hour rotating shifts; days <S nights • $9.00 F O R K L IF T O PER A TO R• All Shifts • $B.00-$9.S0• Mln. 1 year exp, required Free certlllcatlon with exp. Apply: Mon.-Thurs. B;30-11:00& 1-3 300 Main St; Mocksville (3 3 6 ) 7 5 1 -5 1 7 9 B rian C^enter Honllh & R chnbilitalion 1" S h ift Tteatment Nurse 2 '^ S h ift CNA Mcdical, Vision & Dcntid Insurance. Paid Holidays and Vacation, 401K. on.d more. r in person: 20 Valley St. Statesville (704) 873-0517 We are an equal opportunity employer.M .m v f a r m ^ B U R E A U INSURANCE Auto •Home •Life An Authorized Agent for BlucCross DlueShleld orNortl) Carolina Tremendouscareeropportunity Come be a c.ireer agent with one of North Caiolina's top iiuuttuicc sales tc.'ims. Call today. Julian StephensonLUTGF Agency Manager 1336)751-6207Po Box 69 Mocksville. NC 27026 »(bU.com • ncfbtni.com Helping You is 'what we do best. HoflhCirtillM r«>m lurctu Uuluil Iniurtnct Co, rimi lutm 1л№г|л<«е( Nwth CiroJirtLlnc, kKilhim fwiTt Igfiiu lilt Inw4n<i Co,litki«\ W NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executrix of Ihe Estate of RUBY M. WHITE, late of Davie County, this is to notify aii persons having claims against said estate to present them to Ihe un­ dersigned on or before May 22, 2007, being three (3) months from the first day of publication or this notice will be pleaded In bar of thoir recovery. All potions Indebted to said estate will please make Imme­ diate payment to the undersigned. This Ihe 22nd day of February, 2007. Josephine M. Davis 407 Salisbury Street Mocksville, NC 27028 Martin & Van Hoy, LLP Attorneys at Law Ten Court Square Mocksville, NO 27028 2-22-4ln NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of THURMAN A. FOS­ TER, late of Davie County, this is to notify ail persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before May 15, 2007, being three (3) months from the flrsl day of publi­ cation or this notice will bo pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted lo said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This Ihe 12th day of February, 2007. Paul A, Foster, Sr. 268 Carolina Street Mocksville, NC 27028 Martin & Van Hoy, LLP. Attorneys at Law Ten Court Square Mocksviile, NC 27028 2-15-41П GENE TREXLER ROOFING New & Old Roofs Small Ropalr Jobs Free Estimates 33 6 - 2 8 4 - 4 5 7 1 C A S H PAID FOR ANTIQUES. PARTIAL OR WHOLE EStAtES, COLLECTABLES, OLD METAL TOYS, ANTIQUE FURNITURE ¿ A n a s m a a m iAUCTIO N Sate, Marvh 17, 2007 • 10 a.m. Pirtoml Proptrty ol Salllt a Elliha PirWin (living) and CoinlgnnwnU 4795 NC Hwy 801 South, Advance, NC Rare Ouns including Browning Sweet 16, Shop Tools, Furniture Large Coin Collection, Olnssware, Much More See next week’s paper for complete list or view detailed list and photos online at auctlonzip.coin Auctioneer ID 37S0 WRIGHT AUCTION SERVICE Roy F. V^rlght, Auctioneer N C A L 2120, N C FL 8122 • 336-998-8637 P IE R C E A U C TIO N S E R V IC E P U B L I C R E A L E S T A T EA U C T IO N L A N D S i L A N D 2 T R A C T S W b i 2 S E L L E R S 1 2 : N O O N , M O N . , M A R C H 1 2 HANES MALL AREA Hottest, fastest growing area In Winston-Salem 3 6 6 0 & 3 6 7 0 W e s tg a te C e n te r C irc le Two Half Acre Land Tracts. Lot # 20 - & - 21 This Valuable property - Zoned GO RS9 GO - General Office, to accommodate hlgfi intensity office uses and supporting services. DIRECTIONS: Westgate Genter Circle runs off Westgate Center Drive which runs between Hanes Mail Blvd and Healy Drive. Westgate Center Circle Is ono block north of Westbrook Plaza Drive. TERIMS: $ 5,000. DOWN. CLOSE 30 DAYS Each Tract. Two sellers. 10% buyer premium. AUCTIONEER - APPRAISER • ■ K E I T H a P I E R C E , G R I ( 3 3 6 ) 7 3 1 - 2 0 0 3 NCAL#1S4* NCBL# 90460 I »♦’ w . p i t i п ч ; а H i - i i i * n . m ntcM't“Sl4.4Ì m .1 I'o.il osl.ifo с.исчм ? Test drive ai career in Деа! Estate go to www.cbtriad.cpm Sylvia Jordan T ria d R e a l E state S c h o o l Schedule of Courses , > 75 Hour Broker Pre'licensihjg 1/23-3/22 2007 3^/29-5/292007 . NCConHnuingEducatìon 1/2007-i/2007’ ■ i : Gam Bates Sherry Massey "Learn from Dedicated Instructors with i 50 years combined experience” v ; Call 336-659-3248 to Register. 1605 Westbrook Plaza Dr 1505 Westover Terrace . ! Winston Salem NC 27103 Greenaboro NC 27406 ' cbtriad.com м т м м 1 ■ I Ì • ;I i i DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 - D9 D8 • DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 ташццдаазПУВ FEUniTABLB Abortion Attemative — Employment DAVIE PREGNANCY CARE Cen­ ter offers confidential & free preg­ nancy tests, support services, arid referrals. Mwe a nea№y choice (or your llfel Call 753-HOPE for ap- polntment.____________________ Animals HORSESHOEING SINCE 1971, all types. Joe Wages, 336-602-7950 Apartments SUNSETTERRACE MOCKSVILLE New ownership and management ; Spacious 1 and 2br apartments ‘ washer/dryer conn., central hoat and air, play area and much more : 126 #2 Sunset Dr., Just off Hwy : 168 Deposits as low as $100 plus 1/2 month ftBe rent. Call for more info. • 336-751-0168________ Building for Rent BUILDING FOR RENT or sale, 2809 Hwy 601; Store for rent, 151 Main St., Mocksville, NC. Call 336-998-0280________________ Child Care BABYSITTING AVAILABLE IN privite home. Central to Mocks­ ville and Comatzer school district. Excellent references. 753-0348 CHILDCARE a v a il a b l eTTst; 2nd or 3rd shift, before or after school, summer hours available. Responsible and dependable. Will­iam R. Davio area. References avail­able. 336-998-7272 anytime. ENhOLLINQ NOWBennuda Quay Preschool Give your child the gift of knowi DRIVERS NEEDED TO drive vehicles through the auction ev­ ery W ednesday starting at 4:30pm until the end of the auc- Employment SMft'HGRÖVEUMCIsseekli Homes For Rent Homes For Rent Land For Sale HI -Reach Clnlculum CERTIFIED STAFF Before/Alter School Program/Plck- up Infant/Pre-K, FT 6:30am-6:30pm ; Call 940^450 for more info (N-HOME CHILD CARE, conve­ nient Mocksville locatkm. Call 336- 287-8573 to sol up an Interview. C W N O T iofH E R A N D O iS ni mother would like to babysit any Shift. 284-4531________________ ¡Commercial Property bUILDING FOR LEASE 40x60 with rollup doors. Custom Drive off 601. $750/mo. 284-6641 c o m m e rIT iX l I » ' ^ FOR sale or lease, US Hwy 158 near Mocksvllie wllh easy access io 1-40, 3200 sq. It. with office suite and additional storage. ; HOWARD REALTY 751-3538 F O R ^L¥,'LE A S ¥or rent, 314 Sanford Ave. Corner lot and 1120 bq. ft. building. 751-2826 Employment AVON REPRESENTATIVES NEEDED. $10 to start. Earn up to 50%. Full/Part time. Call Su­ san 336-692-0817 or Judy 704- 278-2399 BMT TO WORK wllh level 3 girls in Pavie County, must have high pchool diploma. Call 336-936^)029 or fax resume to 338-93&0039 dâvT I'îô m ë s t Ic w Services and Rape Crisis Cen­ ter Is seeking a permaneiu part- time Adminisïrative Support Spe­ cialist. Bosponslbllltles Include a variety of administrative, fiscal, and office management duties in an office requiring a thorough understanding of the departmen­ tal rules, regulations, goals and Borvlca. Work hours are Monday and Thursday, 8;00am-1;00pm and Tuesday and Wednesday 8:00am-12:00pm. Qualifications; Graduation from high school supplemented by business and Secretarial course work and con­ siderable secretarial, clerical, and financial experience. Salary $12.00 per hour. Send cover let­ter, resui\ie and state application, PD 107 to Mrs. Martha L. McQueen, Director, 123 S. f^aln St., 3rd Floor, Mocksville, NC E7028.336-751-3450. Open un­ til filled. EOE. tion. Must be able to drive all les of vehicles. Must be at least yrs. of age with a valid driver's license; Guard need to check in vehicles that are to be registered for the auction starting at 10:00am until tha end of the auc­ tion. Must be at^least 18 yrs. of age. Must have neat handwriting; 1 person to work In registrationand office all day on Wednesday starting at 10:00am until the end of auction. MS Word, MS Excel and MS Works knowledge re- 3uired. Must be able to work In- ependently under pressure to meet deadlines. Must have neat handwriting. Miscellaneous du­ties as needed. Ail applicants must apply In person. 2668 US Hwy 6018, Mocksville, NC F rIv e rs n¥ ed ed t o run west coast, need 2yrs. reefer exp. and 2yrs. CDL’s. Call 336-492-5997 EYE CARE: JOIN our „ ^ team In private practice In Ad­vance. Computer, Insurance and clinical experience helpful. Look­ ing for friendly, team players with the ability to learn quickly and handle m ultiple tasks. Great hours and opportunities. Fax re­ sume lo 336-940-2069 or mail: PV.Q, 20532 N. Main St., Cornelius, NC 28031. FOREMAN, CONCRETE FlfiT ISHERS and laborers, full-time, required valid drivers license and travel .with expenses paid, good pay and good working conditions, groat future with growing com­ pany. Cali 940-4348 HVAC SERVICE TECHNicTAN2 yrs. minimum exp., refrigeration certification and valid NC) drivers license. Barnette Heating & AC, Inc. 336-751-1908 IF YOU ARE a friendly, enthusi­ astic person, you like helping oth­ ers and have a sirong manage­ ment skills, you are Interested In multl-tasking for a growing real estate company in the Advance area, fax resume to 336-231- 8250, attn: Jan. Position to be filled Immediately. LAND S U ^ Y IN G H O D M ^Experience preferred but will train. Travel Involved. Fax 336- 712-4199 or email resumes to helrhsco@bellsouth.net tAND-TEK Q M ^ INC. Grounds' Maintenance Supervisors and laborers, pay DOE. Call 998- 9340 L O C lI llW r Q ^ ir c o i^ ^ PANY has 5 immediate openings lor NC licensed loan officers. Must be highly motivated. Please call 336-751-7511. MANAGEMENT P O S IT I^ AND full-tlme/part-tlme stylist positions In busy, privately owned salons located In Mocksvllie and Yadklnvlllo. Must have current NC cosmetology license. Salary + commission bonuses. Great benefits Including Heallh Ins. and CE classes. For personal inter­ view call Pam: 1-800-476-7233. EOE MANICUmST N ^ D E D ro Restablished salon with clientele. Great personality and work ethio a must. Unique opportunity for tha right parson. 336-998-7047 MATURE PERSON T ^ s s is ia n office. Must have computer skills and good customer service. Full­ time position, Monday-Friday. Fax resume to 336-998-6420 OTR DRIVERS NEEDEDTanker/Reeler. Must be 23 years old and have 3 years verifiable experience, toply In person 2975 US Hwy 6 4 ^ Mocksville, NC. 338-998-0810 SEEKING INDIVIDUAL TO work with adults with developmental disabilities and mental retarda­ tion. Qualifications include 4 yr. degree in related field and 2 years experience preferred. Job duties can Include, but not limited to various aspects of community liv­ing, schedules, one on one, medi­ cal appts. etc. Send resume lo: DCQH, 785 Sanford Ave., Mocksville, NC 27028 D R IV E R ki‘|)ul>|k \\.I^K I \ u > N K- III h'l I ).i\ ii,' ( li\ I'-n 111 i,)n .ih )ii.4 l I. .iiiiIu 1,iK n sin Milt) • ( l.is^ A . .1 ( ( )|, Ki'piil)iic \\;islc Si r\ic4's tUs И, \U 4k>\ilU - N( ' ’U'.S \ll I ./II'. I trr-4 ’II," I t / Successful capdWate mus a strong and abiding faith In Jesus Christ, understand and abide by the doctrine and polity of the LTMC, complement God’s.vlslon for Smith Grove and be vvllling to help build and work within a worship team. Duties will Include helping to Imple­ ment an effective contemporaiy ser­ vice as well as strengthen the exist­ ing traditional sen/lce. This posWon can be either PT or FT. Salary will be negotiated to be commensurate with proposed time to be Invested In ministry at Smith Grove. A back­ ground check will be conducted for candidates under consideration. Please send resume (and audio/ vWeo of work. If possible) to; Tim Roberts, Pastor, Smith Grove United Methodist Church, 3492 US Hwy 158, Mocksville, NC 27028. Appli­ cations and resumes received by April 16tl I will be given first priority ol consideration. TATTOO A R T IS fliE E D E D "'Contact Jerry Parseli 336-345- 4426, American Legends Custom Tattoo, Mocksville, NC TRACTOR-TRAiLER DRIVERSneeded for local hauls. Seeking steady hard workers. (No over­ night) Claes A CDL required, 3 yrs. mln. experience, current DOT medical, clean MVR a must. Drug/alcohol screening required. Benefits. Call 336-492-5651 and leave message lor an application. TBAVEL AGENTS IN Mocksville, NC and surrounding areas. Work from home like 1 dol Call me or log onto my website for more Info. 336-998-9811 . www.agentstarbuckstravel.com W iU JN C To EDUCATE highly motivated Individual for a reward­ ing career In Financial Service. Call 926-4862 for interview Furniture 1 LIKE NEW American style bed­ room set, double bed and dresser, $300; 1 solid oak bed­ room set, double bed, triple dresser, night stand, $800, very good condition, 336-940-4562 FREE DESK ft sofa'sl^per^ I condition. You must pick up.I 940,3322_________________ Homes For Rent MOCKSVILLE- 3br, 2ba, In- town, covered deck and fenced backyard. $800/m6. ,------- ADVANCE- 3br. 2.6ba, family room w/fp, dbl dock, 2 car garage, fenced backyard $980/mo. ERA P.'emlors Realty Jackie Couiston 336-751-2055 336-998-7777 2BR, 2BA, LARGE private lot, no pets, adults, ref. required, $450/ mo., $400/dep. 336-998-8984 or 336-998-1669 3 B O 0 U S E r $ S 9 5 / M 0 . 9 09^ 0864 or 751-2304 3BR, 2BA H O U ^ in Farmington, $750/mo. no HUD or pets. Call 813-7097 or 655-9796 4PLUS BEDROOMS, 4 bath, in town, 235 Wilkesboro St. $800/ mo. plus deposit. 336-751-2532 CENTURY 21 TRIAD 751-2222 MCCULLOUGH RD.-2br, 1banew paint and carpet, no appll- ' ances, oil heat, no pets $525/mo. US HWY 158- Great location, brick ranch w/3 br and 1-1/2ba, range/over, refrigerator. $800/ mo. WAVERLY ST. - Klnderton, great location, 3br, 2ba, range/oven, dishwasher, natural gas heat/ central air, $1100/mo. Call Century 21 Trlad-336-751- 2222 ask for Ext. 213 Mon-Fri 8am-5pm or 336-751-5555 Ext. 213 nights & weekends. DO YOU OWN rentalproperty? Free computer program Keeps your data ori one page. 998-2551 HOWARD REALTY JC Jordan 751-8562 MOCKSVILLE - 3br,2ba, refrigerator, range, gas heat, central air, 2 car garage, no pets $1075/mo. MOCKSVILLE-4br,2.5ba, refrigerator, range, oil heat, central air $950/mo. MOCKSVILLE-2br,2ba, singlewlde, refrigerator, range, heat punip, no pets $550/mo. MOCKSVILLE-2br, Iba, apartment, refrigerator, range, heat pump, no pets $450/mo. COOLEEMEE-2br, Iba, refrigerator and range, no pets, gas heat, central air $500/mo. WINSTON-SALEM- Woodvale Dr., 3br, 1.5ba, central heat/air, range, refrig., rear deck and fenced backyard, near Parkland High $750/mo. WINSTON-SALEM- Hicks St., 3br, Iba, oil heat, window air, new palnt/carpet, near Winston- Salem Business Park $575/mo. WINSTON-SALEM- 22nd St., 3br, Iba, gas heat, central air. HWY 158 - $575/mo., $57S/dep. 2br, 1 ba, central heat and air. 336- 577-2494 MOCKSVILLE IN TOWN, 3brT 2ba, appliances furnished, central heat and air, $900/mo. 941-7593 Pennington & Co. 336-909-0747 336-998-9400 OAK VALLEY-2 story w/ partially finished basement, 3/ 4br, 3-1/2ba, brick and vinyl, 2 car basement garage $1800/mo., $1800/dep. FARMINGTON RD.-2br, Iba singlewlde, some restrictions apply, $476/mo., $475/dep. Available 3/1/07 CORNER OF FORK Bixby & Hwy 64- 4/5br, 2ba, outbuild­ ings, nice yard. $800/mo., $800/ SPRAGUE ST Winston- Salem- 1-2/br, Iba, upstairs and downstairs den, large fenced-ln back yard, $600/mo., $pOO/dep. RIDGE RD. - country living, nice ■ remodeled doubiewlde, 3br, 2ba, Jetted tub In master br, private lot, covered front porch, new windows, great back deck, living room and den, over 1/2 acre level lot,.$750/mo., $750/ dop, GERMANTON RD. - Hwy 8, Winston-Salem, duplex, 2br, Iba, $625/mo., $625/dep. Included yard work and water. PENNINGTON & CO. 336-909-0747 ________336-998-9400________ Homes For Sale CREATIVE FINANCING, 2812 Hwy 801S, Advance, 5br, 2ba, newly remodeled, $165,000, 0 down from $1100 monthly. Kim 336-998-7677 DUPLEX HOUSE: 1- Ibr, 1- 2br, carports, $129,900. 336-751- 2986 FSBO Lewisville, 3br, 2ba, 20Ô fenced yard, 2 attached garage. 1025 Kelwyn Ln., '• '■ -000+/- sf, seller w ill pay $3000 cc, $166,500.659-0Ö63 or 399-4288 new palnt7cm|}et, near Ashley i $575/mo. CLEMMONS-2br, 2ba, condo, refrigerator, range, central air/ heat, no pets $650/mo. YADKIN CO.- 3br, Iba, refrigerator, range, central heat/ pir. small pets $650/mo. Harris Pool & Supplies СЫ«*(ЬМ|*М11$ц1нЫЫ1м 0|иА|1СЫ«>11«1имг1М*мм|| Toramy Hanlj/Dwncr-Ovcr 20 Yrs. Exp, 277 PlcasmU Acre Dr., MoclavlUc Home (3361284*4817 Business 1336) 90M027. RANDY MILLER &SONS 295 Miller Rond • Mocluvlllc (336) 284-2826 • Now Pumping StpUc Tanks' INTERNATIONAL (A ) PAPER Machine Operators a"“ & S'“ S hifts Iniornntlono) Papor, Oio world's targosi paper and (crest products company with BQloa of $24 Ollllon, Is hiring Mactilne Operators for Its Statosvllle Contalnor Plant. IP was loundod ovor 100 yoars ago. Tho StatesvDte Plant has boon operating continuously slnco 1062. Position roqulros HS diploma or GEO and 0 minimum of 2 yoaro of continuous manufactmlr^o oxpotionce. Pro* Empioymont roading and math tost roqulrod. Must bs oblo to worl( ovorlimo with minimal notlco. Job offor contingont on passino drug screen and crimlniti background chocl(. We offor starting pay of $12.38 per hour * stiUt dUforontial, 40-4B hour wook. Oonefits pacl<aoo (nciudos modlcal. denial, 401k, ponsion ond paid vocatlona and holidays. Apply directly ot: rEmpioymont Socurlly Commiaslon Í1007 Nowton Drive ' ÍStatesville, NC 26677 iRefor to Job Order #N06424163. s Drivers Dedicated TeamsI Compan^i^ Mi I $1,000 Per Driver PerWeekl Solo DrIversI Company Up to .420 per Mile ■1 Year Ш Exp.4 Good MVR Required Per Diem Option Avail. I Owner Operators .900 per Mile HOME WEEKENDS!Excellent Running Lanes No Touch Freight Call Gary Todayl1-800-948-6766 epestranspQrt.com 83 ACRES, BEAUTIFULwooded rolling land on Point Rd. In Davie Co. (10 mln. from Mocksvllie $6200 per acre with some restr ctlons. Call 704-633- 4052 after 6pm, leave message: Lawn Care B & C LAWN SERVICES busl- ness/resWentlal service, reason­ able rates, dependable service. 336-492-2141________________ G & Q LAWN SERVICES. Mow­ ing, seeding, landscaping and pressure washing. Residential and commercial. 336-464-6045 LAWN CARE INCl Commercial & Residential Pat Austin 527 Davie Academy Rd. Mocksvllie, NC 27028 Phone; 336-492-7390 Mobile; 336-909-2184 Lost & Found FOUND: BLACK DOG, appears to be black lab mix and an out­side dog. Weight approx. 501bs. red collar on and part of a bro­ ken chain. Contact KIm/Carl Lambert at 753-1251 ________ Lots For Sale LOVELY BUILDING LOT In Ad- . vance .6 acre w/septic, county water, driveway, storage bullcl- ing, fence and large Ingroundol already there. 10 minutes to 1-40, currently taking bids, minimum bid $30,000, rental property next door, could be pur­ chased for additional $35,000. Long term tenant in place, pay­ing $600/mo. 336-998-3450 YADKIN COUNTY, .75 acre, nice large lot, low cost, water system, owner financing. Brown Osborne. 336-838-4590 Miscellaneous FIREWOOD FOR SALE. 492- 7331 FIREWOOD MIXED. YOU pick up. $50 cord. 940-3327 MILLER EQUIPMENT RENTAL SPRING IS COMING/ Bobciit, noralor, core plugger & moru for rent today! Hw/ 601 S Mn.A13361 751‘2304 U N iP i EmploymentOpportunities Unlll, Inc. Is looking for people wtio want to bB a part ol a dynamic and performanco- drlvon company. Wa ate looking for leaders and team players that will be encouraged to succeed while not being afraid to take risk. Shift Managers •Inspectors Creeler Yarn Loader Machine Operators Warehousing Operation SepJlce Electrical Tech Unlfl Is located at 601 East Main St. Yadklnville, NC 27055 Send resume to: Unlll HR P.O. Box 698 Yadklnville, N0 27055 or e-mall to careersOunlfl-inc.com MECHANIC K VI mill If \\ ,isk' Sci \ In's IS srrkiii;' .i lull lUi'i- liallK 111! Us I In', n' I )i\isiiiiv (,)li,ililk-il I .ilnliiI.iU". sjiiiiilcl. • I 'i iNst'ss nl k'.isl l\\ ( I s Ik m \ \ ilu l\ Inn k ilk \ ll.ilik • \К ч '1 |lll\ s k .ll K 4 |M IK 1 Iv S>'l \ il I'S t || l>l •> I 1 Ч I Ij Ч 1 Repubiiv Wii.slo Sei \ it es M liulitslfial IJIm I . Mí k Ksv ilU-, Ní ' ’liJN !.( \ \ ,\/ / П \ iHhì ! )i n‘.' I > n Wi.4 к I >1,111 A re m a rl^ a b le p la c e fo r r e m a r k a b le p e o p le CMA/LPN/RN Yadkin Medical Associates Yadklnville, NC . PRN/On-call positions available. CM A with current certifica­ tion or LPN/RN currently licensed in NC. Previous medical ofnce experience preferred. Clinical experience required. iiualified candidates may apply online at www novanthealth.Job*, apply at or mail toi 305 East Lee Avenue, Yadklnville, NC 27055 (336-679-2661), or Fax: 336-277-9»«. Novant Health is an equal opportunUy m ! ployer committed to providing diversity in the workplace. F b rs y th ) MEDICAI. GROUP »iftiuMtrthNnviniHwnrHiWCAltDUl»* R m m k a b h Peoiile. Rem arkable М Ы Ш п е. novanthtalth.org ДЯЕХЕЕДМ81УЕ PBOFITABLE Miscellaneous KLUTTZ BROS. PIANO, 3 shelves w/mlrror and bench, some scratches. Great starter pi­ano, $200 OBO; C hild’s Playschool Step 2 desk w/chalr, $40; Giri's Barbie Jeep, exc. con­ dition, like new, $125. 408-0349 LARGE ROUND BALES hay forsale. 998-8303________■ Mobile Homes/Rent 2BR, LARGE PRIVATE lot, partially furnished, no pets, no children, $350/mo. plus deposit. 336-990- 4699 FOR RENTi 2 & 3br mobile homes, Junctton Rd. near Bear Creek OLDER SINGLEWIDE MOBILE home, 2br, Iba wilh 1-1/2 acres of land, good condition, deposit required. 336-575-2101 or 820- 478-9416, leave message Music PIANO FOR SALE; Very gently used 2003 Hyundai upright w/ I bench In cherry wood. Practically * brand new. Couldn't get teen to practlcel $3500 OBO. 998-7786 Office Space IR ETAIL OR OFFICE space available, 1200 sq. ft. to 30,000 q. ft. Cali Mark Properties, 919- 88-0006, ext. 29 Personals ? HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO our dear i# friends Mikey, Pammie and Billy, From,Bill & Jean Lots For Sale LOT FOR SALE; 3/4 acre, 644 Hwy 001S, zoned, hwy special use, R-20_____________________ Pets ADORABLE 8WK. OLD pure­ bred chocolate Dutch bun­nies, show quality, $20. 671- 2644 FReT L a B-MIX puppies to a good and loving home. Call 336- 480-5590 HAPPY JA C K SKIN balm stops scratching & gnawing. P rom otes healing & hairgrowth due to hot spots on dogs & cats without steroldsl Davie Farm S ervice, 751- 5021, www,e-stitoh.com Service CALL US FOR your electrical needs. Free estimates. Osborne Electric 761-3398 “ CANOPYTREE SERVICE” Professional service at reason­ able rates. Fully Insured. Call for free estimates. References available. Also firewood for sale. 336-998-4374 CARPENTRY/REMODELING: PAINTING, WALLPAPER, tile, additions, decks, no]ob too small. Work always guaranteed. Cell; 704-796-2244, Home; 704-210- 8776 Bear creek Custom Sow Mill Sawing for Land Owners & Farmers W e D o It A ll F m m L o g g in g To S a w in g Contact Hal or Reuben 336 492-7660 336 414-7869. FOR SALE: Cars • Trucks Utility Buildings Carports: All Sizes, All Galvanized t All Size Dog Lots 336-751-3442 Mocksvllie, NC BCM Business Park Hwy 64-E & Dalton Rd NOVy LEASING-NEW BU^ Connmerciail L.ots For Sale or Will Build To Suit Tenant 336-998-3165 • 336-971-5459 B A N K o A L NtafTHfEAROUNA We Specialize in Real Estate Loans • Residential Mortgages • Commercial Mortgages • Home Equity Loans • Construction Loans • Lot Loans Please Give Us A Call. Rates Are Still very Good! JER R Y KAPP Mannßcr/Loan Oíflccr 1551 Wcslbrook I’laza Dr. Sulle 90 Winslon-Salcin, NC 2710J t s ï ItouiiogLtndM Telephone: (336) 774-2944 Motjile: (336)462-3932 E-Mail: ¡ к а р р @ 1 з а п к о Ш с о т Mombor FDIC S T R O U S E H O U S E A U C T I G N S 1424 Industrial Dr., Statesville, NC 28625 Phone: 704-872-8444 336-940-6306 AUCTIONEER; MIKE STROUSE, NC LlC. #7465 w/ww.sfrbusehouse.zoomshare.com Thurs., Maich 8 • 7 PM • Surplus/Salvage liucldoad Sale! HUMftMO i fltW H O - Gamo & Alum. Gun Cflsos, Bow Caso.AnchofS. Uv8 Animal Traps, txirerne Р/чя1лм MKU-HBalmo№,riTHIU «uuî^ - OK Joe Ctatoal Grill, Slalntess Gas-0i(nkman, СЬаЛгоУ Grill.Dol № iïÂÂoOTiMdmIlbi,HMlzon 751 Eleo. Tie^ls,Ito N^hl Table, Dminfl Chaire, Ceda/ Slorage CkBCi, File СШ, End Tablo.Lsmp Seta Sat., March 10 • 7 PM • Rick Hannon FOOD SALE!!!w i l l m n iv ii IW Chicken. Ribs, Fish, ' Service COMPLETE CUSTOM INTE­RIOR PAINTING faux finishes, repairs, work alone, Thom Rutter 284-4211 KOOL SEAL YOUR singlewlde metal roof, complete Job $325, Seams and edges only $225.22 years experience. Fully Insured. 336-416-9487 LAWNMOWER SERVICE AND repair with pickup and delivery. Will buy riding mowers in need of repair. 751-5474 M i^ N R Y WORK, BRICK or block, foundations, garages, chimneys , porches, steps, etc. Built new or repaired, 33 yrsi ex­ perience, Insured, reasonable rates. Free estimates. 336-462- 4550 or 336-998-4765_________ _______Travel Smoke on tho Mountain al Barn Dinner Theater, March 13, Aza­ lea festival In Wilmington, April 12-14, Branson, May 19-26, Lion King, July 14, World Longest Yard Sale, Aug. 3-6. J & J Tours, 336- 945-9391 or 336-816-6401 Vehicles 1986 BRONCO II XLT, one owner, needs repair, accepting best offor. 336-998-3873, leave message. Vehicles 1991 CHEVROLET S-10 pickup, come drive, make offer. 99B-3555' 1994 LINCOLN TOWN Car, leather interior, 12 1 K mileage, garage kept, must see. 336-463- 5793 GMC 1981 1/2 ton long bed, 3 speed, power steering, new tires, runs great, $1 OOP. .704-546-2823 Wanted LOOKING FOR MODELS, all ages. Light testing for photogra­ phy studio. 998-3409 TIMBER 2 acresTr more clear or select, small or large tracts, commission lor tim­ ber bought on referrals, best prices guaranteed, H & M Log­ ging. 336-468-6576 Wanted Yard Sales TIMBER WANTED: pine or hard­ wood. 10 acres or more. Select or clear cut. Shaver Wood Prod­ ucts, Inc. 704-278-9291. Night 704-278-4433 WANT TO BUY DVD’s, VMS tapes, wrestling figures, tools, lawn mowers, 4-wneelers, die cast cars, chalnsaws, fishing & hunting equipment, etc. 336-940- 2098 or 336-477-4211_________ Yard Sales ANTIQUE CHINA c a b in e t , Wild Wings dlnneni(are (dogs), cowboy boots, curtains, sheet sets, collectibles, furniture and lots more. 200 Wilkesboro St, 753-6680 CENTER UMC PRESCHOOL Children's clothing sale at Cen­ ter UMC Family Life Center, March 16th, 5pm-7pm, March' 17th, 8:30am-12:00pm, MARCH 9TH & 10lh, 8am-untii, Toys, clothes, TV's, antiques, fur­niture and much more. 253r Brantl6y Farm Rd., just past Wal- Mart. Watch for signs. SAT 7AM-3PM. Household Hems. 282 Blrchwood Ln., Gartfen Valley THURS., FRL, AND SAT. 601 South just before 801 W IS S C O R V S li MINI-STORAGE For ali your storage needs, ctioose us! Come bv to inquire about free rental. 2975 Hwy. 64 E in Fork CoUtodoi)! (S3G ) 9 9 8 - 8 8 1 0 Freddy Jr. R oofing & H om e Im provem ent 336-492-5923 336-909-2317 336-462-4708 • Motal Roofs •• Rubber Roofs •• Stilnglo Roofs •• Ovir 20 Y urt Exptrlcnea • Happy Birthday Don Noel Excavating & Grading Trackhoe & Dozer work. Site planning, lots cleared, driveways, septic systems, sewer hookups & drainages. Installation & repairs № We love you! K dscy, K eith , P a t, Jm ly, N ancy, Slicek, C h ris , C an d ace , lin ilcy . Lurry, M ary , Ja n , Jeff. R ltlg e, CoWv^jhnL^^ METAL ROOFING 3’ Coverage • SO-i- Colors 25 Year Warranty Post Frame Buildings call fo r prices!1-888-278-6050 WD-STATE METALS W h y n o t M A R C H in t o y o u r n e w h o m e w i t h B I G M A R C H S A V IN G S ? Northwood Apartm ents 800 Nortlirldge Court (oU Milling Rd)751-4141 V /hy Use ERA? All ERA Premier RealW Real Estote l4 e w L is t in a s Premier Realty Real Estate Professionals, seasonsed, receive ongoing training. O ur ogents participate in weekly in-office training ond clossroonr' training offered oy ERA. .________ 5201 ___________________________ LEWISVILLE Excollent locolion for devoluping, backs up io Covington Ploce/ Qroobberry Form. Coula be 20fied commorclol. LO N G W O O D OR 5369,900 ADVANCE Gorflooui homo has oil tho upgrodes and extrasl Cul*do‘jac lot wyhot ii;b lhal vi/olorfolls into healed pool. \3 2 GREENE CT $325,500 MOCKSVILLE DeauHful custom- built honta on noK courao cuUdo* sac lot. Homo VVanonl/ included. 316 WEST CHliRCH STREB' $279,900 M O CK SVIllE Convenient lloorplon wilh Msullo on moin level, bonus rrn wtih full bath; finished bsml living space. I : 146 CLUB MOSS $229,900 CLEMMONS Open itoorplan, )aro** open kit v//bfosi oroo & separole formol dlninn room. X*lo B5U all with HUGE W/Tcloids. 129 WESTRIDGE RD 5152,000 ADVANCE Lois of square foolaQO in this 1'levet homo. Donus rm has buiIMn shelves & lilo floor U lO N M A IN $ U ‘I,900 , MOCKSVILLE 9' coilinoi. polio, flos heat, aoroge, FR Hot fop I rango, MUST SEEII Ov/ner finance I onl/, coll |i»l agoni lor details. 936 ASTORIA CT 5132,500 WINSTON-SALEM Updolei In proQio«, too many td list! 3DR/ 2DA. Sollor will p a/ S2000 in closing cost w/accpt. oiior. l8 5 W E S T M A P L E a v e $84,500 MOCKSVILLE Groat starter home wilh beauliful hordv/ood floors. All appliance* remain. 2540 OLD GREENSBORO $74,900 GREENSBORO Complelely renovaled. Tim 30R/ 1ИВА home « Iho perfect first timo 1юто buyer. O jje n 0-Causes - S u n c C a ^ , j 2 i 4 jy t n 119) WAFFORO $365,900 LEXINGTON ImmaculoleH On Hitíh Rock Loke covo on over loc w /143' H 2 0 fronlogo. Privato pier/lloafer w/ponloon inctudedi DUecHonsi l‘4 0 la 5 2 S /n»o Uxinofon <0 LMwood oxif, cìojs back over bridge /0 R a l »top tign lo L o n 8 5 N lo oxH B /Hìghrock. irx 5 m//os /0 l o t caution tight W afford Rd. Seo Sign. 142 LIGONIER $329 .900 — ADVANCE Main level masterl 3BR A 2 full BA'« on UL. S5,000 m closing cosis or buyer Incenlivetlll { Directions: h40W; L-exit 160 \ (Hwy 80)Sh R^Oak Valleyj L- Oalf Volley Bhd; t*Seoy; R* | Scottsdolo; R'Broadmoorj l- Uponiof 142 APPLE LN ... ADVANCE Now homo w M e & HDWD flrinq, flOs log FP & ffn upper level bonus rm wllh iWrd both! Direchons: f-40V^‘ ?80 (H w y 8 0 1 N ) R ^M c K n ig h t R d ; I- Appio Acres R d i honte on /?. 130 SPRINGDALE a $279,000 ADVANCE Now conslrucHon home In Benlbroold 3BR«, 2.10A«, 2 cor bsml gar, paved drivo, ond much morel Coil Rodney Bailey (330) 998-7777 D/rec//oo5.‘ l‘ 40V/,’ R -H w y 8 0 1 S; R ^F o o d . „M ill R d ; B e h tb ro o k i L - S jirìn g d àie ; h o m e a t e n d . 117 GLORY CT $189,900 ADVANCE Start Off frosh In This New, Under Conslruction home In SiiÜvíolórs. 4BR4 ond 3 iuU boihs w/ployroom.D/recfions; /*40УУ; L*exif Î6 0 (H w y 8 0 1 S ) a c ro s f Ь А , of coüf/ort lig b ; s e a S tillw a te rs o n 154 GOLFVIEW $140,000 ADVANCE Possible toaso Purchase! Lake view Golf Villa in ermudo Run! LOTS of «poco. 3BR, 2.1BA& a polio. D iro c tio n s : U O W i L-ox/f 1 8 0 (H w y 8 0 Ì S ) ; L-Hw y 1 5 8 ; R- Bormuofu RufV L’ R iv e rb e n d ; R- G o lfv ie w ; c o n d o o n R. miu uv<7u'i “sftsssr ERA P r e m ie r R e a lt y AOVANCE 33 6.998.7777 M o c k s v il l e 336.751.2055 www.ERA-PremierRealty.comAlwavi There For You® it .v.... v --- -----------:----- Attention Landlords and RentersI Coll Jackie Couiston for all of your property management and rental property needs. You can contact Jackie by phone at either of our offices or her cell phone: 336.909.1722 or by email: ¡ackie.coul5ton@ero.com Piay.tvouwnum jpccific I by ERA FrVKhit« Sytteon. Inc. Jeremy Sink MlehaelArcuH' СМуШапв CtïHieBult ЗЗМ4И17(11 ЗЗШЮТ5 МСгаМг №»leKocnti TexKulto ChadBrawder SJeWMW 33W77-4252 336-IIO»»45 33fr38M934 33ft407-1S32 D10 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 8,2007 ! Four Advance To State FBLA Maggie Agüero, Ellen Carter, Michael Domanski and Payne Miller are advancing to state FBLA competition Four Davie High students placed in a regional Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA) competition, and will advance to state competition. Four, students who competed in the Jan. 27 event at East Davidson High School in Thomasville have earned the right to advance to the FBLA Stale Leadership Conference in Greensboro April 26-28. Maggie Agüero placed third in Accounting L Ellen Carter placed second in Job Interview. Michael Domanski placed third in Computer Applications. Payne Miller placed second in Word Processing L Sue Callison, FBLA advisor, said there are areas of competition at the state level not tested at the regional leyel, arid five other students will compete in those areas in April; Jareth Frank, Business Math; Abe Drechsler and Matt VanHoy, Desktop Publishing; Brian Gaither, Spreadsheet Applications; and Crystal Oliver, Business Law. Other FBLA members, Ambar Pereira, Jennifer Bell and Chelsie Altman, will also attend the state conference, Callison said. Counselors... /) ' I ,» И A hard day's work doesn't have to be so hard. Grand 140 Series • M40 Series • RTV900 U doesn't get any easier than this. The nil-new Grmid L40 Series, with its innovative HST Plus transmLssion, Aiito Tbrotlle Advancc feature and IntelHPanel diagnostic display, makes maintenance easy and even the toughest chores seem simple. The M40 Series feature a dlrect-inlectlon diesel engine and easy-to-ahlft 4-WD engagement lo handle any ]ub in the field or around the farm. For everything else, there's the RTV900-the only uHUty vehicle you'll find with a 21.6 HP diesel engine nnd 3-range variable hydrostatic transmission (VHT). Hard work ha.4 never been so easy. Continued From Page D1 stays home to take care of them, or there may be substance abuse by either the studertts or this parentSi There is a whole array of reasons for poor attendance, but the bottom Une is that the , student needs to be in school. We really have to convince the parents that school is the work of their child. If you can be there, you need to be there, and if not, there has to be a legitimate reason for being out.” ' ' Tafdies are another big issue, Yokley said. , In addition to working with attendance and other issues, the social workers are ready to step in the event of a crisis, such as the death of a student, teacher or staff membef. Yokley said people from various areas of the community, such a.s ministers and counselors are called in by the social workers, who help pull alt the elements together that will ultimately serve to aid the school in, functioning as normally as possible in the event of a crisis. Yokley said that is the hardest, and her least favorite, part of her job, especially when it deals with the deoth of a student. But it is often during those times that the student community can become stronger, and Stephensoii said she has been amazed at how the county pulls together when hardships occur. “There are a lot of issues other,areas jiave, but here, if there’s a problem, the churchcs, neighbors, everyone, would have taken care of it by that night. I've never seen a county pull together the way this one does. I am truly amazed at how well everyone .works together," ...'■ Vernon New ND Asst. Principal with the standardized test score« and the graduation rate. I’v^ always heard great things about Davie County and really wonted' to leiirn more about it. 1 By Beth Cassidy Davio County Enterprise Record GOFORTH, INC. 933 Tomlin Mill Rd., (1-77 North ® Exit 59) Statesyille, NC 28625 (704) 876-2033 Retired teacher and administrator Sue Vernon has taken over as assistant principal at North Davic Middle School, a position left vacant when Jinda Haynes became principal of the new Early College March I. Vernon, who lives in Clemmons with her husband of 33 years, John, has been in education more than 30 years and had retired, but was excited about the opportunity to come to Davie. “I have been in the Winston- Salem/Forsyth County and Charlotte-Mecklenburg school systems, but I had gone online and chccked the’scores in Davie County, and I was impressed substituted as a teacher in sixth grade at North, and 1 was impressed with the school," Vemon said. Since her retirement, Vemon has fiUed in as interim assistant principal at Konnoak and Old Town elementtiry schools in Forsyth County. She did her undergraduate work at Appalachian State . University and received her master's degree in educational administration f/om UNC- Chariotte. Superintendent Dr. Steve Lane said, "Sue is a very experienced priiicipal who can walk right into a situation without missing a step. She has 0 wonderful reputation for working well with students, staff and parent. The reason we chose someone from outside the county is that there was nobody available locally who we felt could walk right into that position the way Sue could." Vernon enjoys interim positions because of the opportunities to meet new people, make new friends, and form a better appreciation for what is going on in schools. When she is not filling in somewhere, Vernon's passion also centers around children. She and her sister are founders of a Native American camp in Roxboro. About to begin its sixth year, the camp offers opportunities for cultural awareness, character building and leadership to Native American children oif the Fappony tribe. When the school year ends, Vernon will again return to retirement, to spend time with her two children and a grandchild who is expected in August. "I’m looking forward to going into thatphaseof my life," she said. "I would imagine I'll be doing some babysitting.” Coming Up Green F o r m e r D a v ie H ig h A t h le t e S h a t t e r s S h a m r o c k R u n R e c o r d PageB2 King Pup S e v e r a l B a n d s O n L iv e R a d i o S h o w PagéC12 DAVIE CO U N TY E N T E R P R I/^E C O R D USPS 149-160 Number 11 thurstilay,, March 15, 20Q7 44 PAGES Murder Suicide B la s t R ip s M o c k s v ille N u rs in g H o m e 1 Dead, 4 Critical, Scores Hurt By Dwight Sparks Davie County Enterprise Record They charged into the burning Davie Place and carried, wheeled und pushed elderly residents out into the night. Frail and frightened, many of the invalid resi­ dents can’t walk. Some de­ pend on oxygen tanks for breathing. They couldn’t get themselves out. One died; four were in critical condition Tuesday. , The loud explosion - heard across Mocksvllle- charred a roonl aiid filled a Minot residential wing with wheeled some out, carried smoke. SBI investigators were try- some out and bedded some out,” ing to determine if a cigtuiette or fire said Mocksyille Police Chief Rob- liear bn bxygetii tank sparked; the ert tot)k'. ‘‘^ e y stepped up fo the., explosion. ,plote; «iid did what needed , t Mocksville Police identified tlio done.” casualty us George Minor. Those Please See Blast • Page ti The Horror Most Residents Unable To Leave Facility On Their Own critically injured were taken by he­ licopter to Wake Forest University Baptist Hospital.Ten were admitted to neighboring Davie County Hos­ pital with smoke inhalation. As bad as it was, town leaders said it could have been much worse. The first policemen, Mocksville Officers Rick Donathan and Jason Sheets, and EMS re­ sponder Steve Dunn and Mocksville Fire ChlefPhU Crowe, won their bosses’ U praise Tuesday, morning. Brandon and Sydney Rowell are comforted by a, relative after coming home from school to find their parents dead. - Photo by Robin Snow Man Apparently Shoots Wife, Then Turns Gun On Himself C h ild r e n C o m e H o r p e F r o m S c h o o l T o F in d B o d ie s By Dwight Sparlts Davie County Enterprise-Record ADVANCE - Two North Davie Middle students stepped off the school bus Tuesday afternoon, and their lives forever changed. The brother and sister, 14 and 12, found their mother shot dead in the front yard. Their father’s body was found about 1,000 feet behind the house on the Yadkin River, a bullet through his chest. Davie Sheriff’s Capt. J.D. Hartman said tbe deaths appear to be a murder-suicide. The dead were identified as Charles E. and Jana Rowell of 1382 Underpass Road, Advance. The couple had separated a few months earlier. According.to neighbors and friends, Charles Rbwell was living in the house and had asked his estranged wife to ■'Í' come over to sigh tax papers. She was living in Bermuda Run. Her black Lincoln Town Car was sitting in the driveway with its engine running while deputies investigated the death at 4 p.m. She was a real estate agent for Allen Tate Realtors in Clemmons. , Hartman said the woman had apparently run in terror when she got out of the car and Rowell emerged from the home with a weapon. A t, press time, deputies had not determined how many times she had been shot or where. Her body was about 100 feet from the car. . The body was visible from the , road. Weary deputies and emergency crews - sleep deprived from the fire at Davie Place Residential Care in Mocksville the night before - turned themselves to the grisly task of investigating the murder. V By Dwight Sparks Davie County Enterprise Record Lois Dowdy, 81, sat in a Davie County Hospital bed Tuesday morn­ ing, glad to have survived a harrow­ ing night when she was wheeled out of the smoke-filled Davie Place Residential Care. “I’m doing pretty good, consid­ ering,” she said. “I inhaled too much smoke. The firemen brought me out in a wheelchair.” Lou Hurt and husband Roy were leaving the hospital Tuesday morn­ ing after making sure her sister was okay. They, along with much of Mocksville, heard and felt the ex­ plosion that rocked the nursing fa­ cility. Dowdy also suffered some anxi­ ety during the trauma. Other patients were checked for heart attack symp­ toms. It was a wild night for the eld­ erly people — many of them awak­ ened by the 10:19 p.m, blast. Some were dragged out. Some were hoisted by policemen and rushed out, Some walked out barefoot, in their pajamas Dowdy was one of 10 from Davie Place admitted to the hospi­ tal after the fire. Four more were kept at the hospital because there wasn’t space available elsewhere. But not everybody was as Please See Horror - Page 6 Jana Rovrell Charles Rowell “It has been quite a day in Davie County,” said Sheriff Andy Stokes. Hartman shepherded the distraught children out of the house and sent them away with a relative. During the investigation, several women stopped by to inquire about the children, covering their mouths Donna CoQkerham. assistant administrator at Davie Place, checks Please See Murder - Page 7 on a patient. - Photo by Robin Snow í 'к-ExJitorial Р^айе Son’s Solo Drive Leaves Worried Father on Edge I handed him the keys nnd started to worry. This would be hisjirst solo drive — only five miles or so. But it was five miles on the helter-skelter Advûnce Autobahn, otherwise known as N.C. 801. Call me when you get there, I told him, repeating all my old admonitions: Slow down. Fasten your seat belt. Look both ways. Slow down in the intersections. Drive defensively. Don’t assume anything. I watched him back out of the driveway and rev the engine. He was off. ■ Seven minutes later, ]ie still hadn’t called. Then eight minutes. "How long does it take to drive lo Kinderton?” I mulled. Elizabeth assured me that it would take at least 10 minutes. It was rush^hour. There were three stoplights and a traffic circle to negotiate. Ten minutés arrived. He callcd after 12. Parking had been a problem. I was a little disappointed in myself for worrying. My Robert, 16, is on Ihe road, and it has caused no small amount of consternation for his father. He has inherited his brother’s old Toyota pickup, complete with wide mud tires, the kind of truck that insurance companies love to sec coming. The insurance premium jumped 300 percent before he had taken his first drive. The truck is fun to drive. This is the same truck that raced through Ihe muddy Bullhole at Cooleemee before there was a river park and the area bceame civilized. His brother, Paul, managed to sink the truck up to the floor board one night. It took the combined efforts of three wreckers to pull that little truck out. 1 haven’t worried about Robert going to the Bullhole — access is blocked now. Also, he isn’t as fond of mud, but I have been concerned that he needs a calmer car. The truck has a five-speed stick shift, and my son has moaned about the difficulty of learning to operate ti straight drive. He stalled the truck enough to give me whiplash, but he has slowly figured it out; He can shift the gears now, but he prefcrs an automatic. . ho jçarned to opc(«te a car — stick it in “drive’’ and go. It’s easy. '• The truck, however, has a fouf-cyllnder motor. It can’t go very fast, so I benefit from having a built in speed control. But four wheel drive vehicles arc'piore precarious on the rqadtl^nn n sedan. Wc have cruised Advance In recent weeks, learning to operate the gears. I have screamed “Slow down!” a thousand times and gripped the seat in fear during his jack rabbit starts nnd chiropractic stops. One of my first assignments at my first newspaper job was reporting on every wreck in Rowan County for the Salisbury Post. I studied hundreds of Highway Patirol diagrams of wreck scenes and the troopers’ descriptions of what went wrong. I have gone .to too many fatalities over the years and had a few close calls of my own. Now, I’m expected to send one of my heirs out among the crazy drivers and speed maniacs In Advance. And I’m supposed to trust thnt ho doesn’t become one of them. "I’ll be fine. Dad.” He will be fine, Ьц| I haven’t grown comfortable with the idea of him behind the wheel. I’m not even comfortable with me behind the wheel. It’s a jungle out there. Lawn of the Month? My neighbors have begun their annual efforts to grow gra.ss and have Southern Living magazine-worthy lawns. I, too, have started my annual campaign to keep up with the Joneses. Fertilizer, weed killer, lime, pine needles. If these chemicals work, my next six months will be spent mowing the lawn — all this for tho ever-illusive Yard of the Month sign. — Dwight Sparks 2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 15,2007 I I, In T h e M a il... Everyone Should Know Someone Like ‘Adam’ DAVIB C O U N TY USPS 149-160) ■ . 171 S. Main St., P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-2120 Published wee|(ly by the Davie Publishing Co. Owlght Sparks....... Robin Snow.,. Mike Bamhardt...... Ray Tutterow........... Brian Pitta........................ Starr Snow.................. Mocksville Enterprise 1916-1958 ...................Editor/Publisher .....„..'...„...General Manager .„.¿.............Managing Editor ; ...d.............Advertising Director ..........,„;..,..Spon8 Editor ..........Circulatlon/Clasalfled Davio Record 1899-1958 Cooleemee Journal 1901-1971 • Periodicals Postage Paid in Mocksvlllc.NC 27028 Subscription Rates •' ' , - , ' Single Copy, 50 Cents ' $20 PerYearIn N.C-$25 Outside N.C,' : POSTMASTER / ' Send Address Changes to: . , ■ Davie County Enterprise Record ' P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 To the editor; To not know somebody from Adam' is to have never met or seen somebody before. To not know or meet somebody "like" Adam, (Adam Mcllwain) is to miss out on adding an optimistic pulse to ' your life. This is not a boastful family. However, it would truly be an Injustice if we who are irtiportant lo Adam and his family did not shed light on such an upstanding Davie unit. The world has always been intrigued by the American justice system and especially your right to a freedom of speech. Now I understand it's strength and its merit just as I strongly believe that a person is presumed innocent. Universally the truth will always pre­ vail and families'likc the McUwains will continue to demonstrate an amazing measure of strength, perseverance and resU:aint. They remain determined to clelir their son’s name. What we admired the most and witnessed is their ability to conduct themselves with such jcllgnity, grace land I'manner. ii.i.d"...... /inii Adam Mcllwain is one of our own. One of the most colorful sons, leaders', athletes, students and friends we could have ever wished for at Davie High School. My colleagues teach pnd model the highest qualities a person can attain. My back bone is firmly in place when 1 defend the teaching of honesty, character, value, honor and most of all humtlily. Five objectives we teach and not a text­ book In sight. The majority of this does stem from the family unit. Our job is so much easier when parents take on these objectives. Adam's character is a true testament of his caring parents. Two of the most consistent quotes I have heard from every coach I have trained with at Davie High School are," It's about what you do with' the dash' that counts, the dash between your birth date and your death date." To say Adam Mcllwain lives life to the fullest would be an understatement. In fact, it's plain exhausting jtist to watch how freshmen like Jake McKay and Kevin Whitley shine and dash around him, energized by his optimistic outlook even when others fall him. Everyone needs to know somebody like Adam. Secondly, "Character is measured by what y<?u do when no one is looking". Well, when you were not looking, the very day Adam was re- tiioved from his beloved wrestling team he accepted his conse­ quence. He put aside anguish and chronic back pain that had plagued hjs senior season and continued to get down on the mat and assist coaching at North Davie. How many of you could'have done the same? Such is his dedication and connection to years of God-given passion and talent for wrestling. Everyone knows somebody like Adam. All those involved do'know the truth. The devastation I wit­ nessed was the way their faith in so many things wns challenged. Faith is a wonderful asset when it suits your agenda. I'm sure that these wrestlers would indeed be in a worse state without their own faith. The success of this championship team belongs largely to their leaders, Chris Ange and Ethan Curtis and rising Cinderella man, Joel Bamett. It is due to the people behind the scenes, coaches, parents and administrators who did seek to provide the truth. • Any sport accepts change when it is duly earned. In Australia, I spent six years working in the male dominated sport of Rugby foot- S h a m r o c k R u n Im p r e s s iv e To the editor: On behalf of the Board of Directors of Habitat for Humanity of Davie County, I wduld like to congratulate and thank St. Francis of Assisi Church and the organizers of the Shamrock Run for their generous donation to our local affiliate and the success of another Shamrock Run, The weather was perfect, the competitors were exceptional and . the Tot Trot was wonderful. The times posted by the mole and female winners of the 5 K were impressive. I had never partici­ pated or assisted in this annual event in the past, but had watched the runners on Main Street every year with awe. My wife and I intend to make volunteering for the Shamrock Run an annual event. These are the kinds of healthy family friendly events we need more of iri Davie County. Again, thank you for your donation and support of Habitat for Humanity of Dnvie County. Robert DeWitt, Mocksville ^ Executive Director, Habitat for Humanity of Davie County .............................. ball. In the right context I truly understand the sensitivities and com­ promise people have to make toward change. Even when it is a right, don't demand it. How well Is that honestly g^ing to work a team together? From day one, I worked harder and longer than any­ one to be a Rugby trainer even when on paper I was more qualified. In time, my skills, patience and efforts were rewarded as a trainer on a National Rugby team. I coached a high school Rugby football team. The players were IS years old and I was the first female in the country to take a team lo the state finals in my first year. We won even after losing two of our.players in a fatal car accident two weeks before this state final. I see those players in 'somebody like Adam' everyday. In teaching, we always seek to highlight the positives,and t?aoh tlie fundamentals of character largely through our encouragement towMd students to Dream, Believe, Create nnd Succeed., We wish tteVp|'"^paIs for airD^vie HjgH .students.,So «lonoh^ fool so strongly about one' stuclenW ttne 'stui'ent can make a difference. I flew half way around the worid and the first student I met on my first day did not represent just his name, county or state, indeed it was his country. First impressions do count. A vibrant smiling All American somebody named "Mcllwain" on a soccer bus heading to a game with such enthusiasm and energy that we can only envy. . Dayie County is npt naive \v.hen it conjes It) those among us that were sent to challenge, offend and ridicule. Maybe one day, Davie will have to be guarded and we will 'not know somebody from Adam' when faith and trust are replaced by defamation and fiction. Kindly regard that today, is not 'a changing', not this day or the next. Davie has so much to be thankful for and sticking by your mates through any adversity is one of them. In the bigger world picture, Davie is still filled with rational positive people. Never apologize for the strength of the Davie family unit. You truly are sccond to none on the world’s report card. Davie County has always been my adop­ tive family unit and I tmly am never far from home here. Teachers will continue to do their best for your children in theh: classrooms with and without a textbook. We that do kno^ 'somebody called Adam' are strengthened by his message. What smart words indeed. Davie county is still the land of the free and the Mcllwains, a home of the brave. , > . Kim McCubben,' Mocksville V o t e ‘Y e s ’ F o r T h e S t u d e n t s To the editor: I appreciate the dedication to schools the Davie Enterprise has always shown. As we approach voting day. May 8,1 hope to see continued public information on the necessity of the school bond. The approval of the bond will alleviate many safety and educa­ tional concerns at the high school nnd give the rising high school students an opportunity for success in a smaller learning environ­ ment. Davie County Schools believes in the ability of all students to be successful. As a community, let’s vote yes to the bond and give our students that chance. Meli.ssa Boswell, Mocksville Central Davie Academy Teacher , %^]tters Welcomed ■ ’ Thp Entepprise Record welcomes letters from its read­ ers. The letters may be on topics of local, state, natiorjql or ittiematjonal issues. ,', ,An eflfort will be made to print all letters, provided they, arc liot lil^lous, ^Igar or in poor taste. Th^ editor reserves' b^'pubj^shed, is ^so requested, i letlers in the newspaper office no later thim 4p#.'Monday Qf the weekto bep\ibUshed. Davie County 'En^rpris^ RecoVd P.O.' Box, 99, Mocksville,' or email tof 'etnew'8®davie>enteroriKe com ‘ ^It In T h e M a il... DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 15,2007 - 3 Do The Right Thing: Fix Davie High And Make Residents Proud .1___J!. _.To the editor: I commend Mr. Donald Witte for his edhorial in the Davie County Enterprise Record. He made a true statement concerning Davie High School: “For those who have bothered to drive by the current high school, or have walked through it, you cannot help but realize that I help is needed and needed soon.The facilities are dated,'overcrowded and something must be done.” Davie High School is approximately SO years old, and has truly seen its share of wear. Its unfortunate condition is the result of growing pains, as well as from what ap­ pears to be a lack of good and timely maintenance. If those walls could talk, I think the stories of Davie High’s SO-year life span would tell of continued progress in providing excellent 'educational oppor­ tunities for many proud Davie County students, as well as providing the advantage of a united community of residents. A dated and overcrowded facility does not happen overnight, it probably indicates ItJto ISyearsofimproper management.The dis­ repair and overcrowded condition has occurred because whoever is responsible for our high school’s expansion and proper maintenance, not to mention planning, has not performed their responsibilities. For this neglect, we say, "Shame on our officials in authority.” In 2003, a School Bond Referendum identified Davie High’s desperate problem. The only plan offered to voters was to build a second high school. Davie County is small in size, but large in char­ acter. We sent our message loud and clear: we want to continue our one high school,concept for this small county. The old advice, ‘Don’t shoot the messenger,” was ignored. When the 2003 School Bond was rejected (70 percent to 30 percent), our school board and county commissioners were deaf to our plain message. Normal thinking is that plans would have been in process almost immediately to really , do a major fix-up to deariy beloved Davie High School. That’s what the voters wanted, and they were ready to spend whatever dollars Were needed for renovation. I’m sure minor things were done to keep the school running, but it appears that nothing major was even attempted. You can almost read the minds of those in charge; “If we fix it up, a new school will never be built.” If that was the thinking, Family Thankful For Help To the editor; We would like to thank the many people who have been so sup­ portive with cards, calls, food and especially prayers during Lucky’s illness. We especially want tothank Jerusalem Fire Department First Responders and the Davie County EMS for indeed, their quick re­ sponse and superb assi^ance. There are so many of you who have made visits, brought food, and shared words of encouragement. We sincerely thank you. Lucky, Pat, Regina and Morgan Carson Mocksville Girls Sending Cookies To Troops To thp editor: ■ • > On Saturday, Feb; 24, Girl Scout Troop 206 from Cooleemee soid cookies at Wal-Mart. We would like to thank all of the pieople for three service people related to 20 boxes each.Tliank you.’ ' ...." ' ] ’ ' Amelia Boger, Rebecca Harris, Rebecca Mickalowski, Tedi Mickalowski, Shelby Reich, ' Kaitlyn Smith, Emily Souther, Retha Williams S e c o n d H ig h S c h o o l W o u l d O f f e r M o r e O p p o r t u n it ie s To Ihe editor: I have been reading and listening around the county to the pros and cons of a new high school. Most people seem to be passionate about their choice of which is best for our county. What I don't understand is the fact that our citizeiis seem to be embracing and looking forward to another middle school and yet there appears to be a great deal of opposition to the second high school from the articles written to the editor in the paper. The new middle school is providing the same benefits to the students and teachers that a second high school will offer, like smaller overall numbers and more opportunities for more students. It looks to me • like we need to be looking at it in the same way because it is the same thing. It was added for the same reasons. The only difference seems to be that the commissioners did not ask for a county vote bn the middle school and they are going to for a second high school. Also, we already made tlie adjustment to separate middle schools years ago. In the end, none of us have the ■ perfect answer and we all need to be in prayer about the right deci­ sions to make.Aurelia Lagle Harmony ‘N o ’ G r o u p W a n t s 4 - A S p o r t s To the editor;I have been sitting back and taking all this in for the past few months and it has gotten to the point of being comical agiiin. Let­ ters to'the editor for the Ninth Grade Academy, against the second high school and now a full page ad by the infamous "Davie Citi­ zens for a Responsible Government." This is all about Davie losing it's 4A sports status - you know it, I know it and the American people know it. It is not abqut education for ifit was, the people of Davie County would vote overwhelmingly for the school bond. Can't lose the be­ loved football and wrestling status, can we? Why not have two teams of everything and double the partici­ pation in all kinds of activities, and you can have better education as was pointed out by a former teacher who has come back to Davie High School. I have put one child through Davie, graduating in 2004 and moving on to college. My last left after three years due to both academics and athleticsfor a Forsyth County private school. I could see since the year 2000 that Davie High School was declin- . ing, just as was pointed out by last week's letter writer. Teachers at the high school told us they saw it and knew of many teachers who left because of dwindling resources and lack of leadership. I have no dog in the hunt as they say, but I will certainly vote for the new school bond. It can only help the county. If you help edu-. cation, you help everybody concerned, , ■ », i■' John Nelms Hillsc^ale i . ■ ■ ■■ ', their message to the voters was, "Your vote didn’t count.” This county has spent millions over the past three years, fixing up old buildings and/or building new buildings. It appears that al­ most every request Was approved, and dollars were made available. The county certainlÿ gave the School Administrative Office/School Board almost everything they requested. Our county officials were aware bf the school’s condition, but I don’t think there ever was a plan to do a major fix-up to Davie High School. For those people who have been on the school board since 2003, shame on you for not addressing this problem. It appears that you have decided the best way to get this School Bond package approved, was to wait and include a $9 million fix-up to Davie High School. Your mistake was that you still want a new school and the majority of the voters do not. So here we are caught up in a' real donnybrook, because the voters get to rule dn a Bond vote. There is a simple solution to this problem. County commission- crs, please take the lead and spend ouf surplus tax reserve dollars - and fix Davie High School. Do the right thing and make all citizens of Davie County proud of your leadership. Then tell the school board that they need to request a two-cent Bond Referendum at the next general election, to build a ninth grade academy adjacent to the present Davie High Sohool. Our citizens will respond favorably, and this problem of our overcrowded facility will be fixed. This may not be what the scho61 board wants, but it is what the majority of the voters want, and it’s time you respect voters’ Wishes. If additional land is needed, sell the land you purchased for the second high school and use that money to purchase property adjacent lo Davie High School. I’m sure this property will be made available, if reasonable negotiations take place. As for the second high school, we all must remember that so-called progress for Ihe few destroys versatile lifestyle for the many. Linda Mace, Mocksville One High School Works For Davie County To the editor; The school progression problem in Davie County is all about Ihe location of the current high school. If tills school was located in Farmington area, we would be discussing adding onto our school, not blinding another one. Thus, the people are using urban area re­ search (“The Hobbit Effect” - why small schools are better), and overcrowding as an excuse to split this county into two high schools. • It is a misconception and a false understanding that two schools mean smaller classrooms. The same number of students per class­ room will exist between Ihe two schools and the same number of teachers will exist. The Stale Department of Public Instruction sets the teacher-lo-student ratio at each level of education. At the high school level, one teacher for every 26 students at the current ratio. Now that class of 30 students might be reduced to 26 students, but to think it will be reduced in half is false thinking. Two schools will not fix the classroom overcrowding problem. Hiring more teachers will fix the overcrowding problem in the classroom. Learning is taking place in tho classrooms, not the hallways. Teachers at Dnvie County would like a new school with new desks, walls, toilets, offices, floors and technology, just as everyone would like a new house bUilt. That is not to say that teachers want two high schools. It will not reduce our class sizes, only provide for new halls, rooms and desk, not a better educational environment in the class­ room. It will be the same In the new classroom as it is right now in the old classroom where learning is taking place. Most people want new and improved, and for most of the teachers, they don’t care if it is two schools or one, they want new and improved technology that works fast and is efficient. Davie County has a unique community atmosphere that not many outsiders or urban city dwellers have ever witnessed or been a part of in their lives. A community means together, supportive of all that goes on within the county. Davio County is a small area in terms of county acreage, 266 square miles, relatively small, only 14 other counties are similar in size or smaller. It is not an urbttn area, like Forsyth County or Mecklenburg County. And Davie County is not even close to being like Iredell County. The community can be a tremendous support artery for our schools together. Splitting up this unique community means dividing and weakening the support ar­ tery that serves our children. If you want what is best for your child, you want that child to grow up in a community that is together and supportive of all, not a divided community that has its supportive artery split up, and its supportive funds split up. If location is the real problem, then let’s address the real problem and build a stale of the art school facility, academic building and athletic fields and field house that this community, teachers and busi­ nesses will be extremely proud of. Build an environment where our children can loam how to compete for jobs in this worid and support the advancements of our future leaders from Davie County. I am for one high school in Davie County and I will vote “no” on the up­ coming bond. ' Doug Illing, Mocksville Davie High School Teacher Parent of two children in the Davie County School System Lane’s ‘Spin’ Hides Some Of The Facts To the editor. When I read the headline lost week of Beth Cassidy’s article on the front page of the Davie Enterprise Retìord, which stated “Money in'Budget to Pay for Ellis School Operation,” my immediate reac­ tion was that maybe the school offlolnls did i(rigKMHli UWei'ttHd'ti/e ta'oney is availaMo to'ope'rate the Schbol system bven with thè addi­ tion of Ellis Middle School. However, after reading the content of the article I felt as though I had entered the SpIn Zone. It’s always • good to read more than just the headlines bccau.se in this case the true facts appeared in the small print. Mrs.'Cassidy gave comments such as, “School officials say they hope (spin) funds received the interiocal agreement with the county will be adequate (spin) to pay for operation of the new Ellis Middle School, but (spin) it may be months before they know for sure” (spin). I think what they are really saying is based on their experience and expertise, they really don't know the facts at this time, but they are hoping for the best, which conflicts with the headline. As soon as the bdnd referendum is voted on in May, I suspect the real numbers will come out, but it is poor business planning to spend $14 million on a tiew school, with o^ly a hope that adequate funding will be there for its operation. They say they hope (spin) the $8.498 million (or 40.3% of the $21 million iHe county expects to collect from proiicrty taxes) will be adequate (spin) to cover operationar expenses for all the schools, but they can’t be sure (spin). It appears they hope (spin) they don’t have lo go back to the county (taxpayers) for more money, This sounds,as though we are being put on notice. At this point, we have to take Dr, Lane at his word, the eight additional teaching positions that Davie County will get will take care of not only Ellis Middle School but also the other nine schools in the system. Local officials say the state does not make changes in terms'o( poMÜons, because that number is based on the numher ot., students in the system. Then the spin: "but the state does liavé^á history of making other changes,” This paragraph was going good ■' until wo got to |he "but’’ word. This sounds as though you need,to be may lipt get wiiat you wjiit¡5ié'¿á of expect. Dr.-Lane says the school system has, «)1 its bases covered a^d that the lwp-cen( additional tnx ihcrea.se lo operate our present schools with Ellis added is false and iinfounded. I was not at the meeting When the conunls- sioners approved the Early College Program, however, I underatand a commissioner and others suggested an additional two-cent increase could be needed to operate the Ellis school. Why has Dr. Lane waited until now to contest this comment? The cost to run Ellis is projected to be around $82,500 annually for water, gas, sewer and electricity. Dr. Lane.said there would be no increase to fund that (spin). Common, sense and experience tell us that the true operating expense of Ellis School will be much greater than $82,500 annually. This figure covers only,the cost of utilities. Tile only solid facts that I gathered from the article is that Ellis Middle School is under constructions qnd we will operate it, when com­ pleted, forever. Everything else in the article is based on the hope (spin) that adequate (spin) funds will be available. It sounds as though we’re not getting all the facts nnd it’s tliese hidden (nets that cause our property tax increases. Dr. Lane, as you travel Davie County in the coming weeks on the tnxpnyer dbllnr to promote the upcoming bond, please remember we need fact not spin. Our dropout rnte is going down nnd our SAT scores nre going up. The ninth grade academy is a better option for our children and the taxpayer. Vote “no” May 8. , , Steven Ridenour Advance if : 1 Cliange Not Always Bad; Vote ‘Yes’ To the editor: My family and I moved to, Davie County from Chariotte nine years ago to open our own business. We were nttrncted to Dnvie County because of the wonderful reputation the school system had, not because of the lower taxes. We have loved our decision to move here and have felt such n sense of community. Our business is pros­ pering, we hnve great neighbors and both of our children are doing well and enjoying school, I grew up in Winston-Salem, I grndunted from a private school. while my brothets grndunted from one of the many public high schools. All three of us turned out fine, earning college degrees including a doctorate. The two systems we were in had their pros and cons, and there were several reasons for the decisions my par­ ents made as to where we would attend school; however, overcrowd-* ing was not one of them. Thirty years ago when we were in high school in Forsyth County, Davie County hnd one high school npproprintely sized for the county; but it cnnnot sustnin the current school system with the continued growth it hns seen over the yenrs nnd the projected growth rnte. We nre the 12th fastest growing county in the state. The rural and homey feel of the county will not be lost if another high school is built. The new school will not be for the "haves" or employ the "good " teach­ ers. It will be another fantastic school that will help share the bur­ den of the overcrowded, renovation-needed and over-extended popu- lotion of our only high school. As far as sports, another high school will provide the opportunity for those to play a sport without hnv- |ng to compete foi the few available positions reserved for the oul- i, standing athletes.'Students who participate in athletics and other ' activities are shown to score better on testing, maintain a higher GPA, and share ^^rinéction to school which helps with.socializa- tion and the issue of drop-outs. Certainly, school is about education first, but socialization and sports are frjnge benefits that help to provide students a well-rounded education. Davie County has been a well-kept secret as a beautiful place to live, raise tt family and work. But the secret is out, and has been for a long time. We must keep up with the county growth. How long can we pretend that this current high school can supply the needs of progressive Davie County? A ninth grade academy is not an appro­ priate way to deal with our over-crowded school, and will put us in this same position again in a few years when building costs are even higher than they are now. The academy is inappropriate for a number of reasons, but one big one is that it doesn't address the issue of appropriate school size. We are already 600 students over what the NC DPI suggests should attend any giyen high school. The academy would create unchecked growth inconsistent with what the department of instruction recommends. Let's make the sacrifice of a tax increase and vole for a new high school, make the necessary renovations at our existing school nnd watch our children reap the benefits. I’m reminded of the Prayer of Serenity; "God grant me the se­ renity to accept the things I cannot change; Courage to change the things I can. And the wisdom to know the difference.” Change is inevitable, and not always a bad thing. Please register to vote and vote yes on May 8. Elizabeth K. Campbell Mocksville 'ii :: ' {• il i^: :ì I Stay-At-Home Parents Lose In Divorce In Defense Of Marriage Act 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 15,2007 I W - I R a le ig h R e p o r t s i n 1 H 0 i V i a H . . . _____________________D a v i e S e n a t o r J o i n s T h o u s a n d s To the editor; I welcome the opportunity to write this letter ntid lo be allowed to warn ¿11 the stay-at-home moms and dads of the danger involved if they should decide to make this their career. The danger I am speaking of is when you or your spouse decides to head down the highway of divorce. The career you chose when you married, to be a stay-at-home mom or dad, at the time you made ' that decision you did not know but it would be one of the most important choices you will ever make in your life when it comes to career choices. You have decided not to seek a career outside the home and most times this decision is made at the other spouses request as they want to be the bread winner and they need you at home to cover every­ thing else in their life, such as being the husband/ wife on call 7/24, the cook, housekeepe/shop- per, taking the children to all school functions, outside activities, school room mom/dad and of course, being available when the spouse needs. you. I You to listen to their busy day with no concern about how your day was. All the years you will put into this carecr that you or your spouse chose for you will not end up well for you in a court of law. All the time you put into this relationship will mean nothing to your soon to be ex-spouse as they fight you to the death even'knowing in their heart they are wrong and that what they arc doing, you are so undeserving of but, the battle will go on and on and you are forced lo hire an atloniey to defend what you be­ lieve are your rights and while you are maxing out your credit cards and borrowing money from your family members to pursue your rights, you will soon find yourself in a mountain of debt that you cannot recover from. I also want to let you know that all the years you put into this relation­ ship will mean nothing in the court room and worse yet the spouse you have shared so many years with will lum into someone in tliat court room you won’t even know with no regard to you or your feelings. The end result in the court for you is the losing end with no rights and no consideration to you as to what you will you will do when you walk out of the courtroom with no trainins to get a job to­ morrow ond no thought as to how you will con­ tinue to pay your bills for you and your children and along with that is the ill regard qs to how the courts decision will also effect the children in this matter and how there lives will greatly be affected by Ihe changes that will need to be made. In the eyes of the court system it doesn’t matter if you have been married one year or 10 years, you have zero dollar worth for your years of service to your career. I have leamed from my experience that noth­ ing is forever, especially marriage. I strongly advise all you stay-at-home parents who have chosen this career lo change the way you are doing things. You need to look at this ca­ reer choice as a job and collect payment for it cach week, then deposit that check in a bank account of your own and at least you can be prepared for what may lie ahead. This woy should you end up in Ihe court system with them making decisions about your worth you will at least have a way to support yourself and your children until you cati go to school and get a degree so you can start a new career. This way you will not be forced lo lose everything you have. Please do not think this "will not happen lo me" as it can happen to anyone at anytime with ho warning and your life will be changed forever. I am in hopes this letter will save the next stay at home parent from going through what I did. Diana Brandon Advance By Andrew Brock N.C. Senate I joined more than 10,000 supporters of Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) at a rally on the mall. The rally wos one of the largest events seen ol the legisloture in recent times ond was staged in order Id urge stale legislators lo pass DOMA. I called on residents to prod my colleagues to pass the bill. If they won’t see the light, moke them feel the heat. For 5,000 years traditional marriage has proven to be the bedrock of society and the basis for healthy families. Now we’re seeing attempts lo undue this most basic human institution. The legislation. Senate bill 13, authorizes a referendum lo allow North Corolina voters to vote on an amendment to Ihe slate constitution which defines marriage os between one man and one woman. The stale’s general statutes define marriage in this woy: however, Aose statutes are able to be overturned by a stale court judge or a future legislature. We need the added protection of having the definition of marrioge in our state constitution. The current statutes aro inadequate because they leave morrioge vulneroble to the whims of activist judges. DOMA has been introduced in Ihe Senate in past sessions: however, its passage hos always been opposed by Ihe leadership in both chambers and has never come to a vote. Many at the rally carried signs urging the legislature lo simply put the issue lo North Carolina’s voters, chanting “Let us vote! Let us vote!” The people of this state deserve the opportunity to vote on one of the most important issues of our day. It’s undemocrotic for Ihe Senate and House leadership to continue to prevent North Corolinions from voting to protect troditionol marrioge. Parental Rights on Abortion I introduced a bill thot would ensure parents ‘ are well informed if their minor child attempts to obtain an abortion. North Carolina law requires that unemancipated minors obtoin parental consent in order to undergo on abortion. The low does not specify how exoctly the consent is lo be given beyond that it be in writing. < My legislation. Senate Bill 481, remedies this problem by requiring the parent to give consent at thé place where the abortion is to be performed or in front,of a notary public, This bill ensures that parents understand exactly whot their children ore doing when they try and obtoin on obortion. By requiring porents to provide written consent at either the abortion focility or in front of a notary, we’re ensuring that parents are deeply involved in this process, just os they should be. Whatever your position is on abortion, I think we can oil ogree thot parents should know if their minor child is in a position where she wonts on abortion. Currently, toxpoyers fund abortions through the slate employees medical plan. Sen. I wont lo end thot. Legislation introduced this week would put an end to that practice. Abortion is one of the most controversial issues of our time. Thousands of North Carolinians have a deep, personal conviction thot obortion is murder and we should not force them, through their tax dollors, to poy for il. Sen. Andrew Brock, 1119 Legislative Building, Raleigh, NC 27601-2808: 919-715-0690; andrewb® ncleg.net. \ Ward A Positive Influence House, Senate Celebrate ECU’s 100th AnniversaryTo the editor: Recently I was out of town when contacted by Brian Pitts regarding this article on Davie County High hull of fome member. Jack Word. By the time I got back'in touch with Brian, Ihe articles were written and I was pleased lo receive a copy. I wanted to share my own experience with you con­ cerning Coach Wavd. Coach Ward was my football, basketball and baseball cooch as well as my French and physical education teacher. 1 knew him os a fother, husbond und friend os well as a coach and leacher. He was a -very committed part of Ihe fociiiiy at Cooleemee School os well as the community. He was a won­ derful leocher of lessons for life such os “Do your best,” “Ploy hard but play fair,” and "Don’t be ofraid lo chose your dreams.” Il has been over 50 years since I heard him say tliese things, but they have stuck with me and I appreciate his dedication for helping all his students the same way. Coach Ward is a great role model for other teachers, coaches and educators and the recogni­ tion he has received is great. If evetyone could have a leocher or coach with such positive influence, • our world would be a better place. ' ' ' BiirCJfiiwddd?Sunset,sG'“ ‘Old’ Davie Resident Says Vote ‘Yes’ To the editor: My family has lived in Davie County for many generotions and hos alwoys owned property ond paid taxes, I hove been a widow for over 20 yeors and am many years past retirement age. In other words, I am an old woman, My grandchildren are in college, so my family will not benefit from a second high School. But 1 still care about the school system and other children because I believe it is the duty of each generation to provide a good foundation for the next. The stotistics thot I hove read plainly show thot smaller is belter. The dropout rate is less because the teachers have the opportunity to actually get to know the students and ore able to help them with personal problems as well as academic needs. More students are oble to be leoders ond participate in extracurricular activities, keeping their interest in school alive. I know from the questions that my granddaughters were asked when they applied for college, that being a leader and being involved in octivities is just os important os good grades. Colleges are looking for well- rounded students, I was always the one to pick up my granddaughters at school and take them to after­ school activities or appointments. I am very much aware of the traffic problem that exists at the present high school. I have watched the parking lot fill up as more and more trailers were added. As the population grows, this situation is only going to get worse. No, I do not want to pay more tox. Irregardless, my taxes are going up. We arc going to have to provide a place to educate our children. The State of North Carolina says we have to attempt to educate each child.The real question is: pay a little bit and do the wrong thing or pay a little bit more and do the right thing. Our county is one of the fastest growing counties in the state, so il is going to take more money. And how do we get mote money? We usually raise taxes. We can spend it wisely or foolishly. We can odd to an already too big, over crowded campus, buy more trailers, watch the dropout rate go up, Ihe traffic problem get worse, and security become impossible. Or we con use our heads; think 10-20 years down the road ond build a second high school now. Let’s do this before Ihe interest rotes ond building costs go up even more. So OK old folks, and young folks too, do whot is best and what is right. Vote “Yes” on the school bond. Bet Bamhardt, Advance Over 10,000 locatlonj wotldwlde. M vane* IM-f40-«ZOO UOWebbWiy AdvuvDe,NC 27006 М осквуШ * •И-П1-1М1 37SHoiFlUlDitve,SutteAMockivlU>,NC27028 curv«i,com JOIN NOW 2 FO R ISplR Mirica (mwith a friend 5 0 % O F F fot уош»еЦ ■* Jein Curvei with % Mand and lucceed together on out 90-mlnute itrength-tValnlng and cardio circuit. All with the total support of our knowledgeable tialneri. Oetm AmiMyouncir Off« bind en ftril Viilt •weUminl. minimum U mo. td. »ro|»m. Niw mimbiti enly, Net viUd with »ny ethir sfftr- ViUd only it pirtUipiUni lecilleni. no9J Cuivu IntimtUenti By Julia Howard NC House of Representatives The House and Senate left Raleigh to convene in joint session in Greenville in honor of Ihe Cen­ tennial Celebration of East Carolina University. This was a special event attended by many in the Eastern port of the state. East Carolina Univer- ™sity continues to enjoy a rich history, and I am pleased that the General Assembly took time to recognize its successes. Below is a sampling of the bills filed for con­ sideration. HB 454 This bill authorizes law enforcement officers to take photographs of those issued o ci­ tation, but not arrested, under G.S, 20-29 pertain­ ing to refusal to give identification information, failure to produce a license for examination, or failure Id surrender a license to Ihe Division of Motor Vehicles, or under G,S, 20-30 pertaining to foilure to produce or other specified wrongful use or misappropriation of o drivers license or learn­ ers permit. The bill specifies that the photograph must be from the neck up, must be used only for identification, may be taken ot the location of the offense, must be retained until conclusion of the cose, and, upon finol decision, must be destroyed, HB 461 This bill prohibits lottery advertising or sponsorship in connection with high school or collegiate sports or sporting events, and prohibits placement of lottery advertising in high school or collegiate sporting venues. Further, the bill pro­ hibits Ihe extension or renewal of existing con­ tracts in violation of the bills provisions, HB 477 I am o co-sponsor of this bill, which establishes on exemption from soles and use tox on the day after Thanksgiving for the purchase of clothing, school supplies, computers, and sport or recreational equipment of limited dollar amounts. The bill would be effective Oct, 1, SB 461 This bill omends statute to move the opening dote for public schools, except for yeor- round schools, from Aug, 25 to the second Mon­ day in August, The bill would be effective for Ihe 2007-2008 school year, SB 470 This bill amends G.S, 20-7(f) by in- creosing Ihe age limit for a person to be issued on eight-year drivers license from 54 to 65 years old. The bill would be effective on pr after Jan. 1,2008. SB 471 This bill amends statute to allow com­ pensation paid to active duly, full-time members of №e U.S. armed forces for service outside of Ihe date to be deducted from North Carolina income for tax purposes. SB 479 This bill requires cities to allow prop­ erty owners in areos onnexed by that city to pay for water and sewer connection charges over a 25- year period. Iffl 486 This bill provides for a property tax exclusion for honorably discharged disabled vet­ erans aftd their surviving spouses and reimburses local governments for Ihe resulting loss in rev­ enue. SB 482 This bill makes it a Class H felony for a person who conceals unpaid merchandise to exit a store through an emergency exit, if the exit is Installed and maintained in compliance with Fed- eral Occupational Health and Safety Administra­ tion rules requiring emergency exit doors lo be unlocked. The bill would be effective for offenses committed onorafterDec.l. SB 495 This bill sets aside o portion of lottery proceeds for emergency repairs ond renovations in low-wenlth counties. SB 510 This bill provides an exemption to the statute that oivtWennllies against motorists'for emissions vibTwons does not apply to active duty military personnel deployed for any reason out­ side of the United Stales or stationed ut a duty station outside of North Carolina at the time the inspection slicker expired and the civil penalty is typically assessed. The bill directs the Division of Motor Vehicles to rescind any civil fines levied if it receives proof thatthè exemption provided for in tile bill is met. SB 514 This bill prohibits businesses that sup­ ply services or products from misrepresenting the geographical locations of their business in tele­ phone directories, directory assistance databases, and in print advertisements. SB 527 This bill requires businesses thot sell products or services to consumers pursuant to con­ tracts that automatically renew unless the consum­ ers cancel Ihe contracts to disclose the renewal clauses and, for contracts that automatically re­ new for more than one month, to notify the con­ sumers in writing prior to the cancellation dead­ line in the automatic clause. HB 5001 am Ihe primary sponsor of this bill, which appropriates $500,000 for Iho 2007-2008 fiscal, year from the General Fund to the County of Davie lo establish a satellite library in the east­ ern part (Advance, Bermuda Run area) of Davie County. HB 502 This bill repeals a special provision passed into law last session, wliich prohibited in­ surers from charging higher co-payments for ser­ vices by chiropractors than the co-payments they charge for service by primary care physicians for comparable medically necessary treatments. The bill stipulates that il will not affect co-payments for services provided before it becomes law. HB 517 This bill increases the penally from a Class H felony to o Closs F felony for leaving Ihe scene of on Occident where a victim suffers seri­ ous bodily injury. The bill would be effective for offenses occurring on or after Dec. 1. HB 518 This bill amends law by waiving the fee charged for a marriage license for individuals who receive premarital counseling. The bill ap­ propriates funds from Ihe General Fund to reim­ burse lost revenues to counties, the Childrens Trust Fund, and Domestic Violence Center Fund. SB 573 This bill disallows economic develop­ ment incentives to companies that employ unau­ thorized aliens, requires state ogencies ond politi­ cal subdivisions of the state lo verify, the lawftil presence of all applicants for public assistance that are 18 years of age or older, and prohibits state and local government contracts with contractors who employ Illegal Immigrants. Legislative Office: 919-733-5904; Mocksville Office: 751-8567;E-mail:yH//«/(®nc/es.Nef. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, i nursday, March 15,2007 - 5 Bad Check Investigation Leads To Drug Charges The operator of this Advance daycare was cited last week for operating without a - Photo by Robin Snow C hildren Taken From A dvance Day Care By Jackie Seabolt Davie County Enterprise Record A Davie woman was arrested lost weeic and charged with run­ ning an unlicensed doycare fo- cility, .Rebecca K. Smith, 51, of 4728 US 158, Advonce wos chorged March 8 with one count providing child core without a license. According to a press release from Sheriff Andy Stokes, Ihe N.C, Division of Child Devel­ opment requested Dovie Sheriff's Office assistance in an on-going investigation into on unlicensed duycore in the , county. The Department of So- ,cial Services was also requested to assist. King wos releosed on on un­ secured bond ond ordered not to provide child core for any chil­ dren. The daycare wos located at 4746 US 158 in Advance. There were 19 children at the facility and all were picked up by parents without incident, ac­ cording to Stokes. King is scheduled to appear in Davie District Court on March 22. Suspect Charges At Deputies Before Being Appreliended By Jacklc Seabolt povle County Enterprise Record • A Dovie mon has been charged With multiple felony of­ fenses after authorities re­ sponded to an assault complaint by the man’s girlfriend. According to an incident re­ port from the Davie Sheriff's Office, on Morcli 11 0 coll was received from à home on Casa Bella Drive in Advance shortly ,afier9a.m. Sheriff’s Capt. J.D. Hortmon said that Penny Wall, 43, re­ ported she had been nopplng when Donnie Ray James, 30, of 189 Cuso Bello Drive hod ap­ proached her osking for orol sex. Hartman said that Wall ond James ore acquaintonces. When Wall resisted James o fight ensued and she called 911. When authorities arrived James hod fled the scene ond wos hiding underneath o nearby mobile home, Hartmon said, "They tried to coax him out, but he retreated further,” Hartman said, James broke through the trailer's underpinning at the other side and charged a deputy, Hartman sold il took two of­ ficers to restrain James ond toke him into custody. James wos chorged with felony hobiluoi misdemeonor assault, felonious solicitation of a crime against nature, misde­ meanor assault on a female, as­ sault on a public officer, two counts resisting a public officer, and felony habitual misde­ meonor ossttuit on 0 law enforce­ ment officer.. He was placed in Davie De­ tention Center in lieu of a $25,000 bond. James scheduled appearance dole for Davie District Court is March 22. By Jackie Scabolt Davie County Enterprise Record A Mocksville aportment was the scene of multiple arrests lost week, ond further investigation may result in oddilionol charges. According to Davie County Sheriff's Office Detective Clay Dyson, 0 complaint involving a report of bad checks written to Buffalo Rusty’s Bar-B-Que in Mocksviiie was received. Dyson reported he initially began interviews with the fol­ lowing suspects: Elyse Shari Allen, 35; Kevin Glenn Allen, 35; and Kenneth Shane Duncan, 34. All reside at 703 Northridge Court, Mocksville. Dyson said that the three co­ operated with authorities in the beginning of the investigation. "But ofter 0 couple of interviews, they became no-shows,” Dyson sold. On Morch 9 several sheriff’s detectives, along with o road of­ ficer, went lo the suspects’ Nprthwodd Aportment address with warrants for their arrest on the bad checks. ■ Dyson said that the officers gpt no answer at the door. But later a fieighbor emerged and told officers he had been in­ structed not to open the door. Elyse Allen and Kevin Alien (who are not related), whose nomes appeor on the lease, gave officers permission to search the aportment. “We come across morijuano, crack cocaine, severoi smoking devices, nnd o couple of spoons used to cook cocaine,” Dyson sold. Most of the evidence wos lo­ cated In and oround Elyse’s purse, according lo Dyson. Elyse wos charged with mis­ demeanor possession of drug paraphernalia, misdemeanor Davie Sheriff’s Detective Clay Dysontsorts through drug paraphernalia seized from a Mocksville apartment. possession pf schedule Vl’con­ trolled less thon half ounce, felony possession of cocaine, four counts worthless checks, ond four counts feloniously ob- toining property by folse pre­ tense, She wos ploce in Duvie Detention Center in lieu of $12,000 secured bond, Kevin and Duncon were chorged with four counts feloni­ ously obtaining property by false pretenses and four counts mis- demeanor worthless checks. Kevin was placed in Davie De­ tention Center in fieu of a $7500 secured bond. Duncan is free on bond. Both Elyse nnd Kevin arc scheduled to appear in Davie District Court on March 22. Duncan’s first court appear­ ance is scheduled today. According lo Dyson, the case is still being investigated and other charges are pending. Student Charged After Threatening Classmate A Davie High student was was going to cut him. chargcd with luiving a weapon on scliooi grounds last week. An arrest report from the Davio Sheriff’s Department lists Jessie Robert Johnson, 16, of 135 Hunting Creek Lane, Mocksville as being charged on March 7. According to Capt. J.D. . Hartman, Johnson had a razor blade and told another student he Hftttmnn said that school au­ thorities were notified and Johnson admitted he had threat­ ened tho other student. Johnson was charged with one count misdemeanor weapon on educational property nnd was suspended from school.' He iS'Scheduled to appear in Davio District Court on April 26. 1,1 bfiii .vtfiMiit It to the School Bond? Make sure you are properly registered so your vote and voice will be counted on IVlay 8th. V In January over three hundred voters who had become inactive were removed from the voter files in Davie County, if you have not voted recently you / may have been removed. Please verify that your ^ registration is current by checking with tiie elections office located in the ground floor ofthe Mocksville Town Hall or by calling 751-2027. ^ » is t ia g e o b o o i? ^ ЛГО/ ^ ¿ 2 ^ th e r e is a“Ssssssi, April 13th is the fleadine to ro s ie r, VOTE NO on May 8th! For A Better Financial & Educational Solution — Tliere js A Better Wav. THIS AD WAS PAID FOR BY YOURTAX DOLLARS! Paid for by Davie Citizens For A Responsible Government • v’. . 4',;; i?'* v'‘ v : ls . 6 ■ DAVEE COUNTY ENTERPmSE RECORD, Thursday, March 15,2007 .Covered In blankets and resting In whe^lctialrs and hospital beds, Davle Place residents wait while emergency crews work with more critical patients. : 1: :h < i; At left, Renee Hutchins and Randy Renegar from Yadkin County go for a patient, while Frankie O’Neal (right) helps others move a stretcher towards a waiting ambulance. Davie Sheriff Andy Stokes and i^escije Squad member Joseph Ashburn lift a patient onto a .stretcher. - Photos by Robin Snow Davie Place employees and emergency workers help patients in the parking lot Blast... Continued From Page 1 Located at 337 Hospital St., Davie Place’s 55 residents were evacuated by a host o f emer­ gency crews tliat swarmed in from five surrounding counties. “ It could have been a'major tragedy,” said Cook. “The offic­ ers got the flrst ones out of the worst area. Fire doors closed to protect the other wings,” Donathan and Sheets-had to be treated for smblce inhalation after repeatedly entering the building to bring put the elderly residents. . “The boys did me proud," Cooic said. “ I’m iiice a principal with honor students. I’m proud of them,” Jerry M yers, Davle emer­ gency management director, also complemented his staff and thanked the five surrounding counties for help. Some o f those out-of-county crews stood by for any other emergency calls in Davie that weren’t connected w ith the Davie Place disaster. “ The county never went without EMS coverage,” he said, About 30 ambulance crews arrived to help. "Everybody did tiieir piirt,” Cook said. “ You can train for * • - , Whll9 residents were being evacuated, firefighters work to contain the fire. working together, and that has been a help. It paid off. That kept it down to a lesser tragedy, b u t. you can’t totally train for some­ thing like this.” , Davie sheriff’s deputies and firefighters sealed o ff the park­ ing lot o f Davie Hospital for three landings by emergency he­ licopters, I' The fire was contained to a ^ small portion of the building. Smoke filled much of ' the rest o f the assisted living facility. Cook said help came from all and un­ expected directions. • M ille r’s Restaurant : sent food and drinks. Pharmacists at Foster Drug Co,, a,neighbor o f the nursing home, copied all the patients' records, filled their prescriptions and made sure the medi- oaliolns: vvent w ith them to their new quarters. "That’s a service to the comm unity I can’t see anybody else doing," Cook said. Horror... Continued From Page 1 fortunate. Davie Place resident, Qeorge M inor was dead at the scene. His room was w ell apart from the blast site, and his cause of death had not been determined TUes- day. “ It’s sad,” Roy Hurt said out­ side the hospital. The new section o f Davie Place has a sprinkler system.The older wing, where the blast hap­ pened, does not, said county bu ild in g inspector W illia m Whaley. The front entrance and a couple of neighboring resident rooms were heavily damaged by fire. Whaley said the fire seemed to have started from one of resident's rooms. For the survivors; Tuesday morning meant getting used to their new surroundings. Davie Place employees walked the halls with hospital employees. Three residents wete taken by emergency helicopter to Wake Forest University Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem. One went to Forsyth Memorial Hos­ pital. Two went to Davis Hospi­ tal in Statesville. About 30 other residents went to a senior residential care facility in Lexington. At one point, there were 30 ambulances from Davie and five surrounding counties helping in tiie disaster. “ EMS did a wonderful job, and they had a lot o f help from surrounding counties,”, said , Davie Hospital director Lynne Doss. Even a Charlotte Hospital helicopter came to help transfer one o f the victims. Doss said it was the largest disaster she had ever been in­ volved in. “ We've had school bus acci­ dents, but with minor injuries. We’ve never admitted thi^many so fast. We've never flown three out at one time.” Despite the scale of the di­ saster, she said it went remark­ ably smooth. “Everybody knew what to do and fell into their role and got it done,” she said. Almost the full staff o f the hospital was called in from their homes. Four physicians, 40 employ­ ees, even two volunteer chap­ lains swarmed the hospital. “We implemented our disas­ ter plan. We called in doctors and nurses. We even had retired em­ ployees come in," she said. Fam­ ily members huddled in the lobby and were calm ed by Mocksville Police Chief Robert Cook. “The family members were very coim and respectful o f the situation. We knew they were worried, but they were wonder­ ful In the way they conducted themselves," Doss said. Cook said the fam ilies all wanted to know where their rela­ tives were and if they were safe. “ The families were wonder­ ful,” he said. "They didn't gpt out of hand. We told them the tnith, and they didn't go ballis­ tic the way people do in some of these cases." 2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March IS, 2007 ■ 7 Heard For Mile Relatives Rush To Scene To Check On Loved Ones Brenda Whitlock heard the blast from her home, and rushed to the scene to check on her aunt, Lucy Taylor. Taylor was OK, and is now at Davle County Hospital. • Photos by Robin Snow By Beth Cassidy Davle County Enterprise Record Brenda W hitlock said when she heard the explosion Monday night, her first thought was that it was M iller's Restaurant. Her husband, Joe, got in the car and drove there. “It upset me, because I know everybody down there,” Brenda said. “ When Joe came back, he told me it wasn’t M ille r’s, and he had a strange look on his face. He said, ‘Brenda, 1 think it's Davie Place’.” Brenda's heart sank because someone precious to her, her aunt, Lucille "Lucy" Taylor, lives there. Thankfully, Tljylor, who w ill soon be 89, was not injured in the 10:20 p.m. explosion and blaze at the nursing home, a place Taylor has called home for the last 15 years. The W hitlocks, who live about a half-m ile from Davie Place, were at the scene within 10 to 15 minutes after the initial "boom,” as Brenda described it. Brenda said Joe left the house so quickly that he didn't take time to put on shoes, only socks. The scene, when they arrived, was anything but chaotic, Brenda said. “ I have to praise the EMS and the fire departments and the police, because everything was calm and smooth. Even people who don’t work there anymore came to help, and there were doctors ond nurses there, and everybody w orking together. The workers at Davie Place had gathered everyone's records, so if they were being transferred somewhere, they would have their records with them. No one was yelling, everything was just . calm and controlled.” Brenda said she wanted to help because “ some o f those people don’t have anybody” in the way o f family. She said she stayed out o f the way until some­ one came out with blankets, and she went forward to help wrap residents up as they came out. Many o f the residents were transferred to other oare facili­ ties, she said, and her aunt was taken to Davie hospital. "I don’t know what we w ill do with my aunt now, but I hope she can stay at the hospital. Davie hospital needs to see how many people they can keep there, especially those people who don’t need a lot o f care, the ones like my aunt who can basi­ cally take care o f tiiemselves!” Brenda said she wos thank­ fu l there weren't more deaths and hopeful those injured would have full recoveries. • "I hate that they have to dis­ place them in so many places, becouse some o f those people have been together for a long time. This is one o f the most tragic events in Davie County, because so many of those people were bedridden and couldn't get themselves out. But all tlie emer­ gency workers there, they did a fantastic job." The W hitlock's son and his fam ily, who live nearly two miles from the scene, said they also felt the explosion. Residents bundle in blankets while emergency workers sort but who goes where, Assistant County Manager Beth Dirks, EMS Director Mark Hancock, former fire marshal George Frye and emergency coordinator Jerry Myers discuss the sHuatton. ipicers Impress MBesidentà Tommy are relative n6Wo6iners’ to Mocksville, but what they saw Monday night made thein proud to coll Davie County home. When an explosion at Dovie Place made windows shake on their home nearby,' they got a neighbor to watch their child and ran to the scene. M ocksville Police Officers Rick Donotlion and Jason Sheets and EM T Dovid Doye were oi- leody bringing residents of the nursing home out the bock door. C raw ling under the smoke which hod filled the building, they came out with resident af­ ter resident, returning into the burning building to get even Murder... Continued From Page 1 in disbelief, one wailing in grief. A neighbor had reported hearing a gunshot near the river. The couple's son ran to the river to check on his father, but he was held back. Melvin Glenn Robertson, 75, of Winston-Salem, had gone to the river to fish. He found Rowell’s body on a sinall private boat landing, faceup. “I thought he was asleep or drunk. Then I realized he was dead,” Robertson said. “I just talked to him yesterday. He had his two dogs with him, and he talked like nobody’s business. He talked like a nice fellow to me.” The fishing spot is about a half-mile upstream from Idols Dam, and Robertson regularly trolls for catfish ; there.Richard Seats, a neighbor df the Rowells, owns the property where the body was found on the river. Seats said "Oh my. It was soBHnfliiB that blew my mind seoiiig them do this,” she said. "The patients were crying and so upset.” Tammy tried lo calm pa­ tients,w hile her husband ran back and forth to the hospital getting blankets and other needed supplies. F irefighters are usually trained to moke rescues from a burning building, not police of­ ficers, she said. “They went above and be­ yond their duties. They were in and out of that building bring­ ing people up the h ill. These . people couldn't get out by them­ selves. These people would have died." All agencies worked well together to handle the disaster, with different places set up for residents with varied needs. Mr. Rowell was a computer expert who had sold his business recently. “He was a nice guy. She was nice. It’s a sitd situation,” he said, visibly disturbed by the deaths. "I haven't seen this many bodies since I left Vietnam." The Roweills moved to Davie County about eight years ago. Their luxurious home, with a tax value of $658,000, overlooks the river bottoms. The Rowell’s son, Brandon, is an accomplished motocross racer, and a trailer parked in front of the home was decorated with the youth’s name. The Enterprise Record featured the Rowell family in August 2002, when both Brandon and younger sister Sydney participated in motorcycle racing. At the time, Charles Rowell said the > family spent about 50 weekends a year at motocross competitions. They said they moved to Advance for the wide-open 17 acres of river bottoihland the children could use to jtimp and ride their bikes. ■Kim McM illan, vice president of marketing and public relations for Allen Tate Realtors, said Jana Rowell had recently won the firm’s “Rookie of the Year” honor. “She was Very well liked and had an excellent future in real estate. We are very saddened by this. She was such a delightful person,” McMillan said. Charies Rowell was the owner of Rowell Electronics, a company in business for 18 years that concentrated on repair of knitting equipment electronics. Rowell's business merged with PAM Trading Cooperation on March 1. All inventory and repair equipment was acquired -by PAM and relocated to its location in Greensboro. Yellow tape surrounds the Rowell home off Underpass Road in Advance.- Photo by Robin Snow 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thurtday, March 15,2007 ll: 'I:/ I * Tax Liens 2006 DAVIE County of DavieTAX LIENS NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of the authoiity vested in me by section 105-369 of the North Carolina General Statutes and pursuant to an order by the Board of Commissioners o f Davie County, I am hereby-advertising tax liens for the year 2006 upon the real estate described below. The amount advertised w ill be increased by interest and costs, and the omission of interest and costs from the amount advertised w ill not constitute a waiver of the taxing unit’s claim for those items. The real estate subject to the lien is listed in the name of the owner on the date the property tax became delinquent, January 06, 2007. If the taxes remain unpaid after this advertisement is completed, the taxing unit w ill foreclose the lien and the property sold to satisfy the taxing unit’s claim for taxes. These col moy be under a call Camie Bollinger 336 753-6130. This 8th day of March 2007 5:00PM M ary Nell Richie, Davie County Administrator DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, March 15,2007 - 9 Tax Liens ! property sold to satisfy the taxing unit s claim for illection procedures do not apply to taxpayers which current U.S. Bankruptcy plan. For questions, please : I' it. 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EVENS PAULANTOON FAIR WANDA HORN FAIRCLOTH EUGENE К FAMIANO ANTHONY PAUL FANNIE MAE FAVRE FRANK FEASTER EDTTH FERGUSON MARTHA JO FERREBEE MELISSA S FIAU EDWARD С FIRST STATES INVESTORS 4000C FIVE P’S IN A POD LLC FIVE P’S IN A POD LLC FLANAGAN CHRISTOPHER TODD FLEMING BILLY FLEMING RICHARD DALE • FLOOD ELSIE HAIRSTON -FLYNN CARLE FOLDS MICHAEL D FOOTE CARIEL FOOTE CARIEL FOOTE CARIEL FOOTE CARIELFORK VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT FORTUNE ERIC- FOSTER BOB M FOSTER EDDIE H ' FOSTER EDDIE H FOSTER EULA HEIRS FOSTER FRIEDA JANE. FOSTER FRIEDA JANE FOSTER FRIEDA JANE FOSTER IRENE FOSTER JANE С FOSTER KATHY ARNOLD FOSTER MARTHA M FOSTER MARTHA M FOSTER MARTHA MASON FOSTER MARY W FOSTER MATTHEW HENDERSON FOSTER MATTHEW HENDERSON FOSTER MATTHEW HENDERSON FOSTER MATTHEW HENDERSON FOSTER ROY T FOSTER STEVEN CALDWEU FOURTH STREET PROPERTY MANAGE FOUTS JENNIFER LEIGH FOWLER ANSLO HOWLER ANSLO FOWLER ELIZABETH С FOWLER JAMES O JR , FOWLER JAM ESO jR^„.„FOWLER JAMES'dnffifw«)!,■ FRANCO MIGUELAJR'"'' FRAZIER ROBERT MJR FREEMAN HARLONE FREEMAN MICHAEL FROGGE ARTHUR E FROST HUGH M TRUSTEE FRYE JOHN JOSEPH FRYE STEPHENA FURCHES ENTERPRISES INC FURCHES ENTERPRISES INC FURCHES ENTERPRISES INC FURCHES PANSY LOFLIN GADDY TOMMY RAY GADDY TOMMY RAY GAITHER BRENDAANNCTAL GAITHER BRENDAANNETAL GATTHER FRANCES ESTATE GATTHERFRANCESESTATE GAITHER GORDON W GAITHER GORDON W GAITHER GORDON W GAITHER GORDON W GAITHER GORDON W GAITHER GORDON WIUIE GAITHER REGINALD J GAITHER SHIRLEY A GATTHER THOMAS A GAMBIURAY GARDNER SARAH GARLAND EUGENE HJR QARRETSON DONNIE R GARZALOY GAUTSCH GEORGE R GENTLE ADRIAN PAUL GENTRY BARBARAANN GENTRY JAMES HENRY GEORGE NORMA F GEORGE NORMAF GERDES EDWARD F GHOLSONAMY GIBSON WILLIAM THOMAS GIBSON WILLIAM THOMAS GIBSON WILLIAM THOMAS GLASS BOBBY G GLASS BOBBY Q ' GLASS BOBBY G GOBBLE DONALD G GOBBLE DONALD GRAY GOBBLE JOHN ODEU GOFORTH GARY GOFORTH GEORGE HUGH JR GOFORTH GEORGE HUGH JR GOIN MARK ANTHONY GONZALEZ NICHOLAS N QOODLETTANNIE RUTH GOOLSBY JOHN HJR GRAHAM MANNIE JAMES GRAHAM MANNIE JAMES GRAHAM MURIEL GRANT RHONDA SMOOT GRAVES WIUIAM LJR GRAVES WILLIAM LJR GRAY DENNIS DALE GREEN WILUM GREENE RANDY D GREGORY JANE CL0N1Z GREGORY LARRY R GREGORY VALERIE MORRISON GROSEJOHN GROSEJOHN GROSEJOHNM GRUBB CLIFTON W QRUBB ELLEN G GRUBB KATHYК QRUBB RANDALL D QRUBB RANDALL D L60000001302 L600000047 L500000048 L600000049 L6070A0029 L5100A003401 M5030A0001 MS030A0023 M5030A0024 M5030A000107 L6100A0030 M5030A0028 N60000005301 , L5070A0027 L5070A0030 L5070A0026 C30000000302 E900000503 E900000524 , F600000022 I5010A0007 I5010A0008 I5010A0009 I5050A0037 I5050A0038 15110C0014 I5110C0015 I5110C0016 N5080A0032 F600000024 C60000010008 E80000007502 E900000398 D600000009 0700000090 C600000059 B500000043 H300Q0000101 N600000062 • M500000021 D30000000301 E900000195 DS080A0009 , E400000025 F400000014 060000003101 N5010C0030 K300000013 J700000034 ВЗОООООООбИ C70000004101 I5010B0017 I5010B0018 I5010C0011 I5010C0013 J7120A0012 L5070A001602 I4110C0008 H700000012 H700000013 L6070A0011 0600000008. 060000000801 060000000802 M5160D0019 160000002604 L5070A001701 H500000013 H500000018 H50000001302 M5030A0006 H700000014 I4110B000401 I4110B000403 I4110B0018 F600000059 J5010A0013 I4130D0009 B50000002702 MS090A0009 MsogoAoooooi I5110A0002 I1110D0002 Q70№00146MD20000002903 L600000064 F300000013H300000052 J400000001 I5090C0017 C500000032 C500000071 D500000053 C500000070K500000083 K600000020 J700000060 J70000006001 I5010A0019 IS080B0024 1100000014 1100000015 1100000025 1100000053 J6000000251100000016 A I5040A0004 K30000003401 I5010A0002 F60000011004 N600000032 K700000019 L500000020 F20000002003 D9090A0013 B30000002908 B30000003107 B3000Q00060S M4130A0014 M4130A001501 C300000031 F300000095 M4130B0006 M4130B0007 N5080B0002 N600000021 . 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GRUBB RONALD C GUNTER STEVEN DALE HAGER JERRY WAYNE HAGER NICKY FJR HAGERMAN CHARLES W HAGERMAN CHARLES W HAIRSTON BEN HAIRSTON CLARA ESTATE HAIRSTON EDDIE HAIRSTON FRANK HEIRS HAIRSTON LISA HALL GRACE HEIRS HALLSCOTT HAMILTON FRANCES O' HAMMOND ROBERT C HAMPTON AGNES F HAMPTONAGNESF HAMPTONJASON HAMPTON ROBERT LJR HANCOCK FLORA WILKES HANDY JOEL KEfTH HANES DAVID M HANES DAVID M HANES DAVID M HANES DAVID M HANES RANDY LEE HARDIN TERRY MILTON HARDING GARY L HARDY MARY CAROLYN HARGROVE HENRY ELTON HARP DAVID HARRELL DOUGLAS G HARRIS BETTY JOHNSON HARRIS DAVID L HARRIS VERONICA LYNN HANES HARRISON CALVIN EJR HARRISON MAXIER HARTER OTTO P HEAD BARBARA Q HEAD BOBBY LEE HEAD DELORES P HEAD JAMES MICHAEL HEAD JIMMY LEE HEALY MARY HEDRICK URRYD HELLARD JOE C HELLIEN GEORGE A HELTON SAMUEL D HENDRICKS RICHARD P HENDRICKS RICHARD P HENDRICKS RICHARD P HENDRIX BOBBIE B HENDRIX CHARLES KEVIN HENDRIX RICHARD 8 HENDRIX THOMAS EJR HENDRIX THOMAS L HENDRIX TONY MICHAEL HENNESSEYJAMESJ • HEPLER BOBBY LEE HIATT LARRY S HICKS FRED CRAIG HICKS JUNE M ESTATE HICKS ROBERT J HIGGINS MATTHEW B HINKLE HENRY N HODGES SLETAL HOLLAND DALE RAY HOLLAND JAMES E HOLLAND MARSHA TISE HOLUR SHANNON RAY HOLMES BRENDAH HOLT MICHAEL SHANE HOOTS KRISTOPHER & MEUNIE HOOTS VERNON KENT HOOVER ERWIN LEE JR HOWARD DAVID WAYNE HOWEU KENNETH WAYNE JR HOWiUMATTHEWC HOWEu RANDY HUGH HOWEU RKJKYD HOWELL RUTH HOWEU Rtm i HOWELLTURNER ESTATE HUDSON JOHN LJR HUDSON MANUEL'QLENN HUGGINS JEREMY J HUNT C HENRY JR HUNT DEWEY JR HUNTER ERICA HUNTER RICHARD EUGENE HUNTER RICKY EUGENE HUPP ROBERT SHAPARD ' HUTCHENS DEBORAHY HUTCHENS NELSON WAYNE HUTCHENS NELSON WAYNE HUTCHINS PATRICIA HUTCHINS TONY R HYDE JAMESE IJAMES GROVER HARRIS IJAMES JAMES EDWARD JR IJAMES JAMES EDWARD JR IJAMES JOHN IJAMES JOHN A IJAMES JOHN L IJAMES LEON FURCHES IJAMES MILDRED IJAMES RUFUS EARL IJAMES TR IJAMES WO HEIRS INVICTUS REAL ESTATE INVEST IRELAND DALE IRELAND REGINA ISLEY LISA SUE JACKSON TOMMY , JACOBS P DEAN JAMES CHRISTOPHER EDMUND JAMES JENNIFER DENISE JAMISMARY JARVIS MARK A JEFFERSON KEVIN GRAY JENKINS RANDY L JENKINS RANDY L JENNINGS JULAG JIM’S FRUIT N STUFF JOHNSON ANGELIA RACHEUE JOHNSONANNB JOHNSON CHRISTINE A JOHNSON CRAIGS JOHNSON CRAIGS JOHNSON CRAIGS JOHNSON DAVID A JOHNSON DONALD JOHNSON DONALD LEE JOHNSON DONALD LEE SR ETAL JOHNSON DONALD SJR JOHNSON EVELYN F JOHNSON LAMONL JOHNSON MICHAEL DALE JOHNSON MICHAEL J JOHNSON MICHAEL J JOHNSON STEVEN MICHAEL JOHNSON TERRY SCOTT JOHNSON WIUIE CJR JONES ANGEU DAWN JONES BARRY DSR JONES CHARLENE C JONES DAVID EUGENE JONES DIANNAS TRUSTEE JONES EUGENE JONES EUGENE JONES HOMER ALDENE JONES JAMESC JONES JAMESC JONES JEFF JONES JEFFREYA JONES JILL B JONES JOHNNY JONESJUDY 0 JONES MELVIN JONES MELVIN M60000002103 M60000002404 B20000004401 G7040A0022L30000002603 B300000034 B30000003405 J700000035 J700000120 Л00000037 C300000025M50000000712M5090B0007I4130A0016 G70000014502 K100000032 H300000051 H30000005101 K300000068L50000004404I5090C0038 L800000018 B600000026 B700000016 B7000Ö004903 B700000101 D20000002001 I5090C0008 M5090B0016 GB010A0003 0600000021 H80000000606B70000009204B50000008304L30000002609 D200000020 I5060C0027 G600000116 H9090A0006 M5020A0012 AMS060B0026L413Ä0010 L51O0AOO28 1600000053 G7040A0056 020000000103K7000000350300000080 I5030A0044 I6140A0009 JS150B0006 K5010A0013 050000006203J70000007101L70000003201 H9080A0024 J700000098 J800000008 A C30000009502 N600000038 E8110A0010 F2000000210214020A0005M4130A0017K5070A0003 D9010A0021 N600000069 K20000004101 M5030A0012 K60000001302 D70000003905 K5020A0010 - B300000053 H70000003802 Q4O8OA0OZ7O1 J6090A0008 G700000130 G500000147JS010D0033M40S0B0006L3000000060300000023 C300000024 Нв0000008401 ''' 1516000006 ■ D9010A0007 E400000021 J4030A0006 E8110B0008 H80000006103A H800000061 1700000003 C70000006601 C30000011011 C30000011014 D700000100 G800000032 F30000002206 F30000003601 I5010C0004 J50000005601 N5110A0006 I5110A0015 H300000004 F30000003602 M5090A0007 F300000036 ' M5090A0004 F300000110 E900000565 020000003802 C30000010703 D8100B0019 F8020A0005 080000000611 H700000058 E700000155 I4130G0004 H5170A0062 M50000003303 K100000005 K10000000501 I5060A0002 E300000097 . 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U-f- 10-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday; March 15,2007 f I 1 Ы ' _<» . [ñ:.- 'Л< . и Tax Liens MINOR SHIRLEY H80000000608 MISENHEIMER DEBORAH P CHEEKS M5060A0008 MISENHEIMER DEBORAH P CHEEKS MS070A0015MIXON ERNEST WILLIAM M50000003204MOCK MARY DEE LITTLE H50000002907MOCK WILLIAM С F800000011. 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