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12-DecemberI t ; D A V IE C O U N T Y 50« e n t e r p r i / A e c o r d USPS 149-160 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 40 PAGES Father, Son Killed When Plane Crashes Witnesses Say Engine Was Cutting Out Seconds Before Plane Hits Mountain By Mike Barnhardt Davie County Enterprise-Record ■ A ^-year-old MfKksville man and his 17-year- II. old son were ' killed Friday in ; an airplane crash in ^ southwestern , Virginia. Francis Bryson Greene and Francis Francis and Bryse Greene ’Biyson “Bryse” Greene II, both of North Main Street, were killed in the crash. The only other ' passenger, Wayne Douglas Hargett, 43, of Route ' ;l'J/l^xington, was also killed. elder Greene was pilot on the single- ! engine Piper Cherokee. He was teaching his friend and son how to fly. The plane crashed into a mountain about two miles west of Willis, Va., in Floyd County short­ ly before 6 p.m. The three had taken a dance stu­ dent to Lima, Ohio, and were returning home, said Dennis Jones, air safety investigator with the National Transportation Safety Board. Rocky Johnson lives near the crash site and said he heard the plane moments before the crash. “It flew over the house and it was running bad,” Johnson said. “It was missing, cutting out real bad.” Seconds later, the engine cut out and then revv­ ed up loud, Johnson said. Then it crashed. “It looked pretty much like it came straight down,” he said. “I looked up the holler and the whole sky was lit up.” He ran the three-quarters of a mile up the hill to the crash. The plane had disintegrated, Johnson said. “There wasn’t anything anybody could have done.” His neighbor, Michael Turner, was in his yard, Johnson said. “ He was listening and he felt the concussion when it hit. He heard it blow up.” Johnson said the plane had just flown over some higher mountains and had dropped into a holler. It crashed at about 2900 feet altitude. “It was foggy and dark and a mist of rain ... a terri­ ble night,” he said. Jones said Greene had contacted the Greensboro air traffic control center shortly before the crash. “The pilot had an altitude of 7000 feet and reported he had some instrument problems.” The aircraft was 40 miles northwest of Greensboro and disappeared from radar soon after that. The investigation is hampered because there was little to nothing left of the craft, Jones said. He said the pilot had talked with air traffic con­ trollers at Greensboro but authorities had not yet examined tapes of the conservations. Family and friends said Greene was an ex­ perienced pilot who had been trained for emergencies — and one who had survived comr bat duty as a helicopter pilot in Vietnam, where he was awarded the Purple Heart, Bronze Star and Air Medal. “Francis, to my knowledge, knew he was in trouble,” said his wife, Shelby. “He was in con-, stant contact with Greensboro that he was in trou­ ble. He had lost all of his instruments.” Mrs. Greene said her husband had trained for emergency landings on water and in treetops. Only four weeks ago, he landed a plane without front wheels at Smith Reynolds Airport in Winston-Salem. “Most people die on a landing; like that, but he knew how to do it,” she said.;: “He knew all the tricks,” said Wade Leonard■ of Mocksville, a 15-year ftiend of Greene’s. “He' knew what to do in each situation. Knowing. Francis, he was fighting it all the way. If there' See Airplane — P. 4, Dump Fight Begins Here Janet Hoyle ...N.C. does not want MRS facility. By Kathy Chaffin Davie County Enterprise-Record Now is the time for the public to get involved in the fight against a tem­ porary nuclear waste storage facility, said representatives of DONT (Davie Opposes Nuclear Trash) and two other citizen groups at a press conference in Mocksville last Friday. Waiting until after a site is selected may be too late, said John Runkle, at­ torney for the Conservation Council of North Carolina and spokesman for the North Carolina Radioactive Waste Roundtable. Then, it wouldn’t be a matter of waking up to smell the coffee. “If you don’t wake up now, you’re going to taste the waste,” he said. Wanda Edwards of Mocksville read a statement by Eighth District Con­ gressman Bill Hefner at the 2 p.m. press conference, held at the Davie County Public Library. Hefner commented on a recent Senate bill which would nullify a recommendation by the Department of Energy (DOE) to build the proposed temporary disposal — called a Monitored Retrievable Storage (MRS) facility — on a site along the Clinch River in Tennessee and reopen the site selection process. The legislation, however, does not set new criteria for the selection pro­ cess, Hefner said in his statement. “This is what places Davie County and other North Carolina sites on the list of possible candidates,” he said. “So Davie County is definitely back on the list,” added Edwards, Democratic chairman for the eighth district. The Perkins site in Davie was on a list of 11 sites in the Southeast iden­ tified in 1985 as being potentially suitable for an MRS. The facility, estimated to cost between $1.5 and $6 billion, would store nuclear waste until it could be transported to a permanent repository out West and buried underground. DONT member Frances Wilkinson read a statement prepared by the group’s executive committee. DONT, the statement says, is op­ posed to an MRS “because it does not believe the concept of an interim storage facility for high-level nuclear waste is either necessary or in the best safety interest for citizens everywhere and the environment in which we all live.” Newspaper, television reporters flocked to news conference at Davie library. — Photos by Robin Fergusson The statement listed three reasons for DONT’s position: •According to the physics depart­ ment at the University of Tennessee, technology exists which would allow on-site storage of nuclear waste until a permanent repository can be con­ structed sometime late in this century. •The transport of high-level nuclear waste on interstate, primary and secondary highway systems “poses a grave risk to life and property.” (Transporting waste to an MRS and later to a permanent repository would double the chance of an accident.) • “The likelihood of an MRS becoming a permanent repository by default.” Lou Zeller, speaking on behalf of the Elk River Coalition (a coalition of See Environmentalists — P. 3 IC^NIstmas ^ a ra d e Jail Lacks Space; Fails Jailer Requirements By Kathy Chaffin Davie County Enterprise-Record These days, the Davie County Jail stays full most of the time. In fact, it has been so crowded over the past several weeks and months that some of the men assigned to weekend confinement have had to be sent home, said County Manager John Barber at a called county commission meeting Monday afternoon. “They didn’t have a place to put them,” he said. But lack of space is just one of the problems with the jail. An Oct. 12 in­ spection by Jack D. Marion, area jail consultant with the N.C. Department of Human Resources, indicated inade­ quate supervision of the two-story facility. Marion, in a Nov. 6 letter to Sheriff Bill Wooten, said the current staffing pattern did not comply with the N.C. Minimum Jail Standards “due to the multi-level design of this jail, along with the dual role of the one jailer as PIN (Police Information Network) operator and supervisor for both levels of confinement.” Marion algo said the ceilings in the jail needed painting. The letter says the sheriffs depart­ ment has until Dec. 7 to submit a plan of corrective action. Barber said he had talked with Marion about his inspection, “and he made it very clear to me that the coun­ ty is going to have to do something about our jail.” Commissioner Bud Hauser said it was a good thing Marion didn’t in­ spect the jail a day earlier, when the prisoner count was at 21. The jail has a 19-inmate capacity. Barber said he and commission Chairman R.C. Smith had met recent­ ly with Wooten and Chief Deputy Bob Lemmons, who recommended hiring four additional jailers to comply with state supervisory standards for jails. “It’s costly,” Barber said. “We’re talking about roughly just for salaries and uniforms, $55,000 a year, and then you’ve got to add the fringe benefits. We’re talking about $65,000, $75,000 a year.” The county already has five jailers, one PIN supervisor and a part-time relief jailer. But because they rotate working three shifts, there is often­ times only one jailer on duty at a time. This violates the stale standards, which stipulate that each level of a jail be supervised. Barber said the one jailer on duty stays busy keeping up the books, answering the phone, serving papers, watching prisoners on a television monitor and operating the PIN machine along with other duties that may arise. “With all of this, (Wooten) says there’s no way under God’s earth, one man can do it,” he said. Hauser said this was obvious to Marion when he went in to do the See State — P. 5 i^Mocksville will be decked out iwith Christmas cheer when Santa4 !Claus; arrives in town Saturday rih Q rn in g ,^ ,,^ . > . ^5 I ^ > Santa will trail a lOO-unit parade t Which begir.s at 10 a.m. and will ^ I travel North Main Street from the iBrock Building’to Depot Street. ^ 14 Lining'the way will be new?1 ^Christmas decorations purchased by i the town, ' ’ ' And ‘ at the square is the [jphiristmas tree ofthe hand boosters. f | IA lighting ceremony for that tree, Icojhplete with Christmas songs by iJthe Jjand and chorus at Davie High 'k [School, will be held'at7:30 p,m. [Thursday (Dec, 3j. The tree aiid | I ceretnojiy are being dedicated, to || 5 Bjys^'Greene, band member kill- |.J 1'^ in plane crash last week. |i>^|§ahta will visit downtown fronjtl I now to Christmas at Kiss Phpto. i'’ i'ms, visits are sponsored by; .lipwntown Merchants Associ )| ; vi-D AVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 Editorial i'.-1' V’ Sl'. I I 111; j New Comparison Ranks Davie Low On School Spending • Was it a black eye or a compliment? Davie County ;;and its schools got one or the other — and maybe both this week from the Public School Forum of North : Carolina. : The forum has devised a new method for comparing !• the money each county spends on education. .. There are 140 school systems in the state. By the new formula, Davie County ranks 134th. Friends, that’s nothing to be proud of. Even worse, Davie ranks 137th in terms of “ relative : effort” of the local appropriation for education. • We did do well on one category. Davie ranked 8th in : “ ability to pay.” :*• What does it mean? Simply this: We’ve got a very healthy tax base, but we’re not using it for education. We rank among a few poor mountain and coastal : counties in our appropriations for schools — counties that experience high unemployment and seasonal jobs. Fortunately, our students don’t rank at the bottom when their education is tested. Our children do very well then. That’s where we may take solace from the forum’s new ranking. If our teachers are getting less money than we’re able to spend, they are doing a remarkable job with what they’ve got. Avg. [; SYSTEM Overall Rank Relative Effort Actual Effort Ability To Pay Spending Per Child •; Davie County 134 137 62 8 $488 IIV'. Stokes County 119 118 55 13 $516 Iredell County 113 116 114 72 $342 W-S/Forsyth 59 84 11 23 $848 ;;; Davidson 94 98 111 99 $351 si'r Yadkin 90 87 96 82 $397 •; Elkin 6 8 13 65 $812 • B ' - ' B ' V''I ’t ■ m :rI’ ' s W :m I: ' In the chart, ability to pay measures the property tax base and per capita income. Actual effort is a ranking of ;• the average local expenditure between 1981 and 1985. :: The study uses figures already two years old in its ; •• comparison. Davie County commissioners gave only a meager increase to the schools this year. The new formula offers plenty of reason for Davie ;; County to reflect on how it finances education. Clearly, it makes us look cheap. And it makes our teachers look ;• like miracle workers. I; — Dwight Sparks D A VIE C O U N T Y ENTERPRI/E^ECORD USPS 149-160 124 South Main Street Mocksville, NC 27028 704/634-2120 Published every Thursday by the DAVIE COUNTY PUBLISHING CO. Dwight Sparks ................... Editor-Publisher Robin Fergusson .............. General Manager Mike Barnhardt ................ Managing Editor Kathy Chaffin ......................... News Editor Ronnie Gallagher ................... Sports Editor Becky Snyder.............. Advertising Director Mocksville Davie Cooleemee Enterprise Record Journal 1916-1958 1899-1958 1901-1971 Second Class Postage Paid In MtKksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 cents $18.00 per year in North Carolina $22.50 per year outside North Carolina POSTMASTER Send address changes to Davie County Enterprise-Record __________P.O. Box 525, Mocksville, NC 27028__________ • Ford Dixon Gloria Morasco Yadkinville Mocksville “ Yes, we shouldn’t have “ I think so. They seem to brought them over here to be giving us too much trou- U.S., they should be allow- bad over there.” start with.” ble.” ed to stay here.” Donna Simmons Mocksville “ No, if they come to the Susan Harris ! Mocksville ; “ It’s hai-d to say. It’S so Sidewalk Survey; Should The United States Deport Cuban Prisoners Holding Hostages? i. ' Penny Turner Mocksville “ Yes, I think we have Marjorie Dixon Yadkinville ‘They should never have David Harris Mocksville ‘I think we have enough Jimmy Warden YadkinviUe “ Yeah, I sure do. I think enough flnancial burden been brought over here. We criminals here already that we ought to have our <^wn here.’have enough foreigners the we have to pay for.’ way it is.’ people here.” Letter SDI Would Protect U.S. From Soviets To the editor: This Ictler is regarding the urgent need for your immediate help and assistance to save America’s best hope for preserving peace and freedom — the Strategic Defense Initiative. A Summit with President Reagan and Soviet Leader Gorbachev is scheduled for Dec. 7 and it appears likely that behind-the-scenes activity by Secretary of State George Schultz and Paul Nitze could result in the .sellout of President Reagan’s SDI program. If that lakes place, it will effectively kill off the future deployment of SDI and leave the United States in grave danger in exchange for strategic missile cuts. So far, emerging details of the .sellout that will undermine the SDI program’s political support and leave it with “too little, too late” are frightening: 1 — A proposal to officially extend the ABM Treaty and its ban on deployment for seven to 12 years, which will mean United States deployment could be delayed until twelve to eighteen years from now. (At present, the United States can legally withdraw from the treaty after six months notice if our “ supreme national interests” are endangered.) 2 — Proposals to place substantial, severe limits on the space testing of strategic defense systems during this period so that the United States won’t be in a position to move quickly on deploy­ ment later. The SDI program is essential to the protection of our nation. It is a non-nuclear defense system which is designed to shoot down nuclear missiles before they can explode on the United States. An effective first phase SDI system can greatly reduce the risk of attack and stop accidental launches or terrorist attacks — best of all, it replaces the system of MAD (Mutually Assured Destruc­ tion) with a system of Mutually Assured Security. With less than three weeks prior to the Reagan-Gorbachev Suin- mit, we need to put every effort into stopping a sellout of SDI (by moderates in the White House and State Department) and stop­ ping Soviet expansionism and human rights abuses. Please write to President Reagan at The White Hoiise, Washington, D.C., 20500, and tell him that you support SDI and don’t want our children’s protection from nuclear missile attack delayed or restricted by a deal with the Soviets. Phone calls are also effective at (202) 456-1414. Seldom has the United States faced such an important, critical juncture. Your help is needed or the future of SDI, and America, could be severely lost. The date of the Summit is Dec. 7, Pearl Harbor Day. We don’t need any more Pearl Harbors, but we do need to build and save SDI to protect American from Soviet treachery . John Meroney Bermuda Run, Advance Write The Editor P.O. Box 525 Mocksville, NC 27028 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3; 19W-3 Elbert Felton reads statement from Congressman Steve Neal.— Photos by Robin Fergusson Environmental Groups Meet Here To Oppose Nuclear Dump l i 'p r . ’ t; ■ 1 I f • i'e Continued From P. ). eight citizen organizations in the western third of the state), said an MRS would be “uneconomical, unpopular, unncessary and unlikely to restore public confidence” in the national nuclear waste management plan. ; Janet Hoyle, chairman of the Blue Ridge Environmental Defense League and one of the organizers of DONT, said the press con­ ference was “a citizens response to last week’s action in the U.S. Senate.” •The Senate legislation authorizes the construction of an MRS as part ■of; an Energy and Water Ap- ipropriations Package. Jlunkle objected to the way the :ai|thorization was handled. “This ris'not a good way to make public Cj^licy,” he said. “Tucking it on 'an appropriations bill does not make good sense.” Zeller said; “ The bill is remarkable for its audacity rather than its fairness.” Hefner also criticized the way the bill was handled in his state- jnent. “It should be considered on its own merit with opportunity for fiill debate in the House,” he said. “And I agree with that,” said Edwards as she read the statement. Fifth District Congressman Steve Neal and 11th District Con­ gressman James McClure Clarke also sent statements, which were read by representatives at the press conference. Clarke, in a statement read by district assistant Claudine Cremer, said he opposes the attempts to cir­ cumvent the normal committee process and attach the MRS authorization to the appropriations bill. “This is unacceptable to me and I have and will continue to oppose this legislative maneuver,” he said. Neal said in his statement, which was read by Elbert Felton: “One suspects that the real purpose of creating an MRS is to make it, over many years, the de facto Eastern dump, in case other sites prove technically or politically unfeasi­ ble.” The Senate legislation, co­ sponsored by Sens. J. Bennett Johnston, D-La., and James A. McClure, R-Idaho, will be con­ sidered as part of the appropria­ tions package by a joint House- Senate Conference Committee. The Johnston-McCIure provision could be removed by this commit­ tee, Runkle said. Edwards said Hefner is the only congressman from North Carolina who has a chance of being ap­ pointed to the committee. Hefner opposes an MRS, which was not included in the nuclear waste plan adopted by Congress in 1982, and favors legislation in the House calling for an 18-month moratorium on the nuclear waste program. The bill, of which Hefner is a co-sponsor, also calls for a study commission to review the overall high-level waste disposal program and specifically recon­ sider the need for an MRS. Runkle said only one part of the Senate’s Johnston-McCIure provi- Frances Wilkinson sion was played up by the North Carolina media — the indefinite suspension of the search for a se­ cond permanent repository in the East. “ 1 think that’s good news for North Carolina that we’re not go­ ing to be chosen for that,” he said. “The bad news about the bill is that it authorizes the MRS facility, and it authorizes the DOE to go ahead and do this.” U.S. Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C., voted for the Johnston-McCIure provision, while Sen. Terry San­ ford, D-N.C., voted against it. Both were invited to send represen­ tatives to the press conference. Sanford — who argued during fioor debate that an MRS could become a permanent storage facili­ ty — had said he would send Bob Young witli a statement, but he never arrived. Hoyle said Steve Phillips called from Helms’ office and said they did not have time to prepare for the press conference. Runkle pointed out (hat the Senate authorized the MRS even though it is untested. “Accidents will happen,” he said. “Accidents in radioactive waste transportation happen and will continue to hap­ pen.” North Carolina highways that would be used for transporting nuclear waste to an MRS were outlined with a red magic marker and posted on a wall in the library conference room. Most major in- ter.states and highways would be used. Zeller said the highways in western North Carolina are par­ ticularly dangerous, as is evident by the numerous truck wrecks and rock slides. Even the most cons-, cientious safety efforts could not prevent accidents involving the transport of nuclear waste, he said. Hoyle said states throughout the country would be affected by the transport of nuclear waste. “ Peo­ ple in Ohio and Indiana and Penn­ sylvania and other major transpor­ tation corrider states are going to get a surprise when they realize what their congressional delegates have voted for,” she said. Runkle said DOE officials’ com­ ments that concern about the Perkins site being selected for an MRS is “greatly premature” Wanda Edwards should not relieve anyone’s wor­ ries. “DOE would like to do this as fast as they can and with as lit­ tle public comment,” he said. The reason is obvious, Runkle said; The more people know about it, the more they will oppose it. Hoyle pointed out that the Johnston-McCIure bill would reject the Clinch River site and two alter­ nate sites in Tennessee. This would leave eight sites in five states that were earlier considered. Two of these, the Yellow Creek site in Mississippi and the Barton site in Alabama, were later recommend­ ed for removal from consideration by a DOE overview committee. This would leave six sites in three states, and with the Senate legislation calling for a list of three possible sites in at least two slates by October 1989, Hoyle said con­ cern about the Perkins site being one of them is hardly premature. One DOE official recently said the department would prefer to build an MRS in a location where it would be welcome. One reason for the press conference, Hoyle said, is to show DOE “that North Carolina does not want a MRS facility here or in any part of the Southeast.” The Johnston-McCIure bill, which would be a provision to the national nuclear waste management plan, offers up to $50 million a year to the state selected for the MRS and up to $100 million a year to the state with the permanent repository. “That may be a lot of money for a community, but that money shouldn’t be used to buy a com­ munity,” Runkle said. “I’d hate to see a community get an MRS and lose the rest of its industries, the rest of its jobs, by people moving away.” At this point, the role of DONT, the North Carolina Radioactive Waste Roundtable and the Elk River Coalition should be to keep the public informed of what is go­ ing on, he said. The DONT executive commit­ tee, in the statement read by Wilkinson, said the group is “con­ tinuing to develop its organization and structure as an ‘environmen­ tal watchdog’ group in Davie County.” Of Mocksville STORE HOURS Mon.—Sat. 9:30 — 5:30 FrI. Til 8 C H t i s m u s 3BK DAYS Thurs., Friday And Saturday Ladles Sportswear by Liz Claiborne Select Grouping Blazers, Tops, Slacks YOUR CHOICE 25%OFF Reg. Price Select Grouping Ladies Apparel by Famous Makers Sweaters, Jackets, Skirts, Slacks, Tops 25%OFF Re«. Price Mens Pajamas by Andhurst Assorted Styles & Colors S -M -L -X L Reg. 914®“—»14»o SALE $999 Mens Levi 501 Fasliion Jeans Button Fly Prewashed Sizes 28—42 Reg. »22»» SALE $1599 Ciiina Sale by Lenox, Noritake CLOSE OUT MERCHANDISE 30%OFF Reg. Price Ladies Dresses by Famous Makers Select Grouping Assorted Styles & Colors YOUR CHOICE 25%OFF Reg. 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To be eligible you must be 60 years old or older. Show proof of age and receive discount card good for one Oj/ only Qpp REGULAR PRIffiD MERCHANDISE20% •,'1; 4—DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 Airplane Crash Claims Life Of Two Davie Residents continued From P. 1 was a way to land it safely, he was trying to do it.” “Francis never would have left h^d he not thought the plane was fijie,” Mrs. Greene said. , ‘iOreene was also a licensed in- ; ^cto r, and Hargett,had been tak- ing-lessolis from him. His son also ^ n t on the flight for experience, ^rs. Greene said. fA‘*Bryse wanted to be with his (jitd. He was getting experience. Al^ut a year ago, he started talk- iHg-about it. Bryse wanted to be a 747 pilot for commercial airlines.” ^e'had been accepted at flight ^hbol, she said. ■%ryse, a senior at Davie High School, also loved the band. r-;‘!He loved the Davie High Sch'ool band,” his mother said. ■ ''I*-'! “He’s been playing alto saxaphone since the seventh grade. He was a good-natured kid. He gave me a lot of pleasure. It’s going to be awful hard. “The band was his life.” That is why Mrs. Greene had the Davie High School band play at the funeral. Katrina, Bryse’s 14-year- old sister, was in the ninth grade band and her class al.so played at the funeral. His teacher, Kathy Ferebee, played “The Lord’s Prayer” on the flute. “That’s what 1 wanted,” Mrs. Greene said. “That was hi.s life.” Ferebee taught band to Bryse for six years. “ He was a very energetic young man,” she said. “ He was always smiling and always into something. “He was in a car accident a cou­ ple of years ago and hurt his hand. He was worried he wouldn’t be able to be in the band. But he came back and did quite a good job. It was very important to him,” Ferebee said. Bryse’s friend, Donna Sapp, said: “He was a comedian. He lov­ ed to make people laugh.” Mrs. Greene said a Davie High School flag was draped over her son’s casket. An American flag adorned that of her husband. At the graveside services, she ar­ ranged for a fly over of airplanes. She said that was her birthday pre­ sent to her late husband. He would have been 41 on Sunday. Leonard described Greene as a man “who would do anything in the world for you ... anything you’d ask... sometimes you didn’t have to ask.” The two families were friends and vacationed and went on trips together, Leonard said. Their I . CHRISTMAS TREES ) You cut or dig, or select a freshly cut or dug tree. 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He always had a grin on his face — always fooling around.” Greene was also a surveyor — Site Of Fatal Plane Crash M Virginia /_ \ •Plane Crash | North Carolina but his true love was flying. He had hoped to get a job with Piedmont Airlines, his wife said, and recently was confirmed for that job. “His dream did come true.” “His new career was going to be flying and we worked hard to get , it,” Mrs. Greene said. ButGod^, took them into his hands. 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C . 6 3 4 - 2 1 4 1 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-5 ^ State Says Davie Must Have Jailer For Eacli Level l i Continued From P. 1 inspection. : The jailer on duty at the time was running a license through on the PIN machine and said,“Hold on, ril be with you in a minute,” he said. “And (Marion) said, ‘I’m the jail inspector.’ (The jailer) said, ‘Weil, I’ve got to run this through.’ ” “That added fuel to the fire,” iSmith said. j I Barber said adding more jailers could save the county money in the llong run because of its liability for ’the welfare of prisoners. Several iweeks ago; for example, a court , ruled that Haywood County would have to pay a prisoner $93,000 for injuries inflicted by another prisoner when there “was no one jarotind to stop the problem,” he !said. ■ One of Davie’s jailers was able i.to^'s’top a prisoner from hanging hj^elf about six months ago when , 'heisaw what the prisoner was do­ ing'on a television monitor in the cell; But the system is not foolproof b^ause the jailer has so many 'other duties, Wooten said in a telephone interview after the mating. I ;‘‘One man can’t do it,” he said. “You’ve got to have two men wKen you have two floors.” ; '•Vice Chairman Bill Foster ques- tidh^ the need for four additional i : employe “Eleven people for ' ffhree shifts?” he asked. i ‘Commissioner F.W. Slate sug­ g e st hiring two additional jailers ; Mto see if the inspector would agree I; .to^at.” ; 'Berber said Slate had raised a good point earlier when he said that itAybuld be difficult to find another ro(inty which paid 11 employees to supervise 19 prisoners. “I don’t twlieve you’ll ever find it, ’ ’ Barber saidh. , ‘ “That’s because of the two levels,” Hauser said. -F6ster said he favored giving the sh^iffs department enough men . to'^do the job, however many it tal^. “But I don’t want to see down there do}ng nothing,” helsaid. “ Everybody else in the cdtinty works, me and you and evii^body.” . -Aifter considerable discussion on hdwjniany additional employees it wo^d take to man both levels of thb;jail, the commissioners voted unanimously to hire two more tiill- time jailers. S^hen Hauser asked what would happen if there weren’t any ptteoners on one of the floors, Coiinty Attorney John Brock said thk was not likely to happen. More arid: more judges have started sentencing Davie residents con­ vict^ of misdemeanors to the county jail. “There’s a lot of pressure from the state system to utilize that as much as possible,” Dana R. Johnson J o h n s o n P r o m o t e d B y W a c h o v ia Dana R. Johnson of Mocksviile has been elected vice president at First Wachovia Trust Services in Winston-Salem. Mrs. Johnson has been with Wachovia since 1981 and is manager of trust online/personal computer services in the Trust Ad­ ministration and Control Group. She is a native of York, Pa. he said. or to another county when it’s ftill. 30 minutes to discuss hiring an dum. Barber said afterward that was scheduled specifically fo'i* “ The Davie County Jail only Juveniles arc also transferred to a engineering firm to design the they may make a decision on a firm discussion of the engineering con- houses male prisoners. Female facility out of the county. planned $6.9 million water im- at the next regular commission tract, commissioners passed a, prisoners are tran.sported to a 'Also at the meeting, commis- provement project, approved by meeting at 1 p.m. next Monday. resolution to add the jail inspection’ security facility in Winston-Salem sioners met in executive session for voters in a Nov. 3 bond referen- Because this Monday’s meeting to the agenda. " Extra Lean Whole 7 "? Boneless PORK LOINS U S D A C h o ic e B e e f F u ll C u t B o n e le s s ROUND STEAK Mixed P R Y E R PARTS 38^ $ •4 9 8 Lb. Prices in this ad good thru Sunday, December 6. 1987. We Reserve The Riqht To Limi Quantities On All Items Large Beautiful Frazier Fir CHRISTMAS TREES ( (Available At IIAost Stores” LYKES BACON 99« $2499 Each 1 2 O z . POINSETTIAS $999 ^ Each Fresh in .E a c h USDA Choice Boneless Top Pillsbury - 10 Ct. Reg./Southern Style 2 Liter Diet Pepsi, Diet Pepsi-Free. Pepsi-Free $1.05 Extra Large California Seedless Navel EXTRA LOW PRICES ... Everyday Hamburger Helper 99^8.25 Oz. ■ Pizza Bake/10 Oz. - Sloppy Joe/7.5 Oz. • Beef Romanoff/ 8 Oz. - Macaroni/3 Oz • Meat Loaf/ 6.5 Oz. - Beef Noodle/7.25 Oz. - Chili Tomato/7.25 Oz. • Lasagna Swiss Miss Cocoa Kosher Dills 39 46 Oz. - Mt. Olive 12 Pack • Reg./Mini Marshmallows JIF Peanut Butter $199 18 Oz. - Smootii/Cruncliy Apple Sauce 16 Oz. • Greer Ramen Pride Noodles s/89< 3 Oz. - Cliicken/Beef/Musiiroom RAISINS 15 Oz. - Reg./Golden 16 Oz. - Food Lion Tide 42 Oz. • 400 Off Scented/Unscented Non-Phosphate 22 Oz. Cottonelle Toilet Tissue 99<^^_ Pack • White/Blue/Yeiiow 1 Lb. • Quarters Squire Boone Plaza Shopping Center Hwy. 601 North > Yadkinville Road 6—DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 DCCC Opens Office Here By Laura E. Richard Davie County Enterprise-Record Through the efforts of Don Lan- ning, dean of continuing education at Davidson County Community College, higher learning is now available in Davie County. Lanning, who has worked with the community college for more than 20 years, moved his office from the main campus into the cen­ tral office building for the Davie County Schools in mid-October. He said the move will enable him to help expand the college’s ser­ vices in Davie and to better serve county residents. ■*:0bn Lanning has an office in the school administration building. “Davie County has sort of been left out,” Lanning said. “We thought we’d try to fill that void.’’ Lanning said his main objective is to determine the needs of those seeking continuing education and to try to coordinate programs to ac­ commodate them. By offering course instruction at area schools, he.said he hopes to create a “mini­ campus” atmosphere. One of the advantages of David­ son County Community College (DCCC) is its low cost. Compared to other colleges in the area, Lan­ ning said it is a bargain. In addition, the school can sometimes start new classes if enough people are interested, he said. DCCC offers core credit courses and associate degree programs in such areas as political science, math and English, all of which in­ crease a person’s “ well­ roundedness,” Lanning said. Many of these courses are also ful­ ly transferable to four-year colleges and universities. The school also has associate degree programs in technical areas. Lanning said DCCC is a means to obtain the education necessary to land a job or to enhance knowledge of one’s present occupation. The office for continuing educa­ tion, located at 220 Cherry St., Mocksville, will be a service to all people interested in learning. “We’re here to let the people tell us what to do,” he said. Bob Rauch and Karen Smith look over plans for a new group home for mentally retarded adults. Group Raising Funds To Build Home For Retarded pomers Decides Against Anotiier N.C. Senate Term I^'C 'N.C. Sen. Robert Vance Somers r’^ounced Nov. 29 that he will not ■;-^k re-election to his 23rd District >jSenate seat, representing Davie, *w^vidson and Rowan counties. am honored and grateful to '^•ftave been elected four times to :*-j5Bpresent you in the General 'Iftssembly, and I shall always ll'isemember your kindness and :t-if^istance,” Somers said in a state- ;;'i>Knt sent to local media. ,;-C[Somers said his three children, ;;-iges 9, 14 months and five weeks /jlre his first responsibility. “It is unfair to them and to my wife for me to spend from six to eight months in Raleigh,” he said. “And it is unfair to the people of our district to have a representative who is unable to devote full-time to the office.” It is reaching the point that a working man or woman cannot serve in the state legislature, Somers said in his .statement. “Almost half the members of the 1987 General As.sembly achieved the status of ‘professional legislator,’ ” he said. “They were either retired, simply did not work at public work or proudly listed their occupation as ‘legislator.’ ” Others were employed by cor­ porations or financial institutions which continued their salaries while they served in the legislature. “The bottom line is that working men and women are fast becoming a minority in the state legislature,” Somers concluded. Though he is retiring from the Senate, Somers said he would con­ tinue to work for the people of the 23rd District in any way he can. The Davie County Group Home for mentally retarded males age 18 and over has launched a fund drive to raise $181,000 for a new home. The money will pay for the land, construction and fiirnishings for a 3,100-square-foot house. “That is an estimate from someone else who has already built the home before,” says Judy Rosser, executive direc­ tor of the group home. Plans for the house, which will include five bedrooms for residents and one for the manager, are bas­ ed on a group home built recently in Hendersonville. Though the location for the new Davie County Group Home has not been finalized, Rosser says, “We want to stay in the Mocksville area.” The whole purpose of the home is to give the six residents a chance to blend into the community. “The house will look like a normal house, and for the most part, it will be a normal house,” she .says. One advantage to the new home is that it will be all one level, says Bob Rauch, who is co-chairing the fund drive along with Karen Smith. The two-story house now being rented by the group home creates a “hardship, for one of the boys in particular, to get up the stairs,” Rauch says. Four of the residents will have private bedrooms in the new house, and two will share a room. All six share a room now. “Our target date for having the new home open is October 1988,” Rosser says. That’s when the group home’s 10-year lease on the house at 131 E. Lexington Road expires. The home’s 12-member bo^d of directors planned the fund drive after deciding to relocate when the lease expires. “Two things happened,” Rosser says. “The owner indicated that he was going to double our ($200) rent and make all these restrictions on us in the way we pick up the repair costs.” Because the house needs about $20,000 in repairs, ‘'it just makes it not the best deal for us to con­ tinue there,” she says. “We wanted to get a more permanent place.” Another fector considered in the decision to relocate is the widen­ ing of Lexington Road at the South Main Street intersection. “The curb is going to be right at our front steps, so it’s really not feasible, from a protective point of view,” she says. Rosser says the group home plans to seek corporate, profes­ sional, civic and individual con­ tributions during the fund drive: To date, $29,000 of the $181,000 needed for the new home has already been raised. Twenty- five thousand came from a state construction grant, $3,300 from a fund raiser sponsored by the Far­ mington Volunteer Fire Depart­ ment and $700 from private contributions. Rosser says the board is work­ ing on grant applications to submit to various foundations. A letter- writing campaign is also set to begin. Because the group home is a private, nonprofit organization, all contributions are tax deductible.' The Davie Dance Academy presents "Tie itcrader" South Davie Jr. High School Fri., Dec. 11, 7:30 pm *Sat., Dec. 12, 2:00 pm Sat., Dec. 12, 7:30 pm ‘Sun., Dec. 13, 2:00 pm ‘Matinee Advance Ticket Prices $400 Adult 5200 students $2°<> Senior Citizens At Door $1.00 More Children Under 5, Free Admission Nutcracker Prince L SUndlng Randy Randleman; King Mouse Mlcheal Randleman; Clara's: Top R Courtney Ernest, Top L Nicole Ernest, Bottom R Shannon Williams, Bottom L Mandy Groce Tickets Available •Video Odyssey - Squire Boone Plaza Apple Pharmacy • Snooks Bar-B-Que We wish to thank all of our customers who visited us at the Warehouse Sale in Salisbury during the Preferred Customer Credit Night Sale. Winners of the drawings were: Betty Eagle, Salisbury.................G.E. Microwave Jonathan Caldwell, Mt. Ulla......................Bicycle Brent Wall, Mocksville...............Magnavox Radio 962 YADKINVILLE ROAD CAROLINA TIRE CO, Retail Division of Brad Ragan, Inc. 634-6115 MOCKSVILLE, N.C. 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Cherr>'St. •Stralford Rd. • Reynolda Rd • Robin Hood Cir. • Hanes Mall • Parkview Shopping Ctr. •Stanleyville* Clemmons * Mocksville DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987_f ^Davie District Court The foUowng cases were dispos- e4 of in Davie District Court on NOV. 19. •Judge George T. Fuller presid­ ed. Prosecuting was assistant district attorney, Sally Smith. Roy Arnold, failure to return hired property, sentenced to 90 days suspended for two years, make $130 restitution to Carolina video, pay court costs. StWey Arthur Blair Jr., ex­ pired license plate, dismissed. •— Robert Edward Bostic, pcjssession of marijuana, prayer for judgment continued. Julian Eric Branton, DWI (Breathalyzer results, .06), no pro­ bable cause found by magistrate. Alan Byron Christensen, no insurance and no registration, di^inissed. Terry Matthew Dalton, driv­ ing 65 mph in a 45 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Toby Lee Doub, DWI (Breathalyzer results, .13), sentenced to 60 days suspended for two years, pay $100 fine and costs, perform 24 hours community ser­ vice work and pay fee, surrender license and not operate motor vehi­ cle until properly licensed, attend DWI school at Tri-County Mental Health Center, complete recom­ mendations of agency performing substance abuse assessment. . A l^ a le d . Larry Gene Draughn, DWI (Breathalyzer results, .14), sentenced to 60 days suspended for two years, unsupervised probation, pay $100 fine and court costs, per- foiin 24 hours community service work and pay fee, surrender V license and not operate motor vehl- ■ cleiuntil licensed, complete recom­ mendations of agency performing substance abuse assessment, com­ plete DWI school at Tri-County Mental Health Center. -'.T-Carl Cecil Gaither, DWI ; (Breathalyzer refused), motion to dismiss granted; consuming malt beverage on public highway, $10 arid costs. Jimmy Dwayne Hood, driv­ ing 70 mph in a 55 mph zone, dismissed; DWI (Breathalyzer results, .18), sentenced to 12 months suspended for three years, ; ^ supervised probation, pay $400 fine and court costs, surrender .license and not operate vehicle until = Iprdperly licensed, seven-day active pail term, obtain substance abuse {assessment.and comply with any Irecommendations, complete DWI “{school for multiple offenders at tTri-County Mental Health Center. H — Derek Damont Kelly, failure • |to remain stopped for blue light and Esiren, dismissed; driving 55 mph Sin a 35 mph zone, reduced by DA jto 50 mph in a 35 mph zone, prayer tfor judgment on payment of costs. S — David George Lamphear, •jfonowing too close, dismissed; idriving 77 mph in a 55 mph zone, jr^uced by DA to exceeding safe Jspeed, costs. Matthew J. Lehman, driving l^'mph in a 55 mph zone, dismiss-; reckless driving, $50 and costs. ;-:-^,Mark-Allen Mabry, no (registration and no insurance, Jsentenced to 90 days suspended for ;t\frb years, not operate a motor fvehicle without financial repon- Jsibility, pay $100 fine and court icdsts. Randy Eugene Mayfield, ^reckless driving, dismissed; driv- tiiig while license revoked, sentenc- ‘edlo six months suspended for one year, pay $200 fine and court costs, not operate a motor vehicle until properly licensed. — Willie Shannon Miller, driv­ ing 81 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduced by DA to 70 mph in a 55 mph zone, $15 and costs. — A.G. Mixon, worthless check, sentenced to five months suspended for one year, pay $25 fine and court costs, make restitu­ tion, supervised probation. — Debra Mixon, worthless check, sentenced to five months suspended for one year, pay $25 fine and court costs, make restitu­ tion, supervised probation. — Racquel L. Myers, five counts worthless check, sentenced to three five-month terms, suspend­ ed for three years, supervised pro­ bation, make restitution, pay $25 fine and court costs, pay state $300 for court-appointed attorney, not be convicted of similar offense. — John Nathaniel Nickels, ex­ pired registration plate, no operator’s license, costs. — Kevin Earl Olinphant, driv­ ing 85 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 79 mph in a 65 mph zone, $15 and costs. — William Reece “ Buddy” Reynolds, assault, dismissed; possession of marijuana, $100 and costs. — Robert James Rusher Jr., DWI, sentenced to 60 days suspended for two years, pay $100 fine and court costs, perform 24 hours community service work and pay fee, surrender license and not operate motor vehicle until proper­ ly licensed, obtain substance abuse assessment and comply with recommendations, complete and pay for DWI school at Tri-County Mental Health Center. — Melvin Sims, found to be in violation of previous court order, six-month suspended sentence placed into effect. — Craig Howard Smith, no operator’s license, dismissed; driv­ ing left of center, reduced by DA to safe movement violation, issued prayer for judgment on payment of costs. — Harlan Southern, assault on a female, trespass, sentenced to not less than 12 months and not more then 24 months in prison, work release recommended. Appealed. — David Lee Stanley, driving while license revoked, sentenced to six months suspended for two years, pay $200 fine and court costs, not operate motor vehicle until properly licensed. — Gerald Vernon Tyler, posses­ sion of marijuana, dismissed. — James Edward Turner, DWI (Breathalyzer refused), sentenced to 12 months suspended for three years, supervised probation, pay $400 fine and court costs, serve seven-day active jail term, sur­ render license and not operate motor vehicle until properly licens­ ed, obtain substance abuse assess­ ment and comply with recommen­ dations, complete and pay for DWI school at Tri-County Mental Health Center, re-imburse state $300 for court-appointed attorney. — Earl Eugene Whitley, driving 76 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to 70 mph in a 55 mph zone, driving while license revok­ ed, reduced by DA to driving without a licensc, pay $50 fine and court costs. — Robert Licingston Williams, no insurance, dismissed; no registration, costs. — Deborah Lee Wright, attemp­ ting to obtain drugs by fraud, pro­ bable cause hearing waived. Case goes to Superior Court. — Ruby Cleary Bailey, im­ proper passing, reduced by DA to safe movement violation, costs. — Mike Edward Dail, driving 80 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to improper equipment, costs. — Richard Bruce Hammers, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Peggy Clement Jones, ex­ ceeding posted speed, reduced by DA to improper equipment, costs. — Steven Ray McBride, driving 45 mph in a 35 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to improper equipment, costs. — Maria Teresa May, driving 79 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Bobby Eugene Bess, im­ proper passing, reduced to safe movement violation by judge, prayer for judgment on payment of court costs. Failed To Appear The following defendants failed to appear for their sclieduled court trial. — John C. Allen, driving 82 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Booker T. Cody, assault on a female, communicating threats. — Colon James Coley, prepara­ tion to commit burglary. — Randy Cowan, non-support of children. — Jerry Lee Dalton, drunk and disruptive, carrying a concealed weapon. — Jack Lee Ground, no operator’s license, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Randy Joe Hanks, driving while license revoked. — Dennis Eugene Harpe, no insurance. -T- Christie Marie Humphrey, altered registration plate, expired registration plate. — Wallace Jackson, assault, assault on a female. — Patrick Donavan McGallaird, driving 85 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Michael Niece, exceeding bag limit of raccoons, shooting rac­ coons during daylight hours. — Claude Nelce Osborne, no operator’s license, DWI. — Jeffrey Wayne Spaugh, driv­ ing while license revoked. — Charles Billy Wright, assault with a deadly weapon, com­ municating threats. — Thomas Marshall Wyant, driving 81 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Wayne Anderson Williams Jr., no operator’s license. — Terry Eaddy, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Marshall Reed Jackson, driv­ ing 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Teresa E. McNeely, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone amend­ ed to 65 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Jill M. Parks, driving 80 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Aaron Lee Pridgen, ex­ ceeding posted speed. — Hugh Lee Rice Jr., improper passing. — Luis Alfred Roman, driving 45 mph in a 35 mph zone. — Abby Gail Stewart, failure to secure seat belt. — James Thomas Thompson, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Kenneth Michael Widgren, driving 79 mph in a 65 mph zone. Trials Waived The following people waived their right to court trial and paid fines at the office of the clerk of court. — Steven Allen Black, no operator’s license. — Dennis Eugene Harpe, ex­ pired registration plate. — Jerry D. McKinny, exceeding bag limit of raccoons, shooting rac­ coons during daylight hours. — Enrique McNeely Buff, driv­ ing 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Lucy (Ginger) Griffith Grisson, driving left of center. — Price Wesley Leazer, driving 60 mph in a 45 mph zone. — Yvonne Williams Martin, ex­ ceeding posted speed. — Eddie Ray Miller, driving 50 mph in a 35 mph zone. — Fred Edward Redmon Jr., driving 50 mph in a 35 mph zone. — Robert Lee Goins, exceeding daily bag limit of raccoons, shooting raccoons during daylight hours. — Sheila Anderson, worthless check. — Bobby Wayne Potts, wor­ thless check. — Pat.sy Buford Woodby, driv­ ing 80 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Charlene Gail Edwards, safe movement violation. — Chad Eric Barnes, failure to reduce speed to avoid collision. — Randall William Wooten, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Clara Swaim Ijames, safe movement violation. — Brian Eldon Riddle, driving 80 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Alfonzo Mayers Jr., expired license plate or registration tag. — David Andrew Bricker, driv­ ing 65 mph in a 55 mph zone, no registration. — Ronnie Lee Hutchins, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone, driving without a license. — Marty Lee Allen, having open malt beverage in vehicle. — Vickie Ann Buchanan, wor­ thless check. — Thomas Philip Coyne Jr., driving 79 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Francine Lynn Houchins, un­ safe movement. — Kevin Wayne Hastings, failure to reduce speed to avoid collision. — Wm. Al Harris, unsafe movement. — Kenneth Gregory Stanley, failure to stop at stop sign. — Sharon Louise Clark, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Steven Michael Peters, ex­ ceeding posted speed. — Lonnie Lorraine McAfee, failure to secure seat belt. — David Ray Melson Jr., driv­ ing 80 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Eric David Shell, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Louie Hayden Myers, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Delia Biggs Corum, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Sheila Lorraine Jenkins, driv­ ing 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — George Peter Weseman, driv­ ing 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Dwayne E. Robinson Jr., driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Frederick Chad Talbert, failure to secure seat belt. — John Paul Narkunas, driving 78 mph in a 65 mph zone.. — Virginia Torrence Grimes, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone^ — Deedra Jo Horne, driving 6^1 mph in a 55 mph zone. R e a d C a l v i n & H o b b e s ... each week in the Enterprise 8-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 Public Records S h e r i f f s D e p a r t m e n t F ir e s ; The following incidents were reported to the Davie County Sheriffs Department. — On Nov. 26, John Norton reported the breaking, entering and larceny of coins from a drink machine at Davie High School. — Wiliam Allen Jr. reported Nov. 29 the breaking, entering and larceny of a dining room table from a home off Wyo Road. — Ruby James reported Nov. 27 the larceny of rod and reels, gas lanterns,'wrenches and a wheel from a building on Route 7, Mocksville. — Penry Robbinson “ Bob” Powell of Mocksville reported Nov. 25 the larceny of two gasoline engines from a house off U.S. 64 in the Center community. — Edward Purcell Eason reported Nov. 27 a truck was back­ ed into the building at 601 Shell.' — Michael Bryan Freeman of Route 7, Mocksville, reported Nov. 27 the larceny of a wallet from a bench at Gene’s Gameroom in Cooleemee. — William H. Broadway of Route 4, Mocksville, reported Nov. 28 the larceny of deer stands, with a total estimated value of $300, from trees off Singleton Road. — Raymond Suleck reported Nov. 24 persons distracted a clerk at the Bermuda Quay Radio Shack and stole a movie recorder. — Lawrence Marshall of Ber­ muda Run reported Nov. 23 the larceny of hub caps. — Shirley Morgan Leonard of Route 3, Mocksville, reported Nov. 21 the larceny of hinges from a hood of a 1968 Chevrolet park­ ed off Joe Road. — Clay Boger of Route 1, Mocksville, reported Nov. 21 shaving cream had been sprayed on and eggs broken in a mailbox on Greenhill Road. A r r e s t s The following arrests were made : .recently by the Davie County I Sheriffs Department. Nov. 24, Zachary Rayford .■’''SVilliams, 31, of Route 3, ■.-■"■Mocksville, charged with assault ’■ :ph a female. ;'■:;‘ Michael Anthony Hall, 28, of ’ - ' Route 2, Mocksville, charged Nov. ■24 with assault. — Ricky Lynn Dillard, 29, of Route 8, Mocksville, charged Nov. '24 with assault, r — Bryan Douglas Thomas, 21, of Route I, Mocksville, charged Nov. 22 with non-support. — William Laporte Hutchins, 31, of Route 4, Winston-Salem, charged Nov. 20 with failure to ap­ pear in court. — Melvin Sims Turner, 45, of Routes, Mocksville, charged Nov. 20 with failure to appear in court. — Dionisio Garcia Ramires, 29, of Mocksville, charged Nov. 23 with assault. — Michael Todd Chunn, 18, of M o c k s v ille P o lic e m :The following incidents were reported to the Mocksville Police i?Department last week: .— On Nov. 30, Louis West, a ipaper carrier for the Winston- Journal, reported the Jarceny of a newspaper rack from ;iWillow Oaks Shopping Center. Estimated value of the rack was $275. — Kip Sales, of Jonestown Road, Winston-Salem, reported the larceny of a radar detector from his vehicle while parked in Mocksville on Nov. 26. The estimated value was $245. stolen vehicle. — On Nov. 30, Kentucky Fried Chicken on Yadkinville Road reported that $800 was taken in a break-in at the restaurant. — South Davie Junior High reported the larceny of three calculators on Nov. 29. ;V" :- - i.and T r a n s f e r s !■ ■ iThe following land transfers been filed with the Davie .,.l^County Register of Deeds. The transactions are listed by parties involved, acreage, township '. and deed stamps purchased with $ 1 -^jTepresenting $1,000. — Tom W. Howard and Willie "Mae Howard to James R. Stone -;^3ind Martha D. Stone, 2 acres, '•riShady Grove. — Bobby J. Shelton and Peggy ■•>¥). Shelton; Von C. Shelton and : ‘Madeline B. Shelton; Eugene Ben- ' f;i<nett and Willie Bess Bennett to -• .’Stella Ramsey Smith, 5 acres, ■^•::Fulton, $9.50. — Etiouis Ijames; Robert P. • -Foster and Betty Foster; F. Burton ’"- ^Eaton and Martha Eaton to William I Tatum and Carolyn L. Tatum, 1 ;'-;tract, Farmington, $1. — Gordon L. Dellinger and Ed- ■ I .Tia Joyce Dellinger to Wajlace-Neill Hoover, 2 tracts. Shady Grove, rV $25.50. — Gladys Potts Cope and Walter Lee Cope to Grayson B. Smith and Nell M. Smith, 1.5 acres. Shady Grove, $8.50. — Johnny Ray Williams and Sadie Allen Williams and Margaret Saunders Howard to Phillip D. Falls, I tract, Mocksville, $52.50. — John 1. Mabe and Polly W. Mabe to Daniel L. Alater and Paulette H. Slater, 6.24 acres, Clarksville, $18. — Elsie B. Whitaker to Roy Francis Wright and Gail Scott Wright, 7.95 acres, Farmington, $12. — Wade I. Groce and Lottie Groce to Gilbert Lee Boger and Maxine S. Boger, .44 acre, Farm­ington, $2.50. — Clint Villard Tucker to Walter L. Griffith and Mary C. Griffith and Mary C. Griffith, 1.04 acres, Farmington, $1. T his C h ristm a s G ive A G ift O f A rt W a t e r C o lo r W o r k s h o p Instructor: Chris Elliott Parks January 9th — 10 A.M. To 4:00 P.M. Mocksville-Davie Parks & Recreation Dept. Class Limit -10 Register by December 18th Call (704)634-2326 Olft C«rtlflcat« *20 Open Friday, November 27, 8 a.m.-10 p.m. Saturday, November 28, 9 a.m. -10 p.m. Santa has arrived . . . and is waiting.for you in the Santa Castle, mall center court until December 24. Come have your photo taken with Santa! Spccial Holiday Hours Suii(ia>'s............................. I)m:cnibur 141‘J ............... Sunday. I)(tceiiib(;r 20 ■ niH-.oiuhcr 21-23.............. Christmas K v n ................. Saiurdny. Dcccinber 26 . Cftristmas Shopping at SALISBURY MALL SALISBURV MALL ----- Hwy. 70 At Alexander Blvd. The following fires were reported to Davie departments last week: — On Nov. 19, Mocksville Fire Department was called to a vehi­ cle fire in the parking lot of the Monleigh Garment Company. — William R. Davie firemen reported to a fire at the 601 North Trailer Park. Center Fire Depart­ ment was called for back-up. — Farmington firemen were dispatched to a chimney fire Nov. 20 at the Southern residence on M a r r ia g e s Wyo Road. — On Nov. 21, Mocksville Fire Department responded to a car ac­ cident with a personal injury at the National Guard Armory. — Cooleemee Fire Etepartment reported to a woods fire on Pine Ridge Road Nov. 21. — On Nov. 21, Smith Grove Fire Department was called to a grass fire on Baltimore Road. — Fork Fire Department reponded to a reported car accident with a personal injury on River- Mocksville, charged Nov. 29 with assault on a female. — Glenn Lewis Stevenson, 36, of 174 Montview Drive, Mocksville, charged Nov. 29 with assault. — Timothy Ross Bentley, 29, of Route 2, Mocksville, charged Nov. 25 with two counts of com­ municating threats. — Stacey Gray Plowman, 20, of Route 1, Advance, charged Nov. 26 with communicating threats. The following people have been issued marriage licenses by the Davie County Register of Deeds. — Phillip Arnold Harris, 20, of Route 7, Mocksville, and Paige Lynnette Couch, 16, of Route 7, Mocksville. — Danny Ray Chandler, 33, of Route 3, Advance, and Judith Ann Davis, 45, of Route 3, Advance. — Perry Allen Sample, 21, of 208 Horse Shoe Drive, Plenty Wood, Mont., and Theresa Rebec­ ca Hinesley, 19, of Route 2, Advance. — James Joseph Everidge, 27, of 11063 Peppermill Road, Jacksonville, Fla., and Maleia Diana Rayle, 22, of253 Riverbend Drive, Bermuda Run. — David Kendrick Speight, 28, of Route 2, Mocksville, and Janita Catherine Naylor, 25, of Route 2, Mocksville. — James Edward Allison, 21, of Route 1, Mocksville, and Margie Kim Minton, 21, of Route 1, Mocksville. — Richard Kevin Foster, 24, of 5855 Old Oak Ridge Road, Greensboro, and Kimberly Beth Lagle, 24, of 3704 Deerwood Meadows, Greensboro. — Tommy Wayne Measimer, 37, of Route 3, Yadkinville, and Daphne Cohen Cowan, 35, of Route 1, Mocksville. — Ricky Gene McQannon, 18, of Route 3, Mocksville, and San­ dra Leigh Miller, 18, Route 2, Advance. view Road Nov. 21. — On Nov. 22, Center firemen were dispatched to a car accident with a personal injury at Calahaln and Vanzant roads. — Smith Grove Fire Department was called to a woods fire on Creekwood Drive Nov. 22. — Smith Grove Fire Department responded to a report of smoke coming from the basement at the Comatzer residence on Baltimore Road. Advance Fire Department was called for back-up. — On Nov. 23, the Mocksville Fire Department responded to a possible electrical fire at the Lany Ledford residence. — Mocksville firemen were call­ ed to a reported fiimace fire at the Davie County Health Department on Nov. 25. — The County Line Fire Depart­ ment responded to a woods fire on Hodsgin Road Nov. 25. Sheffield- Calahaln firemen were called for backup. — On Nov. 26, the Smith Grove Fire Department responded to a cm accident with a possible personal injury on N.C. 801 near Macedonia Moravian,Church. — Mocksville firemen answered a fire alarm at Fran Ray Rest Home Nov. 28. — The Comatzer-Dulin Fire Department was dispatched to a car accident with a personal injury on Milling Road Nov. 28. TheDuunondStuds YOU’VE ALWAYS WANTED... A T L O W ' m to u i w«(9ht» - L O W - L O W 1/4 CARAT $001 O F DIAMONDS W W ■ 7600B GOOD value AT Siijq 1/3 CARAT HQQI 0031 209 OF DIAMONDS P R IC E S ! Ask us about our new IN-STORE CHARGE! 7600B GOOD value AT Siijq ^600F GOOD VAt UE A r S J99 H 3/8 CARAT $OQQfOF DIAMONDS ■ OC312IO" 7(,0iC GOOD VALUE AT $499 ^ 1/2CARAT$3QQIOF DIAMONDS W w W ■ a S tr" 760IE GOOD VALUE AT 1649 ’ ' Rightaway or Layaway %Am •• ^ enioiQea *o show OC3^2«0‘ 7hOiC GOOD VALUE AT S499 enioigea 'o show Mon.-Frl. 9:30-9 ■' Sat. 9:30-5:30 Sun. 1 til 5:30 If you don't m in4 spending tess. S C V 1400 West Innes S«=> A JEW EU a STORE & MORE! Dial 636-8506 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-9 Emergency Planning Committee Hoids First Davie Meeting Emergency management of­ ficials presented emergency case statistics to members of the Davie Emergency Planning Committee. Eric Tolbert, area emergency management coordinator of Asheboro and Ed Cash, area train­ ing officer of Asheboro, presented the program to the first meeting of the new committee last Thursday afternoon. ■ According to Johnny Frye, Davie EMS director and emergen­ cy management coordinator, the .'committee is to; • identify facilities which would be covered by the “Right To Know Act” ; • identify routes likely to be us­ ed for transportation of hazardous substances; • identify additional facilities (hospitals, natural gas facilities) contributing to or subjected to ad­ ditional risk because of their pro­ ximity to hazardous wastes; • idenfity methods and pro­ cedures to be followed by facility owners and operators and locd emergency and medical response personnel to respond to release of . harardous materials; •. • designate a community : emergency coordinator and facili­ ty emergency coordinators, who shall make determinations necessary to implement the plan; • identify procedures to provide reliable, effective, and timely notification by the facility emergency coordinators and the community emergency coor­ dinators to persons in the plan and to the public, that a release has occurr^; • identify methods of determin­ ing the occurrence of a release and the people likely to be affected by the release; • describe emergency equipment and facilities and identify persons responsible for such; • develop evacuation plans, in­ cluding precautionary evacuation and alternative traffic routes; • identify training programs, in­ cluding schedules for training of local meergency response and medical personnel; • identify methods and schedules for exercising the emergency plan; • evaluate the need for resources necessary to develop, implement and exercise the emergency plan, and hsall make recommendations with respect to additional resources that may be required and the means for providing such additional resources. Davie EMS Director Johnny Frye discusses strategy with Ed Cash and Eric Tolbert at first emergency planning meeting. C a lv in a n d H o b b e s by Bill W atterson C a lv iil a n d H o b b e s by Bill W atterson m.'"I'M GOINS TO BE WE tASa \m>\m T\E METOTV«5 I'LL i HE,TOEKU0T5T\GUT1ER. DoHT MNv:e \rs:iEKs( foR ME. TIE My feet;TOO, (^V.1 R\GWT, \£T'SSEE '(OUSET OJTOF T»Ar, awmi c:a,nESCAPE EROM ANYWm.' p CALVIN; DINMER TIME! SHOULD! TELL HERWREie UP W TOE MOMENT, riiBt(MMF) OUT OF here (RR.G) IN NO TlME.,GC(i«, ICMTEVEH MO/E. yOOR PINNEKS^ SEUING COLD,I'LL BE DOWN IN ^ SKOHO. vou me^NO) DO(^TTO HELP toj:w 'wos.emm soy? J POPES! 1, WmT TDi £SCAP£/ IT'S EAS\. I J05T 5»CK A UHLE TO LOOSEN TWE KNOTS. UO ROPES CAN j ( GOOD THING '(CHl'RtWlUGTttfi HEREBETO8E . V V W V tK M O C K S V IL tE F U R N IT U R E A N D A P P L IA N C E 634-5812 DOWNTOWN MOCKSVILLE 634-2250 S a t e l l i t e 'A n t e n n a ^ SPORTS ^ NEWS ■ ^ MOVIES WEATHER ^ PLUS MUCH MORE Come By For A Demonstration Today! QUASAR 25” STEREO TV Reg.9799 NOW ONLY HEAVV DUTY ELECTRIC DRYER »499>l S e e M r s . S a n ta F o r A F R E E 1 9 8 8 C a le n d e r ALL RECLINERS ON S A L E ^ffiti 10’ Dish Installed $ 1 7 9 5 9 5 V C R q u a s a r Traditional accent tables In a light /rultwood tintoh with beveled glass tops and lower shelves. Choice of three styles 1 2 ” DIAGONAL BLACK AND WHITE TV WHILE THEY LAST! REMOTE 14 DAY TIMER $33995 •Mlcromax chassis • 70 position UHF channel selector •VHF perma-set fine tuning $4395 Glass Top Tables These pieces were Inspired by the lifestyle of Colonial Socie­ ty, and constructed to be durable and strong for today’s lifestyle. *10-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1987 /■ “7 ' (t ro¥m ^ Drugs THESE PRICES GOOD DECEMBER 2, 3, 4, B, ONLY. S E R V IC E . S E L E C T IO N & S A V IN G S F R O M T H E P R E S C R IP T IO N P E O P L E Iron Spray Cologne -1.6 Oz. $ 9 4 7 Iron Cologne 3.4 Oz. $1 2 »^ 3.4 Oz. 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WILLOW OAK Lexington, N.C. 76S-9322 SHOPPING CENTRE' 249-6734Mocksville, N.C.634-6216 DAVIE COUNTY KNTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-IB^I| W r e s t l i n g 8 7 - 8 8 A Wrestling Juggernaut bavie County Wrestlers Ready To Steamroll Their Way To Another CPC Title One Ledford High Sciiool wrestling fan liad seeh enougli. ; ^alldng out of tlie Nortli Davidson gymnasium Saturday afternoon midway tiirougii tiie semifinals of North Davidson’s annual “King of the Mat” Tournament, he had just witnessed two ofjthe Panthers’ top wrestlers ousted by that — as'he called it — “awesome Davie County t e m . ” jVhen told this, War Eagle coach Buddy Lowery grinned. “I hope they are in awe of us, ” he; said. I^wery wasn’t being arrogant by any means. Blit he realizes how much of a mental game wrestling is. He loolced around at the young coaches from schools like Central Davidson, the R o n n ie G a lla g h e r new coaches at Reynolds and Asheboro, and he sees himseJf a few years ago. “I always try to be friendly with all of the coaches and I shake their hands,” he said. “Hey, I was right where they are for my first four or five years. I know what they’re going through trying to build their programs. They watch a team like us because they know we’re good.” Davie knows it too. The War Eagles didn’t simply walk into the gymnasium Saturday morning. They stalked in. The “King of the Mat” Tour­ nament is theirs. Has been for the past four years. Fact Number 1: Davie so dominated the tour­ nament that midway through Saturday’s action, Lowery put on his sweats and jogged around North Davidson’s nature trail back of the school. ‘ ‘It gets rid of the nervous tension, ’ ’ he smiled. Fact Number 2; So dominant were the War Eagles that the team could have gone home after the semifinals and still won. Nine wrestlers made the finals. There were only 13 classes. • Sliding through a surprisingly-large crowd, there were plenty of whispers and murmers fironi the fans concerning Davie County. They watch­ ed the team’s every move and for good reason. Davie had a reputation as one of Piedmont North Carolina’s top wrestling teams. The wrestlers themselves were businesslike. Showing little or no emotion, most of them quick­ ly disposed of their opponents. Lowery was another story. In Scott Page’s semifinal victory at 130 pounds, the junior was called for stalling. While See Gallagher — P. 6B Lowery Has Good Mixture 0f Youtli And Experience - \,v;As almost any coach will do in the preseason, Davie .County wrestling coach Bud- ;dy Lowery is downplaying Hiis team’s overwhelming strength on the mat. , ' '“You won’t find many ; coaches who'll say they’ll yin,” Lowery said with a ■ grin. “And honestly, I don’t ; Iqiow how good we’ll be un­ til, we hit the mat.” . <;;Lowery may not say it : p^nly, but the other coaches ■ inrthe Centra Piedmont Con- • f^ence will say it for him. ; >Davie County is good ; a^ain, folks. Very good. : I ’At least 10 wrestlers return who saw extensive action last year, including four who ; won at least 20 matches. The ;^ar Eagles have dominated ; the CPC since realignment, twinning both years. Last • season, Davie was 12-0 and won the 4-A regional touma- itient at East Forsyth. The War Eagles placed seventh in tjie state tournament. ;-“We had a good year,” understated Lowery, “and we have some good boys back. But we have some sophomores with no high school experience.”• The first five weight classes are loaded with talented wrestlers and could Buddy Lowery very well be Davie’s strength this season. Craig Reavis returns for his senior season after a 32-3 year in 1986. He’ll be at 103 pounds. His backup is sophomore John Sharpe. “ Craig has been all­ conference for two years and we expect him to have a good year,” said Lowery. Sophomore Brad Foster will take over at 112 and although only a first-year wrestler for Lowery, he has the credentials. Foster led South Davie to an unbeaten record last season. “He’s in­ experienced as far as high school but he is a good wrestler,” Lowery pointed out. Foster will be backed up by junior Skecter Dawalt. Junior Scott Beauchamp brings a 27-6 record back with him at 119 as well as a second place finish in the regionals. Following him at 125 is senior Michael Merlin, who missed out on the state playoffs last season but still finished 20-5. “ Merlin is just steady and smart,” said Lowery. “His physical attributes m^es you think he might lose. But at the end, he’ll be there.” Page was a sophomore phenom last season at 119 with his 23-11 record but the all-conference performer, who was first in the regionals, will move up to 130 this season. “Scott is very serious- minded,” Lowery said, “and very aggressive.” “We’ll be looking for some good things from our smaller weights,” he added, “because we have some in­ experience in the middle of the lineup.” • He may have inexperience but there is certainly enough talent. At 135, Jody Shore and David Streit will fight for the spot. “Shore is one of our new faces but he has a good understanding of the sport,” See Davie — P. 2B Craig Reavis brings a 32-3 record into this season as one of the Central Piedmont Conference’s top wrestlers Practice Tougli For Evans Chris Evans was going through a drill in his P.E. class last year, the same drill he had done practically every day since football season ended. “We had some dummies set up and we were high-hopping over them,” Evans explained. “I caught the outside of one and sort of tripped.” He also sort of broke his ankle in the pro­ cess. By the time he reached the locker room, it had swollen to the size of a softball. No one felt worse about the injury than the burly Evans, who was in the midst of a 14-0 season for Buddy Lowery’s unbeaten wrestling team. The heavyweight would wrestle no more, even though Davie went on to one of its greatest years with Evans in the stands. But while sitting among the fans, there were occasions that fiieled his intensity toward this, his senior season. One of Evans’ top rivals, James Dematr^s of Parkland, did most of the refueling. While Davie routed the Mustangs last season, Dematrakis beat Evans’ substitute, Todd Evans. When the match was over, the Parkland See Evans — P. 3B 'I ^. '■ir M l! Wildcats Favored But South Still Impressive Kirk Loaded With Talent Ron Kirk had a very good wrestling team last season but not many people knew about it, thanks to South Davie’s 12-0 mark. This year, it could be different. Kirk has the loaded team this year, according to South coach Matt Wilson. “ Kirk is a sleeper,” Wilson said. “ He’s loaded.” Kirk denies this, especially considering he lost Jerry Mann, Freddy Fisher, Todd Kiger and Marty Martin — four wrestlers who just about guaranteed Kirk 24 points every time out. “It will be hard replacing those boys,” Kirk said. “But I think we’ll have one of our most balanced teams. We could be strong from 78 to 145 pounds.” See North — P. 3B {■A ’ S i s I s ' 1 i# iid i n — - 2 North Davie coach Ron Kirk talks strategy with Jay Hutchins and B.A. Carter. South l)a>1e coach Matt Wilson works with Matt Page and Jamie Caudle. Can South Repeat 12-0 Year? South Davie had its best ■ wrestling season ever last year I under second-year coach Matt ■ Wilson, a season that left him stunned. “I was shocked by what we did,” he said of the 12-0 cham­ pionship season last week while mulling over his prospects for this year. “ It will be tough to do it again but the boys seem real confident.” Wilson lost his team leaders in Brad Foster and Brian Williams, among others. But don’t feel too sorry for Wilson and the Tigers. They have enough talent to fight to the top of the North Piedmont Con­ ference once again. “We’ll be strong from 112 to 155,” he said. “We’ve got eight people with experience See South — P. 3B n 2B-DAV1E COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 I' ' I I i I,"!. .'V' SCOREBOARD Football H igh S c h o o l P la y o ff R e s u lts THE ASSOCIATED PRESS u u ,Htre l> a list ol North Carollnn high school football icorel trom qunrtcrllnal stoic play- oil games Friday night: N. Durham 21, Jacksonville U Charlotte Harding 14, Morganton Freedom 7 Garner 21, Richmond Co.Oreeniboro Grimsley 10, W. Mecklenburg i JABurlington Williams al Asheboro (ppd Mon 7:M p.m.) Shelby 49, Asheville Erwin 0 Tarboro 14, SW Edgecombe 7 W, Caldwell 26, LIncolnton t lABunker Hill al M l. Airy (ppd Sot 8 p m I Ayden-Grltton at N, Pitt (ppd Sal 8 p m i Whitevllle 32, E. Duplin 0 Thomasvllle 21, Lexington 6 e ! Montgomery 12, Red Springs 0 Columbia 15, Northampton-West 6 Murphy 44, Rosman 0 RIchlands 27, SW Onslow 20 Pairings The following are fhc semifinal pairings lor ♦h# 1M7 North Carollna High School Athlclic Astocfaffon slare foolall pfayoMs. 4AGarner (13-0) at N. Durham (13-0) Charlotte Harding (13*0) at Orconsboro G rim iley (12>I) )ATarboro (11*2) at Burlington Williams* Asheboro winner , W. Caldwell (12-1) at Shelby (12-1) 3AN. PIII*Ayden-Grlflon winner at Whitevillo (13-0)» Thomasvllle (12-1) at Bunker Hlll-Mt. Airy winner lARIchlands (8-5) at Columbia (11-2) Murphy (120) at E. Montgomery (11-2) Wrestling King Of Mat Trnni Sforrs Unvif Ciiutitv. 2ir>. North Davitisoti. 1.12: WS Ki'v»nld«. lir»> :'. K.tsi D.ivnlMin, 97* w; Thom’itsville. H«. I.«‘(lfnr<l. «■!, trul OAvidwin. (5»5. A^lnUiru, fiit'z CnnKoliitiiin PlnnlN ion ~ lU'id Zinitnrniiiiti 'U'th d W.’l nrcwstiT 'EfJ. r,.:i 112 — MiKi-lirm-m' 'Nl)’ |> I'liris iRf.v»119 — Scan Sink 'NlM il Kelvin TlmriM' ■TVj. «-:j125 — Sammv 0<(l)<irni' >!{«'V i d Krir Mill er iU*di. fi-2i:H) — Andrf .Sniitlrlli-v> (I l{ii r>iiiti• Led*. T.ai:i5 — Klvjn l,(iii« 'TV' |i Kric Krv»* 'NDi UIJ— |)avn-.MiHir«-*Nhin MannHrahlcr• RDi145- Havm.md N.'w.tk 'Nl)'j> Ch:.-I fVr Ruwm 'TV>.1.V2 - Mark Si.inl«n >TVi p IIuIm-ii I'hil' lips M'U* Iwl — Krir i !rir |Uank)‘ii*liip'i>(‘>d lirc^'tiil- IhtI ‘K»*v. li-5171 — SfiMl Marti.mil 'TN'' >1 Niik War. ren. •Hi-v. 5-2IHy— Kciulnll riiairui |H mI Uriati llul- htnan 'Kl»i. h 427fi — Uimon Andt«'w» <(’1)' p 'Inlitt raynt- «bHlt ■ 10.1 — CVaiK 'IK ''c l I'lilv in Vhuiik, ' iNDi. 7.«\ 112 — IJrad Fiwtff'!)(*'p S«‘yward •Ititm . w)n tTV't 119 — Scotl ii<‘auihaiiip'i)l‘nl Aritli<iiiy ) Abnihatii tKfy, K-4 . 125-Si-oU NiiK.n-'KllMl Miriiai-I Mvrlin iDCi. KM>130 — St’dtl I'aKf 'IH*' (1 Stiillv |)»-niii» lEDi. r.-a13S — hrvanl Waslimnlmi ilti-y- d Tip lywjs 'Asfu-t.no _ Oaviil S(ri*«‘l 'fN‘< {nh fiWI nvrr Mark llradv '(’!)• US — Scnttv Siiiirrii'r 'CD' i» Clunk Parker'DC'■1.52 — (lubi-i liri't'iii' 'Nl)) d Chad btiiiii' lEDi. 15-12im - I'hilip Floyd 'A^Ik- a .Jav (iail., way iNI)'. y.*J, 171 - Marty >iUd.y Mitrlin 'DC' p liukv Kir) . 189 — Attthiitiy Ctdcs 'Key* d. Daviti I Sainl!«inK tLi'd'. 11-3 I 275 — Cliris Kvan-*'DC'p Krii-TvsiiiKt-r 'NDi D a v ie V a rsity Dec. 3 - N. IREDELL Dec. 5 — at Lex Tourney Dec. 8 - STARMOUNT Dec. 12 — at E. Rowan Tourn. Jan. 2 — at Starmount Tourn. Jan. 5 - N. FORSYTH Jan. 7 - PARKLAND Jan. 12 — at N. Davidson Jan. 14 — at Mt. Tabor Jan.21 - REYNOLDS Jan.26 - S. ROWAN Jan.28 — at W. Forsytli Feb. 2 — at Kannapolis CAPS denote home matches All tournaments will begin at 9 a.m. All dual matches will begin at 7 p.m. except the North David­ son match, which will begin at 7:30 p.m. The Central Piedmont Con­ ference tournament will be held Feb. 13. The 4-A Regional tournament is set for Feb. 19-20. The state 4-A tournament will be held at East Forsyth Feb. 26-28. S o u tli V a rsity Dec. 2 — at Corriher-Lipc Dec. 7 — at Chestnut Grove Dec. 9 — at China Grove Dec. 14 - ERWIN Dec. 16 — at SE Stokes Jan, 6 - N. DAVIDSON Jan. 11 — at North Davie Jan. 13 - CORRIHER-LIPE Jan.20 - CHEST. GROVE Jan.22 - NORTH DAVIE Jan.25 - CHINA GROVE CAPS denote home matches NPC varsity tournament will be held at South Davie Jan. 30, 1988, N ortli V a rsity Dec. 2 - CHINA GROVE Dec. 7 — at N. Davidson Dec. 9 - CORRIHER-LIPE Dec. 14 - SE STOKES Dec. 16 — at Erwin Jan. 6 — at Chestnut Grove Jan. 11 - SOUTH DAVIE Jan. 13 — at China Grove Jan.20 - N. DAVIDSON Jan.22 — at South Davie Jan.25 — Corriher-Lipc CAPS denote home matches N ortli JV Nov.30 — at Lexington Dec. 7 — at N. Davidson Dec. 9 - CORRIHER-LIPE Dec. 16 — at Erwin Jan. 4 — at West Iredell Jan. 11 - SOUTH DAVIE Jan.20 - N. DAVIDSON Jan.22 — at South Davie Jan.25 — at Corriher-Lipe CAPS denote home matches NPC JV conference tourna­ ment will be held Jan. 23, 1988 at North Davie. Basketball D av ie V a rsity Dec. 4 — at W. Rowan 8 — at N. Iredell 11 - N. IREDELL 14 - W. ROWAN 18 - STATESVILLE 26-31 — Catawba Tourney Jan. 8 — at Parkland 12 - N. DAVIDSON 15 - MT. TABOR 19 — at Reynolds 22 - W. FORSYTH 26 — at S. Rowan 29 - KANNAPOLIS Feb. 2 — at N. Davidson 5 — at Mt. Tabor 9 - REYNOLDS 12 — at W. Forsyth 16 - S. ROWAN 19 — at Kannapolis 23 - PARKLAND 29-March 4 — CPC Tourn Home games in CAPS. Conference doubleheaders begin with girls play at 6 p.m. Non- conference play begins at 6:30 p.m. Jayvee games are held at the op­ posite site, beginning at 4 p.m. S . D a v ie V a rsity Dec. 1 — at N. Davidson 3 - ERWIN 8 — at China Grove 10 - CHEST. GROVE 15 — at C-Lipe 17 - N. DAVIE Jan. 7 — at SE Stokes 12 - N. DAVIDSON 14 — at Erwin 19 - CHINA GROVE 21 — at Chest. Grove 26 - C-LIPE 28 — at N. Davie Feb. 2 - SE STOKES • Home games in CAPS • Games begin at 4 p.m. N. D a v ie V a rsity Dec. 1 - CHEST. GROVE 3 — at SE Stokes 8 - C-LIPE 11 — at N. Davidson 15 - CHINA GROVE 17 — at S. Davie Jan. 7 - ERWIN 12 — at Chest. Grove 14 — SE STOKES 19 — at C-Lipe 21 _ N. DAVIDSON 26 — at China Grove 28 - S. DAVIE Feb. 2 — at Erwin • Home games in CAPS • Games start at 4 p.m. S . D a v ie Ja y v e e s Dec. 1 - KNOX 3 — at Trinity 8 - ASHEBORO 10 — at Thomasville 15 - FERNDALE The Davie County wrestling team will try to defend its Central Piedmont Conference championsliip this season. Team members include (Front row, from left); Craig Reavis, Brad Foster, Scott Beauchamp, Michael Merlin, Scott Page, Jody Shore and Chuck Parker. (Second row): Brad Ball, Tim Jones, Todd Kiger, Marty Martin, David Stevenson, Kendall Chaffin, Chris £vans and Chris Dinkins. (Third row): Skeeter Dawalt, John Sharpe, Matt Mecham, Todd Smith, Bryan Smith, Matt Barnhardt and Eric Presnell. (Not shown): Eric Blankenship, David Streit, Jerry Mann and Kenny Brown). Davie continued from P. IB Lowery said. ‘Strcit wrestled for the first time last year but placed second in the conference tournament. He was only 9-13 but he learned a lot.” Lowery will have to choose between several wrestlers at 140 and 145. State runnerup Mel Perez has graduated, leaving a big void. Senior Chuck Parker, sophomore Jerry Mann and junior Sean Warren will fight for the two spots. “Chuck filled in when Mel was injured last year and did well, ’ ’ Lowery said of his 4-3 record. “ And Mann is only a sophomore but he knows what’s going on.” At 152, another sophomore, Todd Kiger, will join the lineup. “He’s a lot like Page,” Lowery said of the former North Davie star. “ His temperament is the same. He is a real good athlete who works hard.” Eric Blankenship got in 28 matches last season and finish­ ed 13-13-2. He’ll be at 160 this season and should improve on the record, although Lowery Scott Beauchamp says the junior is in a very tough weight class. Sophomore Marty Martin, also from North Davie, will be at 171, backed up by junior David Stevenson and senior Tim Jones. Davie will be very strong in the last two classes with Ken­ dall Chaffin manning the 189 spot and Chris Evans at heavyweight. Chaffin wasn’t expected to contribute greatly last year but qualified for the state tournament by finishing Michael Merlin fourth in the regionals with an 18-9 mark. Evans was 14-0 before breaking a bone in his foot. “The first year Kendall ever wrestled was the ninth grade so he has made a lot of progress, ’ ’ said Lowery. “He was in a lear­ ning process last season and still had a good year. I know Chris is wanting to wrestle since he was having such a good year when he got hurt.” Other wrestlers who Lowery said could contribute include sophomore Kenny Brown (125 pounds), junior Chris Burton (130), junior Matt Earnhardt (140), sophomore Eric Presnell (145), senior Bryan Smith (161) and senior Brad Ball (171). • If there is a silver lining to all of the inexperience, it comes in practice, according to Lowery. “Our strength is wrestling good people in practice,” he said. “We get some of our toughest matches there. “Hopefully, our sophomores can come around early. They have to remember diat this isn’t junior high anymore. They can’t muscle these guys. They have to use a little more finesse. “Everybody’s anticipating a good year,” he said. Inside, Lowery is too. He just isn’t talldng about it yet. hour onW! Coffee and Donuts will be served. For Safe And Efficient Heating There Is Nothing Better Than A Craft Stove Fireplace Inserts or free standing models available. Piedmont Honda 1825 s. Main St.. SalisbUfy704/637-1680 H O N D A . FOllOW TW IIAOER INTRODUCING T h A I iH-Ia O l liM in rThe Little M etal B uilding that does a BIG JO B ! For whatever you want it to be... ...For whatever you want It to do. Value-packed Features Uses: Storage, offices, warehouses, garages, agricultural buildings, schools, churches, lake property, retail stores, and more. Sizes: Clear spans from 12'X 18'upto40'x 100' plus. Heights—8'to 16'inside clearance. Cost: Very afforda­ ble: determined by size and degree of completion by you or the builder. Construction: Pre-engineered, pre-punched, color coded galvanized steel framing members; galvanized roof; light-weight components for "do-it-yourself" projects. Power lifting and welding equipment are not needed. Colors: 20-year color coated wall panels in attractive colors. Quality: Uniform strength meets most local codes. Energy Efficient: 6" wall and rafter cavities allow for high "R" values. Erection Time: Two to ten days, depending on degree of completion. Finishes: As plain or as pretty as you want. i For complete Information & prices contact... McCall Construction Roulo 10 P. O . Box 27B-A Telephoiio (919) 764-5361 W ln»lon Solem, N o rth C orolina 27107An Authomed Vulcan Metal Products Builder North DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-3B continued from P. IB Chris Evans Geft) is prepared for the rigors of liigH school wresti- ing by going nose-to-nose with Todd Smith (rigiit) each day in practice. Evans continued from P. IB IIS'- |l' •! I ; heavyweight pointed to Evans • in the stands and smiled. ■' “That was all it took,” Evans said last week. “I knew I was a junior then so I’d have a . chance at him. I couldn’t wait until this year. I owe him one.” ' Evans almost didn’t get the -/opportunity. In a challenge match last week to see who . would start at heavyweight, he and Smith went into overtime before Evans pulled out the win. Gelling up for the likes of • pematrakis will be no problem •for Evans, not with Smith '.'waiting on him in practice. ■ “ It’s an advantage to wrestle Todd every day,” he said. “I ■ won’t wrestle anybody better this .season.” Couch Buddy Lowery agrees. ; “ Evans’ hardest matches are in the weight room. Todd pushes him. “ I have two quality heavyweights who could wres­ tle for anybody. I feel like Chris can win the state championship this year iind Todd can win it next year.” • A 245-pound junior. Smith goes down to the jayvee team, a scary thought for Davie op­ ponents, especially after his i'mish last year in the post.sea.son lournaments. In the regionals, he was seed­ ed low but came away with two surprise victories before being ousted in the semifinals. He ended the year only 5-5 but the Last season, the Wildcats were 8-3, finishing second in the conference tournament. But if the team’s chemistry is good, it could very well be North Davie’s year. “My best teams were 13-0 and 10-1,” Kirk said. “This team should be right around there.” • Right off the bat, Kirk has a wrestler with impressive credentials. 78-pounder Joe Cir­ ca has moved in from Michigan as the reigning state champion. He’ll be backed up by seventh graders Jon Ward and Shane Campbell. “He’s an eighth grader who can really help us,” Kirk said. “ He’s wrestled for several years in Michigan.” Brian Custer placed third in the conference last season and the 88-pounder will be backed up by Brian Myers, Matt Wilson and Tony Barr. “Brian is gung-ho and raring to go all the time,” smiled Kirk. “We have to slow him down.” Paul Drane is another retur­ ning starter at 98 and Kirk says, “I’m expecting a lot from those first three.” Drane, who was third in the conference last South Clean Water Is Priceless finish was glowing. It’s almost a shame he has to wrestle on the jayvee team but at Davie, you simply wait your turn. ; “We have a great tradition here and Todd knows that,” said Evans. “His time will come.” As a senior, Evans’ time is now. His ankle is 100 percent and he has already been named all-conference in football. He wants another honor in wrestl­ ing but currently, his job is to serve as a leader to the younger wrestlers. “Our .sophomores already know the basics because we have great teams at North and South Davie. But they can still learn and we help them. If we see things they ne^ to work on, we tell them. “ I learned things as a sophomore,” he added. “I lost to Pat Moore of Kannapolis in the first period but came back in the conference tournament and pinned him in the finals.” Moore will be just one of a good class of heavyweights in the CPC this season but Dematrakis is the one Evans wants. “It will be a revenge match,” Evans said. “ I’m looking for­ ward to it.” You can bet he’ll be ready this time, too. Todd Smith is giving him all the practice he needs. DISTILLED WATER Bring your own clean, capped 1 gallon or 5 gallon containers by our store. Present this coupon and receive 3 gallons of Sparkling Clean Pure steam DISTILLED WATER absolutely FREE!!! Durastill of the Carolinas, Inc. The Water Treatment Professionals 2513 Neudorf Rd. Clemmons, NC season, will be backed up by Stan Kroustalis and Matt McKnight. Lee Albarty moves up from the jayvee team to man the 105-pound class. He’ll be back­ ed up by Daniel Moore and Michael Shore. An eighth grader, David Purkey will wrestle at 112, as will Jason Horne and Brandon Hilton. Purkey was the jayvee champion at 98 last year. Jonathan Orrell and Junior Smith are fighting it out for the 119 spot while freshman Jay Hutchins is at 126, backed up by Chris Lowman. “Jay’s a returning starter and he’ll be in the top category,” Kirk said. “He’s strong.” At 132, Brian Carter is a returning starter but he will be pushed by eighth grader Shane Mauldin. Kirk likes Jon Myers at 138. A jayvee champion, Kirk said Myers was a “very steady wrestler.” Phillip Carter and Chris Mann could also see ac­ tion here. Steve Davis, Jason Sapp and Neal Cornatzer are at 145 with Davis, a ninth grade returner who was 7-3 last year, a key to the team’s success. “I’ll be looking for a lot out of him,” Kirk said. North runs into some inex­ perience problems at 155 and 167 as five wrestlers are vying for those positions. Alex Branch, David Crater, Brian Boger, B.N. Carter and Duane Vestal are all up for duty with the top two candidates being Branch and Crater. Brian Foster will be at 185 and Kirk says he is “as strong as an ox. He’s been im­ pressive! ’ ’ A 250-pounder, Robert Bush will be the heavyweight. But there are no backups for him or Foster. Kirk works with 56 wrestlers each day in practice and has an abundance of smaller weights. “It’s the largest toiount of lit­ tle people I’ve ever had,” he said. “We have a big gap from 145 to 185, though.” He is also missing Robin Campbell, who would have been his ace at 119. But he broke a collarbone during foot­ ball season. “Robin’s been working out lightly but we won’t have him back until January. We were counting on him for six points Ron Kirk each time out. The other boys will have to make up for his _ loss.” As far as the North Piedmont Conference goes, Kirk sees it a three-team race betw;een North, South and Southeastern Stokes, the top three from last year. “But Erwin and Corriher- Lipe will be stronger and North Davidson will be good. Even the last place team. Chestnut Grove, gave us some good mat­ ches last year. We have a real competitive conference,” Kirk said. And on paper. North Davie is at the top. continued from P. IB and six returning from the var­ sity. So that’s something to build on.”• Two of the important cogs in the South Davie machine this season will be 105-pound Matt Page and 126-pound Jamie Cau­ dle. Both were conference champions last season. Their backups are Michael Maness and Chris Davino. “We’ll look to Matt and Jamie for a lot,” Wilson said of leadership as well as plenty of wins. Jason Garwood is also a returning starter and he’ll be at 88 pounds. He was second in the league last year and will be backed up by Josh Harden. Jeff Spry is returning at 119 as is Kevin Wiley at 132. Their backups are Darren Cook and Andy Everhart. “Wiley’s looking real good,” praised Wilson. “ He’s been very aggressive and has im­ proved a lot.” Tim Chaffin is returning at 155 but hasn’t gotten a place locked up. “Tim and Michael Hawkins are really going at it so far,” Wilson said. “I haven’t decided who will wrestle here yet.” Wilson hopes seventh grader Todd Rumple gets him off to a good start at 78. He is backed up by another seventh grader, Shane Hauck. Mark Crotts, an eighth grader, will be at 98, followed by Darby Correll. Darren Potts brings an im­ pressive 8-0 record from the jayvee team to the 112-pound class, along with Dana Haneline. Jason Allen also had a good jayvee year, going 7-1 and win­ ning the conference tournament. He’ll be at 138. Bo Walls wrestled for Wilson as a seventh grader but his fami­ ly moved to West Virginia last year. Now, he’s back and will be Wilson’s 145-pounder. “ He’s improved a lot since the seventh grade,” Wilson said. Inexperience rules over the last three classes as Mark Crotts takes the 167 class, Brent Camapbell the 185 and Robbie Welch the heavyweight division. Campbell is the only one who wrestled last year, going 6-2 on the jayvee team, finishing se­ cond in the league. As for the other two, Crotts and Welch, it will be on-the-job-training. “This is Mark’s first year of wrestling but he’s learning,” Wilson said. “ He’s inex­ perienced but very coachable. Robbie weighs 225 and is real excited. I think with a little ex­ perience both will improve.” Wilson is 19-2 over the past two seasons and although he downplays this year’s forecast, he still thinks he has good wrestlers. “ After last year, there could be a letup but I don’t see it,” he said. “The boys have the desire to continue pushing themselves. They have strong- Matt Wilson ly suggested that they can have a good year.” Wilson’s undertaking this season has been teaching more, especially with the inexperience. “I’m working hard with those guys,” he said. “Hopefiilly, they’ll come around arid we can get good performances from our returning starters.” Clemmons Now Has It’s Own Carpet Cleaning Company Snuffy Smith’s G V\em O /^ _ ^ lA c in lr t n ^ 1: Carpet Cleaning The Carbonated Carpet Cleaner ★ We don't use Steam ★ We don't use Shampoo ★ Dries in approximately 60 minutes or less ★ No Sticky Residue to Resoil j A O L A f f * 100% Safe and Non Toxic /O ''! ★ Extends Carpet Life 'NW" * We Clean With CO2 Phone 919-766-0635 Today We are proud to announce... Chuck Walker Salesman Of The Month November 1987 “ T h a n k Y o u ” ^‘D a v ie C o u n ty R e s id e n ts ‘‘For driving to Statesville to buy your new cars and trucks, and fo r helping me to achieve this honor once again. It has been my privilege ' to serve you with your car and truck needs. ” “ Give me a call anytime. You may reach me at night or on weekends at my home phone 492-7870 (it's not long distance). ” Chuck Walker Chuck Walker Bell & Howard Chevrolet, Inc. 40 At Hitfhwdy t il SlAlr^vilk, N.C f3677- Phiwvr: 7p4/873-90M 4B-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 N A M E T H E W IN N IN G T E A M S E A C H W E E K A N D W IN ! C O N T E S T R U LE S 1. 2. 3. Anyone can enter except employees of the Davie County Enterprise-Record and their families. Only one entry allowed per person per week. All entries must be on original newsprint. No photo copies. Games in this week’s contest are listed in each advertisement on these two pages. Fill in the con­ test blank and submit or mail the entry to the Enterprise-Record, P.O. Box 525, Mocksville, NC 27028. The first entrant correctly predicting the outcome of all games in a week will receive a bonus of $250. Weekly prizes are $25 for first place and $10 for second place. In case of ties, the entrant who came closest to the total number of points in the tie breaker wins. 4. Entries can be delivered to the Enterprise-Record before 5 p.m. each week. The office is located at 125 S. Main St., Mocksville, NC. 5. Winners will be announced following each contest. Decisions of judges will be final. A new contest will be announced each week. 6. In case of ties, awards will be divided equally among the winners. *2 5 0 BONUS PRIZE For 1st Perfect Entry 1st Prize I J4 ; •I F o r T h a t E x t r a T V 13” RCA Color TV $ 1 9 9 » s n c i i Model 330 (Similar To iiluslrolion) 3. Thomasville at Ml. Airy D A N IE L FURNITURE & ELECTRIC CO., INC. South Main Street At The Overhead Bridge ---------Phone: 634-2492 G o o d luck D a v ie C ounty H ig h W ar E agle s 1. Garner at N. Durham REAVIS FORD • MERCURY, INC. 19. BufTulo at L.A. Raiders FORD MERCURY ■SPECIAL- Close-Out On All ’87 Taurus Hwy. 601 Mocksville W.S. 722-2386 634-2161 J i i s t f o u r f u n . Discover Ihe fun of off-r«)ijdiriK-on a FourTrax” 200SX. it's gtX eveiy feature you luvri for a gomi lim e—anylitne. 1'he powerful 199cc four-stroke eiiKinc is learned wilh a cluse-ratio five-(>pt*ed Iragsinission for o|)tin)um performance. And its electric starter, automatic clutch, and reverse gear make it versatile and easy to handle. So. whether you're a newcomer or an enthusiast, discover the FourTrax 200SX. And in on all the fun. FourTr»i- 200SX M 7. Georgia Southern at Appalachian Piedmont Honda 1825 S. Main Sl„ Salisbury704/637-1680 rOLLOW THC llAOfS Kgntucl^ Fried Chicken Highway 601 North- Yadkinville Road Mocksville, NX. 634-2198 “ Serving Davie County Since 1922'" iVIOCKSVILLE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCJATION 10. Atlanta at Dallas 634-5936 232 S. MAIN ST. — MOCKSVILLE •I fSL *3". Plus Tax 22. ChicaRO at Minnesota R o n 's T ir e S e rv ic e 634-0633 Hwy. 601 South of Mocksville — Ellis Center NORtHCAHOtlNI I farm! BUREAUJ iis u r a iic e George E. McIntyre Elizabeth Tuckcr Sam Nichols Your Local Representatives DAVIE COUNTY FARM BUREAU17. .Seattle at l>itt.sl)uri>li977 Yadkinville Road MocksvillePhone (704) 634-6207 * if it ain’t Kapt*n lam ’ft, Tlirow It bacic!’’ S E A F O O D iniersectlon 601/R01 Cooleemee, NC 284-44fln «■■■■■ n . Indianapolis at Cleveland ■■■■i NEW HOURS: |Wed., Thurs., & Sat. 4 To 9 PM] Fri. & Sunday 11:30 To 9 PM We Still Do Business Person To Person 21. New England at Denver F IR S T F E D E R A L S A V I N G S (704) 634-5981 • 230 N. Cherry St. • Strfttford Rd. • Reynoldft Rd. • Robin Hood Ctr. • Hanes M&II • Parkview Shopping Ctr. • StftnleyvUIc • Qemmoni • MocktvlUe Martin Hardware and General Merchandise, Inc. ' Did you know we have — Bibbed Overalls, Spray Paint, Dog Coilars, Light Bulbs, Washers, Nuts, Horse Coilars, Christmas Candy, Fireplace Sets, Wood Stoves, Groceries, Cast Iron Ware, Electrical Supplies, Plumbing Supplies, IHand Tools, Leaf Blowers, Work Shirts, Work Pants, Socks, Hunting Supplies, Kerosene Heaters, Wash Tubs, Coal Hods, Bird Seed, Bird Feeders............................. 6. Presbyterian at Pittsburg (Kan.) St. 634-2128 North Carolina Serving Mocksville AreaHours: Mon.-Frl. 8:00 to 5:00 Sat. 8:00 to 1:00 464 Depot Street fo r ^2 Years Mocksville Crown^ Drugs Willow Oak Shopping Center Bermuda Quay Shopping CenterHighway 601 North, Mocksville Highways 158 and 801, AdvancePhone 704-634-6213 4 Murphy at East Montgomery 919-998-6800 H e r m a n ’ s C le a n e r s 922 Yadkinville Rd., Mocksville 534.1444 Mon.-Fri., 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m.-12 noon •Dry Cleaning -Shirt Service 'Alterations •Leather Cleaning •Wedding Gowns 9. .South Carolina at Miami (Fla.) PLUMBING — HEATING — AIR CONDITIONING S h o r e s P lu m b in g & H e a t in g ROUTE #6 License MOCKSVILLE, N. 0. 27028 Call #6208 IS. Washington at St. i.ouis For Free634-5653 Estimate AVIA WALKING SHOES. THE WALK OF THE TOWN A patented cantilever sole and a midfoot ArchRocker to let you walk further with less effort. 13. L.A. Kams at Detroit S h o e B o x The 42 Court Square - Mocksville 634-0680 i Carrick Wins bontest It’s that time of year again. : You know, where the college football season ends and the Enterprise-Record has to resort to putting obscure games in the football contest.I .This past week was chock-fiill of high school playoff games with unfamiliar names like Bunker Hill, Red Springs and East Montgomery. ;; But for the most part, the en­ tries did a fairly good job. In ' fact; after last week’s disaster, where 63 of 76 entries missed at least 10 games, the winner Ais week, Donnie Carrick, missed only three. The key for him was missing only one of nine high school games, Burlington Williams’ win over Asheboro Monday. He also missed Buffalo over Miami and Troy State over Winston-Salem State. He took home $25. ; Michele Shore and Neil Ken­ nedy tied for second with four losses but Shore came closer in i ^e tiebreaker and wins $10. ■i The most interesting entry 'belonged to Ronald Gantt. Nobody seems to know if the Domino’s Sponsor For Sliow : Domino’s Pizza Inc. will . sponsor Charlotte AutoFair ’88 at Charlotte Motor Speedway. Dates for next year’s car show ^are April 7-10. , Racing : '“This match is perfect,” said Charlotte Motor Speedway President and General Manager H.A. “ Humpy” Wheeler. “Domino’s Pizza and Charlotte Motor Speedway are both organizations with great futures. With the help of Domino’s Pizza’s national ex­ posure AutoFair will continue to grow into an event with significant national impact.” To spice up AutoFair ’88, the Ann Arbor, Mich.-based com­ pany will dip into owner Tom lyionaghan’s personal car col­ lection. Next year AutoFair will host Monaghan’s 1931 Bugatti Royale Berline de Voyager. More a statement than an automobile, the Royale is one of only six ever built. He paid $8.1 million for the Bugatti in 1986. ; Monaghan’s Bugatti will be featured in a special victory lane display during AutoFair ’88. : Also new for AutoFair ’88 ;will be a classic auto auction — held under cover — hosted by the world’s leading fine automobile auction company — Kruse International of Auburn, Ind. ' Charlotte AutoFair is the largest show of its kind in the South, now entering its 12th year as a springtime happening. Last year’s AutoFair attracted thousands of cars and millions of hard-to-find special-interest auto parts > f ''I >' ' i, If I ' f • ' . DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-5B Your Dealer For: L a s t W e e k s W i n n e r s ! Donnie Carrick $25 IVIicheie Shore $10 •v; 16. San Francisco at Green Bay F u r c h e s M o t o r s I Phone; 704-634-5946 225 Depot Street Mocksville, N.C. We Have Manufactured Homes To Fit Your Budget See Us Today!20. Tampa Bay at New Orleans Bonanza Mobile Homei, Ine Ja y v e e B oys B asice tb aii The Davie County jayvee boys basketball team consists of (Front row, from left): Steve Cline, Ryan Parker, Steven Parker, Matt Vaughters and Reggie Berry. (Second row); Mike Koontz, Allen Newsome, Brian Spain, Clint Junker, Craig Cartner and Jeff Jarvis. (Not shown); John MayHeld. Mockavllle, N.C. 634-5959 Owned and Operated by Jack Morgan 938>4808 2001 S. Cannon Blvd. Kannapolla, N.C. eye doctor was seeing straight or not. He could have finished in the money but picked....don’t say it...Atlanta. You said it. The Enterprise-Record also left out the game for nuniber 11, which was sponsored by Kapt. Kim’s Seafood. Gantt wrote in “a floundering victory” in parentheses. Get it? A “Flounder” ing victory? Everybody wants to be a comedian. But nobody is laughing louder than Carrick. He’s $25 richer. • There were plenty of awards this week: Expert Award; To Neil Kennedy. He picked ail nine high school games correctly but unfortunately, missed four others and then lost the tiebreaker. Oops Award: To The Enterprise-Record. We left out a game for number 11. Oops. Wait Until Next Week Award; To Rodgers Peoples. He not only missed seven of nine high school games, but finished with 14 misses in 22 games. B o b H a r m o n ’ s P r o F o r e c a s t for Sunday and Monday, December 6 and 7 BUFFALO.......................24 **L.A. RAIDERS..............23 Raiders hold surprisingly slight 12-11 edge in series with Bills .. L.A. was 8-4 at this time last year, then lost final four games .. Bills on road for 3 of last four games. ♦♦CINCINNATI.................17 KANSAS CITY..............16 Chiefs-Bengals opened ’86 season in Cincinnati, KC whipping Bengals for third straight time 24-14 .. blocked kick plus two fumbles led to all Chief TDs .. Cincy 0-6 at home. ♦♦CLEVELAND.................31 INDIANAPOLIS............14 Browns handed Colts their 9th straight loss of season last year 24-9, QB Bernie Kosar passing for three TDs, one a 72-yarder .. victory was 6th straight Brown win over Colts. ♦♦DALLAS........................23 ATLANTA......................13 Falcons, Cowboys met in Dallas in 3rd game of ’86 season, both 2-0 .. Atlanta came back from deficits of 21-13 at halftime and 35-27 in final 4 minutes to shock Dallas 37-35. ♦♦DENVER.........................26 NEW ENGLAND............21 Broncos took two of two from Pats in ’86 .. Denver won 27-20 during regular season, then 22-17 in playoffs, QB John Elway leading Broncos .. three of Pats’ final 4 games on road. L.A. RAMS...................20 ♦♦DETROIT........................17 In match-up last season in L.A., Rams scored 14 points in first quarter, Lions scored 10 points in fourth - and that was it, L.A. winning 14-10 .. another toss-up this year. ♦♦MINNESOTA.................28 CHICAGO......................27 Crazy? Maybe. Vikings, like their baseball counterparts, the Minnesota Twins, play fine football at home .. to date, 5-1 .. so, in spite of earlier strike-loss to Bears - Vikes. ♦♦NEW ORLEANS...........27 TAMPA BAY..................17 What a difference a year makes! .. last year, Saints, who finished 7-9, won their 4th in a row over Bucs, who finished 2-14, 38-7 .. with just 4 games left, N.O. is in playoffs. ♦♦NEW YORK GIANTS..23 PHILADELPHIA...........21 These two met three weeks ago, Giants edging Eagles 20-17, Eagles missing tying FG in final 11 seconds .. this’ll be just as close .. NY home for three of last four games. SAN DIEGO...................27 ♦♦HOUSTON.....................23 Chargers embarrassed Oilers totally last year in San Diego, not only shutting them out 27-0, but holding them to under 300 yards on offense and recording six QB sacks. SAN FRANCISCO........28 ♦♦GREEN BAY..................21 Packers played tough against 49ers last season, holding them to 14-14 tie until fourth quarter when SF scored 17 points to win 31-17 .. GB QB Randy Wright passed for 328 yards. SEATTLE.......................34 ♦♦PITTSBURGH................17 In season opener last fall, Seahawks’ Curt Warner rushed for 114 yards, QB Dave Krieg threw for two TDs, Seattle handing Steelers first opening-day shutout in their 54 years. WASHINGTON.............24 ♦♦ST. LOUIS......................21 Another pair meeting for 2nd time, first time during strike .. Skins, with 100% replacements, beat Cards who had 8 veterans 28-21 .. 1st non-sellout crowd for Skins since ’66. (Monday) ♦♦ MIAMI..........................21 NEW YORK JETS........20 Re-match between two AFC Easterners who met during strike, Jets beating Dolphins in OT 37-31, QB Pal Ryan throwing for four TDs for NY including game winner in final seconds. M o c k s v ille B u ild e r s S u p p ly 8 1 4 S . M a in S tre e t 3-M Window Insulation Kits Reg. 8539 NOW ^3®®Thl8 Week 15. Sun Diegu at iluustun 634-591S 6 3 4 - 2 8 5 9 Mocksville 14. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants D a v i e ‘ S u p p l y C o .' Wishes You A Very Happy Holiday Season ADVERTISER 1. Burger King ________ 2. W e b b H e a tin g ______ 3. D aniel F u rn itu re ____ 4. Crow n D r u g _________ 5. Mocl<sville Sporting 6 . M artin H a rd w a re ___ 7. P iedm ont H ond a _ 8 . Kentucl<y Fried ENTRY BLANK Search the ads on these two pages to find the contest games. Then enter the team you predict will win beside the advertis­ ing sponsor’s name listed below. Bring or mail your entry to the Davie County Enterprise-Record, P.O. Box 525, Mocksville, NC 27028. Deadline is Friday, 5 p.m. WINNER 9. H e rm an ’s C leaners 10. M ocksville S&l______ 1 1. Kapt. K im ’s S eafood 12. Y ogurt S q u a r e _______ 13. S hoe B o x _____________ 14. D avie S u p p ly _________ 15. M ocksville Builders 16. Furches M o to rs ____ 17. Davie Farm Bureau 18. Shores P lum bing _ 19. R eavis F o rd _________ 20. B o n anza H o m e s _____ 21. First Federal S&L 22. R o n ’s Tire Service _ Tie Breaker Predict the score in the foiiowing contest. In case of ties, the tie-brcake will be used to determine the winners. — S . C a r o lin a a t M ia m i — Name____ Address__ Day Phone Town Night Phone Submit by mail or in person to the Enterprise-Record office: 124 S. Main St., Mocksville. or P.O. Box 525, Mocksville, NC 27028 S h o p U s T il C h r i s t i n a s Friday Nights Til 9 Gardner-Webb at Carson-Ncvnnan" Mocksville Sporting Goods 23 Court Square 634-3155 UISBB Heating & Air Conditioning Company, Inc. T R A N EOffice Phone: 998-2121 24 Hour No.: 723-2510 Advance, NC 27006 50 Million people lake comfort In II 2. CliarluUe llardiiig at tJB Criiiisley 6B-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 Davie County Is f King of tlie iVlat’ I I; WELCOME — There were ;Cwo gray clouds hanging over ;florth Davidson High School (Saturday. j^One was outside and »6yerhead, dropping a nasty, |cold rain. The other gray cloud was on inside in the form of the ibavie County wrestling team, ■'^hich stormed its way to an easy victory in the annual “ King of the Mat” Tournament. : • The War Eagles, who have won the last four events, over­ whelmed the field with 215'/z r points. Host North Davidson • was second with 132 points, followed by Reynolds (116Vi), iEast Davidson (97'/i), iThoniasville (88), Ledford (84), liCentral Davidson (66) and lAsheboro (59'^). ! Davie placed wrestlers in ,;seven of the first eight cham- jpionship classes and nine of 13 :!in the finals. Seven won ;-'championships. In its first dual match of the ' :year, Davie routed East Rowan, ‘^63-6. •i- * j. In the “King of the Mat” :)Tpumament, Davie jumped out vwith three straight titles as Craig IvReavis (103 pounds). Brad iposter (112) and Scott .Beauchamp (119) all brought Aome titles. Reavis defeated his nemesis “Calvin Young of North David- ^son 7-6. Those are the Central ^Piedmont Conference’s best in i^that class. J' Foster pinned Seward ^Johnson of Thomasville in the ]third period before Beauchamp v‘edged Reynolds’ Anthony ;1 Abraham 8-4. -■ At 125, Michael Merlin was I upset 10-0 by East Davidson’s Scott Moore. East’s Scotty Dennis wasn’t as fortunate, dropping a 5-3 decision to Scott Page at 130. At 140, David Streit record­ ed a technical fall 19-4 victory over Central’s Mark Brady. “Streit is coming on,” said coach Buddy Lowery. “Last year was a learning experience for him but right now, he is wre.stling well.” After Chuck Parker was pinn­ ed at 145 by Central’s Scott Spurrier, Marty Martin pinned Ricky Kirk at 171 and heavyweight Chris Evans had little trouble in pinning North Davidson’s Eric Tysinger in the second period. Meanwhile, Eric Blankenship and Kendall Chaffin placed third. Jody Shore and Todd Kiger were ousted in the con­ solation semifinals. “We started kind of slow,” Lowery said, “but when we began wrestling like we’re capable, we did what was expected. “I thought North Davidson and Reynolds would have been a little better and Thomasville and Asheboro still had their football players in the playoffs. But I thought we did well.” • Davie County’s only loss against East Rowan came when Chaffin couldn’t make weight at 189 and David Stevenson was substituted. Stevenson weighs only 174, however. No one else had a problem, as Reavis, Foster, Merlin, Parker, Blankenship, Martin and Evans recorded pins. Shore and Kiger received forfeits while Beauchamp had a Scott Page was one of seven wrestlers to win titles in the “ King of the Mat” Tournament Saturday at North Davidson. 9-6 win and Page, a 9-2 victory. Streit won at 140, 10-4. “ Beauchamp’s had some tough matches,” Lowery said. “ He’s already faced Abraham in the tournament and Robin Goodman from East, who qualified for the state last year. • Notes: The Most Valuable Wrestler Award in tlie tourna­ ment went to Asheboro’s 160-pounder Phillip Floyd....An award was also given to the wrestler who had the most pins in the shortest amount of time. Foster took that honor for Davie....Martin, a sophomore, had little competi­ tion in the tournament at 171, according to Lowery....Blankenship was beaten in a first round match by Reynolds’ Gale Gilbert. The two met again in the consolation finals for third place and Blankenship won this time, 1 l-10....Against East Rowan, Foster was losing with under 20 seconds left but came back for a pin....Skeeter Dawalt and Kenny Brown recorded pins in preliminaiy matches against East. Sophomores Learning To Adjust Buddy Lowery had been say­ ing it ail along, trying to con­ vince his sophomores that senior high wrestling was a bit more intense than on the junior ;high level. ; In the first week of play, Davie County’s sophomores found out. i “It’s a lot different,” said {l 12-pounder Brad Foster Satur­ day afternoon during a break in the “ King of the Mat” tourna­ ment at North Davidson. “ It’s harder.” ! Of course, he and fellow [sophomore Marty Martin over- Icame the pressure of their first Itoumament, winning champion- •ships. Martin won his in the ; 171-class. Davie’s other sophomore istarter, Todd Kiger, wasn’t as jfortunate, losing in the first round. — “There’s a lot for, them to learn,” Lowery said. “But 1 like Todd Kiger. “ He is going to be a good wrestler.” • FOOTBALL FRIDAY, Once a coach’s team is out of Notebook the playoffs, he begins prepar­ ing notes on who to follow and cheer on. For Davie County’s Mike Carter, he had two favorites when the playoffs began — Morganton Freedom, coached by former Catawba coach Pete Stout, and Thomasville, coach­ ed by his good friend Allen Brown. Freedom was beaten last week by Charlotte Harding but Thomasville is still alive in the 2-A playoffs after its 21-6 win over arch-rival and county neighbor Lexington. Carter said he would probably attend Thomasville’s matchup with Mt. Airy Friday in Mt. Airy. But who does Carter like in 4-A? “ I like Greensboro Grim.sley,” he .said, • HOME & AWAY. It’s a weird beginning for the Davie County varsity basketball teams. To begin with, the War Eagles won’t be playing in familiar surroundings until the fourth game of the season. Davie started with an away game at Statesville Tuesday before traveling to West Rowan Friday and North Iredell Tuesday. But then Davie comes home for three straight home games against the same opponents. South Davie’s wrestling team starts off with a road swing of three matches and four of the first five are away. But the Tigers will end with four of their last five matches at home, including the final three,• NOTES ‘n’ QUOTES. Davie’s wrestling team will be home Thursday night at 7 p,m. for its finst home dual match of the season. The War Eagles face North Iredell and Lowery is hoping for a large, curious crowd to show up. • After holding the state wrestling finals at Parkland for a number of years, the tourna­ ment will be held at East For­ syth this year (Feb. 26-28). • Kendall Chaffin was feeling a bit woozy Saturday when the “ King of the Mat” tournament began, “I feel weak,” he said, while eating a couple of candy bars. But who can blame him. Chaffin has lost 30 pounds since the end of football .season and is under 190 now, • Harold Smith, a longtime wrestling coach, gave up his position at Reynolds to become an assistant principal but the new title hasn’t kept him from attending tournaments. The former Trinity and Reynolds See Notebook — F. 7B ----DECEM BER-( H ) speoal the friftnd^y ones, o f t h e m o n t h . reg, 16.89 Lufkin 1 " X 2 5 ' U n ilo k 'powertape 345 772 8425 MOCKSVILLE BUILDERS SUPPLY 814 S. Main St. _____ Here’s Your Chance! To Own America’s #1 4WD ^1,000 Discount /VO DOWN PA YMENT 1988 Subaru 4x4 Hatchback $872500, Down Payment 4WD Hatchback Stock #5028 THE 1988 SUBARUS FIT YOUR NEED AND YOUR POCKETBOOK! Register to Win 1987 Subaru Justy December 24th! ‘ Payment based on $8725.00 for 60 mos., No Money I3own, 10.5% APR with approved credit. B r u c c L a n i e r S u b a r u 612 S. Main St., Salisbury 633-3641 Knights, Reynolds Should Be Strong Every coach wants to be the favorite in his conference race. But no coach wants to admit it. Not even Buddy Lowery, who has taken his juggernaut wrestling program to new heights. He won’t say his team is the best because, like every coach, he doesn’t want predic­ tions backfiring in his face. But Lowery will say this: “ Ask the eight coaches in the league, and seven will probably say we’re going to win it.” That’s no joke. The Central Piedmont Conference has seen only one champion in two seasons and it is stationed in Mocksville. But Lowery thinks many of the teams in the CPC are im­ proved and it could be tighter. “There are a lot of good wrestlers back,” he said. “Almost every team has a real good one who could win almost every night.” Ron Byerly’s Kannapolis team gave Davie it’s only stiff test last season and the Wonders have several talented wrestlers. “They have Pat Moore, Empsey Thompson and Ruben Wells, all good wrestlers,” he Gallagher CPC Report said. “Kannapolis should be; one of the hardest teams to'. beat.” Lowery likes Reynolds alsor: The Demons have three quaji*;! ty wrestlers in Anthony Coles;’,- Anthony Abraham and Greg J Gilbert. ; Parkland will throw statcS" finalist Tim Pittman ahd:;: heavyweight James Dematrakis"' at the rest of the league. North Davidson is alway^ a ‘ steady wrestling team and ; returns stalwarts Jay Galloway., and Calvin Young. ; ',;v Lowery knows who he wouildv like to see place first and seconHlj; this season in the CPC. He^d’;; like to have his good friend:; Mike Lambros, with him in the; upper echelon. i ; “I want us in first and North.: Davidson second,” he grinned. If tradition and talent means anything, Davie will probably be that team in first. ., But the real battle in the CPC seems to be for second. continued from P. IB he stood motionless in the mid­ dle of the mat, Lowery walked completely around it in disgust, mumbling to himself. He end­ ed up directly behind a no\y- startled Ledford coach, yelling more instructions to Page. “Sometimes I overcoach,” I guess,” Lowery would say later, “A few years ago, before we had junior high programs, 1 had to tell the wrestlers everything. It’s a habit, “Most of the parents know me and know how I act,” he said sheepishly, “But some of the sophomores’ mothers were there Saturday and they pro­ bably think I’m crazy. But I get into it, I want to win, whether it’s North Davidson, Ledford or whoever. You go out there to win,”• Lowery has definitely built a wrestling juggernaut at Davie County and he knows that presses on the minds of others, “Wrestling is a lot mental,” he pointed out, “Discipline is a key in keeping your weight down and knowing you have to give everything you’ve got on that mat for a few minutes.” - Coming off an undefeat^ season last year and a 63-6 win over East Rowan a week earlier, Davie entered Satur­ day’s tournament perhaps a bit too confident, according to Lowery. But it was understandable. •' ‘ ‘We’re going to have a lot of top-seeded wrestlers in a tour­ nament like this,” Lowery said: “You come in the first round against a wrestler seeded seventh or eighth.” So although 11 of 13 wrestlers advanced to the semifinals, Lowery gathered his team for a severe tongue- lashing. After pumping his team to the decibal-level he desired, the War Eagles swept through the competition and went home with another championship. • : “With what we’ve done over the last few years, we’re ex­ pected to win,” Lowery said. “Even the referees know that. we’re supposed to win. And obviously, so do the fans, some of whom leave earlv. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-7B Peebles Honorable Mention Cl A A ^ ' FVank Willard of High Point will be a judge at Davie Animal Proiection Society Horse Show Dec. 12. Animal Protection Horse Siiow Set .The annual Davie County .'Animal Protection Society -Horse Show will be held at iThoroughbred Training Center ;Dec. 12. V iThe show starts at 8:30 a.m. and is open to horses, owners and spectators. . The course will be designed • by John McCashin. The judge • will be Frank Willard of Deep -River Farm in High Point. Willard is an “R” recognized .^^jijdge with the American iHorseshows Association. He • ijdes, trains, and judges horses. There will be 28 classes in- : yplving all ages of riders and all idegrees of experience. There is 'no admission charge for spec- ■ tators but there will be an entry fee into the classes. ; ..All proceeds will be used in ; education of children about ; animals, protection of animals, protection of animals from abuse, and neutering of animals adopted from the animal shleter of Davie County. W inter Baslcetbali The Mocksville/Davie Recreation Department has an­ nounced that any junior high- aged boy in grades 7-8-9-10 [vvfio has signed up for the -.winter basketball leagues needs fobe at the Brock Gymnasium .Thursday, Dec. 10 at9 p.m. for tryouts. ;; For further information, call the recreation department at ;634-2325. M e n ’s L e ag u e s : ■ Any team wishing to par- •ticipate in the Mocksville/Davie 'Parks and Recreation Depart- Iment men’s church league .'sKould contact the recreation •department before Friday, Dec. ;li. The league will begin in :mid-January. A men’s open league will aLso Notebooic Area Sports begin and deadline for entering that league is Friday, Dec. 18. Hole-in-One Kayo Mandrano of Mocksville shot a hole-in-one Monday afternoon at Twin Cedars Golf Course. The shot came on the par- three 13th. He used a six-iron. Witnessing the feat was Hump Earnhardt, also of Mocksville. M in is te r’s G olf The Minister’s Golf Tour­ naments for November went as follows: • On Nov. 5 at Twin Cedars, Steve Cox and Garry Hoffman won the young men’s division, followed by Carl Bush and Leroy Johnson. • On Nov. 12, the young division was won by Teague Groce and Hoffman, while the senior division winners were Leroy Johnson and John McClamrock. • On Nov. 19, Hoffman, Johnson, Leonard Cranford and Travis Hendrcn won the first place low ball team score of 70. The best individual score belonged to Hoffman with a 75. All winners received three new balls of their choice. Y a rd S ale The Davie County American Little League will hold a yard sale Saturday, Dec. 5 at the Mocksville Roatary Hut from 7 a.m. until 5 p.m. Items have been donated by the Davie County merchants Anyone wishing to donate new or used items should call Teresa Nichols (634-3366), Gerald Wilkie (998-6122) or Bob Whitaker (634-3794). continued from P. 6B ;coach was on the sidelines 'Saturday, cheering on the Demons. • North Davidson coach : Mike Lambros was asked Satur- : day why he keeps inviting •' Davie County to his tournament ; when the War Eagles continue ; to mop up.:• “They’re really a good team : and Buddy is a good guy,” ■ Lambros said of his close friend Lowery. “They’re in a string of •really good times right now. But you’re going to be good when you have two junior highs feeding you.’’ • Although Matt Wilson and Ron Kirk coach arch-rivals against each other, they are close. But this is ridiculous. Recently, both coaches became fathers of new-born babies, coming only days apart. “Tiiey had lo have planned it,’’ laughed Lowery. Darren Peebles, a former Davie County football star and currently an offensive lineman for the Winston-Salem State Rams, was named honorable mention all-CIAA last week. Peebles was one of the reasons WSSU had such a powerful running game this season while finishing 9-3. After winning the CIAA cham­ pionship over Hampton, Peebles and the Rams were ousted from the Division II playoffs by Troy State, 45-14 last week. Two of Peebles’ fellow offen­ sive linemen were first team all­ conference selections. Jerry Maynard and Vernon Dillard were named. Peebles is a 6-5, 280-pound sophomore. College Report BROW DER POW ER. Angie Browder opened her season for the High Point Col­ lege women’s basketball team by scoring 13 points and help­ ing the Panthers hold off Bel­ mont Abbey 76-72 Saturday. Browder was one of four players to reach double figures. Annette Lawson had 20, follow­ ed by Anita Staton’s 15. Browder, a senior, is a star­ ting guard. • ALL-TOURNEY. It took Russell Anderson one tourna­ ment to be named to an all-star squad. In Greensboro College’s opening tournament this season, Anderson, a former Davie County star, made the all-star squad, despite scoring only six points in the second game. The 6-4 junior then scored 11 points in a 67-56 loss to St. Andrews. Also on Jim Tribbett’s Hornet team is West Forsyth’s Kevin Besecker, who is starting at point guard.• ' WEST UPDATE. Bermuda Run’s Jeff West is over his in­ jury problems and that’s good news for Jeff Mullins and the UNC-Charlotte basketball team. After suffering a foot injury last year. West opened his season with 11 points in UNCC’s 77-51 victory over Longwood last week. West was 5-of-12 from the field, including l-of-2 from the Russell Anderson three-point range. He also led the 49’ers in assists with six. • UNCC will be looking for outside shooting from West; He. • played his junior high ball under- Darrell Steele at North Davie but then transferred to Forsyth Country Day, where he played^ his high school basketball. .-V, ■ 8B-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 i Karate iStudents ICompete I ■ The Young Yu Karate [ schools of Mocksville, I; ■ ; T Winston-Salem and Danbury I ‘: •; jointly held a promotions test on •: pet. 3 at the Winston-Salem >: school. ; ■ V The students were tested on I' their ability to do forms, self- • :<iefense techniques, free- ; ;: sparring and their knowledge of II ; Korean terms. I- : Those testing from ‘ Mocksville were Jason >u Wisecarver (Red belt), Kevin : Mullis (Brown belt), Jim Par- '^rish, Scott Carter, Emilee i.'VHooven and Aimless Hooven jt jPurple belt), Barry Reece and John Phillips (Orange belt) and 5~ Joey Reynolds (Yellow belt). Also testing was seven-year ■did T.G. Lentz, who went for .'his Black Belt, quite an ac­ complishment for a young boy, ‘according to Instructor Tim jDeese. ’ s'" “I am veiy pleased that T.G. !: ' was invited to test for his Black j !Jbelt,”,said Deese. “The black ;. ^belt test is by invitation only and ; ; |the results of the test is known 'by Master Yu only until the next test. At the next test, a suc- cessAil student is presented with -Ihe certificate and belt. ;• “T.G. is the youngest person test for Black belt in the f ; Alocksville school and may well Purple belts Aimlee and Emilee Hooven, along with Rebecca Ellis, admire a trophy during a recent promotion test. Black belt Frank Crotts watches as T.G. Lentz attacks his op­ ponent with a sidekick. be the youngest tested in the six Young Yu schools.• The students from Mocksville competed in both form and free- sparring at the ninth annual tournament held Nov. 7 at Gilford Middle School in Greensboro and brought home several trophies. Other schools participating represented Siler City, Winston-Salem, Greensboro and Danbury. “I am very pleased that we captured as many trophies as we did,” said Deese. “The com­ petition was particularly keen thus year.” Deese won two trophies himself. A second degree Black Belt, he was second in free- sparring and third in form. Frank Crotts, a Black Belt, won first place in free-sparring, as did Orange Belt Chris Stainbeck. Winning second place trophies were Dark Blue Belt T.G. Lentz, Purple Belt Aimee Hooven and Orange Belt Bill Stainbeck in free-sparring, while Chris Stainbeck was se­ cond in form. Third place in free-sparring went to Purple Belt Emilee Hooven and Yellow Belt Joey Reynolds. Third place in form was won by Lentz. In addition to the competi­ tion, many Black Belts demonstrated various techni­ ques, including breaking bricks by hand, leaping over six chairs to break a board with a flying side kick and seven consecutive board breaks by 10-year old Cory Lane of Winston-Salem. • The Mocksville school offers classes Monday through Friday from 7-8 p.m. with special classes held for beginners. The school is located in Courthouse Square and for additional infor­ mation, call 634-0228. iCrenshaw Leaves After Championship Year : Charles Crenshaw knew ex- Sctly when to leave his coaching i • j^st at South Davie. “He wins the championship, is fetires and leaves it to me, ” jok- ^ new coach Barry Whitlock. : ■ 1‘He’s pretty smart. He left on f; iar good note.” Crenshaw did just that after ij'-bis 11-3 jayvees surprised ; ^almost everyone by winning the :^^reague title. But he has left -i>;lWhitlock something to play ' jl.-With — namely a few talented : ;i*?players. “If we can get him involved, we can win,” said Whitlock. “He can jump out of the gym and when he plays well, the other guys will too. He’s a real good offensive player. So he is definitely the key.” The middle will open up, Whitlock says, if players like Randy Brewer can hit from the outside. That’s his strength, along with good court sense and hustle. Whitlock is high on his seventh grade point guard, Bub- ba Coleman. defense,” Whitlock said. “Brad is another offensive threat and Presneli likes to take the ball to the basket. He looks to score. Fisher is short and quick and we’ll press when he’s in.” Others seeing action will be Jason Curtiss in the post, Brad Chapman (Alan’s brother), muscular Toby Kennedy, Jason. Phelps and Tommy Hendrix. “Since we’re so small up front, we’ll look to our ballhandling,” Whitlock said. And if Whitlock gets in trou­ ble with his coaching strategy, he can always convince Cren­ shaw to come out of retirement. G ra n d O p e n in g A six-footer, Robert Scott “Offensively, we’ll have to very patient,” Whitlock said. ;‘£:*vTo win, we’ll have to keep the Gregory inside and is •v^score low.’ a gooj blocker. The reason, he says, is lack ’_;',9f height and reboundi^ig • power. But the Tigers do have >:a quick team, even in the big people. : Chris Gregory is the biggest :‘'”and he is the key to the season. :The six-footer will play center. Whitlock will have plenty of quick wing players and guards who can shoot outside. Jason McCray, Brad VanHoy, Eric Presneli and Nicky Fisher are a few of them. “Jason will shoot the three- pointer for us and play good TRY BEFORE YOU BUY - CALL TODAY! CARL’S TV & APPLIANCE RENTAL, inc. r NO CREDIT NEEDED NO DEPOSIT ★ SERVICE INCLUDED ★ NO LONG TERM OBLIGATION Can Wildcats Finally ;Stop Losing Streak? 14 KT. GOLD JEWELRY The Sega Master System and 3-D Glasses disc furnace.. The Sega Missile Defense 3-D Cartridge There was a time last year ! when an opposing team shot 15 - ^imes on the same possession ’ ‘against North Davie before : ^finally putting the ball in the ■--basket. That’s 14 rebounds on the ‘/same end, folks. North Davie ; jayvee boys coach Mike Dinkis ■ shudders at the memory. •: • “That just shows how short we were,” he sighed. The team : was also winless, going 0-12. His weakness this season is a : lack of height. Sound familiar? “We are short again, but -■ hopeftjlly we can overcome that - with aggressive defense,” Dinkins said. “The competition is strong again, though.” Which means Dinkins is rely­ ing on 5-10 center Tim Arm­ strong for much of the work : under the boards. “He has im­ proved in all areas,” praised Dinkins. “He is shooting much . better.” It will be up to point guard Brett Hackshaw to get him the ball when he’s not shooting ;■ himself. “We’re looking for Brett to give us leadership on offense and defense,” Dinkins said. “ We hope he can stick the ball in the basket.” Scott Hansen is aggressive at 5-8, according to his coach and the strong forward is being counted on to score. Chip Carter, a center- forward, is the most aggressive player on the team when it comes to going after the ball. Eric Johnson has been a nice surprise, Dinkins says, and he has been playing well in game situations. Rod Berry and Brad Mecham will also help, as will Allan Cooper, David Lee, Andrew Rajaciach, David Owens and Terry Mullis. Dinkins said this year’s group reminds him a lot of his first team at North Davie. But like almost all of the jayvee teams at North, it will be outmanned by bigger, stronger opponents. “ But I like the boys’ will­ ingness to work and to learn the fundamentals,” Dinkins said. “They’ll fight the competition regardless of how strong it is.” ^ 1 .. r THERMOSTATCOMFORTCONTROL RENT TO OWN! 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Wheels «13,500®® '86 Cadillac Dovlllo Sedan, Real Sharp «14,900®® 4 W H E E L D R IV E ’84 Ford Bronco Auto, Air, Cruise $7,995®® ’73 Chevy Blazer Auto, Air, Cruise, Extra Clean $4,19500 SPECIAL OF THE WEEK ’78 Toyota Callca $ 8 9 5 0 0 QMAC Financing Available Ask about our 4-Wheel Drive Isuzu Trucks And Troopers aEMMONS TRADERS A Division Of H>'arden Motors Lewisvllle-Clemmons Rd. Clemmons, N.C. 766-5426 B.S. Orrell, General Manager Sam Allen, Sales Jack Darnell, Sales DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987- Tutterow and Gobble head for the woods. ^ Marsha Tutterow says the first buck she killed “stopped and turned broadside as if to say, ‘Here I am, shoot me’.’ ^ ^ ~ Photos by Robin Fergusson :h-. Breaking Barriers These Davie Women Take Their Deer Hunting Hobby Seriously r''- ■ 1; j'.'f By Kathy ChafTm Davie County Enterprise-Record ' Marsha Tutterow took her vaca­ tion last week, but she didn’t schedule it to cook for Thanksgiv­ ing or to shop for Christmas. Tutterow, who lives on Calahaln ;Road, planned her vacation during deer hunting season. “Deer hunting comes first,” she said on the third day of rifle season last week. “It comes right behind my husband and my children. And like I told Larry (her husband), it’s almost getting neck and neck.’’ Her friend and neighbor, Bar­ bara Gobble, is also a deer hunter. “I’m going to get one,” she said last Wednesday. “You always go out there with the attitude that, ‘Now is the time.’ ” Gobble, who lives on Sheffield Road, has killed two deer during her three years as a serious hunter — a doe on Doc Day, 1985, and a spike during gun season last year. “Both of them wefe about 140-150 pounds,” she said. “They were big.” The first year she killed one. Gobble could hardly pull the trig­ ger for shaking. “ But once 1 pull­ ed it, it was all over,” she said. Tutterow shot at her first deer five years ago and missed. The next shot that season, she landed a four-point buck. Tutterow was sitting on the ground, her gun propped against a tree and an oatmeal cookie in hei- hand when she spotted the deer 50 yards away. “I got the binoculars and looked at him to make sure he was a buck even though 1 knew it was,” she said. - The buck walked a few feel away, “stopped and turned broad­ side as if to say, ‘Here I am, shoot me,’ ” Tutterow said. “ He had every chance, he could have kept going.” Tutterow has passed up several shots at spikes since then. She said she wanted her next kill to be big­ ger than her first, “ Now I’ve decided, ‘Hmmni, Maybe I’ll take a smaller one,’ ” she said. Gobble and Tutterow said women are shocked by their deer hunting. “They say, ‘How can you kill those sweet little things?’ ” Tut­ terow said. “I say, ‘Oh, it’s so much fun,’ ” Gobble said. “1 don’t tliink there’s anything I enjoy more than going deer hunting.” While men aren’t shocked by their hunting, Tutterow and Gob­ ble said they don’t take them seriously. “It's like, ‘You’re kidding, you don’t know how to shoot a gun,’ ” Gobble said. “They think it’s a big joke.” siiiii the men stop laughing when she beats them at a turkey shoot. Gobble, who is 34, said it was her love of shooting and her hus­ band’s deer hunting that got her started in the sport. Tutterow, 36, said she was in­ fluenced by her husband’s love for deer hunting. Both women said their hunting has strengthened their marriages because it gives them something else in common with their husbands. Tutterow, who works at State Farm Insurance, said she and her husband hunt as a team. He takes his vacation during gun season, too. “We get ready together, and we share our experiences,” she said. “Larry will help me build my stand and do whatever he can to help me.” Gobble said she and her hus­ band, Tommy, hunt in tree stands about 500 yards apart. When she killed the doe two years ago, “I went, '1 got her, I got her,’ and Tommy heard me way over there,” she said. Gobble, who hunts with a Ruger 25/06, and Tutterow, who shoots a 30/30 Marlin, said they hadn’t seen anything this year but does. “ Does, does and more does,” Tutterow said. “Yesterday morn­ ing, I was on the ground, and I had six docs right in front of me.” Gobble said she saw four does on the second and third mornings of gun .season. “Next Wednesday (Doe Day, Dec. 2), there won’t be any does around,” she said. The designated Doe Day is the only time hunters are allowed to shoot does during gun season. “But it’s like tliey know it’s Doe Day because you won’t ever see one,” Gobble said. “They are so smart,” Tutterow said. “We like to try to outsmart them.” “Thai's what you have to do, loo,” Gobble added. Tutterow and Gobble said they’ll be out every morning before 6 un­ til gun season ends Saturday. “ You see enough does to keep you excited,” Tutterow said. “This is the rut, the time that the bucks are chasing the does.” Tutterow also hunted during bow and arrow season, Sept. 7-Nov. 14, and muzzle-loading season, Nov. 16-21. Though she didn’t have any luck, her husband killed a three-pointer during muzzle- loading season. Gobble didn’t start hunting this year until muzzle-loading season. “1 don’t have a bow yet, but I’m planning on getting one,” she said. Not every woman could be a deer hunter, they said. “You have to have children old enough to leave at home,” said Tutterow, who has two daughters, Sharon and Shelia. The suppwrt of your children is also important, Gobble said. Her two sons, Lee and Clark, en­ courage her whenever she goes. Tutterow and Gobble can also count on their husbands to back them in their hunting. “Tommy’s proud of me when 1 get one,” Gobble said. “I think they’re prouder of us than we are of them when they get one,” Tutterow said. Both women said their dream is to hunt big game out West. “We’re working on it,” said Tutterow, who wants to hunt in Colorado, Wyoming or Texas. “ There are a lot of good possibilities.” Gobble said she wants to hunt in Wyoming and Alaska. “I’d like to try bear hunting,” she said. In the meantime, both said deer hunting is enough to keep them busy. “ You’re going to have to hurry,” Tutterow said during the interview for this story. “We’ve got to be in the woods before 4 o’clock.”Barbara Gobble has killed two deer over the last three years. TAKEA/IE HOME TIR E S A LE Home and holidays go together. But the roads are crowded; the weather unpredictable. So before you go, check our budget saving prices on the tires you need. And let Goodyear Value Take You Home. Sate Ends Dec. S. 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[■{ ■■ lOB-DAVlE COUNTV ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 Planters Becomes Title Sponsor For Henredon Golf ■ The Planters brand of R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company will become the title sponsor of ■the Ladies Professional Golf j Association ’s former Henredon ■Classic in 1988, officials of RJRN Golf announced. > “We are pleased to announce : -that the tournament will be call- M the Planters Pat. Bradley In- ’ternational,” said E.A. Hor- rigan Jr., vice chairman of RJR : ^Nabisco and chairman and chief ;';executive officer of R.J. : ;ReynoIds Tobacco Company. ’ “The tournament honors one ’df the most dynamic leaders of , ■ ,Team Nabisco and an outstan- : *3ing player on the LPGA ;Tour,” Horrigan said. The 1986 Player of the Year , 5on the LPGA tour, Bradley has ; dominated women’s profes- [sion^ golf during the 80’s. 5; “this is one of the greatest honors in my entire career,” ‘said Bradley, winner of 22 tour- ; Jnaments in her career. The Planters Pat Bradley In- : temation^ will be played Aug. ■ V4-7 at .Willow Creek Golf Club ; in High Point, N.C. ' f “The tournament will offer one of the most exciting formats in the world of professional golf today,” Horrigan said. It will be the first event on the LPGA Tour to be played under the uni­ que Stableford System. The Stableford scoring system was developed more than half a century ago in Bri­ tain by Dr. Frank Stableford, a surgeon in the Boer War. It was first used in professional com­ petition in this country at The International tournament on the •PGA Tour in 1986. Points are awarded for birdies or better and subtracted for scores over par in the Stableford System. The format inspires bold play and rewards par-breakers. A modified version of the Stableford System will be used at the Planters Pat Bradley International. “We believe the Planters Pat Bradley International has all the makings of an event that will capture the imagination and support of the public,” Hor­ rigan said. “We’re delighted to help in­ troduce this unusual format in A B Used Cars, Inc. Highway 158 • Clemmons, N.C. • 766-9090 1986 Sable Sedan One owner, loaded » 9 , 9 9 9 1984 Horizon 4-Dr. One owner, Auto, PS, PB, AC > 3 9 9 5 1985 Cougar XR7 Turbo Like new, One owner ^ 8 , 4 9 5 1984 T-Bird Real sharp, runs great * 5 7 9 5 < 1985 Mustang 5.0 Conv. Real Snarp ^ 9 , 9 9 5 19S2SentraH’backXE 5 Speed, AC, PS > 3 4 9 5 1985 Skylark, 4-Dr., low miles, loaded > 5 , 7 9 5 1982 Chev. Conv. Van 70,000 miles > 5 , 9 9 5 Other fine vehicles to choose from including Trans. ^ .Specials. Financing available to qualified buyers. ^ WE 'VE GOT THE C O L O R T . V S • ." O ' YOU'VE BEEN WANTING TO GIVE HRD210 J V C ! 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Rem ote 2 5 " Color Console TV • ChanneLock digital remote control • HI-Con’‘ 110” COTY picture tutie • 147-channel cable-compatible tuning’ • Aulo-Programming • On-screen channel number display $ 4 3 8 8 8 m Division of Brad Ragan, Inc. 962 Yadklnvitle Road . ^ ||^ | Mocksville, NO '' Phone: 634-6115 Store Houri;H.F:Mt We do our ow n ilnanclngl up u usoo. to iir i um i tt ciilil pnxvftM d tgcMy nwwn«l Sm itw « K» OvUii* Golf Notes this area, and we hope it will bring more exposure to the LPGA here and across the na­ tion,” he said. “And, we’re thrilled to honor a great competitor and an even* nicer lady with a tournament that she so richly deserves,” Horrigan said. The 72-hole event will begin with a field of 144 players. The field will be reduced by half after each round. Players sur­ viving on the basis of most points scored will earn a berth in the next day’s round. A total purse of $400,000 will be offered at the Planters Pat Bradley International. Through high daily payoffs and a large first-place prize, the winner could earn as much as $85,500 and record the largest single payday in the history of ladies golf. Players will compete for $150,000 in the first 'three rounds. Leaders and runners-up will be awarded checks each tlay. , , Prize money for daily leaders will escalate ftom $5,000 on the •first day to $10,000 after the third round. Payoffs for runners-up will also increase from the first through the third round. Every professional missing the cut will receive a minimum of $500. This amount will escalate each day up to $2,500 for those players who are eliminated before the final round. Only 18 players will have the opportunity to compete for $250,000 on the final day. The winner will receive $62,500. “The Planters Pat Bradley In­ ternational truly is a welcome and imaginative addition to the LPGA tour,” said John D. Laupheimer, LPGA commis­ sioner. “It’s introduction serves as further evidence of the strength of the relationship bet­ ween the LPGA and R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, a loyal and generous supporter of the tour. “The event is a fitting tribute to Pat Bradley whose remarkable career as a profes­ sional has earned her worldwide fame and a place in golf history,” Laupheimer said. “The LPGA also is delighted that High Point still will be a stop on the tour,” Laupheimer continued. “The local people and the members of Willow Creek Golf Club always have proyided a warm and friendly atmosphere for the LPGA in the seven years we have played here. “We are glad, therefore, that the tour will be visiting this area for many years to come,” Laupheimer said. “ We’re delighted to be j, Pat Bradley associated with Planters and Pat Bradley and to keep the LPGA, tournament going in our com-; munity,” said Richard Wood, “We’re looking forward to an exciting event that will benefit the Big Brothers and Big Sisters of High Point and many other charities, too,” Wood said. f O R V S m e o m K ADOOGB. m BCST U N IU P IN A N Y U M S U E . CARAVAN IF Y O U 'R E IN TH E M A R K E T F O R A N E W C A R O R TR U C K , TH E C H A N C E S A R E V E R Y G O O D Y O U 'L L F IN D E X A C T L Y W H A T Y O U 'R E L O O K IN G F O R A T Y O U R D O D G E D EA LER . F O R R E LIA B LE F R O N T -W H E E L D R IV E F A M IL Y T R A N S P O R T A T IO N , C H E C K O U T TH E '8 8 C A R A V A N . S P O R T Y P E R F O R M A N C E ? T R Y D A Y T O N A . W A N T A F U N -T O -D R IV E C O M P A C T? SEE TH E S P IR ITE D S H A D O W . O R , IF Y O U N E E D A H A R D -W O R K IN G TR U C K , L O O K A T TH E M ID S IZ E D A K O T A P IC K U P O R FU L L -S IZ E R A M TR U C K S . Y O U R D O D G E D EA LER A L S O H A S A G R E A T L IN E U P O F 1988 D O D G E IM P O R T S — C O L T V IS TA , R A ID E R A N D R A M 5 0 P IC K U P — M A D E B Y M IT S U B IS H I. S O R E M E M B E R , N O M A TTE R W H A T Y O U 'R E L O O K IN G F O R , Y O U 'L L F IN D TH E L E A G U E 'S B EST A T Y O U R D O D G E D E A LE R . S T O P IN TO D A Y. ir § C m A B E A D O D G E . C A R S T R U C K S I M P O R T S O u r a im is . . . . N o t to b e u n d e r s o ld ! AND YOU'VE GOTTA SEE A CAROLINA DODGE D E A LE R !See 7/70 limited warranty on powertrain and outer body ru$l-ihrough at dealer. Rettrlctlom apply. Bxcludei Imports. BUCKLE UP FOR SAFETY. Your Full Chrysler—Plymouth—Dodge—Dodge Truck Dealer Furches M otor C o. 157 Depot Street 704-634-5948 Mocksville, N.C. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 1C;. L a g l e B e c o m e s B r i d e O f M r . F o s t e r N o v . 2 8 A t O a k G r o v e Mrs. Richard Kevin Foster ... was Kimberly Beth Lagle JACK & JACKIE The wedding of Kimberly Beth Lagle to Richard Kevin Foster was held Saturday, Nov. 28, at S p.m. at Oak Grove United Methodist Church. Officiating at the double- ring ceremony were the Revs. Fred Shoaf and Jim Weekly. A program of wedding music was presented by Mrs. Sue Folmar, organist, of Advance. The bride, escorted by her father, Paul W. Lagle, and given in marriage by her parents, wore a formal white satin gown. It featured a wedding-band neckline with pearl drops on a yoke of English netting with a semi-fitted sleeve, pointed at the wrist. The bodice was appliqued in re­ embroidered French lace and sprinkled with seed 'pearls and iridescents, complimented by a basque waistline. The full gathered skirt of bridal satin was edged at the hemline with wide scalloped Brussels lace that flowed into a cathedral length train. The bride wore a veil of chapel length illusion, sprinkled with iridescents and set on a headpiece of silk tuberoses. It was highlighted with white sprays of waterfall pearls and accented with pearl edg­ ed leaves of Chantilly lace. She carried a bouquet of one dozen bridal white roses, baby’s breath and spengeri, hand gathered with a peico ribbon bow and “ COME CELEBRATE WITH US!” “COME CELEBRATE WITH US!” Jack & Jackie would like you to attend a reception/ party immediately follow^ing our wedding. There'll be food, fun, music and plenty of refreshments. Date: November 14, 1987 Time: 5:00 PM Place: Tanglewood Park Clemmons, NO Jackie Blackburn and Jack Tyson’s wedding invitations resembled baseball cards. C o u p l e W e d A t T a n g l e w o o d W i t h A t l a n t a B r a v e s F l a i r '' Jackie Blackburn, daughter of Lynee and Paul Blackburn of Route 3, Mocksville, and Jack Tyson were married Atlanta Braves style, Saturday, Nov. 14. The Rev. Jim Therrell Jr. of High Point officiated at the ceremony at Mount Pleasant Church in Tanglewood Park. The groom’s parents are Cathy and Jack Tyson. The bride, who is assistant editor for “Supersport News” magazine, and the groom, director of publica­ tions for the Atlanta Braves baseball club, sent out baseball card invitations and announced their wedding in news releases written on Braves’ stationery. The maid of honor for the wed­ ding was Donna J. Johnson of Spokane, Wa. Other attendants in­ cluded Cherie Damron-Wrogel of Nashville, Tenn.; Jill Sanderson of Staten Island, N.Y.; and Donna Storrow, Lexington, Ky. Gerry Murphy of Irvington, N.Y., served as the best man. Ushers were Ken Blackburn of St. Louis, Mo; Larry Cancro of An­ dover, Md., and Michael Gagliotti of Staten Island, N.Y. All attendants were accompanied by Miss Jacqueline Sanderson and Miss Jilliam Sanderson, flower girls. Organ music was provided by Nora Smith of Mocksville. Approximately 100 friends and family members attended the Blacicburn-Tyson wedding. Members of the Tyson family traveled from New York, New Jersey and Florida for the occasion. The Blackburn family came from throughout North Carolina with the exception of the bride’s grand­ mother, Jean Fawcett, who flew from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada, for the wedding. Immediately following the ceremony, the wedding party and guests attended a reception and par­ ty at the Barn Theater at Tanglewood, which lasted from 5 p.m. to midnight. Music was pro­ vided by Chris “Top 40” Schuler from Staten Island. The newlyweds, who now reside in Atlanta, Ga., spent a seven-day honeymoon aboard the “ Fun Ship” Jubilee. Two From Davie Attending National 4-H Congress Forty-three delegates from 25 North Carolina counties will attend the 66th National 4-H Congress Dec. 5-10 in Chicago, 111. Among them are Laura Phillips, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charies Phillips of Mocksville and Katherine Meadows, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Van Meadows of Lewisville. Phillips won the expense-paid trip as a state winner in a 4-H pro­ gram activity while Meadows was invited to return as one of last year’s Presidential Tray winners. They will join about 1,600 delegates representing 4-H clubs across the nation. Each year the National 4-H Council recognizes outstanding youth by providing educational scholarships. This year scholar­ ships total $280,250. Four-H members will be awarded national and regional scholarships ranging in value from $500 to $1,500 each. The National 4-H Council coor­ dinates the annual 4-H Congress in cooperation with state Extension Services of land-grant institutions. About 60 corporations, founda­ tions, and other organizations pro­ vide more than $1 million each year for trips, scholarships, and other support. The theme for this year's Na- tional 4-H Congress stresses 4-H involvement in guiding youth toward being self-directing, pro­ ductive American citizens. A special highlight of the program will be keynote speaker Dr. Joyce Brothers, psychologist, columnist, and author. The program will also include a National 4-H Fashion Revue and Tom Sullivan, singer and motivational speaker. On the final night of the Con­ gress, 4-H members will attend the annual banquet featuring the presentation of all national win­ ners, plus winners of Presidential awards, the highest honors given 4-H members. streamers. Mrs. Paula Sraford of Advance, bride’s sister, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mandy Foster, bridegroom’s sister of Chapel Hill; Michelle Blake, cousin of the bride of Winston- Salem; Kathryn Latham of Mocksville; and Chris Canoutas of Wilmington. Honorary bridesmaids were Sarah Minwalla of Ontario, Canada; Beth Ward of Raleigh; and Debbie Parrish and Sherry Howard, both of Winston-Salem. Clarence Woodrow Foster Jr. was his son’s best man. Ushering were John Heslin of Winston- Salem, Ed Hauser of Greensboro, Allen Crawford of Mocksville, and Steve Siminski of Atlanta, Ga. The bride’s parent are Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Lagle of Mocksville. She is a graduate of j Appalachian State University with a bachelor’s degree in business administration. She is employed as co>-manager for Limited Express in Greensboro. The bridegroom’s parents are Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Woodrow Foster Jr. of Advance. He is a graduate of Lenoir Rhyne College with a bachelor’s degree in business administration. He is employed by Institution Food House in Greensboro. Miss Sarah Minwaila of Ontario, Canada, kept the guest register. Miss Debbie Parrish of Winston- Salem presented the programs. Mrs. Patti Davis of Pfafftown directed the wedding. The bride’s maternal grand­ parents are Mr. and Mrs. Cari Baker of Mocksville; Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Lagle of Mocksville. The groom’s maternal grand­ parents are Mr. and Mrs. Luther Holder of Advance. Paternal grandparents are Mrs. Georgia D. Foster and the late Clarence Woodrow Foster, also of Advance. After a wedding trip to Cancun, Mexico, the couple will live in Greensboro. Reception Following the wedding, a recep­ tion was held in the church fellowship hall hosted by the bride’s parents. Mike Hendrix entertained the guests with piano music. The four-tiered wedding cake was decorated with pale pink roses and white sugar bells. A china bride and groom topped with satin bells was used on the top layer. Rehearsal Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wood­ row Foster Jr., the groom’s parents, hosted the rehearsal din­ ner at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 27, at the Sir Winston Restaurant in Winston-Salem. The meal was followed by serving the groom’s cake at which time the bride and groom presented their attendants' with gifts. : - Bridal Luncheon Miss Lagle was honored with a' bridal luncheon Friday, Nov. 27,- at noon by her sister, Mrs. Pauja'; Seaford, and Mrs. Penny Latham; at the Latham home on Salisbuiy^ Street. Bridal Showers On Nov. 1, the bride was- honored with a miscellaneotis'- shower at the Oak Groye* Fellowship Hall, given by relative - and friends.♦ * * >: The bride was given' miscellaneous shower <mi Nov. 8 at v the Advance Methodist CiturchX fellowship hall, given by members'- of the church.* * ♦ : Mr. and Mrs. John Heslin of- Winston-Salem entertained the:- bride and groom with a shower ahd^ dinner party for friends and; members of the wedding party. >* * * On Nov. . 15, Ms. Kathryn' Latham honored the bride with a. lingerie shower at the Latham: home on North Main Street. The bride and groom were enter­ tained with a family and friends party on Nov. 13 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Holder, aunt and uncle of the gropm. N a y lo r- S p e ig h t C o u p le M a rrie d Janita Catherine Blakeley Naylor and David Kendrick Speight pledg­ ed their wedding vows Saturday, Nov. 14, at 3 p.m. at the home of the bride on Howardtown Road, Mocksville. The Rev. John Lester Keaton of­ ficiated the double-ring ceremony. The bride, escorted by the groom, wore an antique white satin tea length bridal gown with lace overlay, gathered at the waist by a satin cummerbund with a bowtie back. She carried her mother’s white Bible covered with a bouquet of carnations, roses, daisies and baby’s breath. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert U. Blakeley of Route 2, Mocksville. She is a 1980 graduate of Davie High School and a 1982 graduate of Forsyth Technical College. She attended the Bowman Gray School of Nur­ sing and is employed by Davie County Hospital as a registered nurse. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William K. Speight of Star. He is a 1977 graduate of Stanley Technical College. He served in the United States Navy aboard the U.S.S. Kennedy. He is employed by Drexel-Heritage in Mocksville. The couple will make their home on Route 2, Mocksville. Reception The wedding was followed by a reception and dinner at the home of the bride and groom. The tables were covered with wedding tablecloths decorated with fresh crysanthamums by Mrs. Qutah Joyner. The lawn was decorated with wedding bells, balloons, bows and streamers by Mrs. Pat Howard and Ms. Susan B. Carter. Foods served were pork barliecue and venison, potato salad, cole slaw, baked beans, vegetable trays and rolls, nuts, pickles, wed­ ding cookies, mints, punch and a two-tiered wedding cake decorated with pink and mauve roses, sugar bells and lovebirds. The cake was made and served by Mrs. Mildred Pollard. Assisting in serving were Mrs. Wesley Howard and Mrs. Pat Howard. Out-of-Town Guests Out-of-town guests were the groom’s sisters, Mrs. Linda Barbee, Eric and Jennifer of Smithfield, Va., and Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Rich and Tonya of Asheboro, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Honeycutt of; Mint Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Timniy Fox, Shannon and Matthew, and Dick Hairyes of Statesville. Mrs. David Kendrick Speight ... was Janita Catherine Blakeley Naylor ' ?C—DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMB^ 3, 1987 New Arrivals SEXTON Wilfred and Teresa Sexton an­ nounce the birth of their first child, a son, Samuel Nicholas Sexton, on Nov. 23 at Davis Community Hospital. Nicholas weighed 8 lbs. 3'A ozs. and was 21 inches long. His paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lillard Sexton. His maternal grandmother is Mrs. Betty Prevette. His maternal grandfather is the late X.D. “Smiley” Prevette. His paternal great-grandfather is _$amuel Sexton and maternal great- grandmother is Ruth Roberts. His maternal great-grandmother is Ruey Moore. Mrs. Sexton is the fomier Teresa Prevette. ______ VAN LEW Jim and Anita Van Lew of Winston-Salem announce the birth of their daughter, Megan Suzanne, on Nov. 10. Megan weighed 3 lbs. and 3'/i ozs. and was 15 inches in length. Paternal grandparents are John Van Lew of Kernersville, and Elizabeth Winans of Roanoke, Va. Maternal grandparents are Ben­ nie Boger and Patty Boger of Route 1, Advance. *-7t ,S.'- 1 ■; J;-py'".■ rv';:k ;. *'»! m m >'t - ( ‘. A r o u n d & A b o u t Brown Named Davie ICT ‘Student Of Month’ Alyssa Brown, an ICT I student at Davie High School, has been named “ICT Student of the Month” for November. She is a cashier at Thrifti-Mart (Lowe’s) in Mocksville. Three-Day Stay In New York City On Nov. 14, the following Davie County ladies went to New York City for a three-day stay: Judy Grubb, Ellen Grubb, Cathy Grubb, Kay Ginther, Sara Scott and Ann Spry. While there, they attended Radio City Music Hall’s Christmas show and the live taping of CBS- TV show “The Morning Program.” They presented the wather- man and host, Mark McEwen, a UNC cap. They also shopped on Orchard Street and visited jewelry stores on 47th Street near the International Diamond Exchange. Spend Thanksgiving In New Jersey The Rev. and Mrs. Ralph and Edna Allan spent Thanksgiving in New Jersey with DeAnn, DeAnnette and William Stanton. Their son, William “Billy” and wife Mary of Greensboro traveled with them. After a family Thanksgiving, Friday was spent sightseeing by horse and buggy in the historic section of Philadelphia where Edna left her finger prints on the Liberty Bell. Saturday was spent at the parsonage dedication and mortgage burning at the Stanton’s home. 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Sun. 1-6 Four From Davie Attend Family Leadership Institute Mr. And Mrs. Clyde Cleary Celebrate 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cleary of Route 5, Mocksville, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Nov. 22 at their home. Their nine children and spouses were the hosts and hostesses at a family dinner. It was also Clyde’s birthday. Their children are: James Cleary of Route 4, Mooresville; Bobby Odell Cleary of Route 7, Statesville; Kirk Cleary of Route 8, Mocksville; David Cleary of Route 4, Yadkinville; Dorman Cleary of Route 5, Yadkinville; Tommy and Wayne Cleary, both of Route 5, Mocksville; Marie Hawks of Route 4, Yadkinville; M o c lc S N C W S and Elizabeth Baity of Route 3, Yadkinville;. The couple also has 19 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. The Northwestern District Fami­ ly Community Leadership Institute was held Nov. 3-4 at the Sheraton Inn in Wilkesboro. Four individuals from Davie County participated in this meeting: Marie Miller, Jeep Wilson, Nancy Hartman (home economics extension agent) and Stephen Greer, community and rural development agent. The institute is funded by W.K. Kellog Foundation, the North Carolina Extension Homemakers Association Inc., and area businesses designed for influenc­ ing public policy with women and families as the target audience. ^ The FCL concept is based on a team teaching approach utilizing Extension field faculty and Exten­ sion volunteers. The participants are expected to return volunteer hours through affecting public policies in their counties and teaching others in leadership areas. The program will consist of three levels of training — district, coun­ ty, and community. Those par­ ticipating in the district institute came home with plans to conduct similar training for leaders at: the county level. Topics covered in the districtin- stitute include leadership i^es; leadership and group dynamics through team building; tools to use in policy and the policy process; analyzing issues; communicating position effectively; and dissemination. : Anri Q. Duncan, state represen­ tative for the 39th District spdke , on "Women, Families, and labile Issues — Framework/Skills li^Do It”. Professor Rhonda Billjngs, Wake Forest School of Law, spoke on “Influencing Public Policy”. Betsy Cochrane, state represen­ tative for the 37th District spoke on “How To Contact and Be Heard By Your ReprMentatlve;”^ Dr. Ed Yancey, district director. North Carolina Agricultural Exten­ sion Service, North Carolina St^te University; and Breiida Walker, North Carolina Extension Homemakers Association Inc., are co-chairing the Northwest FCL. program. Somers Gets Appointment responsibility,” Jordan said.Lt. Gov. Bob Jordan has ap­ pointed Sen. Robert Vance Somers to the Property Tax Appraisal Study Commission. “Senator Somers’ previous ex­perience in the Senate should be valuable to this Commission. I am pleased he is willing to assume this Somers, a Salisbury attorney, is serving his fourth term in the Senate. He represents the 23rd Senatorial District made up of Davidson, Davie and Rowan counties. We’ve all written‘to Santa. Now Santa writes back! You can help Santa share his love by ordering a personal letter from the North Pole. Each letter will contain a personal message and a surprise from Santa. To order, send child's name, age, address, and gift item child may receive for Christmas. Include $3.25 per child, check or money order, and mail to: Verbatim Word Processing Services 4680 Brownsboro Road, Suite A4 Winston-Salem; North Carolina, 27106 Attn: Santa Claus for Her Reg. 24.97 Ladles black or brown leather sweater top ankle boot Reg. 16.97 & 18.97 a. Ladles black or taupe ankle boot. b. Ladles taupe suede oxford Ladles dark wine kiltie Shoe Show 196 Wilkesboro Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 By Ethel Jones Mocks Correspondent A Thanksgiving service was held at the church Wednesday evening. The Rev. Shane Owens of Bixby Presbyterian Church brought Ae message. Mrs. Flossie Jones was dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Or- rell Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. David Miller and children were Thanksgiving dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Avalon Potts of Redland. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Mocle and children spent the weekend*with relatives in Virginia. ' I Engagement ] Mr. and Mrs. Lo.nnle Cockerham Jr. of Route 2,* Ad­ vance, announce the engagement of their daughter, Laura, to Allison Henry, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Henry of Atkinson., A June wedding is planned.! SON GS T O B R IG H T E N Y O U R H OM E! F O R THE HOLIDAYS! This bouncy, new Hallmark Christmas album—third In a highly collectible series — blends popular ballads with (radilional favorites, and gifted performances by noted tennor Peter Hofmann and his wife, soprano Deborah Sasson. "Songs for (ho Holidays" is available in record or cassette lor |M t or in the new compact disc at $7.f 8 with any ' purchase, while supply lasts! Katharine’sHALLMARKSHOP Wa Box and OIH FREE Slme Hours: Mon.-Wed, 9:30-7:00; Thur. & Fri. 9:30-8.00; Sal. 9:30-7:«); Sun. 1:0^6:00 COMING TO MOCKSVILLE, NC Saturday & Sunday D ecem ber 5 - 6 ,1 9 8 7 B E N ^ N > w F R A N K L I N Saturday 10:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Sunday 1:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. C olor P o rtra it Package Special 3— 8x10's 3— 5x7’s 1 2 — Wallets $ 1 3 9 5 D e p o s it Customer pays MIjOO when porlralls delivered at store approxmalely one week later. Waus« tUxiak papar... fora good look.• NO ME UMITI • ADWITS TOOl PONT MSS tT FMHLV GROUPS AISO All work Guaranteed by: TRIVETTE STUDIO B E N F R A N K L I NRoute 601 Yadkinville Road Cooking DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-3C Some of Chitty’s specialties include lasagna, cheese souffle, and vegetable medley. m r C o r n e r s N e w s i ■'.f- jLi_' %, - By Marie White Four Corners Correspondent Thanksgiving dinner was held at |hp home of Mr. and Mrs. Grady Seek Thursday. Attending in ad­ dition to these were Mrs. Robert 'Correction Ivi ■ ** hr-'l Please send any donations to the ^ngel Tree Project to The Town pfMocksville, P.O. Box 532, not '533, as was incorrectly stated In last week’s edition of the Enterprise-Record. We regret the Craft, Mr. and Mrs. Terry Craft and Robbie of Winston-Salem, Mr. and Mrs. Joe White and Mark, Mrs. Clifford Fleming, Jerry Potts, Shane and Amanda Potts, Mr. and Mrs. L.S. Shelton Jr., Denise and Christopher Shore, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Shelton and girls of Raleigh, Mr. and Mrs. Dana Triplett and children, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Shelton, Mr. and Mrs. Greg Beck, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Shelton and Mr. and Mrs. Waldon Reavis. Mark White has returned to UNC-Chapel Hill after spending the Thanksgiving holidays with his Had To Cook S h e C o u l d n ’t A f f o r d T o B u y C a k e s , S o S h e F i x e d H e r O w n s;:'.*, error. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe White. The community extends sym­ pathy to the Earl Fleming family in the death of Earl Fleming. Mr. and Mrs. William Ratledge, Mr. and Mrs. A.C. Ratledge Jr., Tom Whitaker, and the youth of Courtney Baptist Church visited A.C. Ratledge Sr. and Edna Mae Ratledge during the weekend. Mrs. Johnsie Shelton, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fink of St. Albane, W.Va., Seth Thaxton, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Fo.ster, and John Hugh Shelton had Thanksgiving supper with Mr. and Mrs. Von Shelton of Mocksville. Lena Chitty can remember when she first learned to bake cakes. I couldn’t afford to buy birthday cakes, so I had to learn to make them,” she said. She sharpened her skills by tak­ ing cake decorating classes at the Community Arts Center in Winston-Salem and at Forsyth Technical Institute, and has since utilized that talent for catering wed­ dings and church functions. “I’m not commercial. I stick to close friends and relatives.” But cakes aren’t her only interest. Chitty has a long list of favorite meals she loves to cook for gather­ ings for which she may cook 20 dishes or more. She regularly cooks for her fellow members of the Winston- Salem Dog Training Club. “If I want to try out a new recipe, I try it out on them,” she said. Chitty recalls most of her recipes from memory, and said she never measures any ingredients. She judges the taste of foods by smell and appearance. Chitty didn’t have the opportuni­ ty to test her culinary interest while a young girl, though. “Momma never would let me cook in her kit­ chen,” she said. But after she mar­ ried, she developed her interest in which she said she finds so much happiness. “This has always been the love of my life. I just love the challenge.” Some of Chitty’s specialties in­ clude the following: Cheese Souffle 8 slices of bread (remove crusts and cube) 2 cups sharp cheddar cheese, grated 3 beaten eggs 2 cups milk 'A teaspoon prepared mustard salt and pepper Add milk to beaten eggs and seasoning. Grease a two-quart casserole dish. Layer bread cubes and cheese (repeat twice). Pour milk mixture over all and sprinkle with paprika. Let stand several hours or over- Buy 1 Biscuit (Any Kind At Regular Price) And Get 1 FREE With This Ad. Expires December 10, 1987 Good Only At Lewlsville-Clemmons Rd. Location S E W W I T H A P R O Come to our 2-Hour Sewing Seminar Taught by Jaclde Hercules Monday, Dec. 7 7:00pm-9:00pm Tuesday, Dec. 8 10:00am-12;00 Noon When you learn from a pro, you’ll sew like a pro—no matter what machine you own! Get dozens of timesaving, skill- sharpening tips from our guest Sewing Specialist and your home- sewn clotliing and home furnishings will soon be as original as you are! Learn all the Insiders’ timesaving tips for • Sewing sweaters with sweater appliques—factory-fast! • Adding designer accents to your wardrobe with belts, chenille applique and cutwork. • Sewing home fashions with suprising ease and speed. H U R R Y ! the Sewing Room Next to Dockilda^estaurant •330 C«phl« Drive, Clemmons 766-6200 Reserve your seat before they’re sold out! Pre-Registration Required Class Fee $5.00 H A M & S A U S A G E B R E A K F A S T Sat., Dec. 5, 1987 5:00 A.M. - 10:00 A.M. Wm. R. DAVIE V.F.D. Hwy. 601 North of Mocksville, N.C. TAKE OUT ORDERS AVAILABLE Call 492-7772________ night in refridgerator. Bake at 350 degrees for 30-45 miniites, until browned and firm. Broccoli and Cauliflower Salad 1 head of cauliflower 1 head of broccoli 1 cup mayonnaise 1 pkg. ranch dressing (Hidden Valley) Shave cut the florets of the broc­ coli and cauliflower. Mix package of ranch dressing with mayonnaise. Combine vegetables with dress­ ing and refridgerate. Cheese Dreams I'/i sticks of margarine (room temperature) 8 ounces of grated sharp cheddar cheese '/i teaspoon salt 2 cups sifted flour 2 cups Rice Krispies dash of hot sauce or red pepper (optional) Cream margarine and cheese. Add silted flour, salt, and Rice Krispies. Mix to soft dough. Roll into small balls and press to desired size. Bake at 350 degrees until light brown (10-15 minutes). Buttermilk Custard 2 cups sugar 3 tablespoons flour 3 eggs % cup melted butter 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup buttermilk Pour mixture into two unbaked pie shells and cook at 325 degrees until custard is firm. Chitty is adept at making fancy cakes and party food. You’re Always Welcome At I I i I ICLEMMONS . PRESBYTERIAN; P CHURCH Sunday School 9:30 am Worship 10:30 am I ICo-pastors Robert A. and Dusty K. Fiedler Shopping?? MODELS UNLIMITED Your one stop shop for Models, Nascar Decals, Detailing Supplies N E W ! Diorama Supplies; Pontiac J-2000 Pro-Street; Corvette Pro-Street '70 Plymouth Superbird; '37 Ford Sedan Register For Drawing Vb Scale Monogram IROC Camaro To be given away Dec. 19 6290 Styers Ferry Rd., Clemmons, N.C. * 766-8526 J|JorL-SaLJ2 ^ j i i ^ ^ 4C—DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 D a v i e 4 - H e r s S h o w O f f T h e i r Q u a l i t y |te‘ The number of Davie County young people in 4-H isn’t staggering. But their accomplisiiments sure are ... state president ... stale award winners ... national award winners ... television appearances. Last week, all Davie County 4-Hers were honored for ac­ complishments over the past year at the annual Achievement Pro­ gram at North Davie Jr. High School auditorium. “Davie County may not have quantity, but we sure have quaii- said 4-H volunteer adult leader Jeep Wilson. “They’ve given honor to Davie County.” •I She told the 4-Hers they were t^ing honored “because of your character, your morals and your unselfish leadership.” The real success of 4-H is the success of the young people when they become adults, she said. > Jeff White, associate agricultural extension agent for 4-H in Davie County, also praised the young 'V Mf- ' ' people. “We’re here to honor you for your hard work and dedica­ tion.” Adult leaders and parents also deserved recognition. White said. “These people have made it possi­ ble for 4-Hers to accomplish what they’ve done.” Winners of the “1 Dare You” award were Laura Phillips and Ed- wina Boger. “The 1 Dare You award means a lot in lliat you are nominated by your leaders White said. “You exemplify what 4-H excellence really niean.s,” Curriculum winners were: animal science, Laura Phillips; leadership, citizenship, careers and community development, Tricia Reilly; environmental and natural resources, Johnny Brown; mechanical .sciences, .safety and energy. Matt Richardson; home and family, Edwina Boger; com­ munications, arts and leisure education, Julie Allen. The scrapbook award and best overall club award went to the Davie Academy 4-H Club. County champions included: Amanda Latham, dog care; April McCoy, horses; environmental and natural resources (wildlife), Tim Fisher and Johnny Brown (wood­ working); mechanical sciences, safety and energy (bicycle), Kristin Miller and (computer science). Matt Richardson; home and fami­ ly (breads), Kristin Miller, (peanut foods) Edwina Boger and (foods and nutrition), Julie Allen; crafts, Jean Smoot; and communications, arts, and leisure education (photography), Julie Allen and (music), Julie Allen. Honored for completing cumulutive records were: Laura Phillips, horses; Tricia Reilly, leadership, citizenship, careers and community development; Edwina Boger, foods and nutrition. New officers installed in a candlelight ceremony were: presi­ dent, Edwina Boger; vice presi­ dent, Matt Richardson; secretary, April McCoy; and reporter, Cody Seagraves. County curriculum winners included, from left: Matt Richardson, Tricia Reilly, Johnny , Brown, Laura Phillips, Julie Allen, Jeff White (4-H agent) and Edwina Boger. Sr. Citizen Christmas Banquet Scheduled Dec. 12 The Seventh Annual Senior Citizen Christmas banquet will be jield Dec. 12 at 4 p.m. at the pooleemee Presbyterian Church j&Uowship hall. ;!• Special guest will be The Rev. JiD. Revis and family from Lyon,'V-f Ga. Revis was pastor at the Cooleemee Presbyterian Church for eight years. On Sunday, Dec. 13, the church will dedicate the fellowship hall to Revis and have a burning of the mortgage and covered dish lunch after the morning scrvice. On Dec. 13, J.D. Revis will hold morning wonship services. o r Clemmons Day into Evening Wear Ckmmons Vlllagr Shopping CenterIflnkir lt,m $ tUt Nfon.-Fri. IM ; JO-5 766-G427 Major Credit Ctirds A Ui^wtty Accepieii SENIOR CITIZEN’S DAY IS EVERY THURSDAY! 10 off EVERY ITEM IN OUfl SHOWROOM FROM STORE OPENING UNTIL NOON MUST BE 62 OR OVER TO QUALIFY WITH PROPER IDENTIFICATION. CASH AND CAnnV PURCHASES ONLY SORRV, DISCOUNT DOES NOT APPLY TO SPECIAL ORDER, COUPON, SALE PRICES OR LABOR ON INSTALLED PURCHASES, _ MOCKSVILLE BUILDERS SUPPLY 814 S. Main St. 634-59tS SSSHiBl J ^ o a t e r ’ s H e & t e l e r s 171 N. Main Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 634-2737 P A R A D E D A Y O N L Y Saturday, Dec. 5th ON ALL DIAMOND b. JEW ELRY We Accept: • Mastercard •American Express •Visa •Choice •Discover New Davie County 4-H Council officers are, from left: Edvi'ina Boger, president; Matt Richardson, vice president; and April McCoy, secretary-treasurer. Not pictured; Cody Seagraves, reporter. St. Francis Raises $ 2 ,2 0 0 A total of $2,200 was rr.ised by St. Francis Mission in the recent Walk-a-thon for Cystic Fibrosis in Mocksville. Renna Church Strang was chair­ man of the Walk-a-thon. This money will help to diagnose cystic fibrosis earlier, contribute to medical therapy that has quadrupl­ ed the life expectancy of people with CF in the last 15 years, and spur nationwide efforts to find a cure for the disease. Cystic fibrosis is an inherited, non-contagious, degenerative and incurable disease that attacks the lungs and digestive system. It is the country’s number one genetic killer of children and young adults. Every day approximately five children are born with CF and every day an average of three peo­ ple die from it. Fewer than half of its victims live to be 21. The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation is supported solely by events like the Walk-a-thon in Mocksville to carry out its programs of patient care, public and professional education, and research. Scott Named: For Award Clifton E. Scott Sr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Scott of Route .'5, Mocksville, was a recent reci­ pient of the Outstanding Young Men of America Award. ;. This award is presented to young men across the United States who demonstrate success with civic and' non-profit organizations. ,; ^ Scott is a 1976 graduate of Davie. County High School and a 1980; graduate of North Carolina A&T, State University in GreCTsboro. He is presently head director of bands: iat Goldsboro High School in. Goldsboro. Extension Honors Employee Dr. Chester Black, director of the N.C. Agricultural Exten­ sion Service (left) congratulates Ronnie Thompson, Davie Couht : ty extension director, at the annual state awards program Nov.'' 19 at N.C. State University. Thompson was presented a state ' tenure award for 10 years of service. Rejoined the Davie staff; in 1977 and was named director in 1984.Moonlight Madness S A LE 4:00 P.M. TO 8:00 P.M. Thursday, December 3rd A n E x t r a 1 0 % O f f O n A l l M e r c h a n d i s e S t o r e w i d e Register For F R E E B a h a m a s C r u i s e Courtesy Of E n g lis h 's C l o t h i n g S h o p utiu- l^nd now, get up to $11 back from Chic, the world's best*fitting jeans and pants. Come in for dctoils. Chic. Made in the U.S.A. Naturally. Offer valid on Chic pur- chases made between M/15/87-I2/3I/87. ENGLISH’S CLOTHING SHOP Cooleemee Shopping Center - Cooleemee Phone 284-2798y I,. . ■ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-5Ci Advance News By Edith Zimmerman Advance Correspondent Miss Rebeicah Talbert spent tiie , Thanlcsgiving holidays, Wednes­ day tiirough Sunday, in Topeka, Kansas, with her nieces and their families, Mrs. Maiy Rebekah . Wasson, Mrs. Carol Jane King and Ms. Elizabeth Ann Sindler. Ac­ companying Miss Talbert on the flight was niece, Mrs. Deannie Wood, of Clemmons. Mr. and Mrs. Tim Vogler of Des , Moines, Iowa, and friends Perry and Elizabeth Geistler of Iowa spent Thanksgiving with Tim’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Vogler. Brenda Zimmerman of Glen Cove, Long Island, N.Y., spent from Wednesday night through Saturday with her mother, Mrs. Edith Zimmerman. Thanksgiving Day dinner guests included Jerry and Janie Hendrix and daughters, Andrea, Melissa, Amanda and Meredith. Gene Brantley and Susan McWhorter of Monroe were visitors at Methodist Church last Sunday. The community expresses sym­ pathy to the Talbert.s (Rebekah, Joe and Tom) in the death of their nephews, Francis Greene and Bryse Greene, killed in a plane crash last Friday. Mrs. Grace Spry and daughter, Mildred Ward, entertained family members with a Thanksgiving din­ ner at their home on Sunday, Nov. 22'. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Spry, and son Jeffery; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Spry, daughter Sonya and her boyfriend; Mrs. Brenda Tilley, son Steve and Eornatzer News :By, Dottie Potts >iCbrnatzer Correspondent ‘■;.i'Eva Potts returned to her home -last Wednesday from Davie Coun- ■ty .Hospital where she underwent ,,trieatment for several days. -:>^aron Carter has returned to his , ‘hofne from Davie County Hospital .•after undergoing treatment over the liveekend. ; Mr. and Mrs. Lindy Daniels of .-Colorado spent last week here with ■her mother, Mae Laird and Mr. ■ Mrs. Johnny Boger and other ..Relatives. They visited Lindy’s mother, Mrs. Roy Daniels, who is a patient at Autumn Care Rest Home. Mr. and Mrs. James Shoaf of Marion, S.C., .spent Thanksgiving here with Mr. and Mrs. Warren Day and other relatives. Rev. and Mrs. David Washburn and children of Virginia spent Thanksgiving with her parents, Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Day. Thursday lunch guests of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Potts were Donald Hinkle of Creedmoor, Reba Holt of Cooleemee, Mr. and k r r iv e s F o r D u ty i^Army Spec. 4 Billy J. Steelman, ^cJri of Sanford E. and Jeanette C. ■ _Si^lman of Route 3, Mocksville, )?;iias' arrived for duty with the 3rd U.S. Infantry, Fort Myer, Va. Steelman, an infantryman, is a 1987 graduate of Davie High School. ICalvin a n d Hobbes MMF!SGSK! \T5 hJO USE.. W D lEfSSEE.mSEHOQDtS IN HERE, mo ^B^^J^tPOVeR ■WER&. WWJOW, KN05 PRem TOCVJy. ifrwiL AW|/THW’S wsmw... U m m m v by Bill W dtterson CA.l'im. TUIS IS W LAST (M^^J(3E R)R DiNHER.' GET DOWN UERE! I.' (■'. ilalvin a n d Hobbes i AWMS mNTtD TO BE K CUB SCOVJTW GET MERIT BNWES AND STUFF, BOT I HMtGOWSTOMEEnKGS. , ®,L00tC, HEReS fr MOTTO! I Olt)N\ WOW '(Oy mD k (AOTTD! VKW, VlVlW FUR! ' “LWEFOR >5 ,, V ^ENBAGE” f ,6G0(NGT0 BE KW WM) o f f 7 ^ /RIFWDWt GET ME OUT '•V />^^vJ^OIC,AlSr • ' lidBSA niQvjiiw. wfraiP POR ASEQOHv>- vwi by Bill W atterson IF J wte iN YoaR PREOICAMEHT, I'D TOEKT V\E VJ\TW ^ LOT MOPE. RESrerV. OO'fOJSM WRESmH? V . lAMFF/' WESTERN AUTO Associate Store Cooleemee Shopping Center — Cooleemee Ora and Bill Bowen Are Retiring After 25 Years Of Service To The Community We would like to thank our loyal customers and friends who have helped to make our business a success. We are liquidating our inventory. Come in and follow the red and green dots to special savings. Mastercard, Western Auto Total Charge, Or Cash Only R e d D o t s F o r 50% S a v in g s G r e e n D o t s F o r 25% S a v in g s Dealers Welcome! OTHER MERCHANDISE REDUCED — SUCH AS — A m a n a M ic r o w a v e O v e n s • M ic r o w a v e C o o k w a r e • Z e n it h T V ’s • S m a ll A p p l ia n c e s • F u r n it u r e • A u t o m o t iv e S u p p l i e s • T o y s A n d G if t s It e m s , E t c .... his girlfriend; Mr. and Mrs. Ron­ nie Tilley and son Ricky; and Mr. and Mrs. Doug Spry and daughter, Tracy. Mrs. Helen Boger and grandson, Andrew Keith, of Farmington were Thanksgiving dinner guests of her mother, Mrs. Recie Sheets. In the afternoon they visited Recie’s brother, Charlie Cornatzer. Mr. and Mrs. Doug Spry and daughter Tracy visited an aunt, Mrs. Edna Cressmore, in Catawba Sunday. Miss Joy Bundy of Murfrees­ boro was a weekend visitor of Robert and Janice Jackson and family. Miss Bundy was among the visitors at Methodist Church Sunday. Dave Markland of Asheville spent the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Markland. The Rev. and Mrs. Tom McLean spent Thanksgiving at their home in Monroe and with their children, Mr. and Mrs. Tom­ my McLean and daughter. Shan­ non, and Miss Julia McLean. Mandy Foster of Chapel Hill spent Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.W. Foster. Mrs. Kay James Yeager, her husband and children of Youngstown, Pa., were Thanksgiving Day dinner guests of cousins, Polly and Allen Bailey^ The Yeagers were spending the'5 holidays with her parents, Mr. and'' Mrs. Odell James, in Farmington. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hendrix and daughters were Thanksgiving lunr,- cheon guests of his parents, Mr.;,.' and Mrs. Tom Hendrix in Fork. Mrs. Lucille Cornatzer and Mr^,; and Mrs. Cokie Jones attended the,, wedding of Danny Chandler and/,. Judy Davis Wednesday evening at the Bethel Methodist Church in;. Mocksville. . Mrs. Alice Potts is a patient a(i; Davie County Hospital. A.E. Vogler remains a patient there.. , Mrs. Derek Harpe and children, Brandon and Brent, Josephine Ellis and Ray Potts. Other visitors of the day included Mr. and Mrs. An­ thony Hinkle and daughter, Gina, of Creedmoor and Richard Bean of Kannapolis. Ryman Shoaf of Pensacola, Fla., spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Homer Potts. Eric Smith was honored recent­ ly with a party at the skate rink in Clemmons for his 9th birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Brady Barney, Lucille Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. Homer PoUs and Sharon and Lena Wall at­ tended the golden wedding an­ niversary of Rev. and Mrs. B.A. Carroll on Nov. 22 in Winston-Salem. The Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Day visited Elaine Bowman in Asheboro. She had surgery at Ran­ dolph Hospital last week. Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8-5:30 1335 We8l Innes Street Salisbury, N.C. 636-4742 CHRISTMAS HOURS MON.-SAT. S-S Live Christmas Trees to Plant ^ Norway Spruce Fraser Fir White Pine Balsam Fir ^ Blue Spruce ^ Hemlocks Hundreds to choose from! Artificial Christmas Trees 2-feet to 10-feet Lasts Years And Years! Excellent Selection Christmas Gift Ideas From R ufty’s Garden Shop Shade & Flowering Trees Maples Dogwoods Birch Hollies Green Machine Gas Trimmers $13995 & up New Stock Just Arrived! Bird Feeders Over 20 Styles To Choose From OPEN SUNDAY 1-5; Open 6-8 p.m. nitely Xmas tree sa •^Garden Sprayers Power Blowers .^Garden Tools (^Garden Books More-More-Morel Give RUFTY’S Gift Certificate Great Ideal es only outside BUCKWOOD'S FLOWERS & GIFTS C H R IS TM A S OPEN H O U SE S u n d a y , D ec. 6 th 1 :0 0 p .m , to 5 :0 0 p .m . Come V isit Us A t Our New Location POINSETTIAS CHRISTMAS DESIGNS FRESH GREENERY & ROPING COUNTRY GIFTS & ACCESSORIES See P at B lackw ood or Bob L yerly fo r a ll y o u r C h ristm as D ecorating needs! Silk and Fresh Flowers ^ Balloons ★ Stuffed Animals Refreshments will be served Blackwood’s Flowers and Gifts Hwy. 801, Cooleemee, beside U-Stop-N-Grill We have moved one door down — Phone 284-2088 .6C-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 5% Jobless In October The unemployment rate for Davie County in October was listed at 5 percent, according to figures released last week by the Employ­ ment Security Commission of North Carolina. The rate for September was 3 percent. The statewide unemployment rate increased from 3.5 percent in September to 3.9 percent in October. October unemployment rates for surrounding counties were: Davidson, 2.8 percent; Forsyth, 3.1 percent; Iredell, 3 percent; Rowan, 3.8 percent; and Yadkin, 2.3 percent. Group Meets At Oak Grove Megan Graves, 3, talks with her friends from Santa Land: Christmas Bear, Frosty the Snow Man, and Santa Claus. Santa Land Now Open The Mocksviile-Davic Recrea­ tion Department plans to open San­ ta Land in the former R&J Spor­ ting Goods building in the Willow Oaks Shopping Center next week. Santa Land will be open Monday-Friday, 6-8 p.m.; Satur­ days, 5-8 p.m.; and Sundays, 5-7 p.m. Santa Claus, who will also appear In the parade this Saturday, will be available for pictures. Fros­ ty the Snowman and a Christmas bear will also be featured. By Lib Sain Club Reporter The Duette Foster Christian Citizens Club held their monthly meeting at Oak Grove fellowship hall Nov. 24 with John Frank Jar­ vis presiding. There were 30 members and three visitors present. Ernie Foster led in prayer and Abe Howard gave the devotions. Pearlie Mae Jarvis introduced Louise Stroud, who entertained with piano music. She also read a poem which she had composed about “Whistler’s Mother.” Door prizes were won by Arlene Spear and Ernie Foster. Abe Howard dismissed with prayer and a Thanksgiving meal was served. The next meeting will be Dec. 15 at which time we will have a Christmas program and covered dish meal. ^mith Appointed V ■Lt. Gov. Bob Jordan has ap- tpointed Sen. Paul Smidi to the Air- Jports Commission.'y “Senator Smith will do an !;outstanding job on this Commis- (sion and I am pleased he is will- jing to assume this responsibility,” ‘Jordan said. Opm Til 9 P.M. Friday Ntglit* Til Clirl»tma« Hours: •;30-B:30 HAPPY HOUSE MINIATURES Dolllibuses and Accessories 130 North Main Street Mocksville, N.C. (704)634-1424 ClokMl SMll./W*ii. Katharine *s HALLM ARK SHOP Senior Citizens D a y Every Tuesday 10% Discount On Any Purchase Salisbury Mall D C C C c a n o p e n d o o rs to y o u r fu tu re . Davidson County Community College can open doors to your future through its comprehensive educational programs. DOCC’s doors are open today for Winter Quarter Registration IHours Are 3 A.M. to 2:30 PM And 5:30 to 8 PM On the second floor of the Student Center Registration will continue through December 8, but course selection may be limited if you wait. For more information contact DCCC Admissions Office 1 DAVIDSON I College P.O. Box 1287 Lexington, NC 27293-1287 An Equal Opportunity Action Institution 704-249-8186 • 919-475-7181 Seaiy Posturepedic PRICES SLASHED TO THE BOTTOM! These are just a few of our many Christmas specials! -----------. " I # 1 Mattress TW IN..’ 219*® In The U.S.A. Per Set F U L L ..W ® Per Set q u e e n *3 6 9 ^oPar Set rAe #1 Mattress That's Made To Save Your Back SMITH FURNITURE CO. f^EFFIELO 9 miles from Fork at 601 & 64 . J.T. Smith Furniture Co. Phone: (704) 492-7780 Shefffield Road Off of Hwy. 64 West Mocksville, N.C. Open Monday-Saturday, 9 a.m.-6 p.m We Manufacture Upholstered Furniture (Factory To You Prices) Also, Custom Reupholstering Many Fabrics And Vinyls to Choose From. hen one automobile is struck by another, thousands of pounds of force are exerted upon the neck and spine of the passengers, causing injury to the muscles, ligaments and nerves of the spinal col­ umn. This condition is most often referred to as WHIPLASH and can be very painful if left untreated. I Even in a minor accident, it may be weeks, months, or even years before the problem shows itself. So don’t delay. If you’ve been involved in an accident, call us for a pre iminary spinal exam and consultation. In most cases, treatment is completely covered by insurance. When you're in pain, we want to help. C obb C h iro p ra c tiic C lin ic o f M o c k s v ille 501 Wilkesboro Street • Mocksville 634-2512 H om . MON.- lUES.- ivto.- FRI. 9 A M. to 6 P.M. THURS.' SAT. 9 A.M. to : P.M. I Cliristmas Tree LotI Opens Nov. 27th Wiiitesboro Street_* Mocitsvilie, NC #1 9 til 9 I Live Wreaths I and Garland We^ Are Pleased To Offer the Best Selection Of Top Quality 'CHRISTMAS TREES lEASONABLE PRICED Bring The Family To Select The SPECIAL TREE Grade Trees Fresh Cut Balled & Burlaped Potted Fraser Fir, Norway Spruce, White Pine, Colorado Blue Spruce Several plan to go to the William R. Davie Volunteer Fire Depart­ ment breakfast on Dec. 5. Maria Randall Gets Training; First Lt. Maria A. Randall, daughter of Ralph J. Randall of Mocksville, has completed the U.S. Air Force militaiy indoctrina: lion for medical service officers at' Sheppard Air Force Base, Texas. The course acquaints nevvly commissioned medical personnel with professional and ad­ ministrative responsibilities as Air Force officers. She received a doctorate in 1987 from Southern College of Op­ tometry, Memphis, Tenn. Quality Begins At I D u t c h m a n ’ s C r e e k N u r s e r y / G a r d e n C e n te r | Hi la ''0. W. White Pine, Hemlock, § Boxv\^ood, Si Fraser Fir EXTRA-STUROY-I------- TREE STANDS '41. BOWS, I PINE CONES, e WREATH k ORNAMENTSS I P a n s ie f I B u lb s % Rofr^shniMrt* S«rv«4 Favors For TIm ChlidfM FREE FREE TV/Radio Combination Drawing will be held Dec. 23. You do not have to be present to win. Register often. We can assist with alt your landscaping needs. /E ARE PROUD to SERVE YOU Tree Disposal Bags S. Now Taking || "Special Orders isi For ,«P^nsettas w. Bird »« . Wood Seed UniqueCrafts&Gifts -----^Feeders ^ and iii Made H Reindeer | House Baskets Plants StockingSuppliesStuffers ALL RGGbdk SHOES MENS, LADIES & CHILDRENS SOME STYLES $10 OFF store Houri: Mon.-W*d, f ;)0-7:00; Tliur. ft FrI. 9:304:00; Stt. t:i0-7:00; Sun. 1;604:'00 Shoe Show 196 Wilkesboro Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-'^ Show Is Set The Davie County Senior Center will be selling handmade items and baked goods at a Craft Bazaar scheduled for Friday and Saturday at the B.C. Brock Building. The bazaar will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Friday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday. ,, ’.Chris Parks, senior center direc­ tor, said the craft fair will benefit the center as well as the senior citizens by giving them a chance to sell their handmade goods.Virginia Shoaf admires one of many items lo be sold Dec.4,5. Shoaf, Chris Parks, and Freda West look over an apron. School Lunches Drive To Help Patient$^ Davie County residents are help^ ing with the “Operation SanW Claus’’ to help the mentally han^ dicapped at Broughton Hospital' in Morganton. ;! ] This project provides each pa-< tient with a gift for Christmas; j | New, unwrapped items need^ include candy, stationery, postage stamps, coloring books ancf crayons, bedroom shoes, socks hose, tobaggons, T-shirts, Imi^ shirts, belts, billfolds, ties, c o ^ and brush sets, cosmetics aiu^ toiletry items, sweaters and late robes. -.’J Call Vada Beck at 998-3140 Mary Denton at 284-2718, Davi^ volunteers, for specific sizes or f^’ more information. These gifts will be taken to hospital on Dec. 10. The menus for Davie County • Schools for the week of December l-'W are as follows: MONDAY, DEC. 7 Breakfast: Cereal or blueberry riiuffm, choice of juice and milk. TUESDAY, DEC. 8 'Breakfast: Cereal or school- made cinnamon bun, choice of ^Juice and milk.' i ■ We d n e s d a y, d e c . 9 .! Breakifast; Cereal or waffles w/cherries and cream, choice of juice and milk. THURSDAY, DEC. 10 Breakfast: Manager’s Choice FRIDAY, DEC. 11 Breakfast: Cereal or sausage biscuit, choice of juice and milk. GRADES K-6 MONDAY, DEC. 7 Lunch: Hot dog w/chili & onions or BBQ meatballs, slaw, French fries, buttered corn, fresh orange, roll and milk. TUESDAY, DEC. 8 Lunch: Chili w/beans or baked ham w/macaroni & cheese, ap­ plesauce, green beans, fried okra, ambrosia, roll and milk. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 9 Lunch: Cheeseburger or taco w/cheese, shredded lettuce & tomato, potato soup w/crackers, mixed vegetables, cherry cobbler and milk. THURSDAY, DEC. 10 Lunch: Manager’s Choice FRIDAY, DEC. 11 Lunch: Pizza or Sloppy Joe, slaw, tossed salad, baked beans, pineapple tidbits and milk. GRADES 7-12 MONDAY, DEC. 7 Lunch: Hot dog w/chili & onions or BBQ meatballs, slaw, French fries, buttered corn, fresh orange, roll and milk. TUESDAY, DEC. 8 Lunch: Chili w/beans or baked ham w/macaroni & cheese, ap­ plesauce, green beans, fried okra, ambrosia, roll and milk. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 9 Lunch: Beef-a-roni or taco w/cheese, shredded lettuce . & tomato, potato soup w/crackers, mixed vegetables, cherry cobbler it:and milk. THURSDAY, DEC. 10 Lunch: Manager’s Choice FRIDAY, DEC. 11 Lunch: Chicken nuggets or Sloppy Joe, slaw, tossed salad,, baked beans, pineapple tidbits, roli and milk. 1' 'J Lf./i I'.' - ^ jp in e H all Brick Company is pleased to M announce the opening of The Fire Place, an all new home-hearth decorating center on Shorefair Drive. Available to compliment any decor is a complete line of fireplace tools, accessories and building materials including: ■ Glass Doors • Hand Forged Fireplace Tools ■ Fire Screens ■ Chimney Caps ■ Hand Made Decorative Bricks ■ Non-Combustible Hearth Rugs ■ Gas Logs ‘ Brass Fireplace Tools ■ Grate Furnace Air Blowers ■ Decorative Accessories ■ Outside Air Kits ■ Glass Block * T H E . m R E f n J C E Corner of 27th St. and Shorefair Dr., (Behind Fairgrounds) Winston-Salem, N.C. 721-7533 Mon.-Frl. 7:30-5:00 %/ Cap’n Steven’s Seafood Restaurant ^ In Mocksville ^ IS NOW OPEN _____Ready To Serve You Specials Tuesday thru Thursday and Sunday Bwquet Room 6 ift Certificates Senior Citizens Menu i^hildrens Menu We Serve The Freshest Seafood Flounder, Scallops, Shrimp, Oysters, Frog Legs, Catfish and More All Fried Foods Cooked In 100% Pure Vegetable Oil 8C-bAVlE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 . "'i' I I: ' . fTiJ 1 y ' k'r fe; -.u I#:-f- 1/ ( : I.' 1>5« ____^KRVKF, niNtmDiREgoRS 129 years of service 4 Locations MlddlBbrook Dr. S. Main SI. iCIommons Wlnslon-SalomBeynolda Rd. MSf S. Main St. Wlnslon-Salom LoxinglonDavie Phono No. 998-342B 1967 Blue Bay Seafood Restaurant Open Tucs.-Frl. 3-10 Sat. 3-10; Sun. 12-9 Closed on Mondays Highway 70, Barber 278-2226 278-2227 MOCKSVILLE BUILDERS SUPPLY “ Together We Do It Better" South Main 634-5915 Attend The Church Of Your Choice John N. McDaniel & Sons Hwy. 601 S., Mocksvllle 634-3531 FOSTER-RAUCH DRUG CO. Wilkesboro Street Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2141 CAUDELL LUMBER CO. 162 Sheek Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2167 Johnnie M. Tilley Pest Control Service'Services For Over 23 Years' Locally Owned & Operated •Residential •Commercial •Industrial •Institutional 'Inspection Upon Request' Mocksville _ 634-5600 Complements of ^ d ii Department Store North Main Street Mocksvllle 3h<i>\ a 3iU Slou'-^ , 962 Yadklnvllle Roaa Mocksvllle 634-6115 COBLE LIME & FERTILIZER SERVICE Highway 601 Cooleemee, N.C. Phone Business Home 264-4354 284-2782 -^PrGREEN- MILLING CO., INC. Makers of DAISY FLOUR We Custom Blend Depot Street Mocksvllle, N.C. 2702B Phone 634-2126 MARTIN HARDWARE & GENERAL MDSE. Feeds, Dry Goods, Groceries and Fertilizer Depot Street Mocksvllle, N.C. 27026 Phone 634-2128 SAFETY IN FORTIFICATION IN BIBLICAL TIMES PEOPLE ONLV PELT SAFE WHEN THEY HAD TWE WALLS OF A TOWN STRONG ENOUSH TO WITHSTAND THE ONSLAUSHT OF RAPACIOUS ATTACKERS. WALLS SOMETIMES SEVENTY OR A HUNDRED FEET IN DEPTW WERE KNOWN TO EXIST. WITH STRONG TIMBERS'WBEEFEET THICK WERE NOT UNUSUAL. ALSO DOUBLE WALLS WERE QUITE COMMON. ONE CAN IMAGINE THE CHAGRIN OF THE ATTACKING FORCES WHO HAD FINALLY MANAGED TO PUNCH A HOLE IN TWE WALL ONW TO REALIZE THAT A SCANT FIFTY FEET MORE TWERE WAS ANOTHER WALL TO BE PEN­ ETRATED! NO WONDER, WHEN MAKING AN OATW, PEOPLE OFTENTIMES WOULD SWEAR BY THE TOWERING WALL OF THEIR NATIVE HOMESITE. ______ SAVE THIS FOR VOUR SUNDAY SCHOOL SCPAPBOOK ____ Copyright, 1960, John A. Lehli, DUlributed by linoge-Plus, P. 0. Box 684,Middletown, N. Y. 10940, through Hutchinson Assoclotes, 18110 Villaga 16, Comarillo Cd, 93010 ASIEMH.Y OF QOOMARANATHA CHRISTIAN ASSEMBLYHwy. 601 North Mocksville. N.C. Rov. Curtis E. WoodSunday School 10:00 a.m.Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.Evoning Worship 7:00 p.m. BAPTIST Advtnce Baptist Church Hwy. 801 Mark Hart, pastor Sunday School ^ Morning Worship ^ Evening Worship Wednesday Bible Study 9:45 a.m. 11:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. BEAR CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH Boar Creek Church Road BLAISE BAPTIST CHURCH Hlahwav 601 North at MO Rev. Glenn Selters, pastor Sunday School 9 45 a m.Morning Worship 11 (>'' ^i m.Evening Worship 7:3 u i' m.Wednesday Sorvico 7:30 p.m.BREAD OF LIFE BAPTIST CHAPEL Four Corners ComrDunity, Hwy. B01 ' Phil Kitchin. pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Preaching Service 11:00 a.m. CALAHALN FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH Calahaln Road Rev. Carrot Jordan, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship Sorvico 11:00 a.m.Sunday Night Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Highway 601 South Rt. 7. Box 92, Mocksvllle Jim Gryder, pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship Sorvico 11:00 a.m.Evoning Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.CEDAR CREEK BAPTIST Cedar Croek Church Road CHINAQUAPIN GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH Chinaquapin Churcii Road olf Hwy. 601 COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH Gladslono RoadSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.CORNATZER BAPTIST CHURCH Advance. N.C. DAVIE BAPTIST CHURCH Fork, N.C.Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Sorvico 7:00 p.m.DUTCHMAN CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH Highway 801 oil Hwy.^04 EATON'S BAPTIST CHURCH Eaton's Church Road Rnv. David GilbreathSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sorvico 11:00 a.m.Wednesday Prayer Service 7:30 p.m. Edqcwood Baptist Church Highway’801 North Cooioonmo. N.C. Rov. D.C. Sullivan, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m.Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m. FARMINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH Farmington RoadSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sorvico 11:00 a.m.Youth Training Union 7:00 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH N. Main Street W. Paul Riggs, pastor Sunday School - 9:45 a mMorning Worship 11:00 a mEvening Worship 7:00 p.mChurch Training 6:00 p.mWednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m HRST BAPTIST CHURCH Marginal Street. Cooloomee. N.C.Rev. Larry 0. Allen“ Surtday-Sctfoot-------------------------9?4S-aTm— Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evoning Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:15 p.m. FORK BAPTIST CHURCH 6 milos east on Hwy. 64 Sunday School 9:45 a m.Worship Service 11:00 a m.Evening Worship 7:20 p.m.GOSPEL BAPTIST CHURCH Rt. 6. MocksvilleSunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Sen/lce 7:00 p.m. GREEN HILL BAPTIST CHURCHGreen Hill Road Rev. Graham Wooten, pastorSunday School ~ 9:45 a.m.Worship Sei .'ice 10:45 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.• Wednesday Worship 7:00 p.m. GREEN MEADOWS BAPTIST CHURCH Hwy. 801, Farmington Yates Wilkerson, pastor Sunday School . 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m.HOPE BAPTIST TABERNACLE Highway 158 Ecst Norman S. Fryo, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Ssrvlce 10:45 a.m.EvanQollslic 7:30 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.IJAMES CROSSROADS BAPTIST CHURCH Kenneth Hyde, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m.JERUSALEM BAPTIST CHURCH Hwy. 601 SouthSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Evoning Worship 7:30 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m.NO CREEK PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCHNo Creek Road off Hwy. 64 &HILOH BAPTIST CHURCH628 Depot St., MocksvilleReg. A.O. Walkor, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Worship (4th week) 7:00 p.m.SMITH GROVE BAPTIST CHURCHHwy. 158 EastTRINITY BAPTIST CHURCHRt. 4, MocksvilleDarrell Cox, pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.TURRENTlNE BAPTIST CHURCH Rt. 7, Mocksville Rev. Chartes Henstoy, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00 p.m. VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH Midway St,, Cooleemee Shelby Harbour, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 o.m.Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.Wednesday AV^NAS 6:45 p.m,Wednesday Prayer Mooting 7:00 p.m. YADKIN VALLEY BAPTIST CHURCH Yadkin Valley Road CATHOUCST. FRANCIS OF ASStSI CHURCHHwy. 601 NorthSunday Worship 10:00 a.m. CHURCH OF CHmtTCORINTH CHURCH OF CHRISTChartie Harrison, Jr., ministerSunday Worship 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship 7 p.m. CHMCM OF 000COOLEEMEE CHURCH OF GODCooleemee, NCLuther Chambers, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Wednesday FTH 7:00 p.m. CLEMENT GROVE CHURCH OF GODHwy. 64 WestI.W. IJames, pastorSunday School 10:00 a m, Worship Service 1:00 p m. Evoning Worship 8:00 p.m. Wednesday Service 8:00 p.m. MOCKSVILLE CHURCH OF GOD Dwighi Durham, pastor _____ FORK EPISCOAL CHURCH OF THE ASCENSIONSunday School 10:00 a.m.Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. ST. CLEMENT’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Meeting at Vogler’s ChapelMlddlebrook Drive, ClemmonsRev. David Wright, pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship & Holy Communion 11:00 a.m. INTmDINOMINATIONALMOCKSVILLE INTBtDENOMINATIONAL CHURCHRev. Lindsay Walters, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Youth service 6:30 p.m.Wednesday Clble Study 7:00 p.m. LUTHIIUN Holy CroM Luthtmn Church Rt. 601 South Mocksvllle. N.C.Rev. John A. Johnson, S.T.M., pastor Sunday Church School 9:40 a.m.Sunday. The Service 11:00 a.m. “ Hwy:-64-Ba5r- Sunday School Worship Service Evening Worship Wednesday Service MITHOOISTA.M.E. ZION METH0D6T CHURCHBooetown Street. Mocksville ADVANCE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Advance, N.C.BAILTY’S CHAPEL UNITED METHODISTBailey's Chapel RoadBETHEL UnFtED METHODIST CHURCH Bethel Church RoadBETHLEHEM UNITED METHODISTCHURCHRedland Road off H ^ 158 East CENTER UNITED M^HODIST CHURCHHighway 64 WestRev. John B. Rowe, minister1st & 2nd Sunday Church School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.3rd & 4lh SundayWorship Service 9:45 a.m. Church School 10:45 a.m.5th SundayChurch School 9:45 a.m.CHESTNUT GROVE METHODIST CHURCH James Chip Webb, pastor 2nd & 4th SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.CONCORD UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Cherry Hill RoadCOOLEEMEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCHRev. Wade H. Childers, Jr., pastor CORNATZER UNITED METHODISTCHURCHCornat2er Road DULIN METHODIST CHURCHAdvance, N.C.ELBAVIUE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Hwy. 601. Advance. N.C.FARMINGTON METHODIST CHURCH1st Sunday Sunday School 11:00 a.m.Worship Service 10:00 a.m.2nd & 4th SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m. 3rd SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m,FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH North Main Street, MocksvilleRev. Don Davis, pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sen/Ice 11:00 a.m.FULTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Hwy. 801 between Fork and AdvanceRev. Mark S. Denton, pastor1st & 4th SundaySunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship Service 9:45 a.m.2nd, 3rd & 5th Sunday Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.HARDISON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Jericho Church Road LIBERTY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Gladstone RoadA -Sunday_____ 10:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. IPMCOPALCOOLEEMEE EPISCOAL CHURCH OF GOOD SHEPHERD Rev. Willis M. Rosenthal, priest Sern>on 9:30 a.m.Sunday School 10:50 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m.Worship Service 9:45 a.m.2nd & 4th SundaySunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.MAINVILLE A.M.E. ZION METHODIST CHURCHVaughn L. Adams, pastor Rt. 6. Box 37. MoctevllleSunday School 9:30 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.M0CK6 UNITED METHODIST CHURCHAdvance. N.C. MT. OLIVE METHODIST CHURCH Rt. 5. Mocksville1st, 2nd. & 3rd SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m. 4th SundaySunday School 11:00 a.m.Worship Service 10:00 a.m. NEW UNION UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Haywood B. Hyatt, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sevlce 11:00 a.m.OAK GROVE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Hwy. 158 East SALEM UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Davie Academy Road Rev. John B. Rowe, pastor 1st & 2nd SundaysWorship Service 10:00 a.m.Church School 11:00 a.m.3rd & 4ih Sundays Church School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.5th SundayChurch School 10:00 a.m. SMITH GROVE UNITED METHODIST Hwy. 158 East. Mocksville Rev. Bobby G. Swaim. pastor 1sl & 3rd SundaySunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship Sen/ice 10:00 a.m.2nd. 4tn & 5th SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:U0a.m.Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. UNION CHAPEL ICTHODIST CHURClT 'James Chip Webb, pastor 1st. 3rd. & 5th SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.WESLEY CHAPEL METHODIST CHURCHAdvance, N.C.1st SundaySunday School 11:00 a.m.Worship Service 10:00 a.m.2nd. 3rd. & 4th Sunday Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.ZION CHAPEL UNITED METHODISTCHURCHRev. Kermit Shoaf, pastor BIXBY PRESBYtS|7n?HURCHFork Church Road at Cornatrer Road R. Shane Owens.pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.1st & 3rd Wednesday ■ Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Flrtt Prtsbyterlan Ctiurch Leland A. Richardson, minister Corner So. Main St. & Lexington Hwy. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. WESUYAN LIBERTY WESLEYAN CHURCH 'A.C. Clemens, pastor MOCKSVILLE WESLEYAN CHURCH Hospital Street, Mocksville Rev. Perry HinesSunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11:00 a.m.Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Worship 7:00 p.m. MOIIAVUN MACEDONIA MORAVIAN CHURCH Rev. E. Hampton Morgan. Jr., pastor Hwy. 801, Farmington Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship 7:30 p.m. MORMON CHURCH Church Of Jeaui Christ Of Latter Day SaJnU 869 Hardison St., Mocksville Sunday Meeting 10 a.m.-12 Noon MVINTH DAY AOVINTItT SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Milling Road Sid Mllls.pastor Sabbalh School 9:30 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Pf NTICOtTAI. HOUNItSCLARKSVILLE PENTECOSTAL._UhertyjCbu/£b-Boad_____________________ ev. AllRev. Albert GentleSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m. MOCKSVILLE PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS Milling Road Rev. Marshall BrantleySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Service 6:00 p.m.Evang^lstlc 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m. REDLAND PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS James Stowe, pastaSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a m.Evangelistic 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Family Night 7:00 p.m. Eaton Funeral Home 328 North Main Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2148 DAVIE TRACTOR & IMPLEMENT CO. Ford Farming Sales And Service New Holland Equipment Highway 601 South Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-5969 When you re hungry (or a relaxing meal. Hwy. 601 a MO Mocktvllla, NC Phone 634.0436' .*1M4WM(WTi8lMr.MentVPep'tlr«. C.A. SEAFORD LUMBER CO. Jericho Road Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-5148 Compliments of DAVIE COUNTY FARM BUREAU 977 Yadklnvllle Road Mocksvllle, N.C. 634-6207 SHEFFIELD LUMBER & PALLET CO. .Route 6, Box 153 Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 492-5565 JEFFCO CO., INC. In the Hillsdale Community Route 1 Advance, N.C. 27006 Phone 998-8193 FULLER WELDING & FABRICATORS Hwy. 601 S P.O. Box 821 Mocksvllle, N.C. 634-3712 MOCKSVILLE SHELL SERVICE 189 Gaither Street Mocksville, N.C. 634-5144 Ed Fisher PLUMBING SERVICE Cooleemee, N.C. 27014 Expert Repairs & New Installation FREE Estimates & Emergency Service 284-2721 Phone 284-2232 HORNS’S Country Kitchen 601 S. & 1-40 Featuring Breakfast 24 Mrs. 7 Days A Week 2 Eggi, Saus. Links, Fresh Home Fries, Chilled Cringe Juice 12.99 634-3750 Support The Merchants Who Bring You This Information —Attend The Church Of Your Choice- Daily Devotion 9:30 to 9:45 a.m. Monday thru Saturday WDSL obituaries DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-^9C 11 ;• I; jV.-c •! /.V. P e a rl M . B ra d le y KANNAPOLIS - Pearl McDaniel Bradley, 90, a resident of Rowan Manor Nursing Home in Salisbury, formerly of Kannapolis, died Tuesday, Nov. 24, at the nur­ sing home after a serious illness of a week. The funeral was held Friday, Nov. 27, at Lady’s Funeral Home Chapel, conducted by Dr. James Strickland. Burial followed in Carolina Memorial Park. Bom Oct. 1, 1897, in Davie County, she was a daughter of the late Charlie and Betty Pennington McDaniel. She had retired from textiles. Her husband, Ules Union Bradley, died Dec. 25, 1963. Survivors include a brother, Henry McDaniel of China Grove; three sisters, Jane Russell of Kan­ napolis, Lula Query of Mooresville and Blanche Nesbitt of Monroe; and several nieces and nephews. K e lly M . B y e rly BOLIVIA - Mr. Kelly M. Byerly, 91, Rt. 1, Box 352, Sunset Harbor Community, died Tuesday, Nov. 24, in Dosher Memorial Hospital. Mr. Byerly was bom in Davie County on November 26,1895, to the late Nathaniel G. and Jennie Mason Byerly. He was a retired merchant and innkeeper, and a World War I Army veteran. Surviving are two sisters, Margaret Louise Perrault, Winston-Salem, and Grace B. Burge, Warwick, N.J.; six nephews, Donald E. Byerly and Norman Byerly, both of Winston- Salem, Barry B. Bailey, Welcome, Richard Bailey, Detroit, Mich., Larry Bailey, Virginia, and Franklin Bailey, Winston-Salem, and two nieces, Virginia Lee Craven, Winston-Salem, and Bet­ ty B. Hoctor, Warwick, N.J. Funeral services were held Fri­ day, Nov. 27, at Sunset Harbor Baptist Church, by,the Rev. Leo Cannon, the Rev. Ivren Hughes, and the Rev. Mac Moore. Inter­ ment was on Saturday, Nov. 28, at Fork Baptist Church cemetery in Advance. Active casket bearers were Charles Ray, James Carter, Clyde Gentry, Lewis Benton, Richard Miller, and Ed Poe. Honorary casket bearers were Marshall Fesperman, Van Week, Bill Cox, Marvin Fletcher, Dale Murdock, Francis Jarred, and Zack Smith. In lieu of flowers, the family re­ quests that memorials be made to Sunset Harbor Baptist Church, Rt. 1, Box 129, Bolivia, N.C. 28422. U .M . C h a n d le r COOLEEMEE - U.M. Chandler, 67, of 29 Watt St., died Tuesday, Nov. 24, at the Salisbury VA M^ical Center after an illness of two months. Funeral services were held Thursday, Nov. 26, at Cooleemee First Baptist Church, conducted by the Rev. Larry Allen, pastor. Burial followed in Legion Memorial Park with military graveside rites. Memorials may be made to the American Lung Association of N.C., Catawba Valley Region, 120 1st Ave. South, Conover, N.C. Born July 15, 1920, in Madison County, Ga., he was a son of the late Lula C. Chandler. He had retired from the construction divi­ sion of Duke Power at the Lake Norman plant. A U.S. Amiy Air Corps veteran of World War II, he was a POW “for-2 yi-year-s-in-Germany^ He-w-as- a member of the Disabled American Veterans, VFW Post 1119 and the Catawba Valley Chapter of American Ex-Prisoners of War. He was also a member of the Cooleemee First Baptist Church. His wife, Lillian Mae Sales Chandler, died Dec. 9, 1980. Survivors include two daughters, Patricia Chandler of Stokesdale and Karen Smith of Lexington; a son, John Chandler of Cooleemee; three half sisters, Carolyn Whitworth of Anderson, S.C., and Lucy Baker and Peggy Ceay, both of Georgia; three h^f brothers, Ralph, Bob and Billy Chandler, all of Georgia; and four grandchildren. W illia m G r a d y D o u b LEWISVILLE — Mr. William Grady Doub, 87, 210 Conrad Rd., died at his home Sunday, Nov. 29. Funeral services were held Tues­ day at Vogler’s Clemmons Chapel by the Rev. J. Boyd and the Rev.' John Burton. Burial followed in Lewisville United Methodist Church cemetery. Mr. Doub was bom in Yadkin County to George L. and Ida Miller Doub. He had lived most of his life in Forsyth County, where he was a well known farmer in the Lewisville community. He was a member of Concord United Methodist Church. He was preceded in death by his wife, Mattie Wagoner Doub, in December, 1979. Surviving are four daughters, Mrs. Leslie (Susie) Adams, Rt. 5, Yadkinville, Mrs. Charles (Nannie Lou) Blankenship, Rt. 1, Woodleaf, Mrs. Roy (Mildred) Henderson, Winston-Salem and Mrs. Charles (Lorene) Lashley, Rt. 2, Mocksville; five sons, Carlyle W. Doub, Rt. 4, East Bend, George L., Terry A. and Albert M. Doub, all of Lewisville and Shelby W. Doub, Rt. 2, Yadkinville; 18 grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; four step- grandchildren; one half sister, Mrs. Nellie Robertson, Wingina, Va. and one half brother, R. Gray Finch, Alexandria, Va. Memorials may be made to Lewisville United Methodist Church. W illia m ‘B ill’ D ra n e ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. - Mr. William (Bill) Drane, 62, 1827 Nevada Avenue, died Wednesday in St. Petersburg. Funeral services were held Sun­ day, Nov. 29, at Vogler’s Clem­ mons Chapel, by Mr. Kent Allen. Burial followed in Westlawn Garden of Memory Cemetery. Mr. Drane was born in Forsyth County to Alfred Drane and Maria Wood Drane Cornatzer. He had made his home in Forsyth County for a number of years, and had liv­ ed in St. Petersburg for the past six years. He was a former member of Lin- ville Forest Church of Christ, and was a member of West Bend Masonic Lodge No. 434 A.F.& A.M. Surviving are his wife, Shirley Bailey Drane, of the home; his mother, of Lewisville; two sisters, Mrs. Owen (Juanita) Williams, Mooresville, and Mrs. Betty Hand, Tobaccoville; and five brothers, Frank Drane, Clemmons, Richard Drane, Lithonia, Ga., Went Cor­ natzer, Advance, Woody (Bud) Cornatzer, Lewisville, and Charies Cornatzer, Clemmons. He was preceded in death by a brother, Alfred Drane Jr., Clinton, Tenn. S . E a r l F le m in g Stanley Eari Fleming, 74, of Route 6, Mocksville, died Sunday, Nov. 29, at Davie County Hospital after being in declining health for some time. Funeral services were held Tues­ day at Courtney Baptist Church in Yadkin County, conducted by the Rev. Vincent Young, pastor, and the Rev. Bill Bauguess. Burial followed in the church cemetery. Born May 11, 1913, in Cincin­ nati, he was a son of the late William B. and Eva Fleming. He was a member of Courtney Bap- -tist-Church»-wherc-hc-had_sejcyj;d _ as a deacon. He was a security guard at Wonderknit. A daughter, Jancie Fleming Broadway, died June 2, 1974. Survivors include his wife, Kathleen P. Cranfill Fleming; a son, Stanley Eari Fleming Jr. of Davidson; two stepsons, Lawrence Cranfill of Winston-Salem and Donald Cranfill of Siloam; four daughters, Dorris Fleming Over­ man, Darlene Fleming Motley, Juarell Fleming and Sandra Flem­ ing Fink, all of Salisbury; Two stepdaughters, Frances O ’Neal of Mocksville and Retha Gaither of Harmony; two brothers, Howard Fleming of Winder, Ga^, and John Fleming of Landis; 14 grandchildren; seven step- grandchildren; 12 great­ grandchildren; three step-great- grandchildren; and one great-great- grandchild. F ra n c is a n d B ry se G re e n e Mr. Frances Bryson Greene, 41, and his son Frances Bryson “ Bryse” Greene II, 17, both of North Main Street died Friday in a plane accident near Roanoke, Va. Funeral services were held Tues­ day, Dec. I, at Eaton’s Funeral Chapel by the Reverend Paul Riggs. They were buried in West Lawn Gardens of Memory in Clemmons. Pall bearers for Frances Greene were Wade Leonard, John Levis, Bob Hudspeth, Joe Johnson, Bing Creasy, Brad Bullock, and Dickie Talbert. Pall bearers for Biyse Greene were Chris James, Erik Smith, Louis Correll, Peter Leary, Willie James, Jamie Levis, and Sammy Talbert. The family request that memorials be made to the Davie High School Band, Route 4, Mocksville, 27028. Frances Bryson Greene was bom in Rowan County, Nov. 29, 1946, to James Greene of Route 6, Mocksville, and Mary Rebecca Bryson Greene of Topeka, Ka. He was a registered surveyor and flight instmctor and had served in the armed forces during the Vietnam conflict. He had been awarded the Purple Heart and Bronze Star. He was a member of the Mocksville First Baptist Church. Surviving in addition to his mother and father is his wife Shelby Hayes Greene of the home; one daughtrer, Katrina Nicole Greene of the home; his step mother, Mrs. Eloise Greene of Route 6, Mocksville; his grand­ mother, Mrs. Nellie Greene of Route 7, Mocksville; three sisters, Carol Jane King and Elizabeth Ann Sindler of Topeka and Deannie Wood of Clemmons. Bryse Greene was bom May 7th, 1970, in Davie County. He was a senior at Davie High School where he was a member of the band. He was also a member of the Mocksville First Baptist Church. Surviving in addition to his mother is one sister, Katrina Nicole, his grandmother Mrs. Nell Hayes of Mocksville; his grand­ father, Mr. James Greene of Route 6, Mocksville; Mrs. Rebecca Wasson of Topeka; and his great­ grandmother Mrs. Nellie Greene of Route 7, Mocksville. L a u r a W . L iv e n g o o d HAMPTONVILLE - Mrs. Laura Wilkins Livengood, 77, Rt. I, died Saturday, Nov. 28, in Hoots Memorial Hospital. She was born in Forsyth Coun­ ty to the late Arthur L. and Mar­ tha Lucinda Martin Wilkins. She was a member of Hanes Grove United Methodist Church. She was married to Jesse S. Livengood, who died June 13, 1986. Surviving are four daughters, Mrs. Dan (Bonnie) Hampton, Yadkinville, Mrs. Lloyd (Joann) Renegar, Mocksville, Mrs. Thomas (Jean) Reavis, Hampton- ville and Mrs. Edward (Doris) Holder, Lewisville; five sons, Donnie and Ray Livengood, both of Hamptonville, Arthur Liven- good, Yadkinville, Roy and Jesse Edward Livengood, both of Winston-Salem; two sisters, Mrs. Walter (Louise) Long, Rt. 2, Hamptonville and Mrs. Fred “ (Glaclys'r'Vestai—Jones ville^-ene— brother, Lester Wilkins, Elkin; 17 grandchildren and one great­ grandchild. Funeral services were held Tues­ day at Hanes Grove United Methodist Church by the Rev. Lee Roche, the Rev. David Hubbard and the Rev. Paul Simpson. Burial followed in the church cemetery. D o ra L ee L o n d o n MOORESVILLE - Dora Lee Barringer London, 34, of 920 N. Main St. died Tuesday, Nov. 24, at N.C. Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem after being in declining health for some time. Funeral services were held Thursday at First Foursquare Church, conducted by the Rev. Roy Young, pastor. Burial follow­ ed in Glenwood Memorial Park. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, Mooresville, N.C. 28115. Born March 15, 1953, in Salisbury, she was a daughter of Melvin and Sarah Drye Barringer of Salisbury. She was a homemaker. Survivors, in addition to her parents, include her husband, Lewis Gray London; two sons, Stephen London of the home and Michael London of Cooleemee; two daughters, Tracy Driver of Mooresville and Dr. Patricia Shup- ing of Kannapolis; A sister, Joyce Hamrick of Rockwell; three brothers, Terry Barringer of Mooresville, and Leanis and Buddy Barringer, both of Rockwell; and three grandchildren. F re d R ile M a c A u la y Mr. Fred Rile MacAulay, 87, 865 Warwicke Place, Bermuda Run, died Thursday, Nov. 26, at Winston-Salem Convalescent Center. He was born in Wilmington, Del., August 26, 1900, to James A, and Mary C. Cox MacAulay. He was retired lirom Westem Elec­ tric Company with 48 years of service. Mr. MacAulay was a Master Mason, and a mamber of Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church. Surviving are his wife. Fay Mumford MacAulay, of the home; one daughter and son-in-law, Mrs. Marianne Bond and Dr. Bernard F. Bond, Jr., 865 Warwicke Place; one sister. Miss Mary Elizabeth MacAulay, Baltimore, Md.; three grandchildren, Bernard F. Bond III, Denver, Colo., F. MacAulay Bond, King, and Mrs. Marianne B. Price, Farmington, and two great­ grandchildren, Bernard F. Bond IV and Andrew D. Bond, both of Denver, Colo. A memorial service was held Saturday, Nov. 28, at Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church, by Dr. Dudley Colhoun. Burial followed in Saint Paul Memorial Gardens. The family requests that in lieu of flowers, memorials be made to Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church. S a m u e l D o u g la s ‘D e e ’ S m ith J r . HIGH POINT - Mr. Samuel Douglas (Dee) Smith Jr., 72,2104 W. Lexington Ave., died Friday, Nov. 27, at his home. He was born October 16, 1915, in Davie County to Samuel Douglas and Bessie Hege Smith. He was co-owner and operator of Smith & Ward Exxon for 36 years, retiring in 1981. He was married to Novella Penry, who died Febmary 20, 1986. There are no immediate survivors. Graveside services were held Sunday, Nov. 29, in Floral Garden Park Cemetery by the Rev. Tim R. Wilkerson. Memorials may be made to a charity of the donor’s choice or Emmanual Lutheran Church Senior Enrichment Center. A lm a H . S n e a d COOLEEMEE - Alma Hellard Snead, 75, of 17 Watt St., died Sunday, Nov. 29, at Rowan Memorial Hospital. Funeral services were held Tues­ day at Eaton’s Funeral Home Chapel, conducted by the Rev. Larry Allen, pastor of First Bap­ tist Church. Burial followed in Rowan Memorial Park. Born in Davie County on Dec. 8, 1911, she was a daughter of the late Marion and Ann Elizabeth Ridenhour Hellard. Retired from _ Cone Miiis in Salisbury', she was a member of the Cooleemee First Baptist Church. Her husband, John Lacy Snead, died Oct. 9, 1966. Survivors include two sons, Craig Snead of Cooleemee and John Snead of Marysville, Calif.; two sisters, Mabel Hancock of Durham and Mary Thomas of Phoenix, Ariz.; a brother, Monroe Hellard of Cooleemee; and four grandchildren. G e o rg e W . W a lla c e George Washington Wallace, 87, of Route 2, Harmony, died Sunday, Nov. 22, at Iredell Memorial Hospital. A retired farmer, Mr. Wallace was born in Iredell County to the late Thomas G. Wallace and Rosalee Amold Wallace. He serv­ ed as the deputy sheriff under Walter Morrison in Iredell County. He was preceded in death by his wife, Maggie Emma Steelman, whom he married Sept. 24, 1921. Mr. Wallace is survived by two sons, Tony O. Wallace, of the home, and Thomas G. Wallace, Troutman; three daughters, Mrs. Hester W. Parker, Statesville, Mrs. Doris W. White, Kannapolis, and Mrs. Lucille W. Bowles, of Mocksville; one brother, Brinkley Wallace of Harmony; three sisters, Mrs. Bertha Grose, of the home, Mrs. Lacie Pegram, Clemmons, and Mrs.- Meriie Wilkie, West End; two grandchildren, Steve E. Wallace, Harmony, and Mrs. Pat Gantt of Statesville; and two great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held Tues­ day, Nov. 24, at Sandy Springs Baptist Church by the Rev. Paul S. Simpson. Burial followed in the church cemetery. The family requests that memorials be made to Sandy Springs Baptist Church, do Mrs. Linda Doby, treasurer. Route 6, Box 198, MocksviUe, N.C. 27028. M a r y E liz a b e th W illa r d WINSTON-SALEM - Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Callahan Willard, 62, 2232 Marble Street, died Thursday, Nov. 26, after an illness of several years. She was bom Febmary 19, 1925, in Davidson County to Jesse Frank and Mary Ellean Galyean Callahan. She spent most of her life in Winston-Salem and was of the Baptist Faith. She was president of the Ralph Stanley Fan Club. Surviving are her husband, Lester Willard, of the home; two daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Willard Wilkins, Davidson County, and Mrs. Phyllis Willard Cook, Winston-Salem; four sons, Lester Wayne Willard, High Point, Richard F. Willard, Atlanta, Ga., Robert Eugene Willard, Winston- Salem, and David Francis Willard, Mocksville; 17 grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; two brothers, Amold Callahan, Oldtown, and James D. Callahan, Florida, and several dear firiends. Funeral services were held Sun­ day, Nov. 29, at Vogler’s Main Street Chapel by the Rev. Bobby Roberson and the Rev. Harold Fletcher. Burial followed in Oaklawn Memorial Gardens. M a r y F . M y e rs W y a tt Mary Flor- ----- ence Myers Wyatt, 83, o f ^ ^ jjlu ^ M ocksville, died Tuesday, Nov. 24, at Forsyth Me­ m o rial Hospital. She was bom in W ilkes________________ County April 14, 1904, to Julius and Nancy Myers. She was preceded in death by her husband. Ora Marvin Wyatt, on Aug. 21, 1982, and one daughter,. Josephine Elizabeth on Feb. 7, 1937. She was employed by Hanes Hosiery of Wilkes County for 20 years and was a member of Hay Meadows Baptist Church. She liv­ ed at Route 1, Advance for 34 years. p i Survivors include: two daughters, Joanne Wyatt Howard of the home and Ruth Evangeline Foster of South Carolina; two sons, John Sylvester Wyatt of the home and Bill Lee Wyatt of Clemmons; two sisters, Oleava Jennings of Wilkes County and Sina Cleary of Clemmons; three brothers, Mar­ shall, Clarence, and Oliver, all of Wilkes County; 10 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held Saturday, Nov. 28, at Hay Meadows Baptist Church in Wilkes County. The Revs. Amos Combs and Leon Wood officiated. 'Reach Out^ Team Ends; Fall Run • “ Reach Out Evangelism” tram of Jimmy and Margaret Hiiison have completed their fdl sche^le “ of ministries as follows: J * Sept. 20-23 revival in Ihe: Bethlehem Baptist Church, Con-' cord; Oct. 9-11, revival infthe Freedom Southem Baptist Church, Nutter Fort, W. Va.; Oct. 18-22,. revival in the Green Hill Bafkist Church, Mocksville. In all of the revival services tliere! were special times for childfpn, ^ youth and adults. Mrs. Hinson' shared with muppet Sally Spn- shine, puppet Woody and object lessons with Busy Bee andijhe Gospel Nut. ^ I Music was shared'as they sang “ The Longer We Serve Him,” “I’d Rather Have Jesus,” “LetMe Touch Him,” and “We Have Found The Answer.” Special fellowships included hot dogs jor , the children, pizza for the youth and a covered dish supper :Jor adults. : Some of the sermons are; as follows; “How To Lose and Still Win,” “ How Long Can You.Be Lost?” “Two Lives .To Live,” “ How To Win Friends and Lose Enemies,” “ Life After Death,” ‘,‘How Long Will You Live?” “What bid Jesus Teach?” and “ Put Your Best Faith Forward.” ASC Elections To Be Held ^ On Dec. 7 A slate of nominees for the up­ coming ASC committee election for local administrative area (LAA-3) has been developed. The candidates for the LAA-3 are: FULTON: James A. Allen, James H. Bames, John J. Gobble, E.W. Livengood Jr., Ray Sain; JERUSALEM: J. Foy Cope, Dale Chaffin, Claude Beck, Dahiel A. Day, W. Roy Nolley; SHADY GROVE: Coy ,C. Bames, H. Green Bames, Tommy Lee Cope, Spurgeon Foster Jr., and Kenneth Hoots. Ballots were mailed Nov. 24. This year the ballot is a self mailer. Voters should follow instructions carefiilly on this new type of ballot. Persons receiving ballots are asked to retum in person or have your ballot postmarked no later than Dec. 7. SERVICE FUNERAL DIRECTORS 128 Years of Service NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS 4 LOCATIONS 722-6101 120 Soulh Main Slrcel 722-6106 2951 Reynolda Road MEMBER BY INVITATION CREMATORY SERVICE Clemmons, N.C. 766-4715 Davie County Phone Number 998-3428 Lexington 766-4717 ; Middlebrook Driv« Clemmons 246-2366 : 40S S. Main Siree). , r I fioC-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, bECE^fflER 3, 1987 Physicians W E I G H T L O S S A n n o u n c e s N a tio n a l W e ig h t L o s s W in n e r s '■r lyi |yr After months of anticipation, the finalists of the National "Slim to' Win” Testimonial Contest were lannounced at the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers National Convention, held in Cincinnati, Ohio; One of the highlights of the ;Cohvention, the "Slim to Win” Contest; more than any other event, signifies the purpose artd com m itm ent of P hysicians W EIGHT LOSS Centers to their clients. The three finalists were selected from over 650 entrants submitted by centers throughout the country. The judges made their choices based on before and after photos, total pounds and inches lost, average pounds lost per week on the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers program, and a written testiinonial describ­ ing how losing weight has changed the client's life.i The three national finalists were Michael Schott of Anderson, Indi­ ana, Brad Smallwood of St. RstersburR Florida, and Rebecca Tyoxier of Burlington, North Caro­lina'. They each presented their stories to an audience of 1200 Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Cen­ ters franchise owners and staff members!Michael Schott told the atten­tive crowd how losing l4T'li ;)ounds in 22 weeks changed his ife. Mike described how the staff at the center not only supported and encouraged him, they also gave him — an inexperienced cook — directions on preparing his mealsl Since losing weight, Mike has gotten a raise, has more energy than ever, and a more active social life. ‘‘My only regret,” said Mike, “is that I didn’t know about the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Center in Muncie thrM years ago." Brad Smallwood, a client of the St. Petersburg, Florida Center, said the diet has also changed his life. Brad’s doctor had told liim to lose weight or his life span would be shortened. Since his father had died at an early age, Bra'd knew this advice was not to be taken lightly. However, he was unable to lose weight on tiis own. When he came to Physicians W EIGHT LOSS Centers, though, Brad found a combination of encourage­ment and constant monitoring which enabled him to lose 185V4 pounds. ‘‘I attribute my success to the support I received from the staff,” said Brad. “The only thing I had to do was keep my determi­nation. I know I ’ll never be heavy again. The Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers program is the best thing I’ve ever done!”The last finalist to give her testi­monial was Rebecca 'IVoxler, a cli­ent of the Burlington, North Carolina Center. Rebecca also stressed the support she received from the center staff, as well as her family. “1 love the staff, every one of them,” said Rebecca. "They were great. They were there when­ ever 1 needed them to answer questions or give me help. They were always supportive and encouraging. The 'wnole program was great. I liked going into the center and being monitored — having my blood pressure checked, and my weight and inch loss measured. I liked having Phy­ sicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers look after me.”For Rebecca, the change has been more than one of 290'/-j pounds and 228'/j inches. "I am a new person,” Rebecca said. “I like myself now, and 1 never did before. I hid my true feelings from every­ one. I don’t have to hide anymore. 1 am a happy person now.” When Rebecca IVoxler finished her testimonial, the audience and finalists anxiously awaited the announcement of the winners. Rebecca was named the winner of the Grand Prize, a trip for two to Hawaii! Michael Schott was First Runner-up, winning a vacation in the Bahamas for two, and Brad Smallwood won the prize for Sec­ond Runner-up, a vacation pack­ age for two to Washington, D.C.! Rebecca, Michael and Brad are just three of the hundreds of thou­sands of people who lost weight on the Physicians W EIGHT LOSS Centers program. Since 1979, the more tnan 280 Physicians W EIGHT LOSS Centers in the United States and Canada have helped overweight people change their eating habits and bring weight problems under control. By following the prescribed pro­ gram, center clients can safely lose an average of up to four pounds per week. Every client’s progress is closely monitored by the staff of nurses and counselors — attention that, as they testified, Itebecca, Michael and Brad each greatly appreciated.To celeorate the success of all their clients, but most especially the National Weight Loss Win­ ners, Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers is offering a very special opportunity. For a limited time only, enroll in the professionally supervised, nutritionally sound Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Cen­ters program and receive this pro­motional offer. Start your program and lose weight now! “ I L o s t 185% L b s . a n d 134V2 In c h e s !” m r “My doctor told me to lose w/eight or my life span would be shortened. Pliysicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers pro­ vided me with a sound nutri­ tional program , constant monitoring of my progress and the support I needed to make a total commitment to Controlling my weight. W ith Physicians W E IG H T LOSS Centers’ help, I will keep my iveight off and enjoy my new life to the fullest.” Brad Smallwood St. Petersburg, FL Before T he D ie t W ith L a s tin g R e su lts Anyone who has ever tried los­ing weight knows that the hardest part is not losing weight, but Keeping it off. The staff of Physi­cians W EIGHT LOSS Centers knows th a t keeping those unwanted pounds off is where many dieters have difficulty.; With stim ulating behavioral guidance classes and a helpful maintenance program. Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers clients realize that weight loss can finally be a long term proposition.■ Many people are overweight because of poor eating habits which have become second nature... over the years. They eat because they are angry, depressed or bored, or just because food is available. Those are the sort of behavior patterns that inevitably lead to a weight problem.The Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers staff members realize that being overweight is linked to these and otho'- behavior patterns. Before lasting results can be achieved, the behaviors must bo modified. Pliysicians WEIGM'I’ LOSS Centers behavioral guid­ance classes are designed to accomplish this objective. Many diet programs abandon their clients after the goal weight is reached, but at Physicians WETGVrr LOSS Ceriters, the jolj isn’t finisliod until the ideal weight is maintained. Clients may enroll in a one year maintenance program, during which they grad­ually become more independent until they can maintain their idea!weight on their own.Clients are urged to continue attending beliavioral guidance classes during the year and center staff members are always avail­able to help during any difficulty. If a maintenance client should gain as much as six pounds during the year following their goal date, the staff provides weight loss services at no charge. If Tos- S ta ff o f W e ig h t Lo ss S p e cia lists Visit any of the more than 280 Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Cen­ ters around the country and you'll find a staff of weight loss special­ists providing consistent curing support and professional supervi­sion. The reason is simple. They learn the proven techniques of weight loss success from the same }eople who pioneered the methods n the fago.! first center over eight years The Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers staff training program covers every aspect of weight loss from the physiological and profes­ sional considerations to the emo­tional and psychological trials experienced by dieters. Staff mem­bers not only learn what to do for weight loss success, but why the methods work and how to antici­pate and avoid problems before they occur. If you’d like to put yourself in the hands of the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers special­ists, call the center nearest you to schedule a free, no-obligation weight loss consultation. Physi­cians WEIGHT LOSS Centers is offering their weight loss services al a special savings. Hurry and call today because this special offer will be available for a limited time only. ing weight and keeping it off is part of your plan for the future, call the center nearest you to schedule a free weight loss consul­tation. F ree W e ig h t L o ss A n a ly s is Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Cen­ters invite everyone to stop in for a free weight loss consultation. The consultation includes blood pres­sure and pulse rate readings, body fat analysis and figure analysis. Call the nearest center today to make an appointment. Enroll dur­ing the special and save while you lose weight! “ L o s in g 147V2 L b s . C hanged M y L ife !” “ I went from weighing 368'/2 pounds to 221 pounds after jo in in g the P h y sic ia n s W EIGHT LOSS Centers pro­ gram. When I was overweight I had high blood pressure and I was always tired. Physicians W EIGHT LOSS Centers put me on the road to better nutri­ tion and health, and I never once felt tired or hungry on the diet!” Mike Schott Anderson, IN ; i . :r it 'i “ I L o s t 290V2 P o u n d s!” “When I began the Physicians W EIGHT LOSS Centers pro­ gram, I had a 71" bust, a 71" waist, 72" hips and weighed 444 pounds. It was an exciting day when it no longer took two people and two tape measures to measure me! I was thrilled to give away my size 52 clothes and 13 months later to be wear­ ing a size 13!” Rebecca Troxler Burlington, NC , I ‘ 1 Before L o o k s fre a t f o r ’8 8 w it h o u r 8 w e e k s f o r ‘8 8 "rLMnptaticin. It comesAvith the holiclayii. ArKl hrm any eases, iMingens on in the form of unwanted pounds in the months to follow. Well you’re in luck. Because wdth Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers, you can enroll now and diet after tlie linlidays ^vifh our B Weeks for $88,00* Holiday Weight Loss Sjjecial. Our j)rofessionally sujjer\iscd, nutritionally sound, real food diet assures you the weight loss of up to 4 pounds jier week. So don’t let temptation pul a dam])er on your holiday. Call Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers for your appointment today. After all, our 8 Weeks for .$88.00* Holiday Weight Loss Special is a gift worth giving-to yourself. 766-4768 6353 Cephis Drive(Hfhind Dockiide Seafood) Clemmons, NC 27012 P h y sic ia n s W EIGHT LOSS C e n te r s . 724-5599 Professional Building 2240 Cloverdale, Suite 191 Winston-Salem, NC Witli you every day, eveiy pound of tlie way.^* • Not valid with any other oiler. Each Center Independently Owned and Operated. oner Expires; Deo. 18,1987 Excludes products and medical lees. inlWCupyrislill’hyiiciansWKIGIITlOSSCinkTiul AiiurKj,lnc.-Aljon,OhioM3U ' > i;; Feature DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-lD Chance Brought Dog To Help Deaf Man ;' Barwick has one of three hearing ear dogs in North Carolina. — Photos by James Barringer By Kathy ChafHn Davie County Enterprlse-Reoord Chance brought Robert Barwick and an Old English sheep dog together. Barwick was born with a hearing impairment that grew progressively worse over the years. But it never slowed him down. Barwick graduated from high school in Chapel Hill and went on to earn a degree in dairy herd management from the University of Georgia at Athens. Today, he is working as a dairy herdsman for Easy Inc., a farm off of U.S. 601 north of Mocksville owned by Ervin and Scotty Angell. At age 34, Barwick is profoundly deaf. No one knows where the dog was bom or how she came to be lying in the middle of a street in West Boylston, Mass., during the spring of 1986. That was the beginning of the dog’s story as anyone knows it, and it was almost the end. A secretary for the national Hearing Ear Dog Program, headquartered in West Boylston, saw the gray-and-white mass of fur lying in the street and stopped to pick her up. She carried the dog to the animal shelter, where animal control of­ ficers waited for days for someone to claim her. In the meantime, trainers at the Hearing Ear Dog Program were having problems teaching a German Shepherd being trained for Barwick to work around other animals, something that would be essential for a dairy herdsman’s dog. They finally gave the German Shepherd to an elderly deaf woman and began looking around for another large dog for Barwick. That was when the secretary remembered the sheep dog. She called the animal shelter just as the dog was being put to sleep. “They stopped the anesthesia,” Barwick says, “and they named her ‘Rerun’ because she got a rerun on her life.” Six months of training at the Hearing Ear Dog Program prepared Rerun to be Barwick’s ears.' Today, they are inseparable; Rerun wakes Barwick up in the mornings, alerts him whea his telecommunications telephone for the deaf- is ringing or when someone is knocking at the, door and leads him out of the house when the smoke alarm sounds. ‘‘She has the same responsibilities,to me that seeing eye dogs have for the blind,” Barwick says. One of Rerun’s most important duties is awakening Barwick when the alarm clock sounds. “Sometimes I need to get up at 2 or 3 o’clock in the morning to go check cows,” he says. Barwick trained with Rerun — one of three ‘ hearing ear dogs in North Carolina — for two weeks before bringing her home. “They have to get the dogs’ attention away from the trainers onto the people receivmg them,” he says. Hearing ear dogs don’t have to be any par­ ticular breed. “They match them up with the people,” Barwick says. “Most of the hearing ear dogs are real little because the senior citiwns that have them live in apartments.” Rerun is Barwick’s second hearing,Mr dog. A Doberman he had had for six years was stolen from his yard in Creedmore, where he lived before moving to Davie County in September. By the time Barwick found ‘‘Sam,” the dog had lost 15 pounds and acquired heart worms. Sam died during his second treatment for the worms. 1'){) ' I • ; \ I , • , * •* i • It# "f!’ f S ■ {I * ! i ' i Continued On P. 5-D' * < Rerun accompanies Barwick on his job at Ervin and Scotty Angell’s dairy farm.Rerun’s training as a hearing ear dog gave him a second chance at life. Stjte law allows hearing ear dogs to enter businesses.Rerun assists Barwick while shopping at the grocery store. Barwick’s motorcycle has a compartment for Rerun. ' 2D-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 WFMYWBTVWGHPWSOCWXIIWCCBWUNCWPCQWNRWWJZYWGGT Greensboro-HIgh Point (CBS) Charlotte (CBS)>ro-Hlgh I Ctiarlotte (ABC) Qreonsboro-HIgh Point (NBC) Charlotte (FOX) Winston-Salem (PBS) Charlotte (NBC) Winston-Salem (IND)Belmont (INO)Qreensboro-KIIgh Point (IND) OOoom CDCBm THURSDAY Carol Burnett stars as three separate characters ' In three separate stories in Neil Simon's “Plaza Suite." It airs Thursday, Dec. 3, on ABC. Thursday December 3 EVENING 6:00 O O O O IQ News CD CB Silver Spoons © MacNeil / Lehrer Newshour CQ The Judge p CD Knight Rider CD Mayberry R.F.D. 6:30 B CBS News O ABC News g IS CS NBC News Q IQ Facts of Life CD Divorce Court 7:00 a News O CBS News O Wheel of Fortune g Q ABC News g (S Entertainment Tonight OD Gimme a Break 63 Nightly Business Report G9 Newlywed Game CB Sanford and Son CB Star Trek CD Dating Game 7:30 O a PIVI Magazine O Jeopardy! g O Entertainment Tonight IS Win, Lose or Draw ID Jeffersons © Stateline ED Dating Game CB CheersCD NBA Basketball: Atlanta Hawks at Washington Bullets 6:00 a O Life and Adventures of Santa Claus Animated. Raised by the Immortals from boyhood, Santa Claus chooses to return to the mortal world to minister to children. O B Sledge Hammer! Sledge In­ vestigates the death of a two- tlming toy tycoon. (In Stereo) g IQ ^ Cosby Show Theo and Cockroach plan on appearing on a TV dance show; Clift learns "new math" from Vanessa, (in Stereo) g OD Movie "The Park Is Mine" (1985) Tommy Lee Jones, Helen Shaver. A distraught man ignites an urban crisis when he lakes New York's Central Park hostage to bring attention to the plight of Viet­ nam veterans. ® Nature of Things CB Movie "An American Christ­ mas Carol" (1979) Henry Winkler, Dorian Harewood. A miserly Depresslon-era American Is given the chance to see his past, present and future lives by a trio of ghostly Christmas visitors. CB Hawaii Five-0 8:30 O O Charmings The Charmings get robbed and Lillian's magic mir­ ror is one of the stolen items. (In Stereo)g IQ 6D Dlfferont World Like her father and grandfather before her, Denise joins the Hillman track team. (In Stereo) g 9:00 B a Simon & Simon (Season Premiere) The Simons are ar­ rested for wiretapping and also must contend with Downtown Brown's tough-as-nails replace­ ment as chief detective. O Movie "Hoover Vs. the Kenne- dys: the Second Civil War” (1987) (Part 1 of 2) Jack Warden, Robert Pine. A fact-based account of the . adversarial relationship between newly elected President John F. Kennedy, Attorney General Robert Kennedy and F.B.I. Director J. Ed­gar Hoover. B Plaza Suite Thoughts of ro­ mantic weekends, bittersweet reu­ nions and dealing with a reluctant bride-to-be occupy the minds of three women In this adaptation of Nell Simon's play. With Carol Bur­ nett and Dabney Coleman. (In Stereo) o IS & Cheers Rebecca makes an ill-fated pass at her boss (Tom Skerritt). (In Stereo) g © Mystery! "Dorothy L. Sayers' Lord Peter Wimsey" Lord Peter aids Harriet in tracking the person responsible for composing the poison-pen letters. (Part 3 of 3) g CB Movie "They Call Me Mr. Tibbs!" (1970) Sidney Poltler, IVIar- ■ tin Landau. After seeing his friend leave the scene of a crime, a pol- , iceman Is uncertain about what he should do.9:30 IB CD Night Court Harry fights with a man threatening to destroy an orig^ninal draft of the Constitu­ tion; Roz' Illness concerns the staff. (Part 1 of 2) g10:00 B 8 Knots Landing While griev­ing over Laura's death, Greg Taces her ex-husband.g IQ €D L.A. Law Kuzak's patience Is tested by a despondent client ar­ rested for assault; Markowitz meets Kelsey's anti-semltic mother. (In Stereo) g © Sleeping Beauty Olympic med­ alists Robin Cousins and l^osalynn Sumners portray Prince Florlmund and Princess Aurora in this ice bal­let based on the classic fairy tale. CB Quincy CD Father Murphy 10:30 ID Marshal! Dillon 11:008 8 8 8 IB ID News ID Wilton North Report © Doctor Who CB Twilight Zone CD Benny Hill CD Tales From the Darksfde' 11:30 8 Night Heat 8 Cheers 8 (I 8 M*A*S*H IB © Tonight Show © Executive Stress CD Wilton North Report CB Movie "The Way West" CD Movie "Swim Team"12:00 8 Night Heat 8 8 Nightline g CD Trapper John, M.D. 12:308 Next President8 Sally Jessy Raphael IB © Late Night with David Let-, terman CD Taxi 12:40 8 Movie "Keefer" 1:00 8 Superior Court ID Movie “The Adventurers"CS One Day at a Time 1:10 8 Movie "Wild Horses"1:30 8 Truth or Consequences IB News© Universal Wrestling Federa­tionCB Valuetelevision 2:00 8 News8 All-Night News IB Matchmaker ' 2:30 a Movie “The Wrath of God” a Nightwatch IB © Ask Dr. Ruth 3:00 © Movie "The Way We Were” 4:00 © Rawhide 4:30 a BJ / Lobo FRiDAY Friday December 4 EVENING Cantankerous college professor Roland G. Dun­can (Brian Keith) makes sure there's never a dull moment on ABC's “The Pursuit of Happiness." The show airs Friday, Dec. 4. 6:00 a a 8 B CQ News © CB Silver Spoons © MacNeil / Lehrer Newshour © The Judge g © Knight Rider © Mayberry R.F.D. 6:30 a CBS News B ABC News g CB © NBC News g E) CB Facts of Life © Divorce Court 7:00 a Newsa CBS News B Wheel of Fortune g B ABC News p IB Entertainment Tonight © Gimme a Break © Nightly Business Report © Newlywed Game © Sanford and Son © Star Trek: The Next Genera­tion© Dating Game 7:30 a a PM Magazine B Jeopardyl g a Entertainment Tonight IQ Win, Lose or Draw © Jeffersons© North Carolina Tfils Week © Dating Game © Cheers © She's the Sheriff 6:00 a a Beauty and the Beast Tipped off by Vincent, Catherine investigates a reputable foster home which may be mistreating its children, a Webster a Movie "Hoover Vs. the Kenne- dys: the Second Civil War" (1987) (Part 2 of 2) Jack Warden, Robert Pine. A fact-based account of the adversarial relationship between newly elected President John F. Kennedy, Attorney General Robert Kennedy and F.B.I. Director J. Ed­ gar Hoover. IQ © Mickey's Christmas Carol(Animated) Animated. In this 1983 theatrical release, ivlickey Mouse appears as Bob Cratchlt. In addi­ tion, Goofy, Donald Duck and Jlm- Iny Cricket are seen in separate Disney featurettes. (R) (In Stereo) © Movie “ Warlock" (1959) Ri­ chard Wldmark, Henry Fonda. Af­ ter ridding a town of outlaws, a gunslinger is challenged by one of the men who helped him. © Washington Week in Review g © Movie “ The Man in the Santa Claus Suit” (1979) Fred Astaire, Gary Burgholf. The mysterious proprietor of a costume shop changes the lives of three indivi­duals who come to his store to rent Santa Claus outfits. © Hawaii Five-0 © It's Showtime at the Apollo Highlights from previous shows, (In Stereo) 8:30 a I Married Dora g © Wall Street Week 9:00 a a Dallas Ray and Jenna finally get married; Christopher discov­ ers the Identity of Lucas' father, g a Mr. Belvedere Kevin re­ evaluates his feelings for his occa­ sional girlfriend when she returns from college with her fiance, g IQ © Miami Vice Castillo discov­ ers that a group of Japanese mobsters have begun to establish a foothold in Miami. (In Stereo) g © Nutcracker Mikhail Baryshni­ kov choreographed and stars in this acclaimed 1977 production of the Tchaikovsky holiday classic, performed by the American Ballet Theater with Gelsey Kirkland in the role of Clara. © Movie “ Night They Saved Christmas” (1984) Jaclyn Smith, Art Carney. Drilling for Arctic oil threatens Santa Claus's toy fac­ tory at the North Pole, so a mother and her three children set out to save it from certain destruction. © Smithsonian Treasures 9:30 a Pursuit of Happiness An argu­ ment threatens to ruin Dave and Vernon’s friendship, g 10:00 a a Falcon Crest Unable to make a decision about Richard's proposal, Maggie decides to leave for Monte Carlo, g B B 20/20 Scheduled: a report on teen-agers who date and ex­ perience instances of violence, cp CQ © Private Eye Cleary gets In­volved with a black FBI agent who has infiltrated the Civil Rights Movement. (In Stereo)© Honeymooners © Quincy 10:30© Marshal Dillon© Christmas With the Mormon Tabernacle Choir and Shirley Ver- rett Soprano Shirley Verrett and the Mormon Tabernacle Choir per­ form popular and traditional Christmas songs including "HarkI The Herald Angels Sing" and "Joy to the World". 11:008 8 B 8 © © News © Wilton North Report © Twilight Zone © Benny Hill © Tales From the Darkside 11:15© Prisoner 11:308 Movie “Some Like It Hot” n Cheers ) M*A*S‘H I Tonight Show I Wilton North Report © Movie Strain” © Movie Grave" “The Andromeda “ From Beyond the 12:008 Movie "Body Heal” 8 8 Nightline g © Trapper John, M.D. 12:30 8 Siskel& Ebert 8 Sally Jessy Raphael © © Late Night with David Let- terman © Movie “Quincy’s Quest" 1:00 8 Hot Tracks 8 Superior Court ) Movie “War and Peace”I Truth or Coneequencea I © Friday Night VideosI News I All-Night News 2:15 8 Movie “ Sex and the Married Woman" 2:30 © Hollywood Squares © Soul Train © Valuetelevision 3:00 © News 3:30 © Matchmaker © Ask Dr. Ruth 4:00 © Ask Dr. Ruth g © Fight BackI With David Horow- 4:10 a Movie “Just a Little inconveni­ence"4:30 © Muppets SATURDAY Saturday December 5 MORNING 5:00 B All-Night News © Petticoat Junction © Movie “The Odessa File" 5:30 © INN News 6:00 8 Best of Groucho B Defenders of the Earth © Kidsongs © Christian Science Monitor Re­ ports © Porky Pig and Friends © U.S. Farm Report 6:30 a CHIPS a Lady LoveiyLocks and the PixietailsB Defenders of the Earth © Cisco Kid © Wall Street Journal Report © Three Stooges © Joy of Gardening 7:00 a Popplesa Dukes of Hazzard a Young Universe © Foofur © Visionaries © New General Education De- veioomnnt © Consumer Challenge: Blub- iocker © Lady LoveiyLocks and the Pix­ ietails© Southern Sportsman 7:30 a MEAC Today Show a The Get Along Gang © WWF Superstars of Wrestling © WWF Wrestlingi0 :3 0 a New Adventures of Mighty Mousea Out of This World B a Real Ghostbusters g © © Alvin and the Chipmunks © Business of Management g © Movie “ Tarzan and the Trap­ pers"11:00 a Popeye and Son a NWA Pro Wrestling a Flintstone Kids g B New Monkees © © Jim Henson's Fraggle Rock © Movie “ Shadows of Tomb­ stone" © Business of Management g © Championship Wrestling © Movie “Tarzan Escapes" 11:30 a Teen Wolf g a Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show g a Fan Club © © New Archies © New Literacy g AFTERNOON 12:00 a World Wide Wrestling a Hollywood Christmas Parade a Animal Crack-Ups a America's Top Ten © WWF Wrestling Challenge © Movie “ El Paso" © New Literacy g © Foofur © Soul Train © It’s Howdy Doody Time: A 40- Year Celebration 12:30 B Health Show a Laverne & Shirley © Computerworks © Art of Looking Young and Beautiful © Movie “ Godzilla vs. the Mons­ ter Zero" 1:00 a Horse Jumping Championship a Fan Club a National Geographic On As- B Kidsongs © © I’mTellingl © Comic Strip © Write Course g © Popples © Fishing the West 6:00 8 a Hello Kitty's Furry Tale Theater B B Caro Bears Family g © © Gummi Bears g © Write Course g © The Get Along Gang © Tarzan© American Ski Week 8:30 a a Jim Henson's Muppet Ba­ biesa a Little Clowns of Happytown © © Smurfs © Economics U$A g © Sea Hunt © A & T Today 9:00 B B My Pet Monster © Discover Pantron I © Hulk Hogan: All-Time Champ © Movie “ Pride of the Bowery" 9:30 8 a Pound Puppies © Business File g © Consumer Challenge: MDR Vi­ tamins 10:00 a a Pee-wee’s Piayhouse B B Little Wizards > © © ALF r ‘ © Rawhide 1 '///il'. Rachel Ticotin plays a federal official in charge of an anti-crime unit on the ABC series "Ohara." It airs Saturday, Dcc. 5. iSioiions losouo the right to male Ijst nufiute changoi.i slgnment © Hollywood Squares © French in Action © Crystal Christmas © Wrestling from Florida 1:30 a Road to Calgary © Hollywood Squares © French in Action 2:00 a a College Football: Army vs. Navy a B College B'jsketball: Louis­ ville vs. Notre Dame from Indiana­ polis © PBA Bowling: $135,000 Bud- weiser Touring Players Champion­ ship © Movie “ Hong Kong" © Doctor Who © Barbara Mandrell's Christmas © Movie “ Belle Starr" © Movie “ Invincible Kung Fu Brothers" © Movie “ Forbidden Planet" 3:00 © Candy Claus 3:30 © © Sportsworld © Phenomenal World 4:00 © Angie © Victory Garden g © Little House on the Prairie © Kung Fu © Movie "Ninja Wars" 4:30 a a College Basketball: Indiana at Kentucky © It's a Living ......© Almanac..................-.................... 5:00 © © Al McGuire’s Pre-Season College Basketball © 9 to 5 © Woodwright’s Shop © Movie “ Snowball Express" © Alias Smith and Jones 5:30 a a CBS Sports Special © Hollywood Squares © New Gidget © This Old House © College Basketball Top Ten EVENING 6:00 a a © News © Bustin' Loose © Frugal Gourmet: A Colonial Christmas With Friends © Universal Wrestling Federa­ tion © G.L.O.W. Wrestling © Sea Hunt © Pro Wrestling This Week 6:30 a CBS News a To Be Announced © NBC News g © Small Wonder © Captain Power 7:00 a B Hee Haw a a Wheel of Fortune g © NWA Championship Wrestling © She’s the Sheriff © Wild America g © WWF Superstars ot Wrestling © © Star Trek: The Next Gener­ ation © Satellite Bingo 7:30 a NWA Pro Superbouts B Marblehead Manor © Mama’s Family © Wild, Wild World of Animals © D.C. Follies 8:00 a a CBS News Special: Child­ ren of Apartheid Highlights: interviews with the daughters of State President P.W. Bothe and political activist Nelson Mandela; a visit to an integrated private school where students are encouraged to debate South Africa's political and racial Issues. B a Ohara Lt. Ohara and Detec­ tive Shaver track down stolen gems and a flight attendant's killer. (Postponed from an earlier date). (In Stereo) g © © Facts of Life Blair learns a lesson about motherhood when she agrees to baby-sit her little sis­ ter. (In Stereo) g © © Mr. President Sam and his family are ordered to spend 12 hours In a nuclear fallout shelter as a part of a drill. (R) (In Stereo) © Cousteau Odyssey © Maverick © Movie “ Gunga Din" (1939, Ad­ venture) Douglas Fairtianks, Jr, Cary Grant. Based on the story by Ruayard Kipling. An Indian water- boy becomes' Involved with British' military action in the mountains ol northern India. 6:30 © © 227 Calvin and his friend will be kicked off the basketball team unless they pass their history exam. (In Stereo) g © © Women in Prison While serving time in the "hole," Vicki dreams up bizarre fantasies that feature her fellow inmates. (In Stereo) 9:00 a B Twilight Zone B Geraldo Rivera Live B Sable Sable becomes romanti­ cally involved with a beautiful woman who is being stalked by a serial killer. (Postponed from an earlier date), g © © Golden Girls Dorothy, Rose and Blanche seek professional help when living with each other becomes unbearable. (In Stereo) g © © New Adventures ol Beans Baxter Beans loses the student council election when he's asked to rescue the president's kid­ napped daughter. (R) (In Stereo) g © Beyond 2000 © Movie “ Give My Regards to Broad Street" (1S84, Musical) Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr. In a dream, a famous musician searches for ithe master tapes to his new alburn which he entrusted to an underhanded aide. 9:30 © © Amen The Rev. Gregory be­ comes jealous of Thelma's rela­ tionship with another man. (In Stereo) g © © Second Chance A man gets a second chance at life after he dies and meets St. Peter. (R) (In Stereo) 10:00 a a West 57th 8 Hotei A man wants his evangel­ ist wife to become a top TV reli­ gious personality: romance is re­ kindled for a couple who met In San Francisco 35 years ago. g © © J J Starbuck: Gold From the Rainbow Telly Savalas stars as the owner ol a Greek roadside inn who turns to Starbuck when a leud threatens to tear his family apart. (In Stereo) © Movie “Thief of Hearts" (1984, Drama) Steven Bauer, Barbara Williams. Alter looting an opulent San Francisco home, a burglar dis­ covers he possesses the secret diaries of a Irustrated married woman and impetuously sets out to lulllll her lantasies. © Austin City Limits © We Got it Made © American Bandstand 10:30© Twilight Zone 11:00 8 a 8 8 © News © Blake’s 7 ...........m D.C. Follies....... ....................... ffl Star Trek: The Ne,»-t Genera­ tion © Movie “ The Mummy's Tomb" © America’s Top Ten 11:30 8 Movie “ Altered States” a Siskel & Ebert Holiday Video Gift Guide B Universal Wrestling Federa­tion 8 Friday The 13th: The Series © © Saturday Night Live © All New Record Guide 12:00© it’s Showtime at the Apollo © Movie "Embryo” © Movie "U.F.O.’s Are Rea!” 12:30 8 Tales From the Darkside a Friday The 13th: The Series B Solid Gold in Concert CB Movie "The Mystery of Edwin Drood” 1:00 8 Tales From the Darkside © Movie “ Villa Rides!” © American Bandstand 1:25 a News 1:30 B Music City, U.S.A. 1:55 a Movie “ Topaz” 2:00 a All-Night News © Movie “ Gaslight” © Valuetelevision 3:30 © Movie “ Gargoyles" 4:00 © Movie "Babes on Broadway" 4:15 a Movie "Men Who iove Women" ^ WEEKDAY MORNINGS 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 e Good Morning Slow B. Hillbiiiies Gomer Pyle Hour Magazine $25K Pyramid Card Sharks Price Is Right o CBS Nows BTAM This Morning Geraldo $25K Pyramid Price Is Right Top 0' Ihe Day Q ABC Nows D Good Morning America g .Geraldo Wil Shriner Who's Boss Mr. Belvedere O ABC News Good Morning America p Donahue Hour Magazine Wil Shriner ,€S NBC News Today Donahue S.J. Raphael High Rollers Wheel-Fortune Lose or Draw GD J. Swaggart Batman Thundercals Dennis Menace Jem My Little Pony Richard Roberts 700 Club PTL Club 03 Var. Programs Body Electric GED-TV instructional Sesame Street g Instructional Programming m NBC News Today Slim Cooking in Touch Sale ol Century Concentration Wheel-Fortune Lose or Draw m Bionic Six SilverHawks G.I. Joe Scooby Doo Flinlslones Pony 'n Friends Zoobilee Zoo J. Swaggart 1 Day at Time Julia PTL Club OB Superlriends Porky / Friends B. Hills Teens She Ra Bionic Six HealhcliH Maverick Robert Tilton Dead or Alive Wyatt Earp cn Tom and Jerry Dennis Menace HealhcliH Defend'r/Earlh Richard Roberts Robert Tilton Jerry Falwell DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-3D TUESDAY Tuesday December 8 EVENING balks at stole her nilllldn-i (In Stereo) the man who foliar necklace. WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS O O o o m © CD © QD 12:00 12:30 Newlywed Top O' the Day Ryan's Hopa News News I Love Lucy Bewitched 1:00 Young and the Restless Young and the Restless Loving Loving Scrabble 1:30 Bold/Beaulilul Bold/Beaulilul All My Children All My Children Days cl Our Lives Gunsmoke 2:00 2:30 As the World Turns As the World Turns One Life to Live One Lile to Live Anolher World Flinlslones 3:00 3:30 Guiding Light Guiding Light General Hospital General ttospilal Santa Barbara Ghostbuslers Ghostbuslers G.l. Joe Inslructional Programming Divorce Court Scrabble Robert Tilton Gun Will Travel Movie Days ol Our Lives Jetsons Comic Strip Another World Jem Crook & Chase | Body in Motion | Slim Cooking | Jeannie Bullwinkle Teddy Ruxpin Porky / Friends She Ra GED-TV Santa Barbara Translormers Teddy Ruxpin Rambo Smarts Smurfs Ghostbuslers 4:00 4:30 Magnum, P.l. Magnum. P.l. Oprah Winlrey g Oprah Winlrey g The Judge Love Connec. Translormers DuckTales Sesame Street g Happy Days DuckTales Dinosaucers BraveStarr g Too Close Thundercals M. Bravestar B. Hills Teens 5:00 JeKersons Jeopardy! g Webster People's Court Superior Court 5:30 Andy Griffith Wheel-Fortune Family Ties Andy Griffith People's Court A-Team Mister Rogers Family Ties Ghostbuslers Jelsons Square One TV News Gimme a Break Beaver Bugs Bunny and Friends Sunday December 6 MORNING I'iij V * I; I'. I', 1.'., 5:00 O All-Night Nows k! * OD Rawhide 6:00 Q BJ / Lobo O Essence 8E) Exciting World of Speed and . Beauty CB Berean Baptist Church C0 Porky Pig and Friends ;6:1S 0D Sacred Heart 6:30 O This Week in MotorSports . O Watch on Washington O Dom DeLuise Show (3 Nows ■ ' . OD Beverly Hillbillies 6D In Your Neighborhood ' ‘ ' £0 Visionaries QD Christopher Closeup 7:00 0 Kenneth Copeland d Gospel Singing Jubilee O Ben Haden O University Forum {Q Sunday Sunrise 03 Robert Schuller © Sesame Street g 6S Jimmy Swaggart C0 Jerry Falwell QD Sylvanian Families £0 Art Ot Looking Younger 1 7:30 O Oral Roberts . £0 Starcom £0 Amazing Grace Bible Class 8:00 Q Day of Discovery In Touch O Gospel Expo O What's Happening Nowll E0 Sunday Today (0 Kenneth Copeland @ Sesame Street g £0 Pastor Adams £0 Funtastio World of Hanna- Barbera £0 Jerry Falwell . 8:30 O World Tomorrow O Dr. James Kennedy , O Laverne & Shirley £0 Small Wonder 9:00 IQ O Sunday Morning as Jimmy Swaggart E» BJ / Lobo 110 Oral Roberts 03 This Old House g £0 Powerful Women of Wrestling £0 Tom and Jerry 9:30 S0 Meet the Press lOD Jimmy Swaggart © Frugal Gourmet 60 World Tomorrow ' 10:00 0 Robert Schuller O Alice Sd Dr. James Kennedy 03 Mysteryl g E0 James Robison £0 WWF Wrestling Spotlight C0 Movie "The World of Abbott and Costello" £0 Movie "Smoke in the Wind" 10:30 0 C0# Face the Nation O Here's Lucy E0 World Tomorrow GI3 James Kennedy 63 Christian Children's Fund 11:00 O In Touch O First Baptist Church O Fight Back! With David Horow­itz Q First Presbyterian Church CB Church Service 03 Masterpiece Theatre g €0 Mighty Voice That Crieth £0 Universal Wrestling Federa­ tion 11:30 o This Week With David Brinkley CD American Ski Week 60 Slim for Life CQ Movie "if I Had a Million" AFTERNOON_____________ 12:00 0 Dean Smith O UNO Basketball Show O This Week With David Brinkley PS3 News ID Movie “ A Shot in the Dark" ta McLaughlin Group (T) Wake Forest Sports Sunday WitrortI Krlniley "O ur House" Uec. 6 - NIIC £0 Movie "Where the Red Fern Grows" £0 Movie "Dempsey" 12:30 0 0 NFL Today O Business World IB 03 NFL Live © North Carolina This Week 1:00 O O NFL Football: Washington Redskins at St. Louis Cardinals O Duke Football Show O Little House on the Prairie IB E0 NFL Football: NBC Re­ gional Coverage B3 Firing Line £D Movie "Hawaii" 1:30 O Light Moments in Sports 2:00 O Lifestyles of the Rich and Fa­ mous O Movie “ That Man Bolt" C3 Movie "Once Again"' © State of Two Parties £0 Movie “ Miracle on 34th Street"3:00 O Throb 03 Open For Business £0 Movie “ The Memory of Eva Ryker" 3:30 O Comedy Club © Growing a Business 4:00 O NFL Post Game Wrapup O PGA Golf: J.C.Penney Classic: final round O Full House g IB 03 NFL Football: NBC Re­ gional Coverage C3 Movie "Come Back Little Sheba" 03 Painting With Pittard ® Little House on the Prairie 4:30 O Hogan's HeroesO Cough Cold and Flu Test O Three's Company © Justin Wilson's Louisiana Cookin' - Outdoors 03 To Be Announced 5:00 O Barnaby Jones O National Geographic O Star Search © Cousteau Odyssey £0 Movie "A Touch of Class" £0 Grizzly Adams______________ ______________EVENING______________ 6:00 Q O O O News03 World Wide Wrestling 03 North Carolina People £0 Marblehead Manor £0 Movie “ Harold Lloyd's World of Comedy” 6:30 O Murder, She Wrote g O Making It In America: A Refu­gee's First Year O O ABC News g SB E0 NBC News g 03 Stateline £0 We Got It Made £0 N.C. State Coach's Show 7:00 a Q 60 MinutesO O Movie “ Student Ex­change" IB 03 Our House g ID £0 21 Jump Street 03 DeGrassi Junior High g £0 Movie “ Sweet Charity" £0 Southern Sportsman 7:30 m Wild, Wild Work) of Animals £0 Fishing the West 8:00 O O Murder, She Wrote Harry Morgan, Ivlartha Scott and Jeffrey Lynn reprise their roles from the 1949 film ‘Strange Bargain' as Jes­ sica helps solve a decades-old murder case. (R) g O O Spenser For Hire A million­ aire insect exterminator recruits his gangster brother-in-law to kill Spenser, Hawk and a lovestruck teen-ager, (in Stereo) g IB €0 Family Ties With the rela­ tionship between Steven's brother and niece deteriorating, the Kea- ---------4ons. find-themselves- in..the. niiddlo-. of a family feud. (In Stereo) g 03 £0 Werewolf A forest ranger holds Eric at a mountain lodge with other suspects in a murder. (R) (In Stereo) © Nature £0 First Assembly of God 8:30 IQ E0 My Two Dads Michael would like to be a belter parent to Nicole. (In Stereo) g ID £0 Married With Children: Earth Angel Al's upset when Bud brings home a destitute woman, until he discovers she's a blond beai^. (In Stereo) g 9:00 O O Movie "A Hobo’s Christ­ mas" (1987. Drama) Bernard Hughes, Gerald McRiiney. Hopes of reconciliation persuade a hobo to make a surprise Christmas visit to his long-estranged son's Salt Liike City home, g O O Dolly (In Stereo) g IB €0 Movie “ Downpayment on Murder" (1987, Drama) Connie Seilecca, Ben Gazzata. Business and marital troubles drive a dis­ traught husband and father to hire a hit man to murder his estranged wife. Loosiey based on a true story, (In Stereo) g 03 £0 Tracey Ullman Show Sketches: Kay (Ullman) meets up with tier ctvldhood sweetheart; a pharmacist (Jijiie Kavner) is saved from suicide. (R) (In Stereo)© Upstairs, Downstairs ^ Calvary Baptist Church 9:30 ID £0 Duet When Laura has trou­ ble saying "I love you," Ben plans a weekend of romance. (R) (In Stereo) £0 New General Education De­ velopment 10:00 0 O Jennings/Koppel Report "The Summit in America" Reports include: perceptions the people of the United States and Soviet Union have of each other; concessions that may be made at the summit; how this meeting will affect the Re­ agan legacy, g ID £0 Jerry Falwell ffl Masterpiece Theatre "Nor- thanger Abbey" A young woman's fondness for Gothic novels leads her to suspect foul deeds are being committed at an isolated es­tate. Stars Katharine Schlesinger, Peter Firth, Robert Hardy, g £0 Angel of Death The story of convict Donald Harvey who admits to killing over 50 people, nine of them '.'/hile working as a nurse's aide. Features an interview with Harvey at Ohio State Prison. £0 Ernest Angiey 11:00 0 O O O IB News Joe Morrison Show €0 Roman Gabriel Sports Show £0 W.V. Grant £0 Dick Sheridan £0 Solid Gold in Concert 11:20 0 CBS News 11:30 0 CBS News O Friday The 13th: The Series O George Schlatter's Comedy Club IB Entertainment This Week ID Duke University Coaches Show 03 Ann and Debbie 60 Meet the Press £0 Berean Baptist Church 11:35 O Star Search 11:45 0 Siskel & Ebert 12:00 0 Lifestyles of the Rich and Fa- Connie Seilecca "Downpayment on Murder" Dec. 6 - NBC mous ID Rod of God 60 At the Movies £0 Danny Ford's Clemson Foot­ball £0 Ebony Jet Showcase 12:15 0 Top of the Pops 12:30 0 Modern Love: The Sexual Counter Revolution IB Sports Machine £0 Calvary Baptist Church £0 Black Forum 12:35 0 Mary Tyler Moore 1:00 O Bob NewhartO Entertainment This Week 1:15 O Topper 1:30 O Fantasy Island £0 Valuetelevision 1:45 O News 2:00 O All-Night News 2:15 O Nightwatch 2:30 O CHIPS 3:30 O Wild, Wild West 4:30 O BJ / Lobo 6:00 O O O O IB News ID £0 Sliver Spoons © MacNeil / Lehrer Newshour 60 The Judge g £0 Knight Rider £0 Mayberry R.F,D 6:30 O CBS News O ABC News g IB 60 NBC News q 10 £0 Facts of Life £0 Divorce Court 7:00 O News O CBS News O Wheel of Fortune g O ABC News g IB Entertainment Tonight ID Gimme a Break © Nightly Business Report © Newlywed Game £0 Sanford and Son £0 Star Trek £0 Dating Game 7:30 O O PM Magazine O Jeopardyl g O Entertainment Tonight IB Win, Lose or Draw ID Jeffersons © Almanac . © Dating Game £0 Cheers £0 New Monkees 8:00 O O Houston Knights Complica­ tions arise when Lundy returns to his hometown to recruit a hlgh- school football star for his alma mater, Texas A&M. g O O Who's the Boss? (In Stereo) PIB © Matlock A mid-trial revela­ tion concerning his current client forces IvlatlocR to shift his de­fense. (In Stereo) ID Movie “ What a Way to Go" (1964) Shirley MacLalne, Dean Marlin. A wealthy widow grieves the loss of her four rich, dead hus­ bands. © Nova “ Riddle of the Joints" A look at rheumatoid arthritis, g © Return To Eden Stephanie (Re­ becca Gllling), surviving the mur­ der attempt, has ghastly scars which lead her to Dr, Dan Marshall (James Smillie), a plastic surgeon; she returns to Sydney as fashion model Tara Welles, bent on re­ venge. (Part 2 of 3) © Barbie and the Rockers £0 Solid Gold in Concert 8:30 O O Growing Pains Jason offers ' professional help to a woman with suicidal tendencies, g 9:00 O O Jake and the Fatman As­ sistant District Attorney Joan Ku- gell stumbles upon a possible homicide case Involving a bogus Santa Claus. O O Barbara Walters Special Eddie Murphy, Sean Connery and Don Johnson are interviewed by Barbara Walters, g IB © Hunter Suspicions are ar­ oused when a Bel Air housewife © ABC/Globe Debates © Movie “ Brewster’s Millions" (1985) Richard Pryor, John Candy. A mlnor-league baseball player goes on a 30-day, $30-mlllion spending spree, a prerequisite for collecting a $300 million inherit­ ance. ® Eureka Stockade The gold mi­ ners engage In open battle with government soldiers; rebellion leader Peter Lalor Is eventually al­ lowed to serve in Parliament. Stars Bill Hunter, Amy Madlgan and Brett Cullen. (Part 2 of 2) 10:00 0 O Law & Harry McGraw A hotW contested political race takes on deadly overtones when a young campaign worker Is murdered. Q Thirtysomethlng Lovestruck Gary begins receiving death threats - and the prime suspect Is a jealous professor, g O Billy Graham Crusade g (B © Crime Story Luca gets used by a starlet he's fallen In love with. (In Stereo) g CB Quincy 10:30 © Marshal Dillon 11:00 0 O a O IB © News © Wilton North Report © Doctor Who © Twilight Zone - © Benny Hill © Tales From the Darkslde 11:30 0 Diamonds O Cheers O O M*A‘S*H IB © Best of Carson © Good Neighbors © Wilton North Report © Movie "Mad Bull” © Movie "Tower of Evil” 12:000 Diamonds O O Nightline g © Trapper John, M.D. 12:30 O Jeopardyl g O Sally Jessy Raphael IB © Late Night with David Let-terman © T a xi 12:40 0 Movie “ The Father Knows Best Reunion”1:00 O Superior Court © Movie “The Last Day” © One Day at a Tjme 1:10 O Movie “ Miss All-American Beauty”1:30 O Truth or Consequences © Hollywood Squares © Powerful Women of Wrestling © Valuetelevision 2:00 O © News O All-Night News 2:30 O Movie “ Five Days from Home” . O Movie "The Father Knows Best Reunion” © Matchmaker © Ask Dr. Ruth 3:00 O Nightwatch © Ask Dr. Ruth © Movie “A New Leaf" . © Movie “ The Canterville Qhost” 4:30 O BJ / Lobo WEDNESDAY W ednesday December 9 1 of 3) g © Movie ‘Flesh and Blood" EVENING MONDAY Monday December 7 EVENING 6:00 O O O O © News © © Silver Spoons © MacNeil / Lehrer Newshour © The Judge q © Knight Rider © Mayberry R.F.D 6:30 O CBS News O ABC News q IB © NBC News q © © Facts of Life £0 Divorce Court 7:00 O News O CBS News O Wheel of Fortune q O ABC News q © Entertainment Tonight © Gimme a Break © Nightly Business Report © Newlywed Game © Sanford and Son © Star Trek © Dating Game 7:30 O O PM Magazine O Jeopardy! q O Entertainment Tonight © Win, Lose or Draw © Jeffersons © North Carolina People © Dating Game © Cheers--------©-Mama'-S-Famiiy.......................8:00 O O Kate & Allle O MacGyver MacGyver becomes the pawn in a Soviet scheme to steal a valuable Chinese artifact. (R) (In Stereo) (Part t of 2) q O Billy Graham Crusade q © © Alt Alf gets blamed for breaking the Ochmonek's window. (In Stereo) q © Movie "The Prince and the Pauper" (1937) Errol Flynn, Claude Rains. A prince tired of cer­ emony trades identities with his look-alike friend, a pauper who is afraid of remaining forever poor. © True Gift of Christmas © Return To Eden Wealthy Ste­ phanie Harper (Rebecca Gilling) marries tennis star Greg Marsden (James Reyne); out of Tiis greed, Greg plots to kill his wife with the help of his lover. Stephanie's best friend Jilly Stewart (Wendy Hughes). (Part 1 of 3)© Hawaii Five-0 © Hardcastle and McCormick 8:30 O O Frank's Place © © Valerie's Family Pressured to perform for a favorite teacher, Willie plagiarizes a poem. (In Stereo) q 9:00 O Q Newhart Dick tries his hand at writing speches for Joanna; George baby-sits the Darryls Aar vacationing Larry, q O O NFL Football: New York Jets at Miami Dolphins q © © Movie “ Eye On the Spar­ row" (1987) Mare Winningham, Keith Carradine. Based on the true story of Ethel and James Lee, a blind couple who challenged exist­ ing laws which frustrated them in their efforts to legally adopt a child. (In Stereo) q © ABC/Globe Debates © Movie "The Heavenly Kid" (1985) Lewis Smith, Jason Ged- rick. Killed in a car crash, a man can't pass through heaven’s pearly gates until he returns to Earth and helps a teen-ager gain some confidence. © Eureka Stockade In 19th- century Australia, an ex-convict hotel owner hired by the govern­ ment to enforce mining licenses murders a gold digger; local mi­ ners burn down the Eureka Hotel in protest. Stars Bryan Brown and Carol Burns. (Part 1 of 2) 9:30 O O Designing Women Suzanne and Anthony are forced to share a room at a cheap motel when a freak snowstorm shuts down the airport, q 10:00 O O Cagney & Lacey Christine's reputation is on the line when she prosecutes a boyfriend who at­ tempted to rape her. q © Honeymooners © Ouincy ‘ 10:30 © Marshal'Dillon—----------------- 11:00 0 O © © News © Wilton North Report © Doctor Who © Twilight Zone © Benny Hill© Tales From the Darkslde 11:30 0 News Special O Cheers © © Tonight Show © Ever Decreasing Circles © Wilton North Report © Movie “ The Purple Rose of Cairo" © Movie "Blacula" 12:00 0 O Hunter O M-A'S'H a News © Trapper John, M.D. 12:30 0 Nightline q O To Be Announced © 60 Late Night with David Let- terman © T a xi 1:00 O Sally Jessy Raphael © Movie “ The Friends of Eddie Coyle" © One Day at a Time 1:10 0 Movie “ Cocaine and Blue Eyes"O Movie "The Parade" 1:30 O Superior Court © Hollywood Squares © Power Pro Wrestling © Valuetelevision 2:00 O © News 6:00 O O O O © News © © Silver Spoons © MacNeil / Lehrer Newshour © The Judge g © Knight Rider © Mayberry R.F.D 6:30 o CBS News . O ABC News g © © NBC News g © © Facts of Life ffi Divorce Court 7:00 O NewsO CBS News O Wheel of Fortune g O ABC News g © Entertainment Tonight © Gimme a Break © Nightly Business Report © Newlywed Game © Sanford and Son © Star Trek © Dating Game 7:30 O O PM Magazine O Jeopardyl q O Entertainment Tonight © Win, Lose or Draw © Jeffersons © Tony Brown's Journal © Dating Game © Cheers ® You Can’t Take It With You 8:00 O O Frosty the Snowman Ani­ mated. The wintertime statue (voice by Jackie Vernon) with the button nose comes alive when a young boy places a magic hat on Its head. Q O Perfect Strangers Larry files a phony dog-show story with his publisher and then tries to steal it back, q © © Highway to Heaven (In Stereo)q © Movie "The Fury" (1978) Kirk Douglas, John Cassavetes. Gifted with extraordinary telekinetic pow­ ers, a young man is kidnapped by a former associate of his interna­ tional supersypy father who plans to use his talents for nefarious pur­ poses. © Discover: The World of Sci­ ence Topics include: learning from dolphins, exploring underground Egyptian tombs, obesity, q ffl Return To Eden Tara (Rebecca Gilling) lures Greg (James Reyne) --------and Jilly-(Wendy HughDs) back-to ■ Eden; meanwhile Dan Marshall (James Smillie) learns of Tara's past and her true identity. (Part 3 of £^ Hawaii Five-0 © White Shadow 8:30 O O ’Twas the Night Before Christmas Animated. Joel Grey narrates this musical adaptation of Clement Moore's traditional holi­ day verse. O O Head of the Class q 9:00 O O Grammy Lifetime Achieve­ment Awards Show Roy Acuff, Benny Carter, Ray Charles, Fats Domino, B.B. King and Isaac Stern are awarded Lifetime Achievement Awards by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, Hosts: Dionne Warwick and Bev­ erly Sills. Taped November 5th at New York's Mark Hellinger Theatre, q O O Hooperman Harry befriends an elderly shoplifter who claims he can identify a masked gunman. (In Stereo) q © © Year in the Life Sunny's in­ sufferable behavior pushes Joe too far; Jim and Lindley are driven to distraction by their childlike bus­ iness partner, (in Stereo) © Moyers: God and Politics "The Kingdom Divided" (Premiere) (Part (1985) Rutger Hauer, Jennifer Ja­son Leigh. During the middle ages, a warrior is betrayed by a feudal lord and seeks revenge by kidnap­ping his son's fiancee.© To Be Announced 9:30 o O Slap Maxwell Story Slap is overjoyed to be taking Judy to her 10-year high-school reunion until he learns her true love Is there, (in Stereo) q © NBA Basketball: Atlanla Hawks at Phoenix Suns 10:00 O O Dynasty g © © St, Elsewhere The media gathers to view the hospital's artifi­cial heart recipient; Fiscus goes home to comfort his dying father. q© Ouincy 10:30© Marshal Dillon © Circle of Plenty 11:00 0 O O O © © News © Wilton North Report © Doctor Who ffi Twilight Zone © Benny Hill 11:30 0 Adderly O Cheers O O M‘A‘S*H © © Tonight Show © Many Wives of Patrick © Wilton North Report © Movie "Jigsaw" 12:00 0 Adderly O O Nightline g © Trapper John, M.D. © Movie "Getting Wasted" 12:30 0 Jeopardyl g O Save the Children© © Late Night with David Let- terman© T axi 12:40 0 Movie “Love for Ransom" 1:00 O Sally Jessy Raphael © Movie "Norwood"© One Day at a Time 1:10 O Movie "Salvage I”1:30 O Superior Court © Hollywood Squares © G.L.O.W. Wrestling © Valuetelevision 2:00 O © NewsO Truth or Consequences 2:30 O Movie "Kansas City Bomber" O Movie “Love for Ransom” O All-Night News © Matchmaker © Ask Dr. Ruth SOAP OPERA I’ve been upset ever since "The Young and the Restless” wrote Traci Carlton, played by Bctli Maitland, out of the story. When will she be back? - A.M., No. Battlei'ord Sask., Canada. Heth Maitland returnud to "Y&U" to resurrect Traci tlio wuok boforo Thanksgiv­ ing, so she will be back on the air by the time you read tiiis. Maitland left •‘'V'&R” when contract negotiations with the soap broke down earlier this summer. 4D-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 bavie Schools ;( Davie High School " The Davie High School Chor­ uses and Vocal Ensemble will pre- rent a concert of sacred and secular Christmas music on Thursday evening, Dec. 10, at South Davie Jr. High School at 7:30. Soloists are Ivey Clontz and Karen Judd. Admission is free. Letty Smith is choral director. Davie High mid-term exam schedule is as follows: Wednesday, Dec. 16, first period exam from 8:30 to 10, fourth period exam from 10 to 11:40. On Thursday, Dec. 17, second period exam will be from 8:30 to 10 and fifth period exam from 10:10 to 11:40. On Fri- Mocksville Christmas Parade Line-Up 1. Chief of Police ^ ,.2. ROTC 1 a 3. Davie County Sheriff 1 ':4. Davie County EMS 5. Davie County Rescue Squad 6. Town of Mocksville > 7 . Davie County Manager and ^mmlssloners /18. Davie County Law Enforcement Assn./Mocksvllle-Davie Chamber of Cimmerce '49. Cooleemee Manager and Commissioners ;10. Davie County Board of Education ii 1. Davie County High School Band ' r.12. Davie Family YMCA . ,'13. Smith Grove Fire Dept. .14. Davie High Cheerleaders — Var­ sity and Jr. Varsity ' i15. Clown Ministry — Hebron Baptist dhurch '16. Winston-Salem Shrlners ,17. Davie County Senior Center '18. The Dance Company ' 1 9 . "Headstart” B.C. Brock -.- ^O. Friendship Baptist Jr. Choir — Cooleemee .21. Miss Forsyth County (Lori Goins) 22. Mocksville Middle School — . F^ams Cheerleaders and Football Players , S3. Cub Scout Pack 501 • ?4. Anita Crotts 125. Mocksville Shell Wrecker — Mike Johnson 26. N.C. Tarheel Cover Girl 1987 (Stephanie Howell) 'rE7. Davie County Day Care ' Association ■ 28. Viking and Cougar Cheerleaders 29. Viking and Cougar Football players ^ 30. Miss Merry Christmas — Clover- dale Ford f Si. Hepler Trucking Co./Cedar Creek Baptist Church Choir ; 32. Daisy Troop 202, Girl Scout Troop 33. Disabled American Veterans j^Tssociatlon and Auxiliary <34. Miss N.C. State Tarheel Queen — M . Livengood I 35. Advance VFW Post 8719 j 36. Baby Miss Mocksville Photogenic Oueen — Holly Roberts J 37. Miss DECCA i 38. Church of God of Prophecy .f 39. Daisy No. 188 Girf Scout Troop ’ 40. Colts Football Team and 'Cheerleaders J 41. Davie County High School Fancy 'prill Team ' 42. Miss Ebony — Sponsored by the 'Foothills Side Cell Anemia Foundation J 43. 1968 Mercury Cyclone \ 44. Tom Cook’s Wrecker ; 45. North Davie Jr. High Varsity ‘Cheerleaders • 46. Hope Baptist Church . 47. Mini Miss Forsyth County 'i 48. Pack 574, Den 3, Boy Scouts 49. Miss Teen World 50. Little Miss Forsyth County — Rachel Wilson 51. Jr. High Band — South and North Jr. High 52. Davie County Hairdressers Association 53. Chargers — O ile r s S h a d y Grove Football Players and Cheerleaders 54. Tiny Miss Forsyth County — Lana Burney 55. Cedar Grove Baptist Church 56. York's Exxon Wrecker 57. Jr. Miss Forsyth County — Claudia Goins 58. South Davie Cheerleaders — Jr. and Varsity 59. Miss Dark and Lovely 60. Macedonia Moravian Church 61. Miss Tarheel Pageant 1st runner-up 62. Plnebrook Little League Football Players and Cheerleaders 63. 4-H Davie Academy 64. Free Style Swingers 65. Jim's Transmission — 1975 Corvette 66. Bixby Presbyterian Church 67. William R. Davie Raiders Cheerleaders and Football Players 68. Boy Scout Troop 515, Pack 515 69. "Flat Swamp" Three Wheelers Club 70. Trail Blazers 71. Bowen Dairy 72. Medical Records — Davie Coun­ ty Hospital 73. E. Mendanall 74. Derrick Tutterow 75. Patsy Tutterow 76. Odell Hendrix 77. Clint Cave 78. Jefi Sizemore 79. Teresa Sizemore 80. Onld Elrldge 81. Helen Grubb 82. Bridgett Reavis 83. Kelly Church 84. Lynn Byerly 85. Vickie Brown . 86. Santa Rosa Stables — E.T. Scott . 87. Ronald Blevins 88. Paula Greene 89. Robert Tutterow 90. Ruby Vaughn 91. Dutchman Creek Kennels — Jeff Allen 92. Tom Hauser 93. Lower Advance Gang — Herman Boger 94. Trail Blazers 4-H Club — Jeff White 95. Win Mock Farm — Bert Bahnson 96. Richard Brock 97. Sugar Creek Farms — Randy Boger 98. Davie County EMS 99. Davie County Rescue Squad 100. Santa Claus Buy A Whopper (At Regular Price) Get The Second One FREE With This Ad. Expires December 10, 1987 Good Only At Lewisville-Clemmons Rd. Location RUMPLE AUTO SALES \ Has A 4x4 For You! '85 Chevy Silverado 4x4 One Owner With All Options '84 Nissan 4x4 5-Spd., Air, AM/FM Stereo '83 Ford F150 4x4 A Real Clean Car '86 Ford LTD 4-Dr., 32,000 Miles '85 Buicic Sl(ylarl( 4-Dr., LimilQd.jje.OOO Mi, '83 Cadiiiac ^dan Deville, 50,000 miles '85 Ford 150 XL 4x4 1 owner, 4-Speed '83 Chevy SIO Biazer 4x4 5-Spd„ Air, AM/FM Stereo '83 Chevy Beauviile Van Loaded, Front & Rear Air '85 Plymouth Reliant SE, Only 20,000 Miles '85 Olds Cutlass Clera Wagon A real clean car '84 Ford Thunderbird Red In Color '83 Chevy 510 4x4 Local Truck, 35,000 Miles '81 Chevy Scottsdale 4x4 68,000 Miles, Red Color '86 Buick Skylark 2 Dr., Red in Color '85 BuIck Century 4-Dr., 38,000 Miles '86 Ford Escort Priced To Sell '84 Honda Civic 4-Dr., 44,000 Miles PLUS MORE FOR YOU TO SELECT FROM ON THE LOT BANK FINANCING U-SAVE AUTO RENTAL & RYDER TRUCK DEALER Salisbury St., M ocksville 634-3215 day, Dec. 18, third period exam will be from 8:30 to 10 and sixth period exam from 10:10 to 11 ;40. Scholarship information for Mars Hill is on the scholarship bulletin board in the guidance of­ fice. The qualifications are: 1000 on the SAT, outstanding academic record, leadership qualities, and high moral standards. The deadline to register for the January SAT is Dec. 18. Regi.stra- tion forms and a sample test are available in the guidance office. A Marine recruiter will be on campus Wednesday, Dec. 9, dur­ ing lunch to talk with interested students. A Navy recruiter will be on cam­ pus Thursday, Dec. 10, during lunch to talk with interested students. Mocksville Elementary School The next meeting of the PTA will be Monday, Dec. 7, at 7 p.m. The kindergarten students will pre­ sent a program of Christmas music. The PTA is once again sponsoring a Book Fair. This year’s Fair will run from Monday, Dec. 7, to Friday, Dec. 11. Books will be available for purchase from 8:30 to 3:30 each day in the media center. On Dec. 10 the students at Mocksville Elementary will be entertained by the band from South Davie Jr. High School. The following classes have met their reading goal for the month of November in the Reading Incentive Program, “ Book It” ; Mrs. Leagans’s second grade, Mrs. Vogler’s second grade, Ms. Byer- ly’s second and third grade, Mrs. Wood’s third grade, and Mrs. Robinson’s third grade. Mocksville Middle School The Student Council is .sponsor­ ing a Campbell Soup label drive. Parents and friends are urged to save labels from all Campbell Soup products. These labels will be us­ ed to obtain new iastructional equipment for the school. “ Citizens of the Month’’ have been selected for November. This honor is given to students who have demonstrated good citizenship skills during the month. November winners are: fourth graders, Je ffe ry Y ork G ets T raining Airman Jeffery G. York, .son of Johnny G. and Deanna K. York of Route 11, Advance, has graduated from Air Force basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas. During the six weeks of training the airman studied the Air Force mission, organization and customs and received special training in human relations. Marion Pennington, Lisa Brown, David Whitaker, Laura Prillaman, Kenny Myers, Alan Lakey; fifth graders KeAnne Tomlinson, Crystal Home, Jenny Lanier, and Kristin Hinshaw; and sixth graders Fred Ellis, Ruftis Hunter, Kyleane Lineberry, and Jason James. North Davie Jr. High School Winners of the Science Fair held Nov. 23 are: seventh grade — 1st, Cheryl Coburn; 2nd, Jill Helder- man; 3rd, Chrissy Plott; eighth grade — Leslie Garwood, 1st; Bobby McCants, 2nd; April Oliphant and Cindy Whitaker, 3rd; ninth grade — Butch Ewing, 1st; Brian Mills, 2nd; and Jamie Gamach, 3rd. William R. Davie School Mrs. Dorothy Saleeby of the Supplementary Education Center in Salisbury will work with students in grades K-6 on Dec. 1 and 3. Mrs. Saleeby will teach an art lesson to each class. Art areas will include a variety of art ac­ tivities, such as abstract geometric design, computer pictures, and paper mosaics. Fourth, fifth, and sixth graders are busy learning new songs, dances, poems, and musical instru­ ment accompaniment in prepara­ tion for their December PTA pro­ gram. Coordinator for much of the music has been Mrs. Jeanne Anderson. Students recently celebrated Children’s Book Week. The theme was “ Books are Bear-y Special” . Each morning during the week clues were given from a book in our library and the students were given a chance to guess what the mystery books were. Mellisa Rcavis was the winner of this con­ test. We had a special dress-up-the- bear contest for K-3 students. The winners were: Sally Campbell, 1st place; Casey Bailey, 2nd place; Scott Whitaker, 3rd place; and Douglas Ligon, Stephanie Payne, and Alan Bagshaw, honorable mention. Grades 4-6 created their own bears out of different materials and objects with a reading slogan to go with their creations. The win­ ners of this contest were: Amy Whaley, 1st place; Shane Potts, 2nd place; Rebekah Phillips, 3rd place; and Johnny Wilson, B.J. Adams, and Stephanie Parks, honorable mention. Both students and staff took part in a book character dress-up day. On Friday students heard a storyteller. Dr. Carl Hales, from Catawba College. To end the special week, the student body at­ tended an assembly in the gym to view floats made by each class. Each class chose their favorite book and designed a float pertain­ ing to that book. The winners of the floats were: Mrs. Renegar’s class, 1st place; Ms. Teague’s B e f o r e y o u b u y a n y c o m p a c t t r a c t o r , c o n s i d e r t n e n £ i m e b e h i n d i t There's more to consider in buying a compact tractor than the tractor. See lor yourseK how the compelition stacks up against our dealership and the company behind our tractors: ■ We offer expert service and repair from trained technicians ■ We have a large parts inventory plus quick access to Ford New Holland parts distribution centers ■ We're a full-time tractor dealer equipped to meet commercial, industrial and residential needs I Ford is an experienced com­ pany. They've been building small tractors since 1917 I We offer six power sizes designed and built with Ford's lasting commitment to quality Isyour tractor built as well as a Ford? Davie Tractor & implement Co. Hwy. 601 South, Mocksville, N.C. PHONE: 634-596(9 F O R O NEWHOIWN) class, 2nd place; and Mrs. Howell’s class, 3rd place. Shady Grove School Fourth, fifth, and sixth grade students attended and performed in the concert by the North Carolina Symphony. ' The sixth grade students attend­ ed the Greek Festival in Winston- Salem. This was a culmination of their social studies emphasis on the ancient civilizations. Mrs. Susan Johnson’s second and third grade class and Mrs. Pat­ sy Lanier’s sixth grade class won the contest for having the highest percentage of rnembership in the school’s PTA rnembership drive. As awards, both classes will be treated to an ice cream party this week. On Monday,' Dec. 7, at 6:30 p.m. the fifth! and sixth grade chorus will perform at Hanes Mall. Mrs. Jeanne Anderson is the director. A sample of Thanksgiving Creative Writing taken from the special writing bulletin board:' “Thanksgiving to me means being with family and friends. It also means going to Grandma’s house and not being able to wait to taste the turkey and cranberry sauce;- Thanksgiving means having a home and a family that cares and loves you. It also means being able to buy clothes and not having to. live in the streets like some ped-' pie. Also Thanksgiving means peo-, pie coming and seeing me and my family. I think Thanksgiving is a. time to celebrate the Pilgrims’' coming to America and starting their new life. It is just a time to; tell someone you care for them,) and a time to celebrate having a- family. This is why I like Thanksgiving and why people' should celebrate Thanksgiving. It? is a wonderful holiday.” This' essay was written by Amanda: Smith, a student in Judy Sherrill’s sixth grade class. M s e o o o e A N N O U N C I N G A n o t h e r Individually You "Beauty Salon" Opening *Tuesday, December 1, 1987 At Bermuda Quay Shopping Center Locally Owned And Operated By Yvonne-Tilley And Yvonne Sheets Hair styling to suit the individual woman and man is what's of­ fered at INDIVIDUALLY YOU in the BERMUDA QUAY SHOP­ PING CENTER in Advance. Telephone numbers are; Individually Y ou Bennuda Quay I 998-0399 or 998-0400 Individually Y ou W estw ood V illage Shopping Center 766-4474 or 766-8047 ' This well-known salon of beauty features professional stylists to shape, cut, curl and color YOUR hair into a beautiful style that says, "distinctly j^oul". Our modern techniques and organic hair care pro­ ducts assure you of the most natural, liveliest hair possible. You'll look better! feel better, and have a beautiful hair style, every time you stop in at our fine shops. INDIVIDUALLY YOU specializes in all phases of hair and beauty care. From a simple cutting and waving to a whole new hair style...to a professional beauty make over...this is one of the best places in town you could go. Give us a try. We think that you'll soon be a regular customer. » o o s e o e o .1 r.'. ' S H o l id a y S a l e ndd^StNMB $ 4 ^ OFF NOW 25.97 Lightweight Leather Insulated — • Brown 39.97 Reg. 19.97 Mens tan suede with crepe sole. Reg. 21.97 Boys taupe suede. 196 Wllkesboroi, Street ...............'.N.C. - -27028■ MocksviUe, N.CShoe Show Slor* Hour*; Mon^lKed. 9:30-7:00; Thur. & FrI. 9:30-8:00; Sal. 9;30-7;00; Sun. 1:(l0-6:00 -k - 7 7,' Dog 'A Faithful Companion’ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-5D PUBLIC NOTICES Continued From P. 1-D ■ Getting over his death was tough for Barwick. “The dog is really close to you because all his atten­ tion is centered toward you,” he says. But the void left by Sam’s death was soon filled by Rerun. Barwick , says it was just a few weeks after he: got her on Oct. 6 of last year that Rerun saved his life. . They were walking through the parking lot of Southern States in Creedmore when the dog started pulling Barwick with her leash. ' “I thou^t she was trying to be disobedient,” Barwick says. “She wanted to drag me over to the side. 1 “ All of a sudden, she knocked me down and a car pulled in right then. That’s when I started trusting her.”J During her six months of train­ ing, Rerun was taught to alert Bar­ wick to six sounds. She soon pick­ ed up a seventh sound at the dairy farm where Barwick worked. - “ If the milking machines at the dairy are getting air, they’ll make a noise,” Barwick says. When this happens. Rerun jumps up to get Barwick’s attention. He keeps Rerun on her toes with constant training and discipline. ‘.i The only problem Barwick has ',with Rerun is taking her into restaurants and business. Laws in North Carolina and 47 other states guarwtee a deaf person the right to be accompanied by a specially t^n e d dog guide in ail public ac- . com^ations and transportation, p Blit because there are so few hearing ear dogs in this state, Bar­ wick says most business owners don’t know that. ! He carries a special ID issued by I the N.C. Council for the Hearing Impaired to show to businesses. Rerun wears a special collar, leash and tag identifying her as a hear­ ing ear dog. Barwick says he hasn’t been ask­ ed to leave any local businesses, but the owner of the restaurant where he eats most of his meals told Angell he would rather the dog not come in. “They told Mr. Angell that the dog was hurting their business,” he says. One of the customers had refus­ ed to order anything until Rerun left. Barwick leaves Rerun in the truck when he eats there now, but he is reluctant to do so. “I’m not getting the benefit of the dog when she’s away from here and can’t get to me,” he says. Otherwise, Rerun accompanies Barwick wherever he goes. Barwick says he didn’t know video games made a noise until Rerun started pulling him toward one at a grocery store. Rerun loves to ride. When Bar­ wick opens the door of the green truck he drives on the Easy farm, she jumps right in. Barwick’s motorcycle is also equipped with a compartment for the dog. Barwick paid $2,150 for Rerun. “ That was only about half of her training expenses,” he says. The rest of the money came through an endowment. As an outreach representative for the Hearing Ear Dog Program, Barwick keeps applications on hand for hearing impaired people who are interested in a dog. Those who can’t afford the cost won’t be turned down. “ We’ll try Cancer Society House Now At Bermuda Village The American Cancer Society will host a specially decorated holi­ day house at Bermuda Village on Saturday, Dec. 12, and Sunday, Dec. 13. 1 ' Tile retirement community, decorated in seasonal finery, will be open for tours from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on the 12th and 2 to 7 p.m. on the 13th. ; Bermuda Village’s Christmas decoradons were created by Steven Dunn, director of horticulture at the retirement community, and his staff. The public living areas, the Bob Hope Suite, the Kathryn Crosby Suite and recently com­ pleted model suites will be part of the tour. The holiday house is an oppor­ tunity to visit Bermuda Village, pick up on holiday decorating ideas and see the display of poinsettias, Christmas trees and traditional .scenes. The $5 fee for the tour will go to the American Cancer Society. Tickets are available at the door. SENIOR CITIZEN’S DAY IS EVERY THURSDAY! 10» off EVERY ITEM IN OUR SHOWROOM FROM STORE OPENING UNTIL NOON MUST BE 62 OR OVER TO QUALIFY WITH PROPER IDENTIFICATION.CASH AND CARBV PURCHASES ONLY SORRY, DISCOUNT DOES NOT APPLY TO SPECIAL ORDER, COUPON, SALE PRICES OB UBOR ON INSTALLED PUBCHASES. ____ MOCKSVtLLE BUILDERS SUPPLY 814 s. Main St. 634-S91B WINTER.•: ^ BU D G ET SAVEBS SIPHON PUMP... wWi Ih e p w ch o ce of o n y m odel Toyostove- Portable Heateri (E A WINNER THIS WINTtRI PUT A 10Y0ST0VE' HEATER TO WORK FOR YOU AND GIVE YOUR COSTLY CENTRAL HEATING SYSTEM A BREAK.Aa»oncea o«>'on or>a tuw*- luw •*iici«'ney mo«* io‘ tfxjnCOO’ wooo ono gat o' o<i THIS WEEK ONLY!tk/v o lovQt'ove' po'ioDte K»>o>rne rwoiv* no«» Qfta «*r I' you o & ke<OM*rw Con or>a o ftoHefy l>owe<ed Pv'Tip Qi no rmo c'>Q'oe YOU SAVE$19« T O Y Q S r r O V E PRICES START AT! KEROSENE HEATERS ALL SIZES ON SALE! CAROLINA TIRE CO, Retail Division of Brad Ragan, inc. 962 Yadkinville Rd. (704) 634-6115 Mocksville, N.C.WE HAVE GENUINE fACTORY REPLACEMENT PARTS, ^^^^^^^^WC«^N^CCESOWE^O^(ERa^UNi^NDirgYOSTOVE^^^^^^ to find a sponsor for the dog somewhere,” he says. Barwick also has a slide show and gives a live dog demonstration for any clubs or churclies interested in the program. He and Rerun were recently featured on the front page of a quarterly newsletter put out by the Hearing Ear Dog Program. Bar­ wick keeps the newsletter in a file about Rerun along with her cer­ tificate as a hearing ear dog and pictures taken of the two of them. The file is completed with a tribute written by Barwick for Rerun — “ my faithfiil ears and companion:” Her store of friendship is so in­ exhaustible, her sympathetic understanding is so profound, her love, if you are lucky enough to gain it, so limitless that she seems to belong to a race apart. She possesses all the canine vir­ tues, but adds to them others which I hesitate to call human because they are seldom to be met with in humanity. NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTRIX’S NOTICE Having qualified as Executrix of the estate of Essie Bowers, deceased, late of Davie County, Nortli Carolina, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the under­ signed on or before the 19th day of May 1988, or this notice will be pleaded In bar of Iheir recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 19th day of November, 1987. Linda Hill Beck, Route 5, Box 522, Mooresville, l^orth Carolina 28115, Ex­ ecutrix of the estate of Essie Bowers, deceased. 11-19-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTRIX’S NOTICE Having qualified as Executrix of the estate of James Sanford Boger, deceas­ ed, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 12th day of May 1988, or this notice will be pleaded In bar of their recovery. All persons in­ debted to said estate will please make im­ mediate payment to the undersigned. This the 12th day of November, 1987. Glenda P. Boger, Route 3, Box 398, Mocksville, North Carolina 27028, Ex­ ecutrix of the estate of James Sanford Boger, deceased. See Us For A ll Your C h a in S a w S u p p lie s A.C.E.Chain & Bar Luba $3.50 Per Gallon 1 CaM $3.19 Per Gallon 2 Cases $3.02 Per Gallon 3 Cases Or More, $2.91 Per Gallon Special This Week Chain Saw Sparit Plugs Chain Saw Files 9 5 ^ Ea. Bar Size 1 Chain 2 Chains 3 Or More Chain Saw Chains 20 81 800 ea. 81 700 ea. SI 500 ea. 16 81000 ea. 81500 ea. 81300 ea. L o n e H ic k o r y H a r d w a r e Lone Hickory Road — Betwewi Hwy. eoi and U.S. 21 Unda & Larry Moore 463-2448 Home; 99B-3438 “in n t Comtr Of Yadkin, Davt* And Irtdttt CourtHes" A8 LONO AS 8UPPUES UWT. PfiCES SUftlECT TO CHAMOE WITHOUT MOTICC ord®'^ l 4 o W B-B-Q House Christmas Shoulders Avg. 7 to 10 Lbs. <32® P . , . . Includes Dip ' Reserve our dining room fo r your ....... • company or private Christmas party, vv; Special Chopped B-B-Q Sandwich 9 9 ^ O ffer G ood thru D e ce m b er 1 9 8 7 Open 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mon.>Frl. Saturday 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. aoeed Sunday Highway 601 South Phone 634-3288 IRA W ITH A DIFFERENCE. With an Individual Retirement Account from Nationwide, you don’t follow a rigid schedule of payments. You put in extra when business is good; or hold back in hard times. If your income is flexible, this IRA is for you. J.E. Kelly, Jr.281 N. Main Street Mocksville, N.C. 2702B PHONE (704) 634-2937 Keith Hiller Willow Oak Shopping Centre' Hwy. 601 N., Mocksville, N.C. PHONE (704) 634-6131 NATIONWIDEINSURANCE Nationwide Is on your side Nationwide Mulual iniutance Company • Nationwtde Mutual Fire insurance Company N«liontv(<2« Lile Insurance Comp«r)y • Home otiice’ Columbus. Ohio NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY ADMINISTRATOR CTA NOTICE Having qualified as Administrator CTA of the estate of Eva Massey Wilson, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons hav­ ing claims against said estate to present them to Ihe undersigned on or before the 26th day of May 1988, 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 19th day of November, 1987. James William Wilson, Route 2, Box 197, Advance, N.C. 27006, Administrator CTA of the estate of Eva Massey Wilson, deceased. Martin and Van Hoy, Attorneys Box 606 Mocksville, N.C. 27028 11-26-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTRIX’S NOTICE Having qualified as Executrix of the estate of H.F. Blackwelder, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 12th day of May 1988, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in­ debted to said estate will please make im­ mediate payment to the undersigned. This the 2nd day of November, 1987. Linda B. Harpe, Route 8, Box 395, Mocksville; North Carolina 27028, Ex­ ecutrix of the'estate of H.F. Blackwelder, deceased. Martin and Van Hoy, Attorneys Box 606 Mocksville, N. C. 27028 11-12-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Administrator of the Estate of Creola Hendrix, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the under­ signed on or before the 19th day of May 1988, said date being at least six months from the date of first publication of this notice, 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 12th day of November, 1987, 'he same being the first publication date. David Hendrix, Administrator of Ihe Estate of Creola Hendrix, deceased. Brock & McClamrock Attorneys at Law P.O. Box 347 Mocksville, N.C. 27028 (704) 634-3518 11-12-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY THE TOWN OF MOCKSVILLE has; received bids on the following vehicles:- 1978 Model Ford LNT 8000 Tanden with 25 cubic yard Hell Body. CAT 3206 Engine, Allison Automatic Transmission — $3630. 1975 Chevrolet C-60 Long Wheel Base Truck with Dump bed. 366 gasoline engine — $1210. ’ : These bids are subject to upset bids. Upset bid shall require not less than 10% of the current bids and then be subject to the same procedure. Upset bids must be received not later than December 14, 1987, and not later than 5:00 p.m. on that day. The TOWN OF MOCKSVILLE reserves the right to reject any or all bids and waive any Informalities. These vehicles may be seen at the Town Shop Monday — Fri* day from 8:00 a.m; — 5:00 p.m. ' Terry Brallsy Town M ana^r 12-<3-1tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE A Public Hearing will be heU to discuss the Northwest Piedmont Council of Governments Area Agency on Aging's revised Policy Manual. This manual establishes polk;y and pro­ cedure for agencies receiving Older Americans Act and other grant funds through the Region I Area Agency on Ag­ ing. Written and oral comments may be presented at Ihe Hearing to be held Fri-' day, December 11,1987, at 1:30 p.m. In the Northwest Piedmont Council of Governments conference room, 280 South Liberty Street, Wlnston-Salerti, North Carolina. Copies of the manual revi­ sions are available for public review 8:00 a.m. — 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday by contacting Rodessa Mitchell at the Northwest Piedmont Council of Govern-: ments Area Agency on Aging, 280 South Liberty Street, Winston-Salem, North Carolina, 27101, or by calling (919) 722-9346. 12-3-1trip NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the estate of Nannie J. Hendrix, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 12th day of May 1988, being six months from the first day of publication, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of theif-recovery. All per­ sons Indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 3rd day of November, 198;7. Henry A. Hendrix, 855 South Peace Haven Road, Winston-Salem, North 'Carolina 27103, Executor of the estate of Nannie J. Hendrix, deceased. Martin and Van Hoy, Attorneys Box 606 Mocksville, N.C. 27028 11-12-4trip AUCTION Saturday, December 5, 1987 at 10:00 a.m. An Important FARM MACHINERY S A LE ________for John K. Chaffin________ (Near Windsor’s Crossroads) LOCATION: In Iredell County from Statesville take 1-77 N. to Hwy 901, then W. to Union Grove, Then take Union Grove Road (No. 1832) N. 3 miles to Buck Shoals Rd. No. 1103 ((^untry Kitchen), then left to sale site. OR, In Yadkin County from Yadkinville, take Hwy. 421 NW to Welborn's Snack Bar, then take Rd. No.1225 S.W. to Buck Shoals Rd. No.1103 to sale site. WATCH FOR YORK AUCTION & REALTY SIGNS '84 XLT Ford Pickup (22,000 miles, 4WD, AC, PW, Auto, Loaded & Sharp) ’69 NF 135 Tractor 3000 hrs„ PS’74 NF 165 Tractor 1900 hrs., w/hyd. S. '75 Case 1070 Tractor Agri King 2000 hrs. w/roll bar cab ’80 MF 550 Combine (Diesel, low hrs., AC, 125 bu.) MF 13 ft. Grain Head ” * MF 1143 4-adj. row Corn Head ’66 FORD F-700 2 ton w/14 ft. Dump (900 tires, good rubber) Helnzman 3340 Irrigation Traveler Hale irr, PUMP 1000 RPM 1890' Irr. 5" Pipe WADE-RAIN WADE-RAIN Irr. PIPE FITTINGS Kory mod. 5566 PIPE WAGON Taylorway 11 sh. CHISEL PLOW 3 pt. h 16' King OFFSET BOGG, 34 disc, good MF 620 DISC HARROW (32 disc) MF 82 PLOW 5-16's (tooks good) MF 43 PLOW 3-16's MF BOGG HARROW 18 disc, 3 pt. h MF 138 TILLAGE TOOL 9 sh., 3 pt. h 10 ft. CULTIPACKER 2 row CULTIPACKER 3 pt. h 1 row CULTIVATOR 3 pt. h Dearborn DIRT PAN 3 pi. h BLADE, 3 pt. h 7 It. BOX BLADE, 3 pt. h 2 row TOBACCO BEDDER (heavy) Misc. Hand & Shop Tools, & Etc. LELY SPREADER, 3 pt. h MF 33 GRAIN DRILL 17 disc AC 600 AIR PLANTER, 4 row w/ dry fert. boxes, DICKY JOHN JOHN BLUE 200 gal llq. APPLICATOR . 110 gal SPRAY 3 pi. h 24 ft. HAY ELEVATOR 6" JET-FLOW GRAIN AUGER 40lt. pto 5 ft, BUSH HOG HARDEE 6 ft. bush hog NH 451 MOWING MACHINE NH 477 HAYBINE NH 256 RAKE NH 273 SQ. BALER No. 17 AVERY fklANURE SPREADER BOOM POLE 5 TOBACCO TRAILERS pr. 18.4-38 DUALS (quick couplings) WHEEL SPACERS lor MF 165 • LINCOLN AC 225 WELDER • 3 HYD RAMS • AIR TANK • FAIRBANKS PUTFORM SCALES • B&D HAND GRINDER Olke new) • AN­ VIL • CHISELS • HEAVY DUTY CHARGER & BOOSTER • SEARS ’/4-hp AIR COM­ PRESSOR • SEARS VISE • 19 pc. CRAFTSMAN '/i-in. drive SOCKET SET • B&D 5" BENCH GRINDER • SEARS SOLDER GUN . OTHER SHOP & HAND TOOLS • KENTUCKY No.31 GRASS SEEDS Consignment By Others ’53 FORD GOLDEN JUBILEE TRACTOR (looks good) • MF 2 row CORN PUNTER ‘ • 3 pt. h VEG. PLASTIC MULCH MACHINE • 100 ± metal TOMATO CAGES 46" high • ’74 Tandem Truck (Cat. 1160 Diesel, 1 owner, 40,000 miles) • AC 4 row Planter (60 acres planted, like new) • Large Field Spray (like new) • PLUS; Wa expect several other items from neighbor farmers by sale date. WE WILL WELCOME CONSIGNMENTS UP TO SALE TIME AT 8% SALE FEE - For more information contact BILL YORK 704/546-2696 John K. Chaffin 704/539-4347 • MANY OTHER ITEMS • LUNCH AVAIIj^BLE • REST ROOM AVAILABLE •' you are welcome to come by any time week ol Ihe sale and look. I think you will agree that ' almost every piece o! larm machinery Is clean and in fiekl ready condition, M n has instructed - us to sell every place at absolute auction. YORK AUCTION & REALTY; Promoting & Conducting Professional Auctions Since 1935 NCAL 952 • H. Buford York 704-546-2595 • Hoiace York 919-766-5500 » Bill Yoik 704-546-2696 ' • Harmony, NC • Clommons, NC • --------------------------------------------------4 6D-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 Mocksville Man Charged With DWI After Accident A Mocksville man was charged with DWI after the car he was driv­ ing ran off the roadway Nov. 28, according to a report by Trooper K.B. Steen of the N.C. Highway Patrol. Glen Dale Allen, 28, of Route 2‘, Mocksville, was traveling west on State Road 1600 in a 1979 Ford When the car ran off the right side of the roadway, struck a concrete drain pipe and came to rest on an embankment, Steen said. , Allen was not injured in the ac­ cident. A passenger in his car, Garlend N. Allen, 34, of Route 2, Mocksville, was taken to N.C. Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem w;here he was admitted with two fractured legs and a fractured jaw. Garland Allen was listed in satisfactory condition on Tuesday morning. Damage to the Ford was estimated at $800, while damage to the drain pipe was estimated at $200. ^Im p ro p e r B a c k in g Laulie Campbell Morgan, 62, of *ftoute 3, Mocksville, was charg- with improper backing Nov. 25 r^er the 1987 Buick^she was driv- [iftg struck another vehicle. Morgan was backing eastbound •^n U.S. 64 due to'a stalled engine, iiS^id a report by Trooper C.D. C o u n tr y C h a rm C ra fts Hand-Crafted Unique ItemsOwnod By: Sonya Whilakor Hours: Mon.- Sat. 10-5 Closed Wednesday Also AppointmentsLocation; 2 Miles On Priion Camp fld. on leK SHORES APPLIANCE SERVICE 540 Sanford Ave. 634-3162 , *AII Makes & Models ♦ Homo Service On Urge Appliances ^ Country Store Is Now Open! Cross-Stitch, Christmas Gifts, Dried Flowers, Crafts, Yarn Price Tues.-Sat. 10-5 Or Cali 634-1036 For Appointment Hop* a John Martin, Own«rs„.» I Kanilgg’s IChimney Sweep I Inspections Cleaning Inserts ; Woodstoves & Fireplaces I Senior Citizens Discount i Phone:I 704-284-4476 Jones. Another vehicle, a 1985 GMC truck driven by Becky Alvin An­ nas, 26, of Indian Court, Hudson, was traveling west on the highway and collided with the Buick. Damage to the Buick was estimated at $5,000, but no damage to the truck was reported. M a n C h a rg e d N o v . 26 Timothy Albert West, 19, of Route 2, Mocksville, was travel­ ing west on State Road 1458 Nov. 26 in a 1977 Toyota when his car ran off the road. The car had come out of a curve, went to the left edge of SR 1458, ran off the right side of the road, struck a ditch and overturned, reported Trooper K.B. Steen. Damage to the car was estimated at $1,000. Steen charged West with travel­ ing too fast for conditions. C a r S trik e s T ree A 1972 Chevrolet, driven by Ruth Rankins Brock, 75, of Route 5, Mocksville, struck a tree Nov. 27, after it went out of control on N.C. 801. According to a report by Trooper L.D. Chappell, Brock was traveling south on the highway when the car skidded out of con­ trol on a wet shoulder of the road and ran into a wooded area, strik­ ing a tree. Brock was charged with failure to .wear a seat belt. Damage to the Chevrolet was estimated at $250. N issan H its O ld s m o b ile A 1985 Nissan truck struck a 1984 Oldsmobile on N.C. 801 Nov. 27, according to a report fil­ ed by Trooper L.D. Chappell of the N.C. Highway Patrol. Henry Ward Hall, 41, of Route 3, Advance, was traveling south on N.C. 801 and had stopped to make a left turn, onto State Road 1656. The Nissan, driven by Chad Eric Barnes, 16, of Route 3, Advance, was also traveling south on N.C. 801 and was unable to stop on the wet roadway before strildng the other vehicle in tlie rear, the report n 2,995® ® Buys YOU a 1988 Sterling 14x70 2- or 3-bedroom, 2 full baths, blown ceilings. FURNISHED. If you act now and come to David’s Mobile Hom es Highway 21-South, Statesville 1-800-522-2685 Y E A R - E N D C L O S E O U T All 1987 Homes Cut To Rock Bottom! Single wides ..................«500°® over cost! Double wides.............5i,000®° over cost! Only at: David’s Mobile Homes Highway 21-South, Statesville 1-800-522-2685 Radio /haeK D E A L E R Bermuda Quay Electronics Bci-muda Quay Shopping Center Advance, NC Hwys. 158 & 801 998-0313 Cfiristmas H^oys H ig h - T ra c tio n 4 W D 4x4 95 W ild C h a m p with Dual-Stick Control i3 4.9 5 M R Open Nights and Weekends! g^CAROUNA E.E. HOMES, INC, F O R A L L O F Y O U R B U IL D IN G - R E M O D E L IN G N E E D S c6NrENJl*()RARY Scries #001 HERITAGI Series #2001 E CAROLINA Series #1002 AlANOR Series #3001 Whfthcr you prefer Tradi- '' tional, Two-Story, Split-Level, ‘‘r- Contemporary, or a Country ^ Cottage, we at Carolina E.E. ■ F fle ' Homes, Inc. have a home for ' you. Let us build a quality con- structed, yet affordable home iic-d i'ta/’''!? for you. Call and choose from T" one of our olans todav! SEE OUR OTHER LISTINGS IN THE CLASSIFIED SECTION BOB SHELTON, Broker VON SHELTON, Broker Frank Payne, Sales 119 Depot St., Mocksville 634-2252 634-0110 998-2969 Raymonda Saunders 634-1527 Barry Whittaker, Sales 634-1439 Frank Payne, Sales 634-3332 said. The truck skidded off the road after impact and came to rest in a culvert. Damage to the car was estimated at $2,500, while damage to the truck was estimated at $2,500. Chappeii charged Barnes with failure to reduce speed. F o r d S trik e s M e r c u ry A 1979 Ford, driven by Douglas Mayo Jennings, 17, of Route 2, Mocksville, struck a 1979 Mercury Nov. 27 while traveling north on U.S. 601. The Mercury, driven by Jerry Leon Dulin, 19, of Route 4, Mocksville, turned out of a store parking lot and was traveling north on U.S. 601 at a slow rate of speed, according to a report by Line Sergeant G.E. Mull. Dulin told Mull that he had turn­ ed the headlights on and was go­ ing slowly because he was prepar­ ing to turn a few hundred feet north of the store. Jennings came from behind and said he saw no rear lights until he wsa too close to avoid hitting the Mercury. Damage to the Mercury was estimated at $ 1,000, while damage to the Ford was estimated at $1,200. Mull charged Jennings with failure to reduce speed. S a fe M o v e m e n t C h a rg e Bryan William Dralle, 25, of Kemp Point, 111., was charged with a safe movement violation after the 1987 International tractor-trailer truck he was driving struck another truck while it was parked at Horn’s Truck Stop on U.S. 601. Dralle was traveling southwest in the parking lot Nov. 28 and at­ tempted to drive between the 1978 White tractor-trailer truck and a dumpster, striking the truck, reported Trooper C.D. Jones. Estimated damage to the White truck, owned by Roy Widener Motor Lines of High Point, was $1,500. Damage to the Interna­ tional, owned by Dot Foods Inc. of Mt. Sterling, 111., was estimated at $500. P o n tia c H its D itc h Angela M. Roberts, 30, of In­ dianapolis, Ind., was traveling south on U.S. 158 Nov. 28 in a 1983 Pontiac when it ran off the right side of the roadway and ' struck a ditch. In a report filed by Trooper R.Si Felton, damage to the car was" estimated at $850. M a z d a S trik e s D e e r. A 1987 Mazda struck a deer Nov. 28, according to a report by Trooper L.D. Chappel. Irvin Steven Allen, 31, of Route 2, Mocksville, was traveling north", on N.C. 801 when the deer ran into the path of the car, causing it to ’ strikp the animal. Estimated damage to the car was $600. HOWARD REALTYft Insurance Agency, Inc. DAVIE COUNTYOur Specialty/Our County (704) 634-3538 (919)998-6463 Julia Howard Connie Kowalske Jackie Hall Jane Whitlock M.J. Randall Linda Daughtrey Mike Hendrix C.C. Chapman 634-3754634-6343 634-1155 634-5704 634-5629 998-3842 634-0390 634-2534 330 S. Salisbury Street Corner of Hwy. 64 & 601 Mocksville, N.C. 27028 OFFICE HOURS Mon.-Frl. 9-6 Or By Appointment AVON STREET - 3 BR, 1 BA. Close to shopping, hospital & schools. ‘28,000,_____ SANFORD AVE. 2400 sq. ft. com- merlcal bidg. Burglar alarm, office area. •50,000. ^$4 >' ( w/4 BR, 2 BA, out bIdg*. on 9 Ac.. •84.500. Housb +3 Ac. for *74,600.^ fl WILL BOONE HD - Nice 2 BR home on 1 Ac. Good starter home or ren- tal pronerty. »31,500. 445 SANFORD AVE - Zoned C.B. 90 feet of trontage. Building adaptable for many uses. «72,500. WILKESBORO STREET 4 BR, 2 BA,IV2 story brick home with 18x15 sunroom. •74,f OFF SPILLMAN RD - 3 BR, 1 BA home on over Vz Ac. with 998 ex­ change. »34,000. RIDGE RD.-1’/^ story vilS ac. 2/3 BR, 1 BA, LR, Den, DR, largo eat-in kitchen. ) at its best. $65,000.^^Cour^ryjjvin^ :lng brick . ranch with neat extras. 3 BR, 3 BA, screanded porch, super yard. <85.000. new listing' UNDER CONTRACT. I DAVIE ACADEMY RD - 3 BR, 1 BA on 1 Ac. lot. Enclosed carpon. Reduced to >34,9001 Ijames Church Rd. Split level, 3 BR, 2 BA, 1.06 Ac. Large deck, well main­ tained. *69,900. COUNTRY LANE -Excellent quality 3 BR, 2 BA, full basement, good neighborhood. »92,S00. HWY. 64 EAST - 1500 square loot building - Zoned Highway Business. •35,000. M cA llister rd - 4 br, 3 ba home on 3.38 Ac. wl6 out bidgs. Easy ac- ;ess tn 1-40 & 64. »74.500. SAIN RD - 2.6 Ac., 4 BR, 2 BA, full basement, out bidg. 28x24. Brick rancher *92,900. SOLD L Forest Lane - Owner says SELL • Super Buy - 3 BR, 1 ’/j BA, seller will Jiel£^ilh^l0Sin£^0StSj_23^ 433 NORTH MAIN ST - Brick veneer 4BR, 2 BA, remodeled kitchen. Close to library and town. $74,900. chestnut _TRWLS •_ Brick_ranch w/fuli Basement, on 4 ac., 4 BR, 2!^ BA. Dsn w/rock FP, Rec. room & kit- lamenl. $99,900. GWVN STREET - 3 BR, 1 BA, Garage, Conveniently located. Call lor details ueautitul restored old 2 story 4-5 BR, 2 BA. Large private lot. Excellent location. $79,900. ---------------------- ...ustom builtWilliamsburg reproduction. Gourmet ' kit., screened porch, 2 fireplaces, prof. jandscapedjjnany extras. »134,900. MARCONI STREET - 3 BR, IW BA SANFORD AVE - Brick rancher with fireplace in '“mily r(^ - Quiet vv/famlly rm. 3 ^R, 2 B ^ LR, DR, st^ed fish pond, 6 acres lenc™. CSireei. A great buy at *45,000. rm., laundry,, »80,000. private. »J^49,900. We are now accepting applications on tlie following rental properties: 1124 YADKINVILLE ROAD — 3 BR, 1 BA home wilh some 1130 YADKINVILLE ROAD — 3 BR, 1 BA home wilh full appliances and all window treatments. Residential or of- basement. Near shopping and easy access to 1-40. $375 lice space $395 oer month. P®f fnonth. * 943 HARDISON ST. - 2 BR, 1 BA home with all ap- pliances Included. $325 per month. M£S oer LOTS & LAND Off Turrentlne Road..........................................Lot »2,500 Needmore Road..................................................Lot «2,80D Hobson Road.............................................1.87 Ac. »7,500 Hickory Hill.........................................Fairway Lots '9,500 Hickory Hill.................................................Lake Lot 19,500 Hospital Street Ext.......................................... Lot >10,000 Off Merrills Lake Rd...................................15 Ac. *19,000 Off Ratledge Rd...................................13.87 Ac. *20,800 i^Hickory o n Country Lane.......................................6.6 Ac. *27,900 Off Becktown Rd........................................20 Ac, *42,000 Eaton Road..............................................3.71 ac. *45,000 Yadkinvllle RoadCommercIa) property 100x500 *87 000 Highway 64 East.........................................46 Ac. *73,600 Hwy. 158.................................16 Ac. + House *100,000 N. Cooleemee.....................................114.5 Ac. *143,000 Ratledge Rd.........................................86.81 Ac. *164,000 "iliedge Rd........................................109.5 Ac. *207,000 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-7D Cooleemee Ceremony Rained Out; Donations Roil In COOLEEMEE - It rained out tlie tree ligiiting ceremony in Cooleemee Friday niglit — but tlie weatiier iiasn’t bothered the Ciiristmas Spirit in Cooleemee. The tree was lit anyway, without a ceremony, with lights which have a special meaning. Area residents are purchasing lights from the Veterans of Foreign Wars and Auxiliary in memory of and in honor of a loved one. And the money goes to show more Christmas spirit — to a needy family or families in the Cooleemee area. The following have purchased lights for the tree; In Memory Mr. and Mrs. Clarence "Poss” Hampton by Virginia and Otis Taylor Albert and Doris Campbell by Albert and Paula Campbell and children Pobert Hampton by Joyce and Richard Spillman Mr. and Mrs. Clarence “Poss" Hampton by Judy and Bob Webb Ralph Moody by Mary France Moody Gurtha RIdde by Mary France Moody Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie O'Neal by Mary France Moody Robert Hampton by Gladys Hampton ,._Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Brown by Kalherlne Privette 'iVermal ReavIs by Mr. and Mrs. Bax- ^ r Creason . ^R h o nda Cohen by Mildred pennlnger ' •^Lillian Chandler, Cosby Sales by Mr. iind Mrs. John Chandler U.M. Chandler POW by Mr. and Mrs. Jbhn Chandler • rSam Barney, Duella Barney, Walter $hoaf and Bessie Shoaf by Dot and Bill Shoaf Robert Hampton by Dianne and Carl Barber C;M.E. Barber and Lena Barber by bianne and Carl Barber .> Ottlst Stiller by Mrs. Ottist Stiller L' David K. Bailey by Sam Bailey Samuel A. Bailey by Sam Bailey Tlla Pharis by Pat Jordan ' Frankie Bowles by Julia Bowles and Randy Bowles Annie Pearl McCrary by Donna Beatrice Chappell and Michael Millirons by Marvin Chappell, David . and Linda Jordan, Terrie, Jetf Karrii<er r Ed Carter by Versie Carter vJake Jordan by Pat Jordan 1; Clarence O. Myers by Margaret C. Myei’s i My Grandpa, Floyd Mitchell, by Tony 6. Driver •^ My Grandpa, Henry Robertson, by Tony D. Driver r Lawrence B. Driver Sr. by Tony D. Driver v Mlssy Foster by Tony D. Driver i ilncle Fred Hellard by Tony D. Driver , ‘ Bert and Nathan Beck by Betsy and Vi^liyne Beck, Jeff, Donna and Lonna Beck ' Emma Owens by Betsy and Wayne Beck, Jeff, Donna and Lonna Beck ; Nath and Gert by Margaret and Hayden Beck - Mary E. Foster by J.H. Foster ; Lester Williams by Harry, Arena, ^lith, Terri, Mary and David 1 Harry W hitehead by Maria Whitehead ' Loyd H. Taylor by Carol Snyder Samuel Reavis by Pam Keenan and Ronnie Reavis Otis Durham by Dennis Durham James Sanford Boger by Danny, Diane, Clint, Sara, Hope Day Coit Sloan and Margaret Sloan by Elizabeth Foster Mary Keenan by Pamela Keenan Lillie Leek by Pamela Keenan Howard Hoffman by Lewis Hoffman A.T. Head by Pat Reavis Elmer and Hallie Propst by Betty Farmer Kenneth J. Roberts, Grandson, by Gladys Wagner Gladys and Vernon Potts by Grace Shirley Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Boger by Sam Boger Ed Carter by Versie Carter Dewey Couch by Gertie Couch Owen Wagner by Wagner Family A.T. Head, son, by Mabel Head Mary Howerton, Mother, by Mabel Head E.M. Holt by Mabel Head Harding Greene and Margaret Greene, friends, by Mabel Head Julia, George, Mabel and Otis Bullabough, Jack O'Neil and Peggy Smith by Ruby Joyner Sherman Shoaf by Virginia Shoaf Peggy Jean Goodler by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Goodler John Spillman by Mrs. Turner A Friend by Myrtle Tomlinson A Friend by Freda L. West Hazel Allen by Jery Loftin Mayto Alice Miller by John Miller, son Mr. and Mrs. W.B. Bailey by Margaret Lefler Lacey P. Lefler by Richard P. Lefler Our Beloved Pet “Muff” by Dorothy and John Coble Our Friend Mr. Johnny by Dorothy Leonard Realty 34 Town Square 704-634-3875rnj reauor’ DOWNTOWN BUSINESS LOT - and Warehouses or building for small business. Lots of possibilUies. Owner anxious - $25,WM). 801 SOUTH - Older home with new roof and paint. REDUCED for quick sale. Will rent with option to purchase. Owner financing $22,000. LAND - 2.8 acres - room enough for 3 mobile homes. Some owner finan­ cing. $5,000. LIBERTY CHURCH RD. - 3.8 acres - wooded - building or mobile home lot $8,900. MOBILE HOME LOTS - Vt acre $2,750 - I acre $2,750 - 1 acre $1,000. HICKORY TREE - .1 " '.> 1 2 bath brick condi- • l o i 998 telephone. $59,^. LAND — 23 ACRES — stream, woods - will divide, 998 telephone number. $44,500. 601 N. - VERY PRIVATE, 3 bedroom rancher, knotty pine paneling, new roof, basement. Less than 2 miles to 1-40. REDUCED, $42,000. Other Homes & Land Available Linda Leonard 704-634-3650 Cynthia Agresto 704492-7832 NEED NEW LISTINGS i n / 766-4777 I I V l l K a M H P.O. Box '36 J j Clemmons. North Carolina 27012 "TcXj_.[fTifcil. ’iil ...0 C L E M M O N S V I L L A G E — ATTENTION —Eastern Davie County Best Coverage For Your Property New Listing - Beautiful country setting on 5 acresl 3 year old home with uni­ que floor plan. Cathedral ceiling, Ki’, formal dining. Screened porch. Alsu available, 19 acres. ____________ Greenwood Lakes - REDUCED - Con- lemporary home with many levels and decks. 4 bedrooms, i'h baths. Vaulted ceilings. A must to see. »149,000. CreekwiKHi - Light and airy contem­ porary home on wooded lot. Den has KP and sliding duors to deck. 3 Bedrooms, 2'A bathv. ‘86,900. Creekw(M>d -1'-^ story Cape Cod home has 3 bedrooms with master suite on nuln level. Living room and den. Large lot. Move-in condition. *87,000. Spyglass, Bermuda Hun - REDUCED GJiSTwood Lakes - Nearing comple- - lovely end unit near pool! 3 BR’s, FI* tion! 1 ‘A story w/bugb master suite on and wet bar in sun room. Double car- main level. Garden tub & shower. Din- port. Call for showing. ing room overlooks wooded yard. A must to see! <118.000. 863 N. Main St., Mocksville - 3 bedroom Collage Home. Owner anxious! *46,900. 1231 N. Main St., Mocksville - 4 bedroom Cottage Home with large screened porch. *64,900. Brier Creek Road - 15 Acres - >40,000. and John Coble Mr. and Mrs. B.W. Cartner by Em­ ma Dudley Charles Owens by Teresa, Sherry, Lisa and Mikey Joe and Minnie Bivins by Margaret Bivins Ransom Dudley by Emma Dudley Baxter W. Hellard by Eddie Hellard Kenneth Hoffman by Paul and Em­ ma Hoffman Baxter Hoffman by Paul and Emma Hoffman Obediafi and Cora Martin by Paul and Emma Hoffman Nancy Hoffman by Paul and Emma Hoffman Fred and Nannie Bivins by Ethel Bivins Walter and Glenn Bivins by Ethel Bivins Gail Castelloe by Ethel Bivins Charles Owens by Jason Doby — great-grandson Baxter W. Hellard by Irene Hellard Charlie Wofford and Gail Castelloe by Maude and Betty Wofford Roy and Kazie Drew Hellard and Mattie Messick by Edith Hellard Elsie, Sam and Lomas Carter, Jen­ nie Gales by William and Peggy Hellard Gail Castelloe by William and Peggy Hellard C.C. Wofford by William and Peggy Hellard Baxter Hellard by William and Peggy Hellard Boone C. Foster by South Davie Ruritan Club Lee Olen Shepherd by Margaret J. Shepherd Norman M. Kuhn by Sarah J. Kuhn Hayden C. Stiller Sr. by Annette S. Broadway Zeola Koontz by Geneva Shoaf E. Everett Koontz by Geneva Shoaf Rebecca R. Koontz by Geneva Shoaf Charles E. Throne by Geneva Shoaf Everette R. Koontz by Geneva Shoaf My Husband, Vernon Stout, by Helen Stout Randy Beauchamp by Bill and Margie Beauchamp Mr. and Mrs. George F. Crisp by Jim and Barbara Spry William Allen by Jim and Barbara Spry Edith Kale by Jim and Barbara Spry Floyd Sorrells by Jim and Barbara Spry Roy Corbin by Jim and Barbara Spry C.R. Ridenhour by Jim and Barbara Spry Mr. and Mrs. J.C. Osborne and An­ nie O. McCrary by A.T. and Mary O. Trexler Mr. and Mrs. Sam Benson by Libby Gales Thomas and Annie Green by Mag­ gie Green Brindle Charlie and Mae Brindle by Charlie Brindle and Family Mr. and Mrs. M.D. Peoples, Floyd Peoples, Arthur Peoples by Virginia and Otis Taylor Mr. and Mrs. M.L. “Mitt” Taylor, Mrs. Iva Nichols Taylor by Virginia and Otis Taylor Mrs. Hilda Taylor Chandler, Mr. and Mrs. Odell Gmbb by Virginia and Otis Taylor In Honor Edna Foster by Mildred Pennlnger Pat and Julia by Bradley, Thomas, Randy, Ben, Anthony, Michelle Maw Maw and Paw Paw Cope by Bradley, Thomas, Randy, Ben, An­ thony, Michelle My Family by R.V. Kerley My Grandma, Mary Mitchell, by Tony D. Driver My Grandma, Ethel Robertson, by Tony D. Driver , Polly M. Driver Foster by Tony D. Driver Robert L. Foster by Tony D, Driver Joe Brown and Family by Tony D. Driver Aunt Ruth and Uncle Willie Brown by Tony D. Driver Aunt Versie Hellard by Tony D, Driver William Owens by Betsy and Wayne Beck, Jeff, Donna and Lonna Beck Joyce Stevens by Flop ' Henry Foster by Elizabeth Foster Elizabeth Foster by Henry Foster Terry Newberry by June Newberry Irene Hellard by Eddie Hellard Irene Hellard by William and Pegg;/ Hellard Maude Wofford by William and Peggy Hellard Ruby M. Stiller by Annette S.. Broadway Earl, Phyllis, Craig and Suzanne Shoaf by Geneva Shoaf Ronnie, Susan, Scott and Sally Shoaf by Geneva Shoaf Loman and Blanche Jordan by David and Linda Jordan My Mother, Margaret Myers, by'' Renee Garwood Frankie Garwood, Jason, Tim and!- Clipper by Your Wife and Mom fi/taw Maw and Paw Paw Parsley by' Bradley and Thomas ' Grandma and Grandpa Parsley by Dale, Donna, Bradley, Thomas Mary Peacock by Samantha and, Stephy Peacock ; George E. Brindle by Grandma and Grandpa Brindle jm s H O M E S & R E A L T Y , IN C . SIS Sotilli M ain .Slrcit (704) 6.U-()32I Moi'ksx ilk', N( FEATURE OF THE WEEK UNDER CONSTRUCTION - MILLING ROAD - Brick Rancher with quality construction throughout. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, a double garage as well as a full drive in basement. Excellent traffic pattern in this floorplan. SELLER WILL CONSIDER HELPING WITH BUYERS CLOSING COSTS. CALL OFFICE FOR MORE DETAILS. THIS COULD BE THE PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT FOR YOUR FAMILY! $16,900 $23,000 $27,500 $29,500 $29,900 $30,900 $31,900 $39,900 $41,500 $43,500 $43,900 $45,000 $4B,500 $51,900 $51,900 $54,500 $54,900 $58,500 $59,500 $62,000 $64,900' ERWIN STREET - COOLEEMEE — Good investment property or starter home. Situated on quiet street with 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. Over 1148 sq. ft., 2 porches. STATE ROAD 1330 — 2 Bedroom, 2 bath Mobile Home situated on 2.55 acres in very private location. DUKE STREET - COOLEEMEE - 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath home with fenced back yard convenient to school and shopping center. Groat investment property. DUKE STREET - COOLEEMEE - This 3 Bedroom home is ready for your personal touch. The first steps of remodeling have already been done, including aluminum siding and insulation. Lots of potential! DAVIE STREET, COOLEEMEE - Nice 2 bedroom, IV2 bath home on large corner lot. Aluminum siding exterior for easy maintenance. Great starter home or rental property. 601 NORTH — 2 bedroom home with hardwood floors and knotty pine panelling. Situated on one acre. Would be ideal for rental property. LAKEWOOD VILLAGE - Nice small home located just minutes from town and Davie County High School. At this price you can affford to buy a home. Calf today for an appointment. HEMLOCK ST.-COUNTRY HOME IN THE CITY - This im­ maculate 3 BR, 1 BA older home features 1463 sq. ft. Owner leaving all major appliances. Must see to appreciate. HILLCREST COURT - 3 bedroom, 1’/2 bath brick rancher with carport and large patio. Good neighborhood for children. WILKESBORO STREET — This older well kept home features 4 t>edrooms, 2 baths with approximately 1405 sq. ft. GARNER STREET — NoneedtoDavMgmwhen you can own this perfect starM iK'ni j :«n»i,’ t j M location for this 3 bedroom 1 bath nome. A ^e at ouy. WHITNEY RD. — Immaculate 3 bedroom/1 bath rancher in move in condition. Full basement, concrete drive and extra lot. Pic­ ture perfect inside and out. MARCONI STREET — Immaculate 3 BR, V/z bath, brick ran­ cher on 1 acre lot. Tastefully decorated throughout. Energy ef- fecient features. Full basement. SHEFFIELD PARK — Neat 3 bedroom, 1V2 bath brick rancher located on large corner lot. Extras include, full basement, lovely in-ground pool and fenced yard perfect for outdoor enjoyment. WHITNEY ROAD — Well kept home features 4 BR, V/2 BA. Finished basement includes family room with fireplace and wood stove. Wooden deck and patio Increase already large living area. GRANADA DRIVE, ADVANCE - This secluded 3 or 4 Bedroom home Is located on 5 beautiful wooded acres. A lovely pond, tremendous block workshop and storage building, green house, wood shed, and fences add extra value to this unique home. Minutes from Bermuda Quay. Must see to appreciate. BROOK DRIVE — Cozy 3 bedroom brick home on spacious lot in quiet neighborhood. Great access to 1-40 trom 64-W and 601-N. Living room, kitchen-den combination with fireplace. OWNER ANXIOUS - MAKE AN OFFERI IN TOWN — Super neat Brick Rancher located on quiet dead end street. 3 bedrooms, lovely hardwood floors, double carport, great workshop for the handyman and extra large utility room. Lot lined with pine trees for privacyl HOWELL ROAD — Beautiful home situated on 2.72 acres in Rural Davie County. Completely renovated inside. Ceramic tlie kitchen and bath, gorgeous hardwood floors throughout. Refrigerator, range, washer, dryer, drapes and satellite system remain. Truly a showplacel TWINBROOK — Just the home you’ve been waiting fori Brick rancher on corner lot in this well established neighborhood. Of­ fers 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, living room and cozy den with fireplace. A super buy. ST. MARKS ROAD - WINSTON-SALEM — This spacious col­ onial Townhouso^nn(^^ »t| ^ i^^jijr^mt^pai^aths, living room, dining room, largP JU I*jli1>ily f l J l i t i\aW hir elevators for all 3 floors. Convenient to Hanes Mall and Bolton Park. Excellent $65,900 $65,900 buy. Call now for details'. PETE FOSTER RD. NEW LISTING — This beautifully land­ scaped brick rancher has 3 bedrooms and V/2 baths with cen­ tral air. Very well kept. RIVERDALE ROAD — Only 7 years old, this ranch style home is in MOVE-IN condition. There's room for everyone with 3 bedrooms/3 full baths, finished basement area includes a seperate kitchen, playroom, and large family room. Custom-built for owner the home includes many energy effedent.featuree.i Located off 601 South, just minutes from Salisbury’s new mall. A terrific buy in today's marketl $75,900 UNDER CONSTRUCTION, MILLING ROAD - Brick Rancher with quality construction throughout. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, a dou­ ble garage, as well as a full, finishable drive in basement. Ex­ cellent traffic patterns in this floor plan. SELLER WILL CON­ SIDER HELPING WITH CLOSING COSTS. CALL OFFICE FOR MORE DETAILS. $76,900 TWINBROOK SUBDIVISION - UNDER CONSTRUCTION - Super floorplan for this 3 bedroom, 2 bath rancher with full base­ ment. Great room with cathedral ceiling and fireplace, kitchen/din­ ing area leading onto deck in back. Buy today and choose your own colors for interior decor. $78,500 Private country setting with approx. 2 acres. Brk;k ranch style home with 3 b e d ro o m ^^]a | b | ^l^ia s playroom downstairs with fireplace a n f l ^ H ^ Q J ^ H I ^ v e w i n g room or fourth bedroom. Unfinished basement area witn storage shelves. AD­ DITIONAL ACREAGE MAY BE AVAILABLE - with pond. $80,500 astures, and storage barn. POSSIBLE OWNER FINANCING! Brick rancher with 3 bedrooms, 2V2 baths. Features lots of ex­ tra living space. Rnished basement includes a complete kitchen, fireplace with insert in den and a workshop area. Electronic security system provides extra peace of mind. $82,500 SEQUOIA - UNDER CONSTRUCTION - Beautiful 2 story home located on choice lot in this subdivision. Cali today for details on houseplan, exterior design and proposed completion date. $84,500 SEQUOIA — Nice comfortable floorplan for your growing fami­ ly. 3 bedroom, 2 bath Brick rancher offering low maintenance in future. $88,900 GARDEN VALLEY — This 3 bedroom 2 bath brick rancher has many nice features including central vacuum, intercom, and full basement with finished playroom. Backyard is fenced with chain link fencing. See Today. $105,000 GROVE STREET — This Contemporary Ranch Style Home has it alii Custom Designed for owner it includes all the amenities for truly comfortable living. 3 or 4 bedrooms, cozy den with rock fireplace, sunken living room, modern well-equipped kitchen, and beautiful atrium offering year round picturesque view. This could be the home you've always dreamed of. Call today for an ap­ pointment. JUST REDUCED. $119,900 UNDER CONSTRUCTION - GARDEN VALLEY - This 1V2 story Williamsburg offers low maintenance with all brick exterior. 3 Bedrooms, 3V2 baths, living room dining room and screened porch. Also full basement with drive in garage area. UNDER CONSTRUCTK)N - GARDEN VALLEY - 3 bedroom, 2</2 bath home with Great Room, Large Master Suite with garden tub. Nice deck in back. Call office for more details. $123,000 BECKTOWN ROAD — Large country brick home with 4 or 5 bedrooms on 2 acres. Features large barn and sheds, gas tank with pump, and 998- telephone number. Additional 20 acres available. $129,900 UNDER CONSTRUCTION • GARDEN VALLEY - Beautiful 2 story home offering 4 large bedrooms and 3 full baths, living room, dining room and breakfast area. Gracious screened porch for outdoor enjoyment. Nearing completion. ...............................NOW AVAILABLE*****....................... 41 Beautifully wooded homesites, offering city water and sewer, curbed streets, underground power lines, conveniently located near schools, churches and shopping. l O T f U N D . $3,000 OLD HIGHWAY 70, Cleveland, Rowan County — 50'x200' lot near downtown Cleveland. Partially wooded. Zoned R-15. Reduc­ ed from $4,000. $5,350 HOWARD STREET— Private 100' x 140' lot. Convenient in-town location. $6,500 Ea Edgewood Circle Subdivision • 2 lots - approximately 162.5x125, in quiet well estat)<lshed neighborhood. Corner lot may face either s tre e t. $7,300 Lovely 1.89 acre lot perfect for building or for a mobile home. Just across the river in Rowan County off Needmore Road. $12,500 HWY. 801 NORTH — 5 acres, heavily wooded, road frontage off Hwy. 801. $19,900 HWY. 801 - FARMINGTON AREA - 5.87 acres with ideal building site (perc test approved) in lovely country setting. $65,000 23.108 acres off Hwy. 801 in Woodleaf. Zoned for planned mobile home community. Frame house on property would be excellent rental property. Work partially completed for development. Call office for complete details. $70,000 601 SOUTH — 35 acres of 50 acre tract, parlially cleared, branch on back, some fences. $72,000 MILLING ROAD — 34.85 acres. Partially wooded, pasture, pond, some fencing, county water available. Beautiful spot to build your dream home. $150,000 HIGHWAY 601 SOUTH — Beautiful 27.5 acres of farmland with 1357 feet of road frontage on 601. Zoned R-20 and R/A. Wood­ ed acreage on back of property. Favorable site review for possi­ ble development. Jo tiflackintosh ........ 766-6936 Allen tiflartin .............. 998-5294 Carolyn Johnson Ron Sebosky ......766-4777 998-5606 Rivkey R dailey 634-3621 Sdian <> Bailey 634-3621 Don.ild Hendricks 634-3152 Peggy Watson 634-3695 Oebbie Millet Sydna Sanford Edie 0. Potts 284-2041 634-2397 634-5613 ‘Si I' 111;; \ till \\ nil I'l Chris Hendrix 634-0008 James W. Foster 284-2688 Vicki Fleming 634-3640; Kathi C. Wall 634-1311 Frances Tutterow 634-5074 Beth Philet 278-4622 8D-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 eL A S S IF IE D S miiHUBMsnas PBOFTEABU3 BASEMENT SALE...Frl. & Sat. 8 til 4. Clothes, what-nots, toys, Avon, ' . Jewelry and misc. Hemlock Street. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY...9am-7? One mile down Gladstone Road oH ..H w y 601 South. LOTS OF MISCELLANEOUSItl :iFRGNT PORCH SALE..."Rrst Everlll" . .- Years of accumulation. New, used, old Items. Sat. 6-7 Advance, Road 1659 off Underpass. Naylor Vogler ' -residence. SIgnsI ■-QARAQE SALE....Saturday, Dec. 5th, 8;0-12:00. Christmas decorations, all ' .occasion arrangements, wood crafts, ’ etc. Hwy 801,4-Corners community, Davie County, sponsored by Court- r' ney Baptist Church. Watch for signs. ;OARAGE SALE....Frl. and Sat. 8:00 till ‘ ‘1:00. 2nd house on right, south of -Greasy Corner. Four 14” wheels and e -rlms for Chevrolet, four wire rims, ' rnats, linens, glassware, drapes, new .< boxed Jewelery, Christmas decora- , >tlons, nice clothes in mens, misses Vs«nd large sizes. Lots morel ; G o o d ie GALORE....Great Christmas '‘ Presents. Saturday, December 5,189 .^West Church St. 9:00-1:00. Rain '^cancelled. 'ARD SALE...Rescheduled due to ,:SSiraih...Sat., Dec. 5th, 8:00-2:00. il^^^Severai families. Furniture, library i^g>^table, small table w/taper legs and "^^S'rpegs, shaker era chairs, high back ^fdinning chairs, window fan, clothes. of glass and brass and misc. %item8.6-miles from Mocksviile, Hwy ^ ♦158 in front of Sheek Tool Service, or Shine. liscellaneous 2'W ood Chief Wood Heaters...One .,. new, still In carton, one sightly used, 634-2551. _________________________11-26-21P : FIREWOOD...$45 per load, delivered ■ in Davie. Contact Larry O'Neal, 492-5640. 11-26-4tp i. I FIREWOOD FOR SALE....%-ton pick- ; up load mixed hardwood $45.00. Tony Green, 634-3489. _______________________11-19-4tnpTG '.FIREWOOD....ail hardwood, $40.00 V per load delivered. 998-3538. . •._________________________12-3-2tnpLL ■FIREWOOD...ton truck load $90.00, 998-9477. :____________________________11-26-etp FOR SALE; 1 year old like new Crosley Range Stove. $200.00. 634-1561 , after 5pm. ,________________________12-3-nnp/SA FOR SALE: Washer and dryer. Sears Kenmore, 1 year old, excellent con­ dition, call 634-3876. ■________________________12-3-3tnp/LD FREEZERS; REFRIGERATORS; RANGES; WASHERS; DRYERS $75. and up. All In excellent condl- . tion. Call 492-5357. 9-3-tfnWH VACUMN CLEANERS....DOOR TO DOOR MODELS. SAVE to 50 per­ cent. Some $600.00, values $200.00. Bob Scott. 1-800-222-7918. 11-12-7tnpBS For sale...’64 Marlette, 10x55, new propane furnace—$2,900.00; '66 Comanche 8x18 camper $600.00; .44 Revolver (Black Powder Buffalo Pistol w/12" Barrell) w/assessorles, never fired $155.00; 041 Stihl Chalnsaw w/20” bar and 5-sharp chains $325.00 (704)634-5647. ___________________________ 12-3-1 tp HOW MUCH IS YOUR TIMBER WORTH? Let us help you get the highest pricel ForestCare, Inc. •Appraisals •Timber Sales • Management, 919-274-3503; 704-872-1930. ___________________________10-22-1 Itp FIREWOOD FOR SALE....Long length hardwood. Homer Lagle, 284-2148. ____________________________11-19-3tp MOVIES ON VIDEO Call this number: 919-725-3000 for the best price and quality to transfer your home movies to video tape to play In your VCR.-BEAT THE CHRISTMAS RUSH-Call nowl PERSONAL VIDEO PRODUCTION, 919-725-3000, or visit our NEW outlet. Video Odyssey in Mocksviile or at Bermuda Quay Shopping Center, Advance. ________________10-8-13tnpP Manicures, Pedicures for Holiday Parties. Christmas Gift Certificates. Gay Cope at Designers Loft. 634-2318. 12-3-4tp Apartment For Rent FOR RENT....1 and 2-bedroom apart­ ments, kitchen appliances furnished Including dishwasher, IVs-baths, washer/dryer connections. Central heat/alr. Prewired for cable and phone. Insulated doors and windows. No-wax kitchen/bath floors. Pool. Sunset Apartments, located behind Hendrix Furniture on highway 158, Mocksviile. Phone 704-634-0168. 7-2tfnD&W Homes For Rent 2-Bedroom house at Woodleaf, 704-278-9579 between 9am-2pm. ________________________ 11-19-2tp Nice 4-bedroom brick house...$400.00 month. 998-8806. 12-3-tfnB&B •REAL NICE” 3-bedroom house...newly remodeled, central heat, air condition. Good location. $350.00 month. 634-2304. 12-3-1 tnpCM Mobile Homes For Rent FOR RENT: 2 Bedroom Mobile Home... Nice carpet... Extra clean. All appliances. Refrigerator with Ice maker. 7>k miles from Bermuda Run. 998-4588. ________________________12-3-1 tnp/KH FOR RENT...small mobile home suitable for 1-person or couple. Deposit required, 284-2688 after 6:00 pm. _____________________________12-3-1tp NICE MOBILE HOMES, $50; $60; $70; and $80 weekly. 998-8806; 634-1218; 492-7853. 6-18-tfnB&B Lots.For Rent MOBILE HOME LOTS...998-3902. _________________________11-12-tfnJL Sanford Ave...5-acre tracts, land all wooded. Approx. 1-mile from city limits, $16,500.00. Call 704-634-1569 or 634-2244 up till 10pm. Owner financing available. 12-3-1 tp Davie County Little League Baseball YARD SALE Saturday, December 5th Mocksviile Rotary Hut 7 A.M. To 5:00 P.M. Rotary Hut Open 5 to 10 P.M. Friday, December 4th For Donations New items donated by Davie County Merchants. Aiso bal<ed goods and used items, if you would ill<e to donate any new or used items please contact tiie one of the people beiow. GREENWOOD LAKES...ADVANCE, 1 Vs-story on wooded lot. 3-BR, 2-BA, heat pump, double garage, with many extras. Cali Home Place Realty 634-2252 or Frank Payne 998-5766. 8-27-tfnH REDUCED......$78,900.00. MUST SELL. Green Hiii Rd. A must to see. 3 BR, 2 BA, brick rancher features formal living and dining rooms, sunken den, fireplace w/lnsert, built- in book shelves, inground pool, 2-car carport, 1-car garage w/workshop. V/t acres. Call Home Place Realty, 634-2252 or Barry 634-1439. 4-9-lfnH Carolina E.E. Homes, Inc.....will build to suit your needs, Quality energy ef­ ficient homes for less. Many floorplans and styles to choose from. Call today for more Informa- tion.(704)634-2252 or (919)998-2969. 2-12-tfnC Mobile Homes For Sale 1982 Skyline Mobile Home 14 56, 2 bedrooms, furnished. Like NEWI $8500.00 Firm. 998-3902. _________________________12-3-1 tnp/JL BEST PRiCESIII On Sterling and Champion Mobile Homes. 14-Wide, 2-bedroom, $9,895.00. Double-wide with wood siding, shingle roof. $19,995.00. TOLL FREE 1-800-522-2685. DAVID’S MOBILE HOMES, Hwy 21 South, Statesville. 11-12-tfnD FOR SALE OR RENT...14x60, 2-bedroom mobile home on 100x200 lot. Will Boone Road, Deposit re­ quired. 634-3270. 11-5-tfnNM MOBILE HOMES...One 1-bedroom and one 2-t)edroom on Daniel Road. Owner financing available. Call Home Place Realty, 634-2252 or Barry 634-1439. 9-24-tfnH New 1987 Fleetw ood M obile Home...14x70, 2-bedrooms, large liv­ ing room, energy efficient, 634-3270, 11-26-tfnNM SAVE THOUSANDS on your new mobile hom e....David’s Mobile Hom es, Statesville. 1-800-522-2685. 7-23-tfnD SAVE T HOUSANDS....Volum n Dealer Lee’ Mobile Homes, Rd. 1923, Norwood, NC. Open seven days till sundown. Limited time on­ ly.,Seeing is believing. Home size in­ cludes hitches. 24x44 Fleetwood, $14,999,00; only $192,47 mo.; 28x64 Champion, $23,999.00—290.00 mo,; 14x70 Fleetwood, $11,999,00—$158.87 mo,; 24x64 Chadwick, $19,999,00 only $254.42 mo. Come see why 250 families bought from Lee's Homes last year. Selection over 70 homes. (704)474-3741, 7-23-tfnL Used 1982 Fleetwood M obile H om es...14x70, 3-bedrooms, 2-baths, new carpet (nice), Ervin’s Mobile Homes, 634-3270. 11-26-t(nNM Lots For Sale SOUTHWOOD ACRES....Corner lot, $8,000,00, 634-1418. 10-29-t(nBC $1,400.00 per acre off No Creek Rd. 24 acres of pasture land and some woods. Excellent water on the proper­ ty makes It perfect for horses or cows. Barbed wire fencing already in place. Owner financing with great terms available. Call Home Place Realty, 634-2252; 998-2969 or Barry 634-5159. 6-25-tfnH 5-acre tracts and up...near Sheffield. Part wooded with stream, $7,900.00. Call 634-2244 or 634-1569 up till 10pm. Owner financing. _____________________________12-3-1 tp ATTENTION GbLFERS....Building lot In Hickory Hill priced at $6,000. Call Home Place Realty 634-2252. 10-22-tfnHPR Foster Road, 29.37 acres land...with approx. 600-ft. paved road frontage. Stream on property and mobile home. Owner financing available, $35,000.00. Call 704-634-1569 or 634-2244 up to 10pm. _____________________________12-3-1 tp Land with water and sewer...$2,500.00 each Ridgemont Section. Easy terms, call 919-961-2024 after 6. ____________________________8-20-tfnM Private lot In country for mobile home...with septic and meter hook- LOST....LARGE BLACK NUTERED MALE CAT. White belly and throat, nick in right ear, wearing flea and lease collars, declawed. Answers to ■Sylvester’. REWARDI 492-5469. 11-19-1tp Travel BUS TOURS AND TRAVEL... atten­ tion Conway Twitty Fans, Christmas at Twitty City Dec. 10th and 11th. Price includes; transportation, motel, tickets to Twitty City, Conway in Con­ cert and buffet dinner. Double $125.00, Triple $115.00 and Quad $105.00. Dec. 6th Heritage USA and McAdenvllle. Price $12.50. Contact Helen Bailey, 998-4338 or 998-4078. 12-3-1tnp/HB Office Space Attractive Office Space....For Lease, 190 North Main Street. Call 634-2181. 11-26-tfnCH FOR RENT...1950 Sq.Ft. building on Avon and Gwyn St. Heat pump with central air. Call 634-1569 or 634-2244 up till 10pm. I 12-3-1 ip FOR RENT....2-Retall spaces on M ain Street, Court Square, Mocksviile. Call 634-1569 or 634-2244 up till 10pm. 12-3-1 tp 1970 Buick Electra 225, "The Best of its Model in the Country." Minister- owned, Original paint, air condition, cruise, AM/FM radio, PB, PS, Runs and looks like NEWI Must see to ap­ preciate. Call: Sunday - Thursday (704)492-5108. _____________________________12-3-1tp Buick Regal Ltd. ’81...One owner, 41,000 actual miles, automatic, PS, PB, PW, AC, Stereo, tilt, wire wheels. Immaculate. 492-5124, 12-3-2tnpJA FOR SALE.... 1967 Ford Falrlane, white, 289, automatic, must see to ap­ preciate, Day, 634-5148; night 634-2609, ____________________________11-19-4tp FOR SALE: 1977 BMW Call (919) 769-9118. ________________________12-3-2tnp/HB GO O D SELECTION of ’87 Cars/Trucks, “ CLOSE-OUT PRICES", Dayton Motors, Inc, hwy 421 &601 Vadkinvilie, (919)679-3135. 12-3-tfn/DM RED HOT bargains! Drug dealer' cars, boats, planes repo'd. Surplus. Your area. Buyers Guide, 1-805-687-6000 Ext,S-5720, ____________________________11-19-4tp SALISBURY MOTOR CO. Bulck-Peugeot 700 W. Innes St., Salisbury 704/636-1341 8-20-tfnS WE BUY USED CARSn"RUCKS, 2 and 4WD. Contact: Dayton Motors, Inc., hwy 421 & 601. Yadklnviile. (919)679-3135, 12-3-tfn/DM REPAIR) also tax delinquent and foreclosure properties. Available now. FOR LISTING call 1-315-733-6062 Ext.G1479. 10-29-7tp Wanted Christian couple want to rent private lot for mobile home. Call 634-2411 after 6:00 pm. ______________________________12-3-4tp W ANTED...Room m ate to share house. Must be an animal lover. Prefer someone experienced with horses, 998-2578. _________________________12-3-1 tnpSM W anted...Old Muzzle Loading Rifle with Patchbox. Any condition. Will pay $1,000.00 cash or more. Send snapshop or write to "Rifle" P,0, Box 826, Troy, NC 27371, 11-19-tfnAC Health ABORTION ALTERNATIVES....Free Pregnancy testing. “We care about you and your baby; AND WE CAN HELP” . Call Right to Life at 492-5723 or 634-5235. ____________________________11-26-7tp ABORTION....Pregnancy Testing. For an appointment call Arcadia Women’s Clinic, Winston Salem col­ lect, 919 721-1620. 5-7-tfn-A Dlabetics...10 U. Syringes $16.99; Lilly NRH $8.83; Squibb $8.13. AP­ PLE PHARM ACY, Main St. Mocksviile. IO-8-IOtnpA AIMES M/H MOVERS...movlng, com­ plete set up. licensed, bonded. In­ sured. 284-4014 or 636-1508. ___________________________11-19-4tp B A RFO RD 'S PIANO RE­ BUILDING....Self players, pump organs. 284-2447. 2-5-tfnWB BOB’S AUTO SERVICE...Automatlc Transmission and Radiator repair. Mock Church Road, Advance. 998-4005. 9-10-tfnB BOB’S BACKHOE SERVICE AND DOZER WORK. Hauling, sand and rock-fill. 998-8806. _________________________6-25-tfnB&B BOB COOK CONSTRUCTION ....634-2624. _____________________ 11-12-tfnBC COOL SPRING ABATTOIR, Custom and Commercial Meat Processing. 704-878-6952. _________________________12-3-tfn/PC Call on UB for nil your cleaning needs. Weekly, bi-weekly, honie-or office. Spring cleaning, windows, out­ side porches and decks, walls wash­ ed or carports cleaned. Leave it all to us. C iJ Cleaning Service, Jeanne Boger, 998-3866.4-2-tfnC DIANE’S W ALLPAPERING SER­ VICE...Professional Installation at reasonable rates. Residential, Com­ mercial. 634-5569. 9-24-tfnD DILLARD 8> FOOTE PLUMBING & REPAIR....634-2085. ______________________ 11-12-4tnpD DOZER...Jobs large and small. Call 634-2961. ___________________________IO-8-IOtp HALL’S LAND SURVEYING CO ......634-1155. __________________________11-12-tfnH J. LARRY LEDFORD CPA ....634-2374. __________________________11-12-tfnLL PAINTER(Man) will paint your house Inside or outside. NO job too big or too small. 15-years experience. 634-3256. ____________________________11-26-41P UNIQUE HAIR CARE....634-6358.' 11-12-tfriU WEBB 8. SON ELECTRICAL CON­ TRACTORS ....492-776?. ____________________ 11-12-tfnW Will do housecleanlng...AM or PM. Honest and dependable. Call Karen 998-7334. 11-12-4tnpKB BARFORD’S PIANO TUNING. Repair­ ing, rebuilding. Work guaranteed. 284-2447. 8-6-tfnWB Teresa NIchois 634-3366 Geraid Wiiltie 998-6122 Bob Whitaiver 634-3794 OAKWOOD HOMES Troutman, N.C. 1-77 South to Duke Powder State Park Exit 42 2-3 Bedroom Oakwoods Energy effecient - range, refrigerator, dishwasher, microwave, built-in stereo, coffee maker, telephone, mounted 1200 watt hairdryer. Spacious garden tub, solid house type construction, energy effecient insulation package (for cold climate winters), storm windows, extra large bedrooms, with two baths. Flexible Down Payments Low Monthly Payments Rebates available on some models. All models are genuine Oakwood Products Made In North Carolina Oakwood’s famous after the sale service and warranty guarantee U.S.A.’s Premium Grade Mobile Homes / f ’s your money, so why not the best! Open Weekdays 8-8; Sat. 9-6; Sun. 1-6 (704) 528-4516 WANTED SOMEONE TO TAKE UP PAYMENTS ON REPOSSESSED MERCHANDISE Regency Scanner R1075.................«5®® Per wk. Murray Riding Mower 12 h.p....$1650 Per Wk. Lawn Boy Push Mower....... Toyostove wci2o.................... Robin Trimmer nbzh............ JVC Car Stereo ksrx7io..........$1000 Per Wk. 19” Color_LV.............................5475 Per Wk m mDiyistoo ol Bfod Ragan, Inc.,......962 Yadkirrvlile R d .& l Mocksvitie, N.C. ~ 634-6118 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987-9D e iiA S S IF IE D S n itaaBiBa.V!B PROHTABm Animals it: fSOO.OO REWARD for Information ' leading to definite Identification of .person or persons who shot a Rott- ' 'weller dog on hwy. 801 In Farm­ ington, Sat. Nov. 28th. Contact Sherri Crews 998-3066. . .__________________ 12-3-1tnp/SC BIRDS FOR SALE...call 492-5503. ■____________________________11-26-2tp piack Lab Pups...Sire and dam , AKC/OFA. Excellent bloodline. Hun­ ting stock. Males, $150.00; Females - ,$125.00. ' _____________________________12-3-1 tp -FOR SALE...AKC Chinese Pugs (black). Ready for Christmas. Males ., •$200.00: Female $250.00. Make 'devoted one owner dogs.492-7634. ___________________________12-3-21P ' FOR SALE: Kerosun Radiant 10 ■ Heater. $50.00. 284-4289. ________________________12-3-1 tnpn'B 'raEEPUPPIES...Collle-Shepherd Mix. -.284-4289. ■ ________________________12-3-1 tnpn'B 'XOST, large black cat, Bear Creek Rd. >, ,area. White on throat & stomach. /Wearing flea & lease collar, no front , ‘claws, answers to Sylvester. $50 . .reward. 492-5469. 12-3-1 tp Child Care .Mby>lttlng....Wllllam R. Davie area, . 'Angel Road. Any age. Call Angle '' Barneycastle Myers, 998-7835. 12-3-1 tp CHILDCARE SERVICE...H oliday '• Special...Daytime, evenings or weekends while parents shop or at- .tend social functions. References fur- ' nished. 634-3619. 11-19-4tnpMC Business Opportunity Q RO CERY STORE FOR ■' LEASE...Hwy. 64 at Fork, GOOD . "kxsatlon. Fully equipped. 998-5840 ‘ 'from 8am-5pm. 11-5-tfnJS WHOLESALE-RETAIL BUSINESS AVAILABLE WITH RAWLEIGH PRODUCTS. Also, products for sale. I. Foods, herbal medicines, herbal diet, V bee products, cleaning products, fish ,oll, skin care products, pet care and more. 998-3656. 11-19-14tp Cards of Thanks MOTES The family of Repta B. Motes wishes to express thanks for your acts of love and sympathy during our mother' death. M.M. Wagner Robert Motes Louise Ballinger Employment AIRLINES NOW HIRING...FIIght atten­ dants, travel agents, mechanics, customer service. Listings. Salaries to $50K. Entry level positions. Cali 1-805-687-6000 Ext. A-5720. ____________________________11-12-8tp ATTENTIONIII LADIES...Free makeover to anyone that becomes a Shakiee Distributor. Contact: Roy Richardson for details. 998-9446. ________________________t1-12-4tnpRR A dvertising Sales person wanted...Up to 50 percent commis­ sion on ail sales. Write; P.O. Box 998, Yadkinville, NC 27055. __________________________12-3-1 tnpW BISCUIT MAKER; DAYTIME CASHIER; 1-GOOD COOK...must be exerienced and dependable. Apply at Hardees, 634-2267. _________________________11-26-2tnpH Long term assignments. 1st and 2nd shifts in Davie County area. Apply as soon as possible to be eligible for the Uniforce Benefit Package. WE NEED YOUl Apply with Unlforce Temp. Service Tues. & FrI. 9;30-12;30 at Employment Security Ofc. located in Brock BIdg. Never a fee. EOE 12-3-tfnU Chevrolet Dealership seeking two GM certified technician. Must have own set of tools, standard and metric. Apply in person at Dayton Motors^ Inc. Hyw. 421 and 601 South, Yadkinville, NC 27055. 11-26-tfnD SUPER 10 STORE...needs an assis­ tant manager. Must have some retail experience. Apply in person: 685 Wiikesboro Street, Mocksvliie. 10-1-tfnS Furniture FOR SALE: three piece den suite (1 "couch, 2 chairs), solid oak, fabric cover. $100.00 Firm; 1 Loveseat, ' fabric covered, recently re-covered. $75.00 Firm. All in GOOD condition. 284-2994. 12-3-tfn/BK Advertising Composer Advertising composition and graphic design on com­ puter wordprocessor. Will train. Excellent typing skills required. Apply to: Davie County Enterprise-Record 124 S. Main St. Mocksvliie 634-2120 Nanny's Here, Ltd. N e e d s P e o p le L ik e Y o u ! Loving childcare expert needed to work as a ____ Nanny in homes. Most have 2 years experience or a degree in related areas. Full and part-time positions available. • Excellent benefits •On-goIng training • Positions available In Advance, Clemmons and Mocksvliie •Recant references and own cor required. Call for application.......(919)-760-9010 •j HEALTHCARE PROFESSIONALS (RNs, LPNs, MENTAL HEALTH TECHNICIANS) Da vis C om m unity Ho spit a l, an affiliate o f H ealthTru st, In c., and Em plo yee Stock O w n e r s h ip Co m p a n y , o f f e r s c a r e e r o p ­ po rt u n it ies f o r Healt h ca re W o r k e r s in the fo llo w in g AREAS: W o m e n s Division M eisical/Su rg ic a l (L & D, Nursery, PP) p syc h ia t r y O u r e m p l o y e e s n ot on ly w o r k a s a t ea m, but a ls o fo r t h e m selv e s t h r o u g h the E m p l o y e e St o ck O w n e r s h ip Pr o ­ g r a m . W e OFFER excellent s a u r r ie s with g e n e r o u s shift dif­ f e r e n t ia l. O u r o u t st a n d in g f lex ible b en efit p a c k a g e INCLUDES: • Fr e e Life In su r a n c e • fvlEDiCAL In s u r a n c e, fr e e to e m p l o y e e s , with b e lo w a v e r a g e c o s t f o r d e pe n d e n t s • R e tire m e n t estim ated a t 20% o f a n n u a l pay • P r e-tax p r e m iu m s o n m ed ic a l in su r a n c e • C a sh in stead o f m edical c o v e r a g e • A n d, m u c h , m u c h, m o r e C o m e by a nd talk with u s t o da y o r c on t act: HBvmflieusT I n c . Tlietiosliiuil C:nti/«t[y Hum an R e so u rc e s D e p artm e n t Davis Com m unity H o s p ita l O ld M o c k s v ille Rd. S ta te s v ille , NC 873-0281 ^ E Employment c a r e e r s a l e s m a n ... to fill position with full line Insurance company. 3-Year training program, above average income. Great position for self-starter. Good communication skills and college degree preferred. Must live or be willing to locat In Davie County. 634-6207 or write: PO Box 796, Mocksvliie, N.C. 12-3-2tnp/GM Physician Asst, and/or Nurse Prac­ titioner fulltime position available. Responsibilities: Adult Health and Child Health clinics. W^ork hours are 8:30am to 5:00pm, Mon-Frl. No weekend or holiday duties. Salary negotiable. Send resume to Nursing Director, Davie Co. Health Dept., P.O. Box 665, Mocksville, NC 27028. EOE ______________11-26-2tnpD Public Health Nurse needed with Ex­ tended Role experience. BSN or MSN preferred, but will consider those with experience and training. Responsibilities include Child Health, Adult Health and Prenatal Clinics. Work hours are 8:30am to 5:00pm, Mon-Frl. Good benefits package. Send resume to the Nursing Director, Davie Co. Health Dept., P.O. Box 665, Mocksville, NC 27028. EOE ____________11-26-21npD RESPIRATORY THERAPIST: Registry eligible C.R.T.T. for active respiratory care department at Davie County Hospital. Duties include mechanical ventilation, emergent endotracheal intubation, arterial lines, EKG & stree testing, pulmonary function testing, and routine respiratory care. Call Tom McMillan, R.R.T., technical director, at(704) 634-8100 from 8:00 am-4:30 pm for appointment. 12-3-3tnp/DCH Employment h o u s e k e e p in g a s s i s - TANT/JANrrOR needed for care and maintenance of Social Services and Health Department Buildings. Employee will perform a variety of duties in the care and cleaning of public office space. Duties will include physical, strenuous activities such as moving furniture, operating heavy cleaning equipment and maintaining the grounds. Applicants should also possess skills to perform routine maintenance chores. This Is a full time position with variable work hours. Application forms,may be ob­ tained at the Davie County Health or Social Services Departments. The closing date for applications is December 15, 1987. Salary will be based on experience and ability. ________________________12-3-2tnp/SS Direct Care Staff Wanted. Southern Piedmont ProCom, a private provider of care for the mentally retarded in Rowan, Iredell, and Davie Counties, is seeking caring individuals to fill im­ mediate openings on all shifts for direct care positions. Experience in mental health field is preferred, however training will be provided. Competitive salary, excellent benefits. 704-278-9781 for more infor­ mation and to schedule interview. ________________________12-3-4tnp/PC . Experienced drivers needed...with 4-wheel drive to contract to transport employees for the Blumenthal Jewish Home, Clemmons, in hazardous weather conditions. Call 919-766-6401. 11-19-4tnpB g o v e r n m e n t j o b s ....$16,040 - $59,230/yr. Now Hlringl Your area. 1-805-687-6000. Ext. R-5720 for cur­ rent Federal list. 11-12-8tp Employment Employment Clerical Part Time 8:00 to 12:00 High School graduate. Office Experience would be helpful. Apply in person IRIM, INC. Bethel Church Road, Mocksville Baker Furniture Milling Road • Mocksville, NC Become a part of the Baker Team Where People and Quality are always First. We are accepting applications for the following Tenon Machine Operator Cabinet Maker We prefer experience, but will train the right person. Competative wage and benefit pacl<age with ex­ cellent work environment. Apply at office Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. til 4 p.m. e .o .e ./m.f. Director Of Nursing Services Challenging position available for a loving and en­ thusiastic Geriatric Nurse. Qualifications Preferred: R.N. with Geriatric ex­ perience or special interest in Geriatric Nursing. Must have strong management skills. Extremely Competitive Salary And Benefit Package Please Contact Frances Messer, Administrator 1007 Howard Street Mocksville, NC 27028 (704) 634-35315 ^.VIUTUMNCARE OF MOCKSVILLE ■DEDICAIED TO SEBVICC ABOVE SEUf ■^E.O.E./MF DIRECT CARE STAFF WANTED...Southern Piedmont Pro- comm, a private provider of care for mentally retarded In Rowan County, is seeking caring individuals to fill im­ mediate opening on all shifts for Direct Care positions. Experience in mental health field is preferred, however training will be provided. Competitive salary and excellent benefits.' Call (704)278-9681 for more Information and to schedule an interview. 10-22-7tnpP P.K. FOODS now hiring for its new ad­ dition. First shift(8:00-4:30). No ex­ perience necessary. Will train. App­ ly In person only. People Creel< Road (off 801 South) Advance, NC. 11-12-4tnpP NEED EXTRA CHRISTMAS $$$ Local factory in Mocksville needs 10 workers to work Mondays only, 1st shift. On going assignment, $4/hour. Apply Friday 9:30-12:20 with the Unlforce Rep. at the Employment Security Ofc. located in Brock BIdg. For additional info call 919-765-6548. Never a fee. EOE _________________________11-12-4tnpU NEED IMMEDIATELY... Warehouse and dock workers, Clemmons area, also landscaping in Yadkinville area. Food service workers in Advance area, must be able to cashier. NO FEES. Griffin Tem poraries, 919-724-3751. 12-3-3tnp/GT RN will care for the elderly In my home. 492-7377. ________________________12-3-1 tnp/BF Salesperson/Opportunity with small sales group at Dayton Motors, Hwy 601 & 421, Yadkinville. See Jam es Dayton. 11-26-tfnD TEXAS REFINERY CORP. needs mature person now in Davie area. Regardless of experience, write ATB. Hopkins, Box 711, Fort Worth, TX 76101. _____________________________12-3-1 tp TURN FAT INTO $ ’s. Need 8 Overweight people to lose weight and make moneylll All natural Nutritlohal program. (303)673-9931. ________________________12-3-4tnppV TURN FATII INTO $$$ll I need 10 ^ overweight people, no matter how - -| big, who want to lose weight and make moneyll New medical breakthrough. Part/fulltime (303) 234-1506. 12-3-1 tnp/LPEk>r ■ ’^ iiThe Davie County Health Dept, has aLJc'J New Home Health Nursing Position available. Experience preferred.-Jil Work hours are 8:30am to 5:00pm,;/ Mon-Frl. Good benefits package. Send a resume to the Nursing Direc­ tor, Davie Co. Health Dept., P.O. Box 665, Mocksville, NC 27028 EOE 11-26-2tnpD INSTRUCTIONS LEARN TO DRIVE TRACTOR TRAILER ADVANCE IMOCKSVILLE DAVIE COUNTY We are presently taking applications for long-term 1st and 2nd shift assignments. Applicants must be dependable, have reliable transpor­ tation, and home phone. Call Today For Appolntmant NEVER A FEE! 704-634-1100 P O P I "LItetlmo Job Placement" WAGONER TRUCK DRIVER SCHOOLCONCORD, N.C TOLL FREE 1-800-222-2386 OUT OF STATE 1-800-421-5467 TEMPORARY SERVICES INDUSTRIAL DIVISIONI I WANTED A Few More Oood Driven Good Safety Record, 2 Year Tractor-Trailer Experience, Good Pay, Excellent Benefits,. Billings Freiglit Systems Lexington, N.C. Call Bill Clodfelter 704-956-1111 Or 1-800-222-2195 E.O.E. (Inside N.C.) ATTENTION! Needed: Dependable Men & Women for Good Paying Jobs In Davie County Positions Available For: •Packers •Warehouse/Dock •Plant Maintenance •Order Pickers •Production/Assembly See Faith Allgood at the Mocksville Employment Office On Wednesdays 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Becks Temporary Services725-7121 AUTUMN CARE OF MOCKSVILLE is now recruiting for the following positions; NURSING ASSISTANTS Autumn offer the following benefits and programs: 0-1 years experience $4.00 average starting salary 1-3 years experience pay range progressive on experience 3-5 years experience pay range progressive on experience 5 and over years experience pay range progressive on experience EXPERIENCE IS DEFINED BY FACILITY: •Staff Development Program •Innovative Incentive Program •Progressive Benefits Program •Orientation Program Please Contact: Frances Messer, Administrator 1007 Howard Street Mocksville, NC 27028 (704) 634-3535 H^|^i4UTUMNCARE II OF MOCKSVILLE •'DEDICATED TO SEHVICE AUOVE JjELF" E.0.E.(MF'^ ioD-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987Davie Dateline ■ '■•A ■Meetings Thursday, Dec. 3 Center Volunteer Fire Deparl- !ment, Inc. will iioid its annual meeting at 7 p.m. at the fire sta- ■tion. For all district residents and ’property owners. Sunday, Dec. 6 Smith Grove Volunteer Fire ' Department election of officers at ’ i p.m. at the fire department. Monday, Dec. 14 1 MocksvUle Planning Board will ‘meet at 7 p.m. at town hall. : jbiscussion of adopting sign regula- Jtions. Re-zoning requests. Tuesday, Dec. 15 Davie County Planning Board, will meet at 7 p.m. in commis­ sioner’s room, county courthouse. Rezoning requests. E x te n s io ^_ Thursday, Dec. 3 International Night at Brock auditorium. Extension Homemakers Achievement Pro­ gram featuring authentic costumes and food from more then 20 coun­ tries. Open to public. Monday, Dec. 7 Davie Corn Growers produc­ tion and awards meeting, 7 p.m.. Smith Grove Ruritan Building. For all Davie corn growers and agribusiness people. Call 634-6297. Tuesday, Dec. 8 Beef Cattle Producers meeting at C’s Barbecue, 7 p.m. Guest speaker: Dr. Roger Crickenberger, extension beef specialist in charge, N.C. State University. Friday, Dec. 11 Clarksville Extension Homemaker Club meeting, 7:30 p.m. at Diane Anderson’s home. Saturday, Dec. 12 Cana Extension Homemakers Club Christmas party and bazaar at community building, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 15 * Mocks Extension Homemakers Club meeting, 9:30 a.m. at Frantes' Long’s home. Advance Extension , Homemakers Club meeting at 1:30 p.m. for nursing home visit. Center Extension Homemaker Club meeting, 6:30 p.m. at Ruth Tutterow’s home for covered-dish Christmas dinner. Farmington Red Hot 4-H Club and Red Hot Cloverbuds 4-H Club meeting at Farmington Baptist Church, 7 p.m. Religion Sunday, Dec. 6 Spiritual Choir of Shiloh Bap­ tist Church, Depot Street, Mocksville, will host gospel con­ cert at 4 p.m. at church. Guests Pleasant Hill Baptist Church Choir of Harmony. Sunday, Dec. 13 Christmas cantata, “Call Him Jesus,” will be presented by Bethlehem Methodist Church Choir with guest singers Donna Lanier, Ronhie Smith and Kathy Huber. The cantata is directed by Lynda Smith with Jim Wilson, accompanist. Miscellaneous Ongoing sored by Smith Grove Fire Depart­ ment and Smith Grove Ruritan Club at fire department, 7 p.m.; Dec. 11,12,13 The Nutcracker, a ballet in three acts, will be presented at South Davie Jr. High School by Davie Dance Academy. Dec. 11 at 7:30 p.m., Dec. 12 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. and Dec. 13 at 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 12 Animal Protection Society horse show, Thoroughbred Train­ ing Center, beginning at 8:30 a.m. Monday, Dec. 7 Christmas party for handicap­ ped residents and families spon­ Turkey shoot, every Friday night beginning at 6 until< Christmas. Smith Grove ball park.- Sponsored by Shady Grove Youth Football Booster Club. . f .iCalvin and Hobbes HOBBES, I'M m WDOiHG. IFSOUPOHT GETMElflOSE into; '(WGOTW- S tir T O THIS “WR.HOUDlHi; . m m . BUT I'M SUPPOSED) TCjBEM DINNER! m . WE! . \II ESCAPE (\RT\SfS HWEKWSW mDE. m, m is MOtSE CDDE.' OK, I'M SORR'I I QWAEDW NNMES. I SMD I'M SSRRtWGMl? NCWV1HT\E , WE.' by Bill Watterson Ccilvin and HobbcS by Bill Watterson HEfiES HOW W sM "mmK" IN MORSE. wsmoTDcivwt; DOT DKSrt... VJHM IStWM WO xm r/ IT SOOHDS UWE ^ CHWR TVWMPINGAK*!NDTMERD0(A. WQi,HIS2!NNEii 5I0HE. CDU). I Here. HE'S UNm. m . RIG.UT, XCWH& RA.U! W'lE. WNSTEDTWEUVCE WEAL '(CWR, Vm FlYEt). out were. , '(OV)T\ED'<OVJRSE\J OP?.'’ WUW OH VJERE ^ SO) Dom?.' W MA\(EV)P LIES, CAWW. HCWOIDSOJ GET WeSELf UKETHIS?.' r MSm DID IT, DM)! HE HOIDMETOR mSM'. HONEST' msDA?'’ viwaD PK( m m 'toU BIG FIBBER?.' IVl CERTAWLS GVAD WB. PAD5AVJ m m mr mm uei PIIX;'Ir V £ |\ rf - NEW AND USED OFFICE FURNITURE ★ Safes ★Files ★ F ire P ro o f F iles Rowan Office Furniture118 N. Main Strool. Salisbury. N.C. Phono 636-8022 PIANO FOR SALE Assume small monthly iaytfiehts on modern style piano. Like new condition. Can be seen locally. Call Manager 800-367-3140 Bank Reposesslons • 12% Interest SSOOO" Down All Payments Under 9200"® Per Month Lanningham Mobile Homes University ParkwayNaai Hwy. 52 North, behind Hamplon Inn Molel Winston-Salem, N.C. 27105 Phone: 919-744-0143 BUYING LIVESTOCK Beef & Holstein Cows, Large Bulls Feeder Calves Arthur L. Beck 111 Thomasville, N.C. Call 919-476-1341 Monday thru Friday 6 to 7 am / 7 to 12 pm Weekends 7 am to 12 pm MILLER & Remodeling Co. WEST THERMAL WINDOWS Custom made & Installed with perfection METAL PATIO COVERS & CAR PORTS M. David Millar \ Rt. 3, Box 200 Advanca, N.C. 27006 Phone 919-998-2140 The most results for your advertising dollar. Enterprise Ads WorkI Call 634-2129 SLEEP BETTO UVEBCTTiR BIG SAVINGS TRUCKLOAD FURNITURE & ELECTRIC CO., INC. South Main Street At The Overhead Bridge PHONE 634-2492 Mocksville, N.C. -■^7- In The C hrIstnim s iS||UFii Ohii'llstmas Parade Memorial Trees J^avie People, — Page 1-C Features — Pages 1-D, 6-D*< wV P M fe sii^rtlii Glolfer Jeff Lankford Gets PGA Card Sports — Page 1-B : D A V I E C O U N T Y sot enterpri /£<A ecord USPS 149-160 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10,1987 44 PAGES I'v iiir And Wine : Any Business In County Can Allow Brown Bagging Ctiaffln ' County Enterprise-Record ,v‘ . IRick’s Place opened in f 1986, nine.dut of 10 diners asl^ owners Anna-Jo and Baamr: ‘‘When are you go- }to .get wine?” " wl^ay, they had an answer: “Now, you can bring your own. ” After learning that the passage of an ABC referendum in Cooleemee would.allow brown bagging in private clubs and restaurants all over Davie County, Rick Bazaar called the state ABC office and in­ quired about obtaining a license. Bazaar asked if he could get the license in time for New Year’s Eve, and the state official said that could probably be arranged. He asked Bazaar to call the district of- ’' flee and schedule an inspection re­ quired of businesses seeking licenses. It was through Jerry Brov/n, District VII alcohol law enforce-: ment supervisor, that Bazaar found a ^ out about a little-known law allow-, ing brown bagging of beer and un­ fortified wine in • private establishments without a permit.: A ^ town or county need not allow the j sale of alcoholic beverages for the = law to apply. See Beer - P. 3 Eva Baldwin sips wine at Rick’s; Qooleemee Eyes Its Options On ilobile Homes I-'- By Mike Earnhardt • Davie County Enterprise-Record COOLEEM EE - Town residents here told commis­ sioners at a special meeting Dec. 1 they don’t want mobile homes in their neighborhood. ■ Meeting with County Zoning Officer Jesse Boyce, the residents asked how they or the town could stop mobile homes from being placed behind their Ruffin Street homes. ■ Boyce said they can’t prevent mobile homes without gaining a court moratorium or without getting county commissioners to change the zoning. • Land to the south and west of Ruffin Street is zoned R-12, Which means a landowner would have to obtain a special Use permit from the county before placing a mobile home there. Land to the north and east is zoned R-20, which allows mobile homes on 20,000 or more square foot lots. Boyce said any town resident or the town itself could request the county to re-zone property, including a request that all R-20 zoned properties in the city be re;-zoned to R-12. It would take 60 days from the request until county commissioners made a decision, he said. “ That would be the quickest fix.” “ You open by 6 in the mor­ ning?” asked Mayor Bill Gales. Boyce said a moratorium on mobile homes could only be granted by the courts, but town attorney. Will Martin, said legal problems could arise from a moratorium. “That could open the town up for a lawsuit,” Martin said, “ if you’re depriving people a right to use their property.” Owner of the land north and east of Ruffin Street, Roger Spillman, said in a telephone in­ terview Monday night he wouldn’t hesitate to take the town to court for a right to put mobile homes on his property. He said one mobile home has been placed on the land, and he will eventually divide the 35 or so acres into larger than five acre tracts. Several town residents at the commissioners meeting urged the commissioners to take action. “ It would be logical for the town to do it,” said Ruffin Street resident Bob Amos. “ We heard from five or six of our people here tonight who want us to go to an R-12 now and look into our iJwn zoning for the future,” Gales said. “ The zoning of R-20 to R-12 would be our best bet,” said Commissioner Medford Foster. Commi.ssioner Hayden Beck questioned motives of the Grocer Found Dead A Davie C o u nty businessman was found dead at his home in the Center com­ munity Satur­ day night, the victim of a g un shot wound.Blankenship Checking Cooleemee zoning, clockwise from left, Jack Athey, Bob Amos, Allen Snipes, Dr. John Spargo, Fred Pierce, Jesse Boyce, Jackie Morton, Medford Foster. — Photo by Robin Fergusson requests. “ Who is going to benefit from the re-zoning — the whole town or a few people?” Beck said. “ Is this re-zoning just to prevent mobile homes?” “ It would have the effect of doing that,” Martin said. Boyce offered the town a third option — one of forming its own zoning map and or­ dinance. Now, the town falls under county zoning guidelines. That process would take more than a year, he said. “The Town of Cooleemee, if they want to control their own destiny ... one of the ways you can more better control things are happening around Cooleemee is by adopting a land use plan ... for the highest and best u.se of the land,” Boyce said. After that, the town can adopt its own subdivision regulations and zoning ordinance, and re­ quest that county commis­ sioners grant the town a one- mile extra-territorial zoning juri.sdiction out from current town limits. “ You could con­ trol this area,” he said. “ Right now, the county is giving ya’ll great coverage without the white hairs. It’s up to you when you want to pay the price,” Boyce said. “ Why don’t we first look in­ to a land use development plan,” Beck said. Foster said the town needs an alternative to curtail unwanted growth. “ We should all get a copy of the zoning law,” said Commis­ sioner Jackie Morton. “ 1 think we may, in the future, form our own zoning laws.” Martin suggested the board take no quick actions. Commissioners tabled the See Cooleemee — P. 3 Schools Considering Higii Sciiooi Tobacco Ban By Mike Earnhardt Davie County Enterprise-Record Davie High School Principal, John Norton, told school board members Monday night he enforces all board policies. That would include a tobacco ban be­ ing considered by the board. First of­ fense: three days in-school suspension. Second offense: three days out-of­ school suspension. Board member Charles Dunn said that punishment is too harsh. “ 1 don’t agree with your appi-oach to discipline — slap your hands the first time and kick you out the second time,” Dunn said. He suggested more efforts to stop the student from smoking, rehabilitation-type programs. “ I feel we will not like what happens with these harsh types of enforcement. When you get kids out of school, they’re hard to work with if they’re home for three days,” Dunn said. Norton recommended the board not adopt such a policy. The one proposed would ban the use of tobacco products by Davie High School students. School personnel could use tobacco products in certain arejis, out of sight of students. Currently, students are allowed to smoke during designated limes at a designated area. “ My problem is the enforcement part of it,” Norton said. “ I’m concerned its going to drive smoking into the restrooms, and into areas where fire is more likely. 1 do not believe teachers should have to do potty patrol ... to check if people are smoking.” He added: “ But your decision will be enforced.” Norton estimated 8-10 percent of Davie High students use tobacco products. “ I feel like the board should give this proposal serious consideration,” said Jack Ward, superintendent of .schools. The proposal would ban the u.se dur­ ing regular school hours, but would not cover after-school athletic events. There are school athletic policies which ban the use of tobacco by athletes at any time. Ward said. The policy would become effective July 1, 1988. Floyd Blankenship, 46, had been shot in the lower abdomen with a small caliber gun, said Det. John Stephens of the Davie County Sheriffs Department. Stephens would not say whether foul play is suspected. “It’s still under investigation ... just a shooting.” Blankenship was found in the bedroom of his home. Stephens said the man’s 7-year-old son was the only family member at home at the time. “ His son said he heard a gunshot.” “ The boy who found him said he was still breathing when he arrived.” Blankenship lived 5-10 minutes after the gunshot wound was infiicted, and was dead when EMS and sheriffs deputies arrived at about 9:08 p.m., Stephens said. The sheriffs department and tlie SBl had worked “non-stop” on the case for more than 24 hours, and Monday morning Stephens said they weren’t sure if tlie shooting was accidental or there was a murder. There were no signs of a rob­ bery, Stephens said. A weapon which could have been used was found in the bedroom. Stephens said Monday the sheriffs department still had people to interview, and ex­ pected to make a statement later this week. Blankenship owned Floyd’s Grocery at North Main Street and Campbell Road in Mocksville, and Floyd’s No. 2 in the Center community. He had told neighbors his dream was to own a chain of small grocery stores. ^-DAVl^\CdijNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSD/W, DEC. 10, 1987Editorial W\: Dwight Sparks p■ft C o u n t D o w n — F e w W e e k s R e m a in in g B e fo re N e w ‘ S ea son’ While children are counting the last days til Christmas, some adults have a different countdown of their own in progress. . It’s just as exciting to them as big packages under the .' Christmas tree. It has nothing to do with Santa Claus > and reindeer. ' Politics. \ ' Again? Already? Savor these next few weeks. They are dwindling ’•quickly down to the opening of the new political season 1988. You may have thought politics was already in-season. Maybe it never really ends. At least some recognize the odd- numbered years as off limits to politics. True, municipal governments use the odd years for their elections, but those campaigns are short. Country folks at least get a full year’s break. Had that issue been raised, Cooleemee might never have incorporated. Presidential candidates, of course, observe no off years. They campaign non-stop for three years, maybe four. • January will open the door for the filing period for the various state and national offices up for grabs next .'November — president, governor, congress, state legislature, county commissioner, judicial posts and other county offices. Jesse Jackson and George Bush. Jim Martin and Bob Jordan. Bill Hefner and ----? " Unlike 1986, the 1988 political season promises to be . fiin. There’s no U.S. Senate race in North Carolina this •time. Neither Jesse Helms nor Jim Hunt will ruin our favorite television shows. •• North Carolina has a pivotal role in the presidential sweepstakes. We will be part of the Super Tuesday ••■block of Southern states that will be casting ballots in the presidential primary. W ill it be Bush or Dole? Simon or Dukakis? We don’t have long to make up our minds. The primary is March 8. Already the presidential campaign has been a zoo. Reporters spying at a candidate’s infidelities. Dukakis’ staff sandbagging Biden’s campaign. Two candidates ad- : mitting they are former marijuana smokers. The Democratic candidates unanimously favor Presi­ dent Reagan’s nuclear missile treaty with the Soviet Union. The Republican candidates — except Bush — are unanimously skeptical. Why? Nuclear weapons may send shivers up the world’s spine, but they have managed to keep the peace in Europe for 40 years. But those debates can be settled later. Political hunting season doesn’t open until January. For now, let’s con­ centrate on Christmas ... and enjoy the last remaining days before political hunting season begins. D A V IC C O U N T Y ENTERPRI/iilECORD USPS 149-160 124 South Main Street Mocksville, NC 27028 704/634-2120 Published every Thursday by the DAVIE COUNTY PUBLISHING CO. Dwight Sparks ..................... Editor-Publishcr Robin Fergusson ................ General Manager Mike Barnhardt ................... Managing Editor Kathy Chaffin ............................ News Editor Ronnie Gallagher ..................... Sports Editor Becky Snyder................ Advertising Director Mocksville Davie Cooleemee Enterprise Record Journal 1916-1958 1899-1958 1901-1971 Second Class Postage Paid In Mocksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 cents $18.00 per year in North Carolina $22.50 per year outside North Carolina POSTMASTER Send address changes to Davie County linterprisc-Record P.O. Box 525, Mocksville, NC 27028 Lillie Parker Yadkinville “I ’m for it.” Floy Brown john Kelley Yadkinville Winston-Salem : “It’s entirely up to the in- « i disapprove of it.” Buddy Eaton Mocksville “It doesn’t really make any difference to me. It’s up dividual. If they’re going to to the person.” drink, they’re going to - drink.”Sidewalk Survey: Should Brown Bagging Be Allowed In Davie? Minnie Vestal Yadkinville “I feel like it’s something we can do without.” Everett Drake Mocksville “ It doesn’t matter to me one way or the other.” Penny Holder Advance “I don’t like it — any kind of alcohol at all.” Dot Cotton Winston-Salem “ I think it’s a good idea for anybody to have it.” L e t t e r s Food, Hospital Service Good Hearing Ear Dogs Important To the editor: Few people ever want to be admitted to a hospital. I recently was in Davie County Hospital for a brief stay with a heart condi­ tion. I was so pleased by the excellent care I received from the hospital staff and doctors. The food and all-around service was good. Ruth (Granny) Frye 149 Gwyn St., Mocksville Ward Campaign Praised To the editor: On Nov. 3 Brent S. Ward ran for Mayor of Mocksville. He was 24 years of age and he wanted as he stated, “ a change.” A lot of people thought that no one could win against the so call­ ed “ unbeatable” 10 term mayor, Nick Mando. Mr. Ward did not win in tenns of votes, but he did win in terms of respect. It took a lot of guts to go against such an incumbent. Mr. Ward went all out in his campaign, as a good leader who cares about his citizens should do. He ran a clean race. Mr. Ward is a person who the young people look up to. Mr. Ward is a per­ son who the older people look up to. Mr. Ward is a person who we all look up to as a person who cares about all of us. In two years, we hope that Mr. Ward will run again for mayor. He is the type of person we want running our town. Mr. Ward, the people of Mocksville respect you and admire you for your courage to go against the system because out of almost 1,000 votes cast, you took almost 400 votes to Mando’s 600 votes. That says that Mocksville needs you and wants you. Please try again in 1989 Mr. Ward. We want you to be our leader because, “ It’s time for a change.” To Mr. Mando, if you plan to run again in 1989 or anyone else who wants to run in 1989 for Mayor of Mocksville and Mr. Ward runs also, if I were you, I would watch out for this young man because Mr. Ward is the man to beat. We support you Mr. Ward and we love you. We want you for our next mayor. Thank you for your community interest and thank you for your interest in us, the people of Mocksville. We hope you will stay here in Mocksville forever. Angela H. Smith Chairman for the Brent Ward Committee for Mayor in 1989, and friends of Mr. Ward To the editor: I was just reading the story about Mr. Robert Barwick and his hearing ear dog. Rerun. It really concerns me that the owner of the restaurant where Mr. Barwick eats most of his meals objects to Rerun’s presence. Also, one of the customers refused to order anything until Rerun left the restaurant. Did that make the food any better or the place any cleaner? That customer probably requires a lot more clean­ ing up after than does Rerun. Mr. Barwick now has to leave Rerun in the truck when he goes into the restaurant. I wonder if the customer who objects to Rerun leaves his ears outside when he enters the restaurant? How long will it take North Carolina and 47 other states to realize that hearing ear dogs are just as important as seeing eye dogs and accept them as they accept their owners? Mona Potts Advance Military Record Set Straight To the editor: I want to express to you and the people of Davie County how honored I was to participate in the War Memorial dedication on Nov. 7. That event will hold a cherished place in my heart. In reading the article which appeared in the Enterprise on Nov. 12,1 noticed some mistakes which I want to clarify. I’m a lieute­ nant in the United States Nava! Reserve, not a captain. A Navy lieutenant is an officer-3rd rank; whereas, a Navy captain is an officer-6th rank, a significant difference. A Navy lieutenant is equivalent to an Army, Air Force, and Marine captain which causes the confusion. Another misunderstanding came from my remarks prior to my invocation. I said, “ I was chaplain of a unit that lost six men in that bombing.” The Enterprise article stated I was the chaplain of the unit which lost the men in the Beirut bombing. I was not yet in the Navy on Oct. 22, 1983, when the bombing occurred. I joined Sept. 19, 1985. From Jan. 7, 1986, — June 26, 1987, I was the battalion chaplain of First Battalion, Tenth Marine Regi­ ment. This Battalion had a battery in Beirut and lost eight men in the bombing (I erroneously said “ six” ). I wanted to clarify this information, so no one would think I'm trying to claim distinc­ tions that are not mine to claim. Thank you for allowing me to set the record straight. Jimmy Laird Myers Camp Lejeune Cooleemee Looking Into R estrictions bn IMobile Homes DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC, 10, 1987-3 Mocksville- Continued From P. 1 issue until their next meeting, scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Monday in the town hall. Town Gets Easement Commissioners also discussed what they could do with a 60-foot easement between the fire depart­ ment and church across from Watts Street offered the town by Burl­ ington Industries. The easement leads toward the Spillman property behind Ruffin jStreet. Burlington’s deed said the ease­ ment can only be used for a street. “ They Ihink the town .should be in control of that,” Gales said. Martin said he wasn’t sure how much the town could control the street if opened. “ It’s not owned by the town. It’s just an ea.semcnt — strictly a right-of-way.” “ If the town owns the right-of- way, we have the authority to open it up ornot open it up,” Gales said. “ 1 think .so,” said Martin. “There’s going to be a great deal of interest in the outcome of this,” Beck said. The board took no action. Mayor Bill Galc.s issues oath of office to new commissioners, Fred Pierce and Jackie Morton. — Photo by Robin Fergusson Cooleemee Expected To Appoint ABC Board By Mike Barnhardt Davie County Enterprise-Record COOLEEMEE - The town board here is expected to name its three-member ABC board at a 7:30 meeting Monday night. At a special meeting Dec. I , the board narrowed the list of poten­ tial ABC board members to five — Denny Creason, Bob Amos, Bill Bowen, Willis Rosenthal and Mark English. The board discussed the nominees during a 30-minute ex­ ecutive se.ssion. Chief Deputy Tells Com m issioners Davie Needs Jail Space :By Kathy Chaffin Davie County Enterprise-Record . The day is fast approaching when Davie County is going to ,;need a new jail, said Chief Depu- • ty Bob Lemmons at a county com- ;mission meeting Monday ;afitemoon. ; North Carolina is one of only six istates in the country that in- •carcerates people convicted of misdemeanors in state prisons. ;Other states house them in local jails, and Lemmons said North •Carolina may soon follow their example. “They say they don’t have much choice,” the chief deputy told commissioners. '• The bottom line is that state prisons are nearing their capacity. “ They’ve got a number, and they can’t go over that number,” said County Attorney John Brock. “ The General Assembly pas.sed that.” Brock said at an earlier commis­ sion meeting that state officials are already putting pressure on judges •to sentence people convicted of lesser crimes to their local jails. This along with the increasing number of cases being continued in Davie County Superior Court account for the local jail staying at or near its 19-inmate capacity. “ It’s not unusual for a man to get two continuances,” Lemmons said. As a general rule, most judges will grant at least one continuance request per inmate. Brock said prisoners facing felony charges oftentimes waive their right to trial within 120 days, as set forth in the N.C. Speedy Trial Law, to “ put off the reckon­ ing for a good period of time.” Judges could ease the crowded conditions at the jail by not being so lenient on requests for conti­ nuances, he said. For example, Brock said a case may be continued to allow an at­ torney to go to the beach and play golf. “ Not that that’s the rule, but I think probably continuances are too easy in felony cases.” he said. Because the county only holds Superior Court every other month, each continuance keeps those not freed on bond in jail for two more months. The majority of the prisoners be­ ing held in the jail now are awaiting trial. All of the pri.soners are males over the age of 18. Females and juveniles arc transported to pri.son facilities in other counties. Barber said at a called commis­ sion meeting last week that the jail has been so full over the past several weeks and months that some of the men assigned to weekend confinement have had to be sent home. “ It's not unusual to have three or four weekenders down there at one tim e,” Lemmons said Monday. If the state extends the time that inmates facing felony charges can stay in local jails, the chief deputy said the Davie County Jail would stay at capacity. “ I couldn’t arrest anybody,” he said. Lemmons and Sheriff Bill Wooten were at the meeting to re­ quest two more jailer positions in order to meet the supervisory re­ quirements set forth in the N.C. Minimum Jail Standards. Commis­ sioners approved hiring two addi­ tional jailers last week after receiv­ ing the results of an Oct. 12 inspec­ tion by Jack D. Marion, area jail consultant with the N.C. Depart­ ment of Human Resources. In a letter to Wooten, Marion said the staffing was inadequate “ due to the multi-level design of this jail. ” The county has five jailers, one DCI (Division of Criminal Infor­ mation Network) supervisor and a part-time jailer. But becau.se they rotate working three shifts, there is often only one jailer on duty at a lime. Wooten said the two positions approved earlier were not enough to comply witli the state’s standards requiring one jailer per floor. “ It would take nine men (four addi­ tional jailers) to cover this,” he said. Wooten siiid the jailers’ primary concern is the “ safety and the health and .security of the in­ mates,” for which the county is held liable. But other duties take them away from that role, he said. Other duties of jailers include answering the phone, handling the DCI network (a computer used by law enforcement officers to verily driver’s licenses and check criminal records), keeping the jail clean and meeting health standards, serving civil papers, booking prisoners and maintaining security. “ How one man can do this, 1 don’t know,” Lemmons said. Though jailers can fill in on the DCI network, the chief deputy said the full-time DCI supervisor can­ not serve as a jailer because of a handicap. One jailer per shift was adequate a few years ago, he said, because the inmate count stayed at around three or four. With the current head count, Lemmons .said the jail needs two men per shift. “ And you could use another camera or two,” he said. Commissioner Bud Hauser said buying television monitors for the jail cells was a good investment for the county. Lemmons said the cameras recently saved the life of one in­ mate. The jailer on duty at the lime saw the prisoner trying to hang himself and stopped him. “ If they hadn’t got to him just in lime, he would have died, and we would have been liable,” he said. Jailers are also required to search the cells routinely. Lemmons said two to three knives, two to three ounces of marijuana and sleeping pills had been recovered during re­ cent searches. “There’s no way to stop these tilings,” he said. Commissioners approved the re­ quest for two more jailers by a 4-0 vole. (Vice Chairman Bill Foster was not at the meeting.) Barber estiinatcd that the cost of uniforms and salaries would run about $.55,000. The cost of i'ringe benefits and retirement would have to be added to that figure. Hauser said the four additional positions could end up saving the county money becau.se of its liabili­ ty for the welfare of pri.soners. One North Carolina county was recent­ ly ordered to pay $93,(XX) to cover injuries inflicted on one prisoner by anolher because of inadequate supervision. Barber said the sheriffs depart­ ment’s budget would have to be amended to cover the four addi­ tional positions, Wooten said he has .started look­ ing for mature people to fill the positions. Shades of Elegance OF HAMPTONVILLE Christmas Open House - Sunday, December 13 - J p.m. til 8 p.m. Vela Ireland cordially invites you to shades of Elegance of Hamplonville for all your decorating and gift ideas for Christmas. “ TAKE A TRIP TO THE COUNTRY AND JOIN US” - SERVICES AVAILABLE — • Florals• Custom Lamps and Shades • Silk Trees and Plants • Custom Drapery Service • Upholstered Furniture • Traditional & Country Furniture • Variety of Decorating Items A Division of Hlll-Haven Designer Lamps & Accessories - OPEN BY APPOINTMMENT - Dealer Inquiries Welcome — Just Off Marler Road And Old 421 Follow the Signs — Located in Hamplonville (919) 468-8954 Out ol State 1-BOO-334-8922 • Rugs • Baskets • Handmade Pottery • Limited Edition Prints A board committee was to inter­ view each nominee and make recommendations Monday. The ABC board will oversee the opening and operation of an ABC store approved Nov. 3 by town voters. • Two new board members — Fred Pierce and Jackie Morton — were sworn into office by Mayor Bill Gales at the beginning of the meeting. They replace Mike McDaniel and Harold Wilson. Morton was appointed to the budget committee. Pierce to public works committee. • The board adopted an or­ dinance which prohibits large trucks from traveling the length of Watts Street. When signs are erected, it will be against the law for trucks with more than two axles to travel the street. “ The streets are not designed to handle this,” said Commissioner Medford Foster. Board members said the problem came to surface when concrete trucks u.sed the street during the construction of the Jockey Interna­ tional plant near the town. • Gales said he plans to ask the new fire marshal to help the town get ready for a fire rating inspection. • Police Chief Tony Hartle reported on costs for adding a separate telephone line with call forwarding for the police department. • Gales asked Morton to check into a regional plan for an enforce­ ment officer who would be respon­ sible for checking for compliance to town ordinances. The town could adopt an ordinance requiring lots to be kept clean. Gales said. • Yadkin Valley Telephone Co. agreed to put a public, pay telephone at the town hall a.-id would check into the possibility of putting one at the shopping center, Gales said. • A contract for Martin & VanHoy Attorneys fora $1200 re­ tainer fee and a $70 an hour rate for certain services was approved. • Hartle was asked to .served as liasion between the town and alcohol law enforcement personnel on requests to sell beer and wine. Planners To Meet There will be a meeting of the Mocksville Planning Board on Monday, Dec. 14, at 7 p.m. in the Mocksville Town Hall. The Town of Mocksville submit­ ted a proposal to amend Article X of the Mocksville Zoning Or­ dinance by adopting a revised set of sign regulations. Recommenda­ tions will be made to the Mocks­ ville Town Board concerning the adoption of these sign regulations into the Mocksville Zoning Ordinance. J.P. Green Milling Company, Inc. and Shoaf Concrete have sub­ mitted a request to rezone proper­ ty from Residential R-6 to In­ dustrial I. This property lies on both sides of Williams Street in Mocksville. The property is further described as being parcel 8 and parcel 9 of tax map J-5-1 and parcels A-4, A-5 and A-6 of tax map 1-5-16. Car Stolen Here Found In Winston James Joyner of Mocksville was charged with possession of a stolen vehicle last week, after stealing a 1984 Cougar from the emergency room parking lot at Davie County Hospital. Mary Lou Coley, of Route 6, Mocksville, reported the theft of her vehicle to Mocksville Police Department, Nov. 26. The ear was recovered the next day, but Coley said, “ It was completely totaled. Coley said she predicted the ear was taken between 8 and 10 p.m. It was during this time she said a black man had been in hospital re­ questing coat hangers and nail files. The Winston-Salem police discovered the car after it had run over a guardrail on Bethabara Road, and Joyner and a male passenger traveled down a 150 ft. embankment. Both men were treated at Bap­ tist Hospital and released. ALL MERCHANDISE Sale Starts Friday, Dec. 11 Open 9:30 to 5 P.M. Monday thru Friday RIntzs’ 5 < To «5'«' Store 12 5 -12 7 North Main Street M ocksville, N C 4^DAVIE eGUNTY-ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY,-DEC._10,_1?87_ R.C. Smith Again Piclced To Lead County Board ■By Kathy ChafTin Davie County Enterprise-Record R.C. Smith will head the Davie . County Board of Commissioners another year. Commissioners voted 4-0 Mon- ;r ^ y to re-elect Smith as chairman .r jSid Bill Foster, who was not at the >iBceting, as vice chairman. Both ;;<eiros are for one year. ;> r Also at the meeting, John Brock > jSas reappointed county attorney, ;Ijuid Linda Wliitaker, administrative J'.assistant to County Manager John ''flarber, was reappointed clerk to board. The reappointments P jAfere approved by a 4-0 vote. ;Hj<Commissioners spent more than A^n-hour of the four-hour meeting closed or executive session, jijCfjiich is allowed under the N.C. rJ^Pl^n Meetings Law for discussion , •^.jJFxontracts, personnel and other 't;;^atters specified in the law. J^;*'l'After going back into open ses- j^slon, commissioners voted 4-0 to the engineering firm of W.K, Jj^ickson & Company of Charlotte ^'tjo design plans for a .$6.9 million ;^Iwater improvement project approv- [?;£d by voters in a Nov. 3 bond I^Jeferendum. Dave Peeler of the ^i)ickson firm met with commis- Sjlsioners during the executive session. In other business, commissioners jsjiuthorized Barber to make a pro- ‘jj)0sal to Jockey International of- ' K jitjals concerning the extension of Jj'iv^ater and sewer lines to the site of •J c o m p a n y ’s new manufacturing plant off of Ridge Road near ^i^ooleemee. "iJ 'The county proposes to pay the of extending water lines if I^J^ckey will pay the cost of the •*jl^sign and sewer line expansion. J^SSie county would reimburse t*;:^3p,000 of Jockey’s cost. The jjinone^ would be paid back gradually through deductions from tjlhe company’s water bills. As part of the agreement, Jockey J.;%ould provide the county with pro- I;|iphy easements to allow for water sewer expansion to the ";'^5'0-acre Moose heirs tract. S '^ithout the easements, the coun- " 'V would have no access to the site, fc:^ivhich is considered its prime in­ dustrial area. Commissioners met with Jockey officials about the matter at a special meeting, most of which was held in executive session, last Thursday. Representing Jockey In­ ternational at the meeting were Scott Sommer, manufacturing operations analyst, and Barry Mademann, vice president of tex­ tile operations. Also at Monday’s meeting, Joe Matthews, executive director of the Northwest Piedmont Council of Governments, asked commis­ sioners if they were interested in a tire disposal plan through which used tires would be shipped to Atlanta and burned for ftjel in a paper mill. Through the plan, which is be­ ing promoted by the N.C. Tire Dealers Association, tires would be stacked on trailers posted at coun­ ty landfills. When the trailers are filled (they hold 1,300 tires), they would be shipped to Atlanta, and empty ones put in their place. The county could recoup the cost of the service by charging people who bring tires to the landfill, Mat­ thews said. Barber .said the county had recently invested in a tire slitter. This allows the rubber to be buried in a .smaller space and prevents tires from rising to the surface. The air in tires buried whole forces them out of the ground over a period of time. People taking tires to the Davie County landfill are charged 30 cents for each passenger tire and 60 cents for each truck tire. “ I honestly feel our county com­ missioners made the best decision po.ssible for Davie County,” Barber said. Matthews said; “ If you’ve got the answer to it, there’s no rea.son to look for something else that may not be as good.” Other business covered at Mon­ day’s meeting is listed below: • Commissioners adopted a resolution readopting the local op­ tion sales taxes after hearing no public comment at a 1:30 p.m. hearing. The resolution was re­ quired due to a revision by the N.C. General Assembly. • Commissioners a.sked Barber Poard OKs Increase iln Fees For Use Of Am bulance Service I;>Ambulance fees have remained r “the .same in Davie County for about s" seven years, said Dr. F.W. Slate i^at a county commission meeting J ; Monday afternoon. “ 1 think that accounts for what <.; would appejtr to be a high percen- •; tage rise in fees,” Slate .said. I A 33 percent increase in the base ; .■ rate for transport within the coun- ;!' ty ($45 to $68) is set to go into ef- '.-fect Jan. 1. Commissioners ap- ;; proved the increa.se at their Nov. ;V16 meeting by a 4-1 vote. ; ^ Buddy Alexander .said he voted ; 'against the incrca.se then becau.se ; ' “ it’s just tot) much of a jump at one ;'tim e.” He said that much of an in- crease should be implemented gradually, at least over a two-year ; I period. ; - Slate said county residents may ; be paying more for ambulance ser- vice next year, but they’ll be get- ;-ting more for their money. ; < Several Davie County emergen- ;*cy medical technicians (EMTs) ;- l'.ave completed a state EMT-Al ; • course, which is the next step to be- ;*ing certified as paramedics. ; • Bccau.se oftJieir incrcii.sed training, > Slalc said they’ll be able to do more :; to help patients en route to the ; hospital. Mark Terry Joins Local Business : ^ Tri-Power Inc. of Mocksville, a ; ’ power transmission and hydraulics > supply company with customers in ■ 25 states, announces ihal Mark ; ■ Terry has joined the firm as general ; - manager. ■;; Terry, a native of Arkansas, and : - formerly with King Bearing, brings "• with him 13 years of experience ^■•and a background in power transmission supplies. The Emergency Medical Service (EMS) will begin offering the ad­ vanced service at the same time the new rates go into effect. Slate said the fee increase will not affect that many people because most of tlie transport cost is covered by insurance or a third party. “ Very little of it is from in­ dividuals,” he said. “ What we’re going to is .still not comparable to what other counties are charging,” .said Commi.ssioner Bud Hauser. Alexander responded: “ I understand that, too, but that’s still a big jump at one time.” Under the new fee schedule, the cost of transport out of the county would increase from $65 to $98. Other factors such as mileage, waiting time and equipment and supplies used during transport would be figured and added to the co.st. The EMS will base the additional charges on criteria specified in the fee schedule. For example, a fee for waiting time is to be charged if an ambulance has to wait at a doctor’s office, clinic or hospital while a patient is being treated. A fee will not be charged if the pa­ tient is critical and EMTs are assisting with treatment. The new schedule would also charge from $5 to $30 for services currently offered free. A patient re­ quiring glucose, for example, would be cliarged an additional $5, while a patient requiring a bag mask would be charged an extra $30. Slate said the county should en­ courage the EMS to raise fees “ at least every two years” to avoid such dramatic increases in the future. "W e just haven’t kept up,” said Chairman R.C. Smith. and Brock to meet with Cooleemee officials about an agreement on the revenue from the cable vision fran­ chise in the town. Because Cooleemee has not adopted an or­ dinance, all of the estimated $3,500 in revenue is going to the county. Barber proposed reimbursing 75 percent of the revenue to Cooleemee with the county keep­ ing 25 percent as a service fee. “ The county’s not under any obligation at all to provide any ap­ propriation to Cooleemee,” he said. “ Certainly, we want to cooperate and be helpftil.” • Commissioners approved sen­ ding Stephen Brown, part-time computer consultant for the coun­ ty, to a five-day programmers training session in Atlanta. They had earlier given their approval for Brown to attend the Hewlett- Packard training in Raleigh, but the session was cancelled due to a small number of participants. The total cost of the trip, which includes a $1,100 fee for the class as well as the cost of travel and food, is $1,680. “ For that $1,680, we would be realizing a benefit to Davie County for years to come,” Barber said. “ He’s already saved the county that amount of money and more,” said Commissioner Bud Hauser. • The board voted to appoint Betsy Cochrane, who represents Davie County in the N.C. House, to fill the unexpired term of Charles Sellers on the Davie Coun­ ty Ho.spital Board of Trustees. Sellers resigned recently because he was moving out of the county. • Commissioners authorized Barber and James Clark, director of the Department of Social Ser­ vices, to award a contract for the paving of a parking lot behind the department building on Hospital Street. About 100 additional spaces would be provided. Clark said it was important that the paving be done before employees from the social services and health departments moye into the new building connecting the two agencies. The connector building is expected to be com­ pleted by the 18th, said Connie Stafford, health department director. ' Calvin and Hobbes by Bill Wattersoii WHAJS F3R, NTORJElLiHl. OWER, MOW? m m IS MORE PISSMSHHS iMm TOKraiW'-' TOKltLUN\...TORm\Hl.„ HO, Ho, 11'®; Christmas ICICLES M l MINIATURE indoor or Outdoor CHRISTMAS LIGHTS Pkg. Of 35.............................1.29 MFR. Mail-In Rebate...........>1.00 FINAL COST after Rebate M V Rebate On Package Limit Two Mail-In Rebates Per Household BATTERY LUMINATED SANTA 244Each Batteries Not Included CLEO FLAT GIFT WRAP 100 Sq. Ft. Pkg. J 9 7 DURACELL ALKALINE BATTTERIES 2 Pk. C’s, D's 4 Pk ,| Q M or ^ g-Volt l.O ^ l-O M M tg . L*ii Rtb.t. -1 .OO FINAL COST FINAL COST ♦ CL^^ CHRISTMAS BOWS ' 72 Sq. Ft. White Or ^ 36 Sq. Ft. Color r» TAPER ^ CANDLES 5 /1 0 0 J L W hen I t C om es To Y o u r H e a lth T here Is N o S u b stitu te Fosle^Rauell Dru) Co. Lowes Shopping Center Salisbury St.Mocksville, N.C. 634-2141 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE ^C O R D , THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-5 Beer, Wine Brown Bagging Legal At Davie Locations Continued From P. 1 "W e’re talking strictly John Q Citizen wanting to go to a place of business with his can of beer or bottle of wine,” said Brown, whose office is in Winston-Salem. “ It would be legal, and then, of course, the property owner could tell you he didn’t want you con­ suming it there.” The law, spelled out in General Statute 18B-300, permits business owners to allow brown bagging at their discretion. "I could say she can and she can’t,” Bazaar said. ■ Brown described it this way: “It would be much like if you came to my home, and I didn’t want you smoking, chewing tobacco or drinking alcoholic beverages ... honoring my request and not do­ ing that.” : . Bazaar smd he could think of two situations in which he might deny a customer brown bagging privileges. One would be if a customer had been disniptive while drinking previously or appeared unruly. The other, he said, would be “if a. kid showed you three IDs that says he’s 21, but he doesn’t look ■ Bazaar said he checked with Town Manager Terry Bralley and Town Attorney Hank VanHoy before allowing brown bagging of beer and wine at Rick’s Place, located at 191 S. Main St., this past weekend. ; “ Cooleemee had nothing to do with this,” Bazaar said. “This ■<iaw) was Sept. 1, 1986.” Law ‘A Surprise’ t:'Bralley said the law came as a iotal surprise to him. r VanHoy was also unaware of the law, which Brown said was amend- jed in 1985 and revised in 1986 Iwhen the legal drinking age was Raised to 21. .■ “I think very few people were jaware of that statute,” he said. .■“ My guess is that only the people In alcohol enforcement and the lABC folks down in Raleigh know ^about that as a general matter.” VanHoy said the law makes it iclear that brown bagging of beer tand unfortified wine is allowed [unless a town has an ordinance 'stating otherwise. Mocksville’s '.town code has no such provision, ‘he said. ; Bralley said he’s not sure why no ;one knew about the law. : “ I don’t know whether it comes ;about by there being so few dry [counties that it would affect, [anyway,” he said. “ I guess [everyone’s thinking, ‘If you can’t [buy it, you can’t drink it,’ so it’s [just not something that you’re look- [ing for.” [; Davie was one of seven dry [counties in the state before [ Cooleemee voters passed an ABC [referendum on Nov. 3. Now, there [are six. Bralley said he notified -fMocksville Police Chief Tom [ Foster last week that Rick’s Place [ would be allowing brown bagging. [Foster then notified Sheriff Bill [Wooten. ; The law does not allow the [ brown bagging of liquor or for- [ tified wine without a permit, and ; Bazaar said he wasn’t interested in [ applying for a permit at this time. [ “ It does not allow the sale of it ; nor does it allow the business to [ possess it,” Brown said. “ It’s on- [ly for the individual person, [customer if you will.” Beer and wine are not allowed on property owned by a town, ; county or school system. Bazaar said restaurants are allowed to provide wine glasses, • ice buckets and corkscrews to brown bagging customers. Waiters 3.75 Inches Of Rainfall Davie County received 3.75 in- ■ ches of rain during the month of ■ November, according to •Mocksville weather watcher • Katherine K. Meroney. i This compares with 4.92 inches recorded by Meroney during i November of last year. • Total rainfall for the first 11 months of 1987 is 42.68 inches, : 13.13 inches more than the total : rainfall during the same period last jear. and waitresses, however, cannot pour the beverage or refrigerate the beer. “ I could not provide anything that could be construed as a setup,” Bazaar said. “ I could not provide a Collins mixer for your wine.” Brown said restaurant owners or employees cannot touch the beer or wine except to dispose of it when the customer leaves. “ If they an alcoholic beverage, and that’s not permitted,” he said. Beer and wine taken into Rick’s Place can be put on the table or under it. “You don’t even have to said. Anna-Jo Bazaar said about 15 customers brought beer or wine in­ to the restaurant this past weekend. This is the first time beer and wine don’t, they will be in possession of carry it in a brown bag, ” Brown have been allowed in public in Davie County since 1951, her hus­ band said. Brown bagging will also be allowed at the Pizza Box, which the Bazaars operate behind Rick’s Place. EXTRA LOW FOOD LION PRICES! GROUND E E F q Ih P; Fresh Daily Lb. 5 1 U l l v Prices in this ad good thru Reserve The Riqht To LimitLD> I 2ICK III IVIOlC Sunday, December 13, 1987. Quantities On All Items Large Beautiful Frazier Fir CHRISTMAS TREES ((Available At Most Stores’$ 2 4 9 9 Each USDA Choice Beef Family Pack CUBED STEAK Fresh " 'l Large ‘BREEN W e” Pot BROCCOLI ^PO IN S ETTIAS $999 Eac Dinner Bell Bacon $139, Low Salt Or No Sugar 2 Liter Coca Cola 99«ChenY Coke, Coke Classic Diet Coke, »_ Caffeine Free Diet Coke..............^1.09 EXTRA LOW PRICES . . . Eve JFG ^ -4 Pntatn Mayonnaise Flakes 89* 32 Oz.8 Oz. - Idahoan Creamettes^ Elbow Macaroni Or Long Spaghetti «TH!NSPRGHETTI'^rT t (itjm tW 2 Liter - Shasta P a p e r 1 1 F riskie s T o w e ls B u tte r-M e - N o ts O Q 0 • 'iM O i 1 O ra n g e J u ic e $115 64 Oz. - Old South 5 Lb. - Frozen French Fries Banquet Frozen Entrees $199 12 Oz. • Chicken Nuggets/Hot N' Spicy Nuggets/Drumsnackers/ Chedaar Nuggets/Chicken Breast Original/Fried Chicken Breasts Gat Food & JsJues'>^ - 4 / $ l Page • Large Roll 6 Oz. > Beef-Llver/Pure Tuna/Salmon/ Flsh-Tuna/Mariner/Turfcey-Glblat/ Sealood/Country P a lm o liv e M C h a th a m ^ D o a F o o d Squire Boone Plaza Shopping Center Hwy. 601 North - Yadkinville Road 6-DAVlE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Davie District Court The following cases were dispos­ ed of in Davie District Court Dec. 3. Judge Robert W. Johnson presided. Prosecuting was Sally Smith, assistant district attorney. —B rian Carlton Adderson, aiding and abetting a DWI, dismissed. — Donnie Blankenship, wor­ thless check, dismissed. — Alexander Joseph Boss, ex­ pired registration plate, dismissed. i— Ray Brannock, worthless check, dismissed. — Reginald Carson, abandon- nient and non-support, prayer for judgment continued for five years oh the condition he pay court costs, $40 a week for support of child, pay of child’s medical expenses not covered by insurance, not violate stale or federal law, remain of good behavior.Avery Clement, injury to lands, dismissed. — Van Linzy Clement, proba­ tion violation, given 30 days to pay $355 in arrears owed as result of DWI conviction. — Lynn Lowery Crenshaw, di;iving 81 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, $10 and costs; expired registration plate, dismissed. George Washington Dulin, wprthless check, dismissed. !— Tara Gail Edmondstone, • driving 85 mph in a 65 mph zone, rdduced by DA to 79 mph in a 65 mph,zone, $10 and co.sts. j— Eyvonne H. Felts, two counts worthless check ($150.81, $46.54, both to Ben Franklin), sentenced tc|;30 days suspended for 1 year, pay $25 fine and costs, pay restitu­ tion to Ben Franklin $197.39, not violate state or federal law, remain of general good behavior. — Albert Green Jr., driving 81 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 79 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Marthan Joyce Hamilton, driving 81 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 79 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Steven Randall Howard, possession of less than '/i ounce of marijuana, sentenced to 30 days suspended for 2 years, pay $100 fine and court costs, not possess any drugs illegally, not violate state or federal laws, remain of general good behavior. — Cicero Jones Jr., simple assault, dismissed. — Conway Lackey, driving 76 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, $10 and costs. — Jo.seph Wayne Loftin, break­ ing, entering and larceny, probable cause hearing waived, case goes to Superior Court. — Elbert Stevenson Miller, DW I (Breathalyzer refused), sentenced to 6 months suspended for 3 years, unsupervised proba­ tion, pay $300 fine and court costs, not operate motor vehicle until pro­ perly iiccn.scd, complete alcohol and drug education traffic school, obtain substance abuse assessment and comply with any recommen­ dations, spend 72 hours in Davie County Jail with credit for 24 hours already spent in jail, not violate state or federal laws, remain of general good behavior. — Russell Henry Norman, no inspection, no registration, $25 and costs. — Jimmy Lee Patton, driving while license revoked, driving left of center, sentenced to 6 months suspended for 2 years, not operate vehicle until properly licen.sed, not violate state or federal law, remain of general good behavior. — Robert Jay Poindexter, DWI, motion to dismiss allowed; reckless driving, reduced by DA to ex­ ceeding safe speed, $50 and costs. — Sonia Diane Potts, driving 81 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to improper equipment, costs. — Dionesio Ramises, assault on female, dismissed on payment of court costs. — William “ Buddy” Reynolds, carrying a concealed weapon, sentenced to 60 days suspended for 2 years, pay $50 fine and court costs, reimburse state $100 for court-appointed attorney, not violate any state or federal laws, weapon (switchblade knife) be destroyed. — Anthony Tyrone Rucker, driving 81 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Milan Mahesh Sampat, driv­ ing 88 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, $25 and costs. — Dwight Ashley Scott Jr., driving 82 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduced by DA to reckless driving, $50 and costs. — Ernest Trent Smith, driving while license revoked, sentenced to 60 days suspended for 2 years, pay $200 fine and court costs, not operate a motor vehicle until pro­ perly licensed, not violate any .state or federal laws, remain of general good behavior. — Marty Wayne Smith, aban­ donment and non-support, prayer for judgment on payment of court costs, pay $22 per week for sup­ port of minor child, pay 'A of medical bills not covered by insurance. — Terry W. Spencer, abandon­ ment and non-support, prayer for judgment for 5 years on payment of court costs, remain employed and not quit job unless another job already in place, pay $400 per month for support of two minor children, keep medical insurance on children, pay Yi of medical bills not covercd by in.surance, not violate any state or federal laws, remain of general good behavior. -• Timothy Mann Tabor, driv­ ing 83 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Chad Frederick Talbert, larceny, dismissed. — Patricia J. Wagoner, wor­ thless check ($5.25 to Super 10), pay re.stitution and court costs. — Zachary Raeford Williams, assault on a female, dismissed on payment of court costs. — Charles Billy Wright, as.sault with deadly weapon, com­ municating threats, dismissed on payment of court costs. — David T. Yarboro, worthless check ($100 to Lowe’s Foods), 6 months in prison, work release recommended, pay restitution if work release granted. — Michael Coustileau, larceny, sentenced to 30 days in jail, credit given for lime already spent in jail awaiting trial, pay re.stitution. — Darrell Vaden Allen, driving 78 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Roger Lee Allen, driving 68 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduced by DA to 64 mph in a 55 mph zone, costs. — Charles Edward Allnutt, driv­ ing 80 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by judge to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Laura Kristen Angell, driving 84 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to 79 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Bertha Allen Bobbitt, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to 64 mph in a 55 mph zone, costs. — Jack Everett Bolick Jr., driv­ ing 76 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, $10 and costs. — John Webster Comer, driving 69 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to exceeding safe speed, costs. — Bobby Gray Cope, driving 50, mph in a 35 mph zone, reduced by DA to improper equipment, costs. — Mark Steven Denton, failure to reduce speed to avoid collision, dismissed. — Katherine Erwin Deverewx, driving 79 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Anthony Joseph Greco, im­ proper passing, reduced by DA to unsafe movement, $25 and costs. — Charles George Hibbs, driv­ ing 77 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Joseph Walter Johnson, driv­ ing left of center, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, costs. — Carl Ray Keaton, driving 68 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduced by DA to 64 mph in a 55 mph zone, costs. — Patti Ball Kestler, failure to reduce speed to avoid collision, dismissed. — Johnny Sullivan Klutz, drivr ing 75 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, costs. — Carla Elaine Lapish, driving 68 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduc­ ed by DA to exceeding safe speed, • costs. — Tony Wayne Lindsay, failure to reduce speed to avoid collision, dismissed. — Velma McDaniel Parchment’, : faiure to reduce speed to avoid col-; lision, dismisssed. — Farooq Munawar Raja, driv-; ing 84 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10: and costs. ' — Sandra Deanna Sanders, driv-; ing 80 mph in a 65 mph zone, ; reduced by DA to 74 fnph in a 65! mph zone, costs. : — Robert Newton Smith, im-' proper equipment, dismissed. — Robert Toland Swaim, im­ proper passing, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, $10 and; costs. — James Gary Taylor, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduc-' ed by DA to improper equipment, • costs. ; — Michael Lorin Thomas, driv-; ing 68 mph in a 55 mph zone,; reduced by DA to 64 mph in a 55 ' mph zone, costs. — Deborah Shelton Triplett, driving 66 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduced by DA to improper equip-■ ment, costs. ^ — Leonard Clinton Turner, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone,- reduced by DA to improper ;equip-J ment, costs. ; ; — Reginald Keith Whicker, driving 66 mph in a 55 mph zone, Continued On P. 8 WAL-MART HOURS: 9-10 Daily; Sunday 12:30-5:30 1063 Yadklnvllie Road Mocksville, N.C. Sale Date Wed., Dec. 9 Thru Sun., Dec. 12 VISA I ?' WAL-MART'S ADVERTISED MERCHANDISE POUCY—lt IS our tnlonlion lo hiivo ovory ndvortised Horn in sfoch. Howovor. if due fo any unforosaon roason. on ndveiltsod itotn is nol available (or purchaso. Wal-Mafl will issuD a nain Chock on roquosl, for Ifie merchandise to be puich.'isod ai the sale price whenever nvailablo, or will soil you i'l smiar tlcrn ul n compcrablo foduclion in price We reserve ihe right lo limit quantities Liruilations void in New Memco Great Gift ideas For Dap!. Swingline’ Electric Staple Gun• Drives 5 Stnpio si/es •Oiwolt itick• l3uiM-in slnple fotjiovff •Tasy open ch.umoi londing •No 3-1201 999SS9 Reg. 21.97 16.97 MADE INTHEUSA DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-7' County Planners To Consider 4 Re-Zoning Requests • There wUl be a meeting of the parcels A-18 of Davie County Tax Davie County Planning Board on Map L-5-14 and parcel A-5 of Tax Tuesday, Dec. 15, at 7 p.m. in the Map M-5-3. Commissioner’s Room of the R.A. and S. Edmiston and H. Davie County Courthouse. Miller have submitted a prelimi­ nary plat of a proposed land sub­ division for review. This proper­ ty is located in the Calahaln Township and is adjoined by In­ terstate 40, Wilson Road (SR 1178) and Ridge Road (SR 1159). This property is further shown as parcel Delmar McDaniel submitted a request to rezone property from residential (R-12) to industrial (1-2). This property .is locatcd at U.S. 601 South and N.C. 801. It is further described as being 10 of Tax Map K-1. Hidden Creek Subdivision devel­ opers have submitted a proposed amendment to their original Hid­ den Creek plat titled Hidden Creek, Section I-A in accordance with Section 54 of the Davie County Subdivision Regulations. The changes being proposed would add additional acreage to existing lots at the end of Hidden Creek Drive. Steven Pacitto submitted a re­ quest to rezone property from residential (R-12) to highway business (H-B). This property is located on the southwest side of U.S. 601 North across from the Main Church Road (SR 1405). The property is further described as be­ ing parcel 36 and a small portion of parcel 34 of Davie County Tax Map G-3. Jerry W. Eller submitted a peti­ tion to rezone property from residential-agricultural (R-A) and favor of or in opposition to the:; residential (R-20) to highway foregoing changes, business (H-B). This 8.875 acre Prior to the public meeting, all tract is located at Allen Road (SR persons interested may obtain any 1304) and U.S. 601 North. The additional information on the^e property is further described as be- proposals which are in the posses- ing the northern portion of parcel sion of the Davie County Zoning 80 of Tax Map G-3. Enforcement Office in the Davie All parties and interested citizens County Office Building, are invited to attend said public Mocksville, on weekdays between meeting at which time they shall 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. or by have an opportunity to be heard in telephone at 634-3340. STORE HOURS Mon.-Sat. 9 Friday NIta TUI for your shopping convenience S A V E % 50% ON TIMELY GIFT IDEAS 8:00 X / Thursday, Friday And Saturday Dec. 10, 11 & 12 OPEN ’TIL 8:00 P.M. ON ALL THREE DAYS! M EN’S WEAR, SAVE TO 45<>/o! Arrow dress shirts................................ . reg. to 23.00, sale 1 8 8 8 ^ 1 9 8 8 p la id fla n n e l s h i r t s ...................................... ...................reg. 7.99, sale 587 p la id s p o r t s h i r t s ...................................... ......................reg. 11.99, sale 1 0 8 8 g r e a t lo o k in g s u it s . . . .Two-piece Style .......................reg. 120.00, sale 8 8 ® ® m e n ’s s p o r t c o a t s ......................................... ........................reg. to 79.95 % OFF Haggar® dress slacks ■ ■■■■•■■■■■■■■■■■■a reg. to 28.00 1 8 8 8 fle e c e s h ir ts a n d p a n t s ...................................... I ■ > > ■ r6y. 9.99, sal6 each m e n 's s w e a t e r s ..........................................................reg to 39 95 V4 to V z o f f BOYS’ WEAR UP TO 42% OFF! c a n v a s p a n t s ...................................................................reg. to 24.99, sale 1 4 4 4 a c ld 'W a s h e d d e n im p a n t s . . ............ reg. 30.00, sale 2 7 8 7 lo n g s le e v e k n it s h ir ts . ..............................reg. to 10.99, sale 8 9 7 reg. to 16.99, sale 1 2 8 8 F ru lt- o f- th e - L o o m u n d e r w e a r .3 / 3 9 4 Briefs..............................................................................................reg. 3/4.99, sale 3 / 3 2 7 b o y s ’ j a c k e t s ......................................... HOME FASHIONS, SAVE TO 32%! e le c tr ic b la n k e ts , d o u b le b e d , s i n g l e _____reg.si gg.saie 2 9 ^ ^ c o n tr o l c h in a d in n e r w a r e , 4 5 - p c . s e t ______________ . . reg. 54.99, sale 3788 c r y s ta l c a k e p la te a n d c o v e r ...................................reg. 1499, sale 9®® W e s t B e n d 6 q t . M u lt i C o o k e r .................. ..........Reg. 34.99, sale 2 4 8 8 7 - p c. s t a in le s s s te e l c o o k w a r e s e t _____ . . . reg. 64.99, sale 3 9 8 8 V is io n s b y C o r n in g c h ic k e n fry e r _____________reg. 24.99, sale 1488 V is io n s b y C o r n in g 6 -pc. c o o k w a r e set... reg. 49.99, saie 3 3 ^ ^ a s s o r t e d D ia m o n d P o in t g l a s s w a r e ...............................................3 ^ 7 e le c tr ic s k ille t b y W e s t B e n d ................... .... reg. 34.99, sale2 4 8 8 m q u ilte d c o a ts a n d fu r ja c k e t s .........................................2 0 % reg. price fa ll d r e s s e s ............................................................................up to 5 0 % f°g%rice fle e c e s h ir ts a n d p a n t s e t s ............................................2 5 % f’eg'! price INFANTS’ & TODDLERS’, SAVE TO 50%! LADIES’ FASHIONS, SAVE TO 50%! s w e a te r s , o v e r s iz e d a n d r e g u la r s ty le s . . reg. to 16.99, sale 1488 reg. to 24.99, sale 1988 f a m o u s b r a n d s p o r ts w e a r , s p e c ia l g r o u p .a p u 5 0 % reg. price fa ll a n d w in te r d r e s s e s , e n tir e s t o c k up to 5 0 % reg. price fle e c e a n d s ilk /a c r y lic to p s ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■ tGQ. 20.99, sbIg 1 reg. 21.99, sale 1 9 “ f a s h io n s e p a r a te s , b lo u s e s , s k i r t s ,.............reg. n> abod. sau 3 9 8 8 s la c k s reg. to 64.00, sale 4 9 8 8 w a r m - u p s u i t s ..............................................................................Reg to 45 99, sale 2488 g o ld b o n d e d b r a c e le ts a n d c h a i n s ......................................V 2 ?eg%rice c lu tc h k e y p u r s e w ith f la s h lig h t ......................reg. 12.50, sale 9 8 8 S h a d o w lin e ® lin g e r ie , e n tir e s t o c k ..........................2 0 % ?eg'; price V a s s a r e tte lo n g r o b e s ................................ ................reg. 44.00, sale 2788 P la y te x ® b r a s a n d g i r d l e s ...............................................2 0 % reg. price fla n n e l d u s te r s a n d g o w n s ......................................reg. 14.99, sale 1088 GIRLS’ GIFTS, SAVE TO 50%! J o r d a c h e ® L e e ® & L e v i’s® d e n im s k i r t s ............................................ .........................reg. to 27.99, sale 2488 fle e c e to p s b y W o w ® .............................sizes 4 ex reg. 10.99, sale 7 8 8 Sizes 7-14 . reg. 11.99, sale 088 q u ilte d c o a ts a n d fu r ja c k e t s .........................................2 0 % reg. price fa ll d r e s s e s ............................................................................up to 5 0 % reg. price J o r d a c h e , L e e & L e v i’s ..........................sizes 4-6xreg. to 17.99, saie 1388 d e n im s k ir ts s^s 7-14 reg. to 21.99, sale 1588 S a tin - lo o k b l o u s e s ...................... .............Sizes 4-6X .. .reg. 9.99, sale 7 9 7 Sizes 7-14 . reg. 10.99, sale 8 ® ^ g ir l s ’ a s s o r t e d s p o r t s w e a r ...................................................up to V z o f f d r e s s & c a s u a l s t i o e s ..................... I......R e g . to 15.99, sale d r e s s p u m p s b y M is s B e c k y ...................................reg. 17.99, sale 1488 LADIES’ SHOES, SAVE TO 17% ! 8-DAME COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC, 10. 1987 8 S e n t e n c e d F o r G a m b l i n g C o n v i c t i o n s D avie D is tric t C o u rt Eight Davie County men were convicted of gambling charges in Davie District Court Thursday. All received • suspended sentences. Det. Jerry Williams of the Davie County Sheriff’s Department testified he had received a tip about .gambling and illegal white liquor drinking at a house on Pineville Road, Just off Farmington Road. “I was familiar with it due to past complaints,” Williams said. “We’ve had complaints from there for the past nine years.” ■ The eight were arrested while playing cards when the sheriffs department made an early morning raid at the home of Jocephus Lyons. Vodka, not illegal white li­ quor, was found, Williams said. “The house has only been there five years,” Lyons told Judge Robert W. Johnson. “We just had a friendly little poker game. That ■was the first one we’ve had in a long time.” The sheriffs department con­ fiscated $232 cash, two card tables and seven decks of cards. Lyons, charged with two counts of gambling, was sentenced to 60 days suspended for 2 years, to pay a $200 fine and court costs, not operate a gambling establishment or be involved with gambling, not to violate any state or federal laws and to remain of general good behavior. Convicted of one count each of gambling were: Joseph Michael Booe, Gary Lewis Dulin, Eugene Kerr Faircloth, Eddie Lee Frank, Douglas Edward Howell, Thomas Harding Howell Jr. and David Zachary Jarvis. They were each sentenced to 60 days suspended for 2 years, to pay a $100 fine and court costs, not to violate any state or federal law and to remain of general good behavior. Johnson ordered that the money confiscated be turned over to the Davie County School System. All other items confiscated were ordered to be destroyed. Town Planners To Consider Sign Ordinance tBy Laura E. Richard • Davie County Enterprise-Record The Mocksville Planning Com- fmission will consider a sign or- fdinance for the town at a meeting {Monday. Town Planner Steve Leary said tihe proposed ordinance was drawn flip in response to the town’s rapid ‘growth and development with the ;primary purpose of prolecting its ^aesthetic beauty. The ordinance would apply to all jiigns within the town limits of any lidescription concerning number, 'size and location, Leary said. Regulations are stipulated rthroughout the ordinance according "to zoning districts which allow !;fewer and smaller signs in residen­ tial areas than in industrial areas. One point of focus is billboard -advertising. The code will apply to ■Tuture and exsisting signs. Action ’will be taken to correct billboards not in compliance. ■ By law, a municipality cannot : regulate billboards on federal aid ' highways without paying damages, which in (his area includes U.S. 601 north and south and U.S. 64 east. But the ordinance could re­ quire the removal of nonconform­ ing billboards on nonfederal highways without paying damages. Town Manager Terry Bralley said the ordinance is written to be fair to the owners of the signs by allowing an amortization period in which the owner can recoup his in­ vestment. Bralley predicts a five- year grace period. After surveying the area, Bralley .said over half of the billboards will be protected by amortization. Leary said the primary part of the sign ordinance concerns on­ premise signs for businesses, though. Each business will be re­ quired to have a permit for a sign as to keep an account of location and size. Leary added that the regulations fit the particular needs of the town — to protect the history and preserve the rural .setting. “It is not intended to cause hardships on anyone, but to prevent ‘visual pollution’,” he said. Continued From P. 6 reduced by DA to 64 mph in a 55 mph zone, costs. — Hoyt Roger Williams, driv­ ing 75 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to improper equip­ ment, costs. — Sharon Duggins Williams, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to improper equip­ ment, costs. Failed To Appear The following defendants failed to appear for their scheduled court trials. — Benny John Boswell, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone, driving without valid license in possession. — Wesley Bernard Branch, driving 84 mph in a 65 mph zone, transporting alcoholic beverage in passenger area of vehicle. — Jerry Lynn Broadway, driv­ ing without a license. — Alfreda Clodfelter Brown, failure to stop at stop sign. — Russell Owen Cotten, driving 70 mph in a 55 inph zone, driving without valid operator’s license in possession. — Michael J. Detmer, driving 102 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Pamela Riddle Moxley, no operator’s license. — Tracy Fagan Parker, no insurance. — Roger Dean Price, driving 76 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Cynthia Anna Reavis, no operator’s license. — Clyde Olin Roper, expired operator’s license. — Brett Alan Schwartback, no registration. — Robert Mark Smith, driving 79 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Timotliy Wayne Underwood, DW l, no operator’s license. — David Owens Watrous Jr., no insurance, expired license plate, no operator’s license. — Anthony Harold White, D W l, driving while license revoked. — Janice Barr Wood, DW l, failure to comply with driver’s license restriction. — Khaled Yousef Abugumiza, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Benjamin Allen, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Steven Carl Beadle, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Billie Martin Bledsoe, driv­ ing 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Edward Earl Bradley, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Ricky Lee Burle.son, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — TeveUa Romona Cole, driv­ ing 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Ed Allen Troy Crose, driving left of center. — Timothy Matthew Dalton, un.safe movement. — Debra Dawn Damron, unsafe movement. — Arnold Steven England, driv- Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8-5:30 1335 West Innes Street Salisbury, N.C. 636-4742 CHRISTMAS HOURS MON.-SAT. 8-6 BEAUTIFUL ARTIFICIAL CHRISTMAS TREES 6’ American Pine or 6’ Canadian Pine SPECIAL Reg. $89.95 ♦75 Picture Perfect Hurry! These Will Sell Out Fast 71/2’ Black Forest Pine Christmas Tree Reg. $129.95 n i 5 Only 20 To Sell FINEST SELECTION OF ARTIFICIAL CHRISTMAS TREES, WREATHS AND GARLANDS IN THE PIEDMONT PLEASE READ JOHN 3:16 TO KNOW WHAT CHRISTMAS IS ALL ABOUT! BEAUTIFUL POINSETTIAS NOW IN STOCK 4" Pots, 6" Pots, 8 ■' Pots, Hanging Baskets CALL FOR QUANTITY DISCOUNTS Register for Door Prizes; 1st — 7’ Tree Over $100 Value; 2nd — $50 Gift Certificate; 3rd — $25 Gift Certificate Give A Pecan Tree For Christmas $1 2 ®®i f i i Each 4’ to 5’ Cape Fear or Stuart Hurry! They Sell Out Quick! ing 68 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Michael Lee Gaither, no inspection. — Kevin Patrick Gantt, driving 78 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Christopher Wayne Goins, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Marco Antonio Gonzalez, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Bertrum Lorenzo Hemphill, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Judy Zimmerman Hopkins, driving 60 mph in a 45 mph zone. — Donald E. James, driving 80 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Henry Jones Jr., driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — John Francis Jones, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Kenneth Dwight King, ex­ ceeding posted speed. — Ronald Thomas Klemm, driving 80 mph in a 65 mph zone, failure to secure seat belt. — Sopon Kulprasertrat, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Ricky Leach, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Kimberly Chevelle Linney, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Derek Andrew McClure, no inspection. — Gregory Tyrone Mer- riweather, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — John Edward Miles, driving 78 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Jefferey Wayne Nance, driv­ ing 78 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Tuan Mong Nguyen, driving 80 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Ernest Franklin Pendry, failure to reduce speed to avoid col­ lision, failure to secure seat belt. — Kim Allison Pulliam, riding motorcycle without a helmet. — George Arthur Ragland Jr., no inspection. — Steven Charles Rash, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Crispin Levern Roane, driv­ ing 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Rudy Lee Smith, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Donald Herman Snellings, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Tracy Lynn Spillman, driving 60 mph in a 45 mph zone. — Raymond Clinton Taylor, driving 76 mph in a 65 mpKzoiier — Walter Lee Wallace, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Anthony Harold White, driv­ ing 79 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Marvin J. Williams, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. Trials Waived The following people waived their right to a court trial and paid fines at the office of the clerk of court. — Melvin Lloyd Barber, driving 78 mph in a 65 mph zone, expired registration plate. — George William Coan IV, ex­ pired registration plate. — Demetrius Michell Patton, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone, no operator’s license. — Kenneth Gregory Stanley, no inspection, expired registration plate. — Daniel M. Turley, no inspec­ tion, no registration. — Michael Scott Adams, unsafe movement. — Timothy Lark Brooks, driv­ ing 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Terry Douglas Covington, driving 79 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Nancy Rouse Jones, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — John Edwin Mishoe, driving too fast for conditions. — Terry Lee Porter, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — James Ben Rutledge, driving 65 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Louis Albert Smith, driving 68 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Richard Lee Widener Jr., failure to reduce speed to avoid: collision. ! — Etta Holley Martin, failure to i sectire seat belt. — Gregory Lee Beddard, wor-! thless check. — Nancy Plott Harpe, no’ registration. ! — Melissa Dawn Doby, no registration, failure to secure child under 6 in child passenger restraint system. — Cindy Caddell Creason, ex* pired registration. — Michael Dale Linkous, lio operator’s license. • '.'i— Michael Van Smith, no operator’s license. — Dennis B. Neal, no operator’s license, driving 68 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Michael Lynn Mesimer, no registration. — Teresa Diane Bryan, no operator’s license. — Kenneth Hickerson Gwynn, driving 82 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Raymond Scott Braddy, driv­ ing 60 mph in a 45 mph zone, driv-J ing without a license. I ; — Kimberly Ann Saunders, ito operator’s license.___ ___;! - Clarification: the Sheila Anderson listed in last week’s district court docket is not Sheila : Michele Anderson, daughter of Gerald and Mildred Anderson of- Route 7, Mocksville. CHRISTMAS TREES I You cut or dig, or select a freshly cut or dug tree. Bring Own Digging Tools SAWS AVAILABLE »0l C oolH m » ACRES TO CHOOSE FROM WHITE PINES Up to 10 Feet A ^ew Frazier Firs And Nwway Spruce Available Hours: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Dally 1-6 p.m. Sunday TATUM FARMS I m 2 Miles East Of CoolQemee - Off Highway 601 & 801 Located On Pine Ridge Road (704) OPEN SUNDAY 1-5; Open 6-8 p.m. nltely Xmas tree sales only outside ^ n i n e H all Brick Company is pleased to M announce the opening of The Fire Place, an all new home-hearth decorating center on Shorefair Drive. Available to complement any decor is a complete line of fireplace tools, accessories and building materials including: ■ Hand Forged Fireplace Tools ■ Hand Made Decorative Bricks ■ Non-Combustible Hearth Rugs ■ Brass Fireplace Tools ■ Grate Furnace Air Blowers ■ Glass Doors ' Decorative Accessories ' Gas Logs ' Fire Screens ' Chimney Caps ' Outside Air Kits ' Glass Block Fireplace Accessories m E : <rm E^LACE Corner o f 2 7th St. and S horefair Dr., (At Pine H a ll B rick Company Behind Fairgrounds) Winston-Salem, N.C. 721-7533 M on.-Frl. 7:30-5:00 .DAVIE COUNTY. ENTERPfUSE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-9 T h e E x c i t e m e n t O f W i n n i n g Davie’s New Fire Marshal Learned Craft At Early Age New Davie fire marshal, Glen E. Stanley Jr. “Like a battle, the excitement of fighting fires and winning.’ By Kathy Chaffin Davie County Enterprise-Record Davie County’s new Tire niarsiial was in elementary scliool when iiis father helped organize a volunteer department in Carroll County, Va. “ I just kind of tagged along,” said Glen E. Stanley Jr., who started work for the county Dec. 1. Stanley later became a junior fireman in the department where his father was chief for 10 years after its inception. At 17, Glen Stanley Jr. was eligible to become a Virginia state Tire instructor except for his age. The minimum age requirement was 19. While it was his father that got him involved in firefighting, Stanley said it was “the excitement of fighting fires and winning” that led him to pursue it as a career. “ It’s like a battle,” he said. At age 31, Stanley has had 16 years experience as a firefighter, nine years training experience and six years management and super­ visory experience. He came to Davie County from Whiteville, where he was chief of the city’s fire department for 17 months. While there, Stanley was also a fire service and industrial fire brigade instructor at Southeastern Community College. Before going to Whiteville, Stanley worked for the Salisbury City Fire Department. He started in December 1977 as a full-time firefighter and was an acting com­ pany officer when he left in June 1986. During his time with the depart­ ment, Stanley also owned and managed the Salisbury Sprinkler Company, which handled fire pro­ tection systems installation and consultation, and was a fire science curriculum and fire service and in­ dustrial fire brigade instructor at Rowan Technical College. After almost eight years in Sali.sbury, Stanley decided he was ready to move on. “ I needed a job change,” he said. It was then that he applied to become Davie County’s first fire marshal. “ I was turhed down for the position and later on got the job in Whiteville,” he said. Stanley was at a firemen’s con­ ference in Greenville this past sum­ mer when he heard that Jim Tour- ville, Davie’s fire marshal from Oct. 1, 1985, until June 30 of this year, had resigned to take a job in Cabarrus County. Stanley applied again for the job, and this lime, he got it. Commission Chairman R.C. Smith introduced Stanley at a coun­ ty commission meeting Monday afternoon. “ We’re looking for­ ward to a good, lengthy relation­ ship,” Smith said. County Manager John Barber said members of the Davie Coun­ ty Firemen’s Association were tak­ ing Stanley around to meet the firemen in the county’s 12 volunteer departments. Stanley said in an earlier inter­ view that he wanted to meet with all the fire departments “to .see what they’ve been doing and what I can help them do.” He said he also wanted to meet with citizens to hear their concerns about fire protection. As fire marshal, Stanley said his role is to investigate suspicious fires and handle inspections of businesses and other facilities. He will also serve as a resource per­ son for the fire departments. Stanley, whose office is on the bottom floor of the county office building, said he wanted to talk with the departments before going out on fire calls. “ If they don’t want me there, I want to stay out of the way,” he said. The new fire marshal declined comment on his goals and issues facing the fire departments until he has all the facts. Stanley did say he had been im­ pressed by what he had seen and heard of the fire departments in Davie County. “ I’ve seen paid departments and part-paid depart­ ments that aren’t nearly in the posi­ tion this county is,” he said. The fact that the county has a 911 emergency telephone line says a lot about it. “It’s a progressive county,” Stanley said. “ You don’t put up a flag and say, ‘Hey, we’re good.’ It’s just that the things you do show you to be good, and that’s im­ pressive.” Despite their hard work, Stanley said firefighters never get the credit they deserve. “ But they don’t do it to get a pat on the back or a dollar in the pocket,” he said. “ I guess self­ gratification is the big thing. Peo­ ple enjoy what they do. It’s something that gets in your blood.” Stanley said he and his wife, Debra, are happy to be back in this area of the state. “We really like the people here, the way they think,” he said. “It’s a lot dif­ ferent.” The Stanleys and their two daughters, Lisa, 5, and Jessica, 2, are currently living in a house they own in Salisbury. “ Hopefully, after the holidays, we’ll start looking for a house up here,” Stanley said. “Any help in finding us a home will be ap­ preciated.” p :. s M g STATESVILLE MEDICAL GROUP PA Old Mocksville Rd. Only 18 Miles From Downtown Mocksville OFFICE HOURS 8 to 5 Mon—FRI PEDIATRICS EXTENDED HOURS Sat 9 - Unlii; Sun 1 - Until -I'CARDIOLOGY/INTERNAL MEDICINE O.K. Lai, MD INTERNAL MEDICINE Richard A. Dickey, MD FACP - EndocrinologyAnd Metabolism N. Msx LBWIS, MD ~ Intomal Modicino CsniillB W. Porto, MD - Inlemal Modicino Charles S. Stinson, MD ■ Intornal Modicino PULMONARY/INTERNAL MEDICINE Jeffrey Z. Rymuza, MD ■ chosuLung oisoosos(Consultant'Davio Hospital) And Allorgy UROLOGY : Robert S. GrajewskI - MD FACSMale Impotence And Kidney Stonos 704-878-2011 TAKE MO SOUTH TO 64 EXIT NEXT TO DAVIS HOSPITAL. ON STAFF DCH R IMH OB-GYN & INFERTILITY Richard A. Boyd, MD FACOG Arthur S. Harberts, MD FACOG Edwin M. Fulghum Jr., MD FACOG PEDIATRICS/ADOLESCENT MEDICINE Ralph L. Bentley, MD FAAP Margaret J. Willhide, MD FAAP-ALLERGY D. Durhann Lewis Jr., MD FAAP OPHTHALMOLOGY Stanley F. Sliwinski Jr., MD FAAO— Eyo & Laser Surgery — Medicare Accepted — IN HOUSE LAB • EKG • ECHO X-RAY • MAMMOGRAPHY SURGERY Lanier Ogburn, MD Bruce Harris, MD David R. Hendry Administrator D O C T O R S AVAILABLE 24 H O U R S N EW PATIENTS W E L C O M E c m is T w i) DAVIE FLORIST 613 Wiikesboro Street Mocksville, NC Open 9:00 A.M. To 5:00 P.M. Monday - Saturday Davie County’s Oldest Florist Over 25 Years Of Service Counties Only FTD Affiliated Florist. Featuring The FTD Fireside Basket Bouquet And Holiday Basket Bouquet 634-2254 FRESH BALSAM AND BOXWOOD WREATHS Also Teleflorals Crystal Hurricane Crystal Centerpiece COME IN AND SEE OUR UNIQUE CHRISTMAS DESIGNS Manager Designer Hilda Foster Designer Specializing In Holland Design Keith Hilton Sales - Traci Whitt And St. Nick-las Bear OVER 300 POINSETTIAS TO CHOOSE FROM Also AZALEAS GARDENIAS MUMS m lopaz DECEMBER’S BIRTHSTONE 2 5 % // you don’t mind spending less, M i©" 1400 W. INNES ST., SALISBURY PHONE 636-8506 OFF on Pendants, Earrings & Rings in stocid Lay aw ay fo r Christmas G ifting! 10-DA VIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Volunteers Make Program By Mike Barnhardt , Davie County Enterprise-Record CENTER — Volunteers have made the Extension program worl{ — and it will take more volunteers " to keep the program working, Dr. R.C. Wells told supporters of the Davie Agricultural Extension Ser- ' vice last week. “ Voluntecrism is very much a ' part of the American tradition,” said the associate director of the state Ex­ tension service. “When the Extension service was created in 1914, almost immediate­ ly volunteers became involved.” These volunteers have helped one in five Americans through Extension ' programs, he said. . “You, as volunteers, bring new - ■ ideas to education. You help people ' to learn. You do make a difference in people’s lives by helping people to put knowledge to work.” ! Tlie Extension employees, Wells '' said, “are committed to making you aware of the mission — to help peo­ ple help themselves.” •' The dinner meeting was held to promote “Pathways To A New Cen­ tury,” a four-year plan for the local Extension service. Attending along with Extension employees were volunteers and Extension advisory board members who helped develop "‘ the plan. “We’re all involved,” said Ben- ■'-ny Naylor, chairperson of the ad- ' visory council. “We’re all a part of this and we’re not doing it for ■'•ourselves. We’re doing it for the ••‘people of Davie County.” Ronnie Thompson, director of the Davie Extension Service, said coun- ty residents and volunteers arc in- volved the planning process. •. ■ “We’re proud you support us the way you do,” Thompson .said. “We ‘ pledge our commitment to you to try : ASCS To Count Votes Dec. 7 was the final date to return voted ballots to the Davie .County ASCS Office for the LAA-3 community committee ■’ elections. ' ' Each community — Fulton, Jerusalem, Shady Grove — had a ■'list of five nominees. The three nominees receiving the most votes from each community will serve as • community committeemcn and will meet on Dec. 18 at 10 a.m. in the auditorium of the Davie County • ■ Office Building. The community • ■ committeemen will then elect one person to serve on tlie Davie Coun­ ty ASC Committee for a three year term. LAA-3 will be joined by LAA-1 and LAA-2 for the election of the chairman, vice chairman, and regular member. Each LAA committee will also elect a first and second alternate to serve a one year term. The convention is open (o the public. Give Your Children A Reminder Of The Carpenter This Christmas! With your help, they can learn about Christ. Give them books, Bibles, games and records that tell about His love and birth. Select these gifts at; FAITH CHRISTIAN BOOKSTORE 143 N. Main St. - V Mocksvllle, NC 27028 (704)634-1456 Classifieds 634-2120 to fulfill the goals in this plan. We do listen to the people we serve. ■’The educational plans we have for the next four years were heavily infiuenced by what you told us. “We’re talking about a commit­ ment we have made to you ... to try to do the type of things that the peo­ ple of Davie County desire.” Four ‘Pathways’ The advisory board studied four categories — agriculture, communi­ ty and rural development, home economics and 4-H — and gave recommendations for each. Jeep Wilson, past chairperson of the council, helped to start the plan­ ning process. “ Originally, my heart and energies were directed to 4-H,” she ■said. “Then 1 became involved in Extension completely ... home economics ... agriculture ... hor­ ticulture ... community and rural development. “ All of these arc an integral part of the whole .system. Believe in the goals — to provide a better quality of life through education.” • Alan Te.ssner, Extension agent, reported on the agriculture plan. A focus will be on government pro­ grams, he siiid. “They arc a big part of American agriculture now. That is to be something we are to keep you in­ formed on.” Another priority; profitability and competitiveness. Agriculture methods are constantly changing, Tessner said. “Those who adapt quickly tend to be the most profitable producers. ‘‘Agriculture was considered at all levels. Hopefully, these programs will build on programs we had in the last four years. “ In agriculture, we’re looking at a low profit margin. Our direction; more efficiency and more technology,” Tessner Sitid. • Coping with the population growth is a goal for community and rural development. That committee was reported on by Marie Miller. “We’re realizing how fa.st Davie County is growing. We’re fastly ap­ proaching 100 people per square mile. And we’re feeling many pressures.” She said goals will be to educate the public on the availability and needs in public services such as clean wafer and sewage disposal. Bridging the gap between rural and urban people is another goal, and plans for Farm-City Week will continue, Miller said. “They can understand one another’s problems — one another’s progress.” The Extension service will hold workshops to train local leaders “to develop problem-.solving techni­ ques,” she said. • Helping families will be a ma­ jor goal for the home economics division of Extension, said commit­ tee chairperson Jo Check. “ Extension education can help families,” she said. Areas to be concentrated on; cost control decisions, home businesses, parenting, nutrition, health, leader- ■ship and volunteer training. Heart disease is the No. 1 killer of Davie residents, followed by cancer, Cheek said. ‘ ‘These diseases are related to diet and lifestyle. We can teach wise food buying ... and programs to help food consumers save money ... helping families to improve dietary prac­ tices.” • Continuing what is already tak­ ing place is a goal of the 4-H pro­ gram, reported Elizabeth Martin. “Four-H in Davie County is nourishing. Proof is evident by the relatively large number of state and national winners.” Goals; to maintain the level of ex­ cellence and to form new clubs, ob­ tain more new members and volunteer adult leaders. Dr. R.C. Wells told Davie audience: “ You help people to put knowledge to work.” S E R W O m R . . J u s t W h a t th e D o 4 t- Y o u r s e lfe r W a n te d SE R V llhA R Now Thru Sat., December 19 Heavv-Duty Tool Chest & Cabinet Combo Drawers open fully and aulomatlcally lock when lid is down. Sturdy, zinc-plated steel drawer handles. Features cylinder locks with 2 keys. Chest: 26"Wx 13Vz"D x 13"H Cabinet: 26'/2"Wx 18''D x 32’/2"H //SSR2005,2103G SPECIAL PRICE 99 s e r v i H t a r 25' Tape Rule with Free 6' Pocket Tape %" X 25' automatic tape in chrome case has 2-color printing. 16" stud center markings. Ultra-rigid epoxy-coated steel blade. Includes Vi" X S' pocket tape in black case. #325CPC6 SPECIALPRICE $ Y 9 9 TfiaJCUa.Finishing Sander Palm-grip design, com- pad size. 14,000 0PM for smooth sanding. 4” sq. pad lor flush sanding. Uses */4" sandpaper.1.6 amp. motor. #804550 SPECIAL PRICE Less mfr. mail-in rebate After rebate ^4695 -$5.00 f9 5 3-Pc. Mini-Plier Set Contains 4'/z" needle nose, 4 V2" diagonal cullingand W long-nose pliers. Comfort vinyl grips, lully- polished high carbon steel with hardened head and jaws. .3000 $ f % 9 9 SPECIAL PRICE O ^iBlACKCDECKER.3/8" Variable Speed Reversing Drill 'h H.P., 3 amp. variable speed motor with reversing switch. Double-insulated, 6' cord. Chuck key, holder. 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Packed in molded plastic case. #10245 SPECIAL PRICE VBEGRIR Plier Set Comptolo with ion. 7n. 6LN and 5Wn vise-grip locking pliers. Comes with heavy* duly vinyl roll-up storage bag. Rebate coupon in package. »428AH SPECIAL PRICE Less mfr. mail-in rebate After rebate $4.00 ZI ' Energizer. Batteries Long-lasting alkaline performance. Many house­ hold uses. 2-pack "D", "C", “AA". 1-pack 9V. «E95BP-2.3BP-2,1BP-2,522BP SPECIAL PRICE Individual dealers may limit quantities Individual dealers may noi stock all items Some stores may restrict itams to cash ar>d catry leims only Use your SERVISIAR, Credit Card at participating stores CAUDELL SERVISTAa H a r d w a r e L u m b e r H o m e C e n te r s W e c a n h e lp . AND BUILDING SUPPLIES162 SHEEK STREET 634-2167 HOME CENTER * BATItneO CU^T0MEH"~~1 MOCKSVILLE'S COMPLETE BUILDERS’ SUPPLY A confM t krnitw fii lot IlH p«al H y m , your giinMtd • wtlitltd cuitomerl' "OKHDAILV WeiKOAVI 7:30-8:00 PM - SATURDAY 7!30-12:00 t • DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-11 P u b lic R eco rd s Building Permits The following building permits ; have been issued in Davie County. :' Tiie permits are listed by owner and/or contractor, location, type of building, and fee, with $1.50 . representing $1,000 and a $10 . minimum charge. ■ — Davie County Board of Education, football field behind ; Davie High School, 20-by 40-foot press box, exempt from fee. ; i — Thousand Trails, U.S. 64 west of Yadkin River, 37- by 32-foot bathroom/laundromat, $36. — Wayne Anderson, Sanford Ave. 300 yards west of Rescue Squad building, 1533 square foot single-family dwelling, $84. — Benjamin Johnson, U.S. 601 'A mile south of Boxwood Church Road, 1450 square foot single­ family dwelling, 500 square foot garage and storage building attach­ ed to dwelling, 110 square foot covered front porch, $75. — Lillian Cain, 172 Mill St., Mocksviiie, remodel existing dwelling, $26.73. — Robert Rogers, Sheffield Road, north of Ijames Crossroads, 14- by 33-foot addition of sunroom to existing dwelling, $21. — Chester Branson, Milling Road just south of Sain Road, 14- by 32-foot garage to be added to park camper, $10. — Subway Sandwiches & Salads, 1049 Yadkinville Road at Squire Boone Plaza, 4- by 16-foot single-face sign, $10. M ocksviiie Police . Four contractors reported the !; larceny of equipment and supplies 1 ; from a construction site between I ;; the health and social services I ; ‘buildings on Hospital Street on ■ Wednesday, Dec. 2. A connector building for the two departments is being constructed on the site. The reports, filed with the ...Mocksviiie Police Department, V -1 were as follows: i ; i • I," “ Carolina Interiors of Marion ‘ ji 'C reported the larceny of 14 cartons ■ « ' je f tiles from the construction site. n^fetimated value of the tiles was : ■ ^:$382. m — An industrial kerosene heater and a grinder belonging to GEM Construction were reported stolen from the site. Total value of the heater and grinder was estimated at $575. — Osborne Electric reported the theft of a drill, hammer and ruler from the construction site. Total value was estimated at $167. — Caroline Printing Contractors of Asheville reported the larceny of 27 one-gallon cans of epoxy paint from the site. Other reports filed with the police department are listed below: — Approximately $80 in cash and a mini-cassette tape recorder were reported stolen in a Dec. 5 break-in at South Davie Junior High School. — Dan Rumple of Rumple Auto Sales reported the larceny of two chain saws Dec. 7. Their estimated value was $200. — On Dec. 7, Mocksviiie Laun­ dry and Dry Cleaners on Depot Street reported a breaking and entering. — Tina Durham of Route 5, Mocksviiie, reported the larceny of a purse from her vehicle Dec. 2. Entry was gained by breaking a window. Highway Patrol An Advance woman was admit- :: . ted to Forsyth Memorial Hospital : in Winston-Salem Dec. 1 for treat- I ■ • ment of injuries sustained in a car I ; : [; accident on N.C. 801, according I ? report by Trooper B.L. Crider ■ '^ o f the N.C. Highway Patrol. ' , Suzanne Vada Stovall, 19, of • Fmrway Drive, was later discharg- if',’ ;®S, according to a hospital ^spokesman. The accident occurred •j j iiV ; when she was attempting to make •; a left turn onto the 1-40 ramp while I .traveling north on N.C. 801 in a ‘ i' - '1987 Chevrolet. I , I'j '. ; . Stovall’s car struck a northbound I ; ■ •; 1966 Ford, the report says. Damage to the Ford, driven by f[;;Calvin Samuel Watkins, 45, of ■ Winston-Salem, was estimated at ;*^; $500. Damage to the Chevrolet !*;;;was estimated at $3,500. v;,:; Crider charged Stovall with a safe movement violation. I;; Car Strikes Deer : A 1981 Chevrolet struck a deer •, bn U.S. 601 Nov. 30, according ;; ; to a report by Trooper K.B. Steen. •; • Randall Keith Bell, 26, of , Winston-Salem, was traveling w. •w.% ■I ■w. south in the Chevrolet when a deer ran into the path of his vehicle, the report says. Damage to the vehicle was estimated at $ 1,000. Accident On 1-40 Evelyn Noah Wright, 51, of Union, S.C., lost control of the 1984 Chevrolet she was driving on 1-40 Dec. 1 and struck a ditch em­ bankment, causing $400 in estimated damage to the vehicle. Wright was traveling east on 1-40 when she lost control of the car, reported Trooper L.D. Chappell. The Chevrolet ran off the left side of the road into the median and traveled across the westbound lanes of the interstate. Wright was charged with failure to wear a .seat belt. Car Hits Sign Kathy Arey Mayer, 38, of Boston Heights, Statesville, was taken to Davie County Hospital, where she was treated for multiple contusions and released, after the car she was driving struck a sign po.st Dec. I. Quality Begins At Mayer was traveling east on U.S. 64 in a 1982 Plymouth when the car went off the right side of the road and struck a metal sign post in front of Hunting Creek Bridge, said Trooper L.D. Chap­ pell in a report about the accident. The car traveled down a steep embankment and came to rest in the creek. Damage to the Plymouth was estimated at $2,500, while the value of the sign was estimated at $30. Utility Pole Hit While traveling north on N.C. 801 in a 1981 Toyota Dec. 6, 17-year-old Sean Cristan Spicer of Bermuda Run lost control of his vehicle, ran off the right side of the road and struck a utility pole. According to a report by Trooper B.L. Crider, Spicer and his passenger Eddie Edward Sharpe, 16, of Advance, were taken to Davie County Hospital, where they were both treated and released. Damage to the Toyota was estimated at $3,700, Dutchman’s Creek Nursery/Garden Center Wilkesboro Street • Mocksviiie, NC Bob and Peggy Wallace |Christmas Tree Lot I O p e n s N o v . 2 7 t h 9 t i l 9 : Live Wreaths and Garland Are Pleased To Offer The Best SelcKtibn Of Top Quality 'CHRISTMAS TREES ■ASONABL.E PRICES Bring the Family To Select The SPECIAL TREE Chuck and Penny Turner % White Pine, Hemlock, Boxwood, Fraser Fir BOWS, PINE CONES, WREATH ORNAMENTS FREE Pansie^ Bulbs RefrMlinieiits Serv^ Favors For Ttw ClilltfroM » e e Fleglster t R b E For TV/Radio Combination Drawing will be held Dec. 23. You do not have to be present to win, Register often. We can assist with all your landscaping needs. m ARE mOUD TO SIRVE YOU #1 Grade Trees Fresh Cut Balled & Burlaped Potted Fraser Fir, Norway Spruce, White Pine, Colorado Blue Spruce EXTRA STURDY TREE STANDS Tree Disposal Bags , Now Taking 'Special Orders For ^ ^ n s e t t a s w..T» W. w.%w.1sty>.IK V. w.% 19.Hi V.%w. I* ' _ Il< k B ird »< ; W o o d C ra fts Seed & Feeders U n iq u e G ifts H o u s e Baskets P la n ts S to c k in g Supplies^S ta ffe rs land Made w. Reindeer | V.r»i — Richard Williams, Williams Road east of Audrey Merrill Road, 22- by 30-foot carport added to ex­ isting dwelling, $10.50. — Davie County Board of Education, South Davie Drive, 5000 square foot storage and maintenance building, $211.05. — Richard C. Short, Lot 39 Hickory Hill Section II off Cor- natzer Road, 2000 square foot single-family dwelling, $90. — C.E. Mise, Bethel Church Road 'A mile east of Crown Wood Products, remodel existing dwell­ ing, $36. — Beulah M. Lee, Bethel Church Road !4 mile east of Crown Wood Products, 1600 square foot single-family dwelling, $36. S heriffs Departm ent The following incidents were reported to the Davie County Sheriffs Department last week. — On Dt_. 3, Donnie K. Waller of Route 7, Mocksviiie, reported an attempted breaking and enter­ ing of an automobile near Greasy Corner. — Alice S. Cass of Mocksviiie reported Dec. 2 the back window; of her vehicle was shot with a BB gun off U.S. 601 south of Mocksviiie. —, Terry Eugene Carter of Route 6, Mocksviiie, reported Dec, 2 the larceny from an automobile of a stereo, amplifier and speakers. — Katherine Faye Arnold of 176 Williams St., Mocksviiie, reported Dec. 1 a license tag was stolen from her vehicle in the Fairfield community. — Carol Wagner reported Dec. 1 the breaking, entering and larceny of $60 in change from a drink machine at Community Grocery, DeadmonandWillboone roads. — Danny Ray Modlin of Mocksviiie reported Nov. 29 the larceny of a deer stand with, an estimated value of $100 from a wooded area off Creekside Drive. Land Transfers The following land transfers have been filed with the Davie County Register of Deeds. The transactions are listed by parties involved, acreage, township and deed stamps purchased, with $1 representing $1,000. — Larry E. McGee and Vickie B. McGee to M&E Construction Inc., 1 lot, Farmington, $12.50. — Terry W. Spencer to Elaine W. Spencer, 2 tracts, Calahaln. — Dennis C. Frye and Jeannette C. Frye to William A. Gifford and Beatrice L. Gifford, 1 lot, Farm­ ington, $62. — Jerry Lane Lankford and Pat­ ty W. Shuffler to Stevie M. Sheets and Doris Jean Sheets, 1 tract, Jerusalem, $5. — Potts Real Estate Inc. to Dale Ray Davis and Joyce J. Davis, 3.46 acres. Shady Grove, $5. — Olena G. Anderson and Charles G. Anderson to William D. Demarest and Ann H. Demarest; Bernard J. Gusefki and Susan B. Gusefki; Gilbert Lee Boger and Maxine S. Boger; Robert H. Mann and Hannelore U. Mann; Hoyle L. Mann and Mary Fulk Mam, I tract, Farmington, $.50. — Gilbert Lee Boger and Max­ ine S. Boger to William D. Demarest and Ann H. Demarest; Bernard H. Gusefki and Susan B. Gusefki; Robert H. Mann and Hannelore U. Mann; Hoyle L. Mann and Mary Fulk Mann, 1 tract, Farmington, $.50. — Olena G. Anderson and Charles G. Anderson to Robert H. Mann and Hannelore U. Mann, 30.96 acres, Farmington, $55. — Peggy H. Stanley; James Calvin Stanley; Paul Douglas Stanley and Freda H. Stanley to Paul Douglas Stanley and Freda H. Stanley, 1.47 tracts, Clarksville. — Peggy H. Stanley; James Calvin Stanley; Paul Douglas Stanley and Freda H. Stanley to James Calvin Stanley, 15.32 acres, Clarksville. — Peggy H. Stanley; James Calvin Stanley; Paul Douglas Stanley and Freda H. Stanley to Peggy H. Stanley, 1 tract, Clarksville. — Ronald L. Niederman and Nancy D. Niederman to Jesse Burgess and Betty Burgess, 6.51 acres, Jerusalem, $5.50. — W. Frank Davidson and Thelma Viola Davidson to Lawrence Dull and Lillie L. Dull, 5.01 acres, Farmington. — Vera B. Scobey and James E. Scobey; Alice B. Doleman; W. Roberta Bowles to Carolina Bible Camp Inc., 66.98 acres, Mocksviiie, $67. — Joseph McAleer and Ber­ nadette McAlleer to Henry M. Wellman Jr. and Martha M. Wellman, 1 tract, $.50. — Alice B. Doleman to Vera B. Scobey and Roberta Bowles, a two- thirds undivided interest, .M acre, Mocksviiie. — James A. Hendrix and Mary Frances J. Hendrix; James Timothy Hendrix and Mariana Crews Hendrix; Charles Kevin. Hendrix and Mellisa Beauchamp Hendrix to James Timothy Hendrix and Mariana Crews Hendrix, 3 parcels, Fulton. Fires The following fires were reported to Davie volunteer depart­ ments last week: — On Dec. 1, the Center Fire Department was called to assist with a car accident involving a per­ sonal injury on U.S. 64 at Hunting Creek. — County Line firemen respond­ ed to a car accident on 1-40 Dec. 1. — Also on Dec. 1, the Mocksviiie department investigated a report of gas fumes in a house in Garden Valley. — Cooleemee and Jerusalem firemen answered a fire alarm at the Jockey Internatinal plant on Ridge Road Dec. 3. — Smith Grove firemen were dispatched to a car accident on N.C. 801 at 1-40 Dec. 3. — The Sheffield-Calahaln Fire Department responded to a reported chimney fire at the John Wright residence on Turkeyfoot Road Dec. 5. — Also on the 5th, Fork firemen responded to a car accident with a possible personal injury on N.C. 801. — The William R. Davie Fire Department was called to a car fire Dec. 6 on Duard Reavis Road at the residence of Phyllis McCIamrock. RestauraiV In M ocksviiie N O W O P E N Ready To Serve You We Serve The Freshest Seafood Flpunder, Scallops, Shrimp, Oysters, Frog Legs, Catfish and More , ■■ ' /I Sunday Night Special Baby Shrimip With Slaw, Hush Puppies Baked Potato Or French Fries, liuurs; Monday Closed Tues.-Thurs. 4:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. FrI.-Sat. 4:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. ' Sun. 11:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. (704) 634-5428 _______ ______ Highway 601 North All Fried Foods Cooked In 100% Pure Vegetable Oil '1122 Yadkinville Rd. :12-DAV!E COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Crown^ Drugs THESE PRICES GOOD DECEMBER 9, 10, 11, 12, 1987. SERVICE. SELECTION & SAVINGS FROM THE PRESCRIPTION PEOPLE HEALTH AND BEAUTY AIDS Cleo yie” Curling Ribbon Pkg. Of 4 Reels 0 Q f -552-1611 t r t r Beacon 10 Light Midget Candolier #1978 30”Wrapping Paper 100 Sq. Ft. Roll #240-0447 $199 Beacon Tree Top Star Or Angel #240 & 253 Your Choice Spangler Mini Candy Canes 99« This Coupon Worth ^10®® OFF Any TREE with Regular Retail Of «30«o Or More Thru Dec. 12, 1987. G.E. Light Set String-A-Long Clear Or Assorted 50’s Sale Price ‘S** Less Mall-ln Rebate -1<><' Poinsettias 6” Foil Wrapped Red Atlantic Can 1 Pound Christmas Tins #61 99* “CHRIS”, our pharmacy computer means big benefits for you...like a permanent family record...speeding Insurance claims...and when Uncle Sam wants his tax records, your medicine bills are one thing you won’t have to search for. We’ll have them for you. Plus, “CHRIS” allows us more time to serve you, counsel about medica­ tion...answer healthcare questions. "CHRIS”...Crown’s Health Record Information System FILM PROCESSING Bring your Film to Crown Drugs For Processing and get a 2nd Set Of Color Prints FREE! Or The Discriminating 38mm Pliotographer May Choose Our the Albunri Your 35mm Processed Photos Returned Already Bound in a Mini Photo Album 374b larger than standard 35mm prints Exclusively at Crown Drugs 1. Hocknille, Willow Oak Shopping Centre' 2. ClMwnoM, Wettwood Vliisge Shopping Center 3. Bwniuda Quay Shopping Center, Advance, N.C. 4.631 Peten Creek Parkway, Winston-Salem 5. RtynoMa Manor Shopping Center, Winston-Salem 6,3075 Kemersvile Road, Winston-Salem 13.4917 Country Club Rd. 7.301 Arcadia Avenue, Wlntton^alem e.HBnefMall,Winito(v«aien) 9. (Hdtown, 3716 Reynoldi Road 10. Lewisville, 6499 Shallowford Rd., Winston-Salem 11. Stanleyville, Old Highway 52 North 12. King, Colony Centre Walkertown, Highway 66 Yadklnvilie, Newton, Taylorsville and Leilngton i - - 0 l^ H O P Visit a Crown Optic Shop Today Located in Crown Drug Stores at the following locations: HANES MALL DAVIDSON PLAZA WIniton-Salem, N.C. WILLOW OAK Lexington, N.C. 768-9322 SHOPPING CENTRE' 249-6734 ‘ Mocksvill*, N.C. 634-<216 ■ i'l'' ' " ■ : . 1DAVIE GOUNTY-EOTEIU’mSE RECORD,JTH!URSP/VY,JDEC.J0, 1987^1B B o y s I m p r o v e T o 2 - 0 ; S m o o t B e a t s F a lc o n s Bialanced Scoring Attack ijlops Statesville, West ;:.-A three-game road swing is riot the way Davie County boys hiilsketball; coach Denny Key wituited to start the season. But he is breathing a little easier after his War Eagles used some b^anced scoring to prevail over Statesville, 58-53, before defeating West Rowan, 55-46 Fnday night. ; i;‘‘We didn’t play that well,” is«d Key, “but we’ll take it. We yere nervous early on against ; Statesville. We like playing a lot of' people in these games so I can see who can play and xan’t.” ^:;Most everyone could, as Key Watched four players hit double figures against Statesville and then outscore West Rowan iSrlO in the fourth quarter to . preserve that win. • ' Statesville had several leapers ' but Key had the bulk in David Rosser; The 6-6 center had the j best game of his career, scor- in|g 12 points 'v‘Rosser was a key to our winning,” said Key. “Our edge was that we were physically stronger than they were.” 'Davie was down 29-20 in the second quarter when Rosser went to work inside. He scored six quick points to get the War Eagles .back in the game. „\Clifford Dulin also helped lead thexomeback with a steal af midcourt. He took it all the way for the first slam dunk of t ^ season. .jRosser’s play inside helped overcome poor shooting. Greg Anderson, who also had 12 points, was only 4-of-15 from the field while Dulin was 5-of-17. Davie had a good fourth quarter against Statesville, hit­ ting 8-of-l 1 from the free throw line. Todd Gulledge matched Anderson and Rosser with 12 points many on what Key call­ ed, “ good fundamental moves.” Shane Fleming finished with eight points, three important ones on a three-point shot off of a loose ball. • Another strong fourth quarter against West Rowan propelled Davie to another come-from- behind victory Friday jiight. West led most of the first half but a three-pointer by Dulin helped the War Eagles tie the score at 27 by halftime. The lead see-sawed in the third period with Davie holding a one-point lead heading into the final eight minutes, 37-36. Then, Anderson took over. Davie spread the offense out and began feeding Anderson for easy layups. Three straight baskets to start the quarter gave Davie a 43-36 lead and he finished with 10 in the quarter. “ Anderson did a great job after we spread it out,” said Key. “ He was the one we look­ ed for.” See Boys — P. 2B Denny Key (left) and Reggie Hancock (riglit) battle a West Rowan player for the basketball in Friday’s 55-46 victory over the Falcons. Buzzer Beater The Clincher In the Davie County girls’, opening 63-36 loss to Statesville < last week, coach Bill Peeler; watched h?s star, Shawn Smoot, . go l-for-15 from the field, i Thus, he had to turn to a 5 sophomore, Debbie Evans, for the bulk of his scoring. In the se­ cond game against West Rowan Fri­ day night, Evans con­ tinued her consistent scoring but _ Peeler didn’t Evans think twice about who he wanted to take the final shot of the game with the score tied at 46. Hew wanted Smoot. Regardless of her first game performance, she is still his pro­ ven clutch performer. Davie had just gotten the ball with 56 seconds left after two missed free throws by West Rowan. Peeler ordered his troops to run the clock down for the final shot and Smoot waited until there was only one tick of the clock left. She sent up a 12-footer that swished, giving Davie its first win of 1987, 48-46. “ They’re going to make an old man out of me yet,” said Peeler afterwards. “ I thought See Girls — P. 2B Pumping Iron ; M o c k s v l l l e ’ s O n l y . F i t n e s s C e n t e r O p e n s By Ronnie Gallagher Davie County Enterprise-Record : ^ Dan and Kimberly Schweit were simply tired qf driving 20 miles for a workout. •; So they did something about it. ;; The Mocksville residents have opened Nu- ;Fitness, a weight-lifting center on Railroad Street and in the two weeks since its opening, a wave of novice and experienced weight-lifters have crashed through the doors. : “ I think it’s great,” said 56-year old Ed Tkach, who, along with his son, Al, are fre­ quent visitors. “ It’s basically like Nautilus in that the equipment is here to work the muscles. And Dan and Kim are very knowledgeable. But saving us the ride to Winston-Salem, Salisbury or Statesville is the big thing.” And Schweit is using that as a selling tool. “A lot of people were commuting and it just wasn’t working,” he said. “They tried carpool- ing too. But this is for the people in Davie Coun­ ty who don’t want to drive to work out their bodies.” : Schweit knows the business. He is a former jgymnast who began lifting in the late 1960’s to build his strength. He was also a physical fitness instructor while in the military. , “ I’ve been asked if we were a chain, like Nautilus,” he said. “ We’re not, but 1 own the eiquipment and the building so there is a com- nbitment.” • ; Nu-Fitness is a modern facility with, as Schweit says, “ unique and original equip­ ment.” It has a locker room with 27 lockers for men and women, a shower area and a ramp behind the building for the handicapped. There is enough space for 57 people to work out at once. ' “We’re the only fiuiess center in Davie Coun­ ty,” Schweit said, “ and we’re co-ed. Right now, it’s about 50-50 as far as men and women.” Nu-Fitness has all types of weight machines and also a free weight area. It is catering to any Dan Schweit smiles while Nu-Fitness members surround him on the Universal Machine. Lankford Gets Card Despite A Closing 80 It has been said if you want to know what real pressure is all about, try qualifying for your PGA Tour Card. Jeff Lankford knows all about it and he is thankful for good starts. The former Davie County and North Carolina State golfer shot 69-68 in the first two rounds of the PGA Qualifying School last week, and although faltering a bit over the final four rounds, made the cut by one shot and obtained his PGA Tour Card for the 1988 season. Lankford shot an 80 on the final day of the school and finished at 438, one shot better See Lankford - P. 4B Can A Writer Coacii Carolina? Wiiy Not? See Fitness — P. 4B The resume has been typed and sent in. 1 am now a candidate for the head football coaching job at North Carolina. Why? Why not? I mean, when you think about it, can it really be that difficult to coach in Chapel Hill? The talent is always there. The beautiful campus entices some of the nation’s top prospects. All the coach has to do is throw the ball on third-and-20 instead of running draw plays. Dick Crum didn’t — or wouldn’t — and he’s gone. Prospective names are now being thrown around on the sports pages daily — one be­ ing Bermuda Run’s own John Mackovic. But sources inside “ The Great Wall” have told me that he may very well be the next coach of the Atlanta Falcons. Even if it is just a rumor, remember that you heard it here first. But it seems Mackovic’s unemployed presence in the football world has gotten him top billing in the Carolina coaching crusade. The media certainly seems to want him in Chapel Hill and fans are even writing in to area newspapers, pleading athletic director John Swofford to persuade the former Kansas Ronnie Gallagher City Chiefs coach to sign on the dotted line. On the other hand, the media has proven just how fickle it can be. Only a week ago, Oklahoma assistant Jim Donnan was the leading candidate. Today, his net worth has fallen off because he is an assistant coach and the Tar Heels want someone with a head coaching background. So as the prospects drop like flies, my chances are improving. • Here are a few things that I’d do to bring a national championship contender back to Chapel Hill: • Go Back To The Old Type of Schedul­ ing. What’s wrong with playing Cincinnati, Furman and Miami of Ohio? Experts used to talk about Carolina’s cream puff schedule In those four seasons, North Carolina started off 4-0, 7-0, 6-0 and 5-1. Those starts helped put the Tar Heels in bowl games each year on national television and they won against the likes of Michigan, Texas (twice) and Arkansas, This year, they had that tough, national schedule and look what happened. Bring back Bowling Green! • There Will Be No Introverts On My Staff. One thing about the stuffy Dick Crum. He never endeared himself to the media or fans, mainly because of his one-word responses and introverted nature. But my staff will go to numerous N.C. State basket­ ball games and we’ll watch Jim Valvano closely. How, then, could we go wrong? I Would Install The Run And Shoot Of­ fense. After Crum, Carolina fans want ex­ citement in their football and that’s another reason Donnan won’t get the job. The Oklahoma wishbone is not what Tar Heel fans want to see. So I’ll recruit a quarterback who looks like Todd Ellis and put the ball in the air 35 times a game. Nobody stops the Run and Shoot. It’s exching, it’s fun — hey, there’s two words we haven’t heard in See Gallagher — P. 4B ‘2B-PAV1E COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Girls r i ii; I I i ■* I. f L■ i I, •I - ♦ K p- *,M y. J. . S' r: S C O R E B O A R D Basketball Central Piedmont Ml. Tabor Davie County N. Davidson Parkland South Rowan Reynolds W. Forsyth Kannapolis N. Davidson Mt. Tabor Reynolds Davie County South Rowan Kannapolis Parkland W. Forsyth Boys Conf. W L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 Girls Conf. W L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Overall W L 0 0 1 2 2 3 3 3 Overall W L 0 0 1 1 1 2 3 3 F ootball . Football playoffs Here Is a list of North Carolina high school football scores from semifinal playoff games Friday: 4AGarner 30. N. Durham 17 ^ Charlotte Harding 16, Greensboro Grtmsley JABurlington Williams ?). Tarboro 15 Shelby 16, West Caldwell 13 2AThomasvllle 28. Ml. Airy 0 Whiteville 7t. Ayden-Grlfton 0 lA- Murphy 4S. east Monfgomery 6 Columbia 40, Rlchlands 0 Pairings 4AGarner (M-O) at Charlotte Harding i\40) 3AShelby 03*1) at Burlington Winiams (17-2) 9AThomasvllle (13*1) at Whiteville (14 0) lAColumbia (12«2) at Murphy (I3-I) Wrestling liCxirytton tnviliilioniil Team Scori-s Duvif Ci.utUv 2;i2. Siili^lmry HH. KaM UavidMm I2f>. 7H. A-iiriMirn77'v. Trmitv 7l». AllH-iiuirli- lis. Lfniti^iiiii .14 ('hampionship Itiiiinil 1U:I - .Mike Ki'ixl.ill •AIIm- tin Vt.im Rfflvin iix'i. r. o112— hwlffilH til.t K* tiiif<l\ <A'hi-i.M- 7U9 “• Stotl Hfiiurliitiiij* •!»■' iMiiiii il Kfl- vm Th»*rni* 'TV«I'i5 - Scott MiKirriKhMl Ki-viii U,iUi>ii iUxK i-2i:ill - Si-ntI {'»»!«' •I)* ' liililK-il llriuii' IKIJI.I3S — David .Slripr 'III'' Cinnnl l.fwi- lABhf)• l4U-Hiihl)vKuslnnuiAllN-tl.-. I'al V.rtuf <SahMS — Jfirv Monn >llf' piimni Murjihv iTrinilyi152 ~ Kich Ki'llfV '.s'.il* (Hfifird iRDi1G() — Knc innnkm’iliin -IH'* «!*•« I'hil FInyd lAiih*'!. 4-:t171 — Itonald Kn*st »Snh i)itm»*tl Ufiuii' iTrlnity»IH9 — Tun lUnki-nfs 'Siil> tli'i- (■hainti- lOCi. H-(i27S -- I’hri!* Kvitn* 'DC' iiirm»*cl llil) K.ilx iSoh Davie 70, Nl 0 Varsity103 - Craig Reavis (D) pinned Chirs Bradley. Ut; 112 ~ Brad Foster (D) pinned Dyke Addis, 1st; )I9 — ScoH Beauchamp (D) won by forfeit; 125 — Michael Merlin (D) dec. Mike Cartner 6-0; 130 - Scott Page (D) pinned Jerry Stevenson, 1st; US — Jody Shore (D) pinned Jamie Whilzei, 1st; 140 - David Strelt (DJ won by lorfoM. U5 — Chuch Parker (D) pinned David Cartner. 3rd. 15? -■ Todd Kiger (D) dcc. Curils Meyer I i-6, 160 - £rlc Blankenship (D) won by lorleH. 171 - Marty Martin (D) pinned Brent Cailiher, 3rd. 189 — Kendall Chaffin (D) mnjor dec. Roger Snead 13-4; HW — Chris Evans (D) won t)y forfeit.Jayvee112 - John Sharpe (01 technical fall over Kevin SIroud; 119 - Skeeler Daywalt (D) pinned Travis Matthews, 2nd; 130 — Kenny Brown (0) dec. Dean Baker 5-4. 135 — Chris Burton (0) pinned Brian Childers. 2nd. 140 - Shawn Warren ID) pinned Derk Dow, 2nd, IS2 — Jerry Mann (D> pinned David Cloer, 1st; 171 ~ Chuck Curtcr (Ml dec Da'.id Stevenson 6-4; 189 — Brad Bail (Dl dcc . Ashley Oai<4s )1'4. HW — Todd Smith (Dl Dinned Shannon Lawman, 1st ND 60, China Grove 24 7fl — Joe Sircha (ND} pinned Billy Hicks. 1st; 68 - Brian Custer (ND) pinned Marc Bopp, 2nd; 90 — Paul Orcan (ND) pinned Jesse Klutti, Isl 103 - Darrin Cratl (CO pinned Stan Kroustoliv 2nd, 112 — Eric Bopp (CG) pinned Drtv>d Pt'fky. 3rd, 119 — Joht) Orreli {ND) pinned Chuck Haas, 2nd. 126 - Chad Cross (CGI pinned Jay Hudson, ui, |}3 — BA. Carter (NO) pini*«*d Jason SinK 1st, 138 — John MypfS (ND) pmnt'd Bobby Harvey, Isl, 145 - Sieve Davis (ND) won technical (ail ovfr John AbiHla. 3rd, IS5 - Alex Broticc (ND) pinned Joe DeAngplo. 2nd, 167 — David Carter (ND) tunned Robbii* Morris. )c) iBi - Bnan Foifer iNO} pinned James McGrady, Isl. and neavywoighl - Harry McCora (CG) won Py forlril Wrestling Dec. 3 - N. IREDELL Dec. 5 — at Lex Tourney Dec. 8 - STARMOUNT Dec. 12 — at E. Rowan Tourn. Jan. 2 — at Starmount Tourn. Jan. 5 - N. FORSYTH Jan. 7 - PARKLAND Jan. 12 — at N. Davidson Jan. 14 — at Mt. Tabor Jan.21 - REYNOLDS Jan.26 - S. ROWAN Jan.28 — at W. Forsyth Feb. 2 — at Kannapolis CAPS denote home matches All tournanicnt.s will begin at 9 a.m. All dual matches will begin at 7 p.m. except the Nonh David­ son match, which will begin at 7:30 p.m. The Central Piedmont Con­ ference tournament will be held Feb. 13. The 4-A Regional tournament is set for Feb. 19-20. The state 4-A tournament will be held at East Forsyth Feb. 26-28. Golf PGA QualifyingPAm COAST. Fla. (AP) - Final scores and money winnings Monday of the PGA Qualifying School Tournamenl. played on ifie Pine Lakes Golf Club course and the Malantas Woods Goll Club course:J.Huslon,S15,D00 J.Mallel, 9,000 J.Booros. 7.500 B.Bultn«r,S.<25B.Zabriski, 5.625 S.Verpiank. 3.625 J.Nellord, 3.625C.Borrouffhs, ?.746D.Canlpe, ].74i T.Armour III. 2.746 B.Andrade, 3.744 R,Thomoson, 2,000 S.Lowery, 2.000 D.Peoples, 2.000B Probtn. 2.000 J.Rasselt, 1.475 B.Tennyson, 1.475 G,Ladeholl, 1.475 L.Thompson. 1.47J P.Trittler. 1,4« T.Sieckmann. 1.475 J.Carter. 1,135 J.Coston, 1,125 K,Young,975 B,Checsman. 975 M,Biacl(burn,975 T.Pernice, 975 H Taylor, 975 B.Chambiee, 975 M,8ender, 791 M.BrookS, 791 B.R.Brown. 791 S Thomas. 791 J.Snvder. 707 T,Norris, 707 R,Pearson. 707 R Cromwell, 707 B.Mogfl, 707 M.Maness. 707A.Cerda. 707 G.Farrow. 619 0.Briggs. 619 D.Waldori.619B.Britton, 619 D.Pruitt,619 L.Roberts, 619 D.Eichelberger.7S0 M,Hammond, 280 R.Biancalana.280 L.TenBrocck,?M B.Bryant,280 J.Delsing. 3S0 J.Lanklord. 210B Upper. 260 74M-72-6I-66-7J-4316fi-69-64-73-73-73-42271.71-73-68-66-74-I237J-«7-73-7j;U7-4J|76-67.77-71-69-6»-42<71.70-75-74-68-71-42973-72'72-68-72-72-429707271.70-7275-430 72-70-71.7549-7>-4» 6971-71-73-72-74-43074-70-79-737fr-7)-4)0 72 74 71-74 71-69-43I 6S-76-79-71-68-69-431 70-72-74.73-72-70-43170-70-75-76-70-7fr-43175-W 7372-72.74-I3271-7673-697 370-432 76 74 70-6S-7272-43272 7173-7$-70-;i-43J 7369 76-72-67 75-0272-707270-73 75-43273-69 75-697 3 74-43374-72-74-7174-6&-433 72-68-73-72-73-76-43472-75-71-72-73-71-434 70-74-72-76-68-74-43473-69-76-69-74.73-434 72-7I76.74-M7I-434 M66-74-76-74.76-4J470-73-74-72-74-72-435 72-72-75-76-73-67-435 72-71-72-74-72-74-435 72-70-73-72-73-75-43S74 71.71-6973-7&-43672-70-75-74-73-72-43673-70-73-74-7373-43671-72-75-777 1 70 -43673 73-7172-76-71H36 73-72-73-75-71.72-43671-7173-727673-436 6974.75-72-72-75-43T 73-73-72-76-72-71-43773-75-71-7172-75-43776-69-75-70-77-70-437 68-75-73-72-72-77-43772-70-76-73-75-71-437 6fl71B1-73-70-75-43875-73-71-73-73-73-4M 71 7374.76-69-75-438 7473-74-74-69-74-43875 67 72-72-74-78-43«74-69 74-75-67-79~438 if-4l-7373-7S-IO-43l 69 75-73-75-72-74-^38 FailedK Devlin M Dawson J Grygiel G Ulrich R Vershure J Thomsen B.Jaeckel S.BowmanB.Soulsby T.Dodds e Kelly J.Boros J.Kane T.WooreT Hamilton J.RossP.H.Horgan III S.Haskins D.Shirey L.Janien S.SkinnerC.BoIlins M Buceli G Twiggs D Reese R Dalpos R.Todd0 Browne G Elliott G Bruckner M Schiene J McComisti M Carev M Franiio G PMdolph J Mason K.Harrison T.Kraptel R McCann P Ogiesbv M Nicolotte M Allen to Quality73 73 76-72-74-71-43973-;i-77-75-75 68-43970-7373-75-75-73-43971-75-75-75-71-72-43975 7<-72'74-72-72-43972-72-72-72-7S-76-43974 73-75-72-73-73-44072-/2-76-74.70-76-440 76-6974 75-71-75-440 76-70-73 74-71-76-440 71-7375-727277-44071-73-77-75-73-71-44074-70-77-74-71-75-44174-76-71-70-75-75-44176-70-71-74-74-76-44175-73-74-72-71-76-44177-70-78 70-75-71-44173-7I76-69-7379-44I74-73-77-68-74 76-442 68-75-75-74 75-76-442 73-74 7 4 74-747^43 77-7074-73-72-77-44372-73-7J-75-75 74-44J 71 68-75 76-74 79 - 44373-74 77-71-77-72-444 71 70 75-79 77-72-44473 7372-72 77 77- 44475-75-76-70-75-75-J4671-74 72-7B-77-74-446 73-72-71-7977-75-447 77-73-73-73-76-75-44776 7271-74 81-73-447 75-71-75-74-75-77-44775 74-75-7277-75-44676 69-75-75-72-81-44872-7? 69-77-75 84- 449 75 72-77-72-74 81-45174 73 74 73 79-fiI>-45:73-74 78 69-80-80-45. 77-6975 75-79 81--45*77 697 5 75-83 79 - 4573-70 74-78-75-Wl 717475-73-77-W( PGA Schedule Schedule (or the 1988 PGA Tour:Jan, 14-17 — Tournament ol Champions, Carlsbad, Caiil.Jan 20-24 - Bob Hope Classic. Palm Desert. Calil Jan 28-31 - Phoeni* Open. Scottsdale. ArilFeb. 4 7 - Pebble Beach National Pro- Am. Pebble Beach, Calif Feb. n-l4 - Hawaiian Open. Honolulu. Feb 18-21 - Andy Williams Open, La Jolla. Calil.Feb 25-28 - Los Angeles Open. Pacific Palisades, Calif March 3 6 -- Doral Open, Miami.March 10 13 Honda Classic. Coral Springs, Fla March 1770 -- Bay H.ll Classic. Orlando, Fla.March 24 ?7 ~ fournament Players Championship. Ponte Vedra, Fla March 31-Apnl 3 - Greater Greensboro Open, Greensboro, N C April 7-10 - The Masters. Augusta. Ga April 7-10 - Deposit Guaranty Classic. Hattiesburg. Miss April 14 i; Herifage Classic, Hilton Head Island. S C April 2124 USF4G Classic, New Orle­ansApril 28 May 1 Houston Open. The Woodlands. Te*as Ma> 4 8 Las Vegas invitational. Las Vegas. Nev May 1215 las May 19 2? Bvron Nelson Classic. Dal Colonial National Invi’jtion- ,al. Fort Wofih, leias May 26-79 - Memorial tournament, Dublin, Ohio June 2-5 - Kemt>fr Open, Polomac Mfl June 9 12 - Westchester Classic. Rye. N YJune 16 19 US Open, The Country Club Brookline, Mass June 23 26 Atlanta Ciiissic. Marie'ta, GaJune 30 July 3 Western Open, Oak Brook, IIIJult 7 10 Anheuser Busch Classic, Wil' hjinsDurg Va July 14 W British Oivii, Lytham-St Anne's. England Jt/iy >4 i; - Hardee'S Goll Classic Coal Vaiipv. litJune 21-24 Sammy Davis Jr -Greater Harttord Open. Cromwell. Conn.July 28 ]l Buick Open. Grand Blanc. MichAug 4 7 St Jude Classic, Cordova. TennAug 1M4 - PGA Championship, Ed- mend, Okia Aug 18 21 - The International, Denver Aug 25 28- World Series ol Coll. Akron, OhioAug 25 28 - Provident Classic. Chatta nooga, Tenn Sep 14 - Canadian Open Sep 8 n -- Greater Milwaukee Open, Franklin, Wis Sep 1518 - Bank ol Boston Classic. Sut­ton, MassSep 22 25 B C Open, Endicotl. N Y. Sep 29-Oct 2 - Souihern Open. Colum bus, GaOct 6 9 > Gotlm Brothers Southwest Classic. Ab'iene. Te»as Oct 13 16 - Teias Open, site TBA Oct 20 23 - Pensacola Open. Pensacola. FlaOct. 27-M Walt Disney World Classic. Lake Buena Vista, Fla Nov 3 6-- Tucson Open. Tucson, Arit. Nov 10 13--Championships ol Golf. San Anionio. Teias Nov to 13 - Centel Classic. Tallahassee, FiaNov 17 20 - Kipalua iniernational. Ka- paiua. Hawaii Nov 26 27 - Skins Game. Ll Quinta. CalilDec 1 4 - J C Penney Classic, Largo, FlaDec 8 II - Chrysler Team Champion­ship. Bxa Raton. Fla Dec 15 t| - Kinn Cup. Kapalua. Hawaii continued from P. IB we were going to wait too long to shoot.” A horrible second period allowed Statesville to break away for its victory. • Davie never led Friday night until Smoot’s basket as West grabbed an early lead. Going in­ to the fourth quarter, the War Eagles were down, 35-24. But a 24-11 spurt in the final eight minutes put Davie back in the game. Beth Mashburn and Smoot led the charge with Mashburn controlling the in­ side. She finished with 15 points while Smoot had 14. Davie still trailed 44-41 when Jennifer Page banked in a three- pointer from the top of the key to tie it. After West scored, Traci Wennerberg hit a basket, setting up the final, frantic seconds. Peeler said he was fidgeting on the bench as his team ran out the clock. “ We were looking for Page or Smoot to take the shot,” he said. “ We wound up getting what we wanted.” Evans pitched in with nine points while Page had five and Wennerberg four. Statesville, one of the Foothills 3-A favorites, receiv­ ed no challenge from the War Eagles after the first period, in whicli the Greyhounds led 12-11. But foul trouble and bad shooting got Davie in trouble in the second quarter. Statesville outscored the War Eagles 26-7 during that span and led 38-18 at intermission. “ Mashburn got in foul trou­ ble and that hurt,” Peeler said. “ And we just didn’t shoot very well. I wasn’t counting on Smoot going 1-for-15.” With Smoot’s shooting eye off and Mashburn saddled with foul trouble, Evans and Saman­ tha Simpson did a good job in their place. The sophomore Evans, playing her first varsity game, led Davie with 12 points while Simpson scored six and had a slew of rebounds. “ Simpson had a good game,” Peeler said. Mashburn finished with only five points while Smoot could manage just two. Shannon Jor­ dan and Buffy Beck scored four points apiece while Wennerberg had two and Jennifer Lyons scored one. Boys continued from P. IB Another key was the fouling out of Chris Sherrill, who was called for his fifth foul early in the fourth period. Several books had Sherrill down with only four but the official book counted him out. He saw no ac­ tion during crunch time. ^ .W IN tE R “M s SIPHON PUMP... wttti ttw puictiase ol ony model Toyostove- tillable Hooter! BE A WINNER THIS WINTER! PUT A TOYOSTOVE* HEATER TO WORK FOR YOU AND CtVE YOUR COSTIY CENTRAL HEATING SYSTEM A 6REAK.*.a.o'*cfd oncj lurx*’ tu^' etirtffomo»* -IOvO»i?>»*' la’ irvsncm- ».coo o'lo c^ni'O' QOi O' O'l nroi nj THIS WEEK ONLY!Buv O lovot'ov«‘ poHODie le'oirne ri»oin rK»<* Of>a *»el' p'v« yog o 6 Ooiio'' Con ortd a fia'ie'v Po»»'e3 S.pr*on P-jmp o' ro »«lio cno»0« YOU SAVE $19” T O Y O S T O V g J PRICES START ATI 'm M P KEROSENE HEATERS ALL SIZES ON SALE! CAROLINA TIRE CO. Retail Division of Brad Ragan, Inc. •62 Yadklnville Rd. (704) 634-6116 Mocktvllls, N.C.WE HAVI GENUINE FACTORY REPLACEMENT PARTS,WICKS AND ACCESORIES FOR KERO SUN' AND TOYOSTOVE.'________ Jennifer Page (left) tries to stop a West Rowan player from shooting in Davie County’s 48-46 victory over the Falcons Fri­ day night. “ I feel lucky, to tell you the truth,” Key said about the Sher­ rill exit. “ That may have been the difference in the game.” Anderson finished with 19 points while Gulledge hit 10 for the winners. Craig Nestor scored seven and Rosser five. *23,995®® '87 924S Porsche Low Milage *14,900®® ’86 Cadillac Sedan Devllle - Loaded *13,900®® '87 RX7 11,000 Miles, 5-Speed Air, Sun Roof *6,495»» ’85 1 Mark Isuzu Auto, Air, Low Milage Drive Home A Good Deal CLEMMONS TRADERSA DMslon Of Warden Motors Downtdim ClommonB General Manager, B.S. Orrell Sales • Sam Allen 766-5426 A B Used Cars, Inc. Highw ay 158 • Clemmons, N.C. • 766*9090 1986 Sable SedanOne owner, loaded *9,999 1984 Horizon 4-Dr.One owner, Auto, PS, PB, AC *3995 1985 Cougar XR7 TurboLike new, One owner *8,495 1984T-Bird Real sharp, runs great *5795 1985 Mustang 5.0 Conv.Real Snarp *9,995 1982SentraH'backXE5 Speed, AC, PS *3495 1985 Skylark4-Dr., low miles, loaded *5,795 1982 Chev. Conv. Van70,000 miles *5.995 '82 Chevy C-10 Truck — ’80 Trumph Spitfire ^’84 Pontiac 6000 — ’84 Pontiac Trans Am^ BRUCE LANIER SUBARU iCUTS USED /< CARS IN UP TO SD’i OFF MANUFACTURER'S ORIGINAl SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICE THIS WEEK ONLY! LOOK! HOW MUCH YOU SAVE 1985 FORD ESCORT WHEN NEW $7200 *NOW HALF PRICE $3600 1984 MERCURY COUGARBeautiful CarNOW ^5875 1985 FORD LTD NOW ^4600* 1985 PONTIAC PARISIENNELoaded NOW^6600 * Plut t»i, («0 and doc faet B r u c e L a n i e r S U B A R U 6 1 2 S . M a i n S t . , S a l i s b u r y 6 3 3 - 3 6 4 1 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-3B Largest Crowd In Wrestling History Watches Davie The largest crowd to ever watch a Davie County wrestl­ ing match turned out last week when Davie County thrashed North Iredell, 70-0. And Davie coach Buddy Lowery is hoping for more. “ My goal is to fill the place up,” he grinned. “ I think we can do it.” For wrestling matches, Davie County pulls out four sets of bleachers on the home side and two on the visitor’s. Most of that room was taken up last week. “ My goal is to fill it up for the Reynolds match,” he said of the Jan. 21 match with the Demons. “ But it doesn’t have ;to be that one.” First, North Forsytli comes in Jan, 5 and Parkland Jan. 7. “We could fill it up on either of those days and I’ll be satisfied,” laughed Lowery. The Davie coach is certainly enjoying himself. “Wlien I first came, we pulled two sets of bleachers out and we couldn’t fill those up. But winning will -do things-like bringing the fans out.” • NEXT PAGE. Last year, Jennifer Page seldom got off the bench. But as an experienced junior, she has already won her coach’s respect. “ Page has been shooting well,” said coach Bill Peeler at a recent practice. “ She’ll play more than last year.” She’s already making con­ tributions. She banked in a Spike Buck Scotty Spry, son of Dale and Joset Spry of Route 2, Advance, killed a spiked buck deer in Davie County on Wednesday, Dec. 2. The 11-year-old is a Fifth grader at Shady Grove Elementary School. South JV G irls D efeated New South Davie coach Paul Swindler knew he had a young and inexperienced seventh and eighth grade girls team this season and the Tigers proved it in the opening week, losing 39-13 to Knox and 29-3 to Trinity. “ There’s not much lo .say,” sighed Swindler. “ We’re .still learning fundamentals. We on­ ly have two girls who have played organized basketball.” Against Knox, South failed to score until the third quarter. By that (ime, it was loo late. Still, South played well in the sccoini half, scoring nine points in (he fouilh period. Swindler saw six different girls gcKing into the scoring col­ umn. Sandra Galliher, Belinda Brewer, Christy Nichols, Sherry Merrell and Tracy Beck all had two points. South aclually led 3-2 against Trinity but watched the Bulldogs rip off 27 .straight points. Alecia Hayes scored two points and Nichols one. Swindler is hoping the game experience will help his team. "It will come in time,” he said. Notebook three-pointer late in the West Rowan game Friday to tic the score at 44 and finished with five points. Shawn Smoot eventually won that game with a last-second jumper. • FRESH M A N FU R O R. Craig Reavis won 32 matches last year for Davie’s wrestling team and as a senior, he was ex­ pected to match it this season. So he was distruaght over los­ ing in the finals of the Lex­ ington Tournament last week to a freshman, right? Not really. According to Lowery, his opponent, Albemarle’s John Kendall, was super. “ He moved in from Oklahoma and has been wrestl­ ing since the first grade,” marveled Lowery. “I was real impressed with him.” • COLLEGE NOTES. Ber­ muda Run’s Jeff West is hot and the University of North Carol ina-Charlotte 49ers are glad of it. West bombed in 15 points Monday night, including three- of-four from three-point range in a 65-57 victory over Georgia Southern. West had his season high of 17 points in an 89-73 win over Coastal Carolina Saturday. He was 6-for-lO from the field and led the team with six assists. Greensboro College’s Russell Anderson of Mocksville is do­ ing much better individually than his Greensboro team. While Greensboro lost 65-56 to Radford and dropped to 1-7, Russell had a good game non- theless. He scored 13 points, in­ cluding 2-of-3 three-pointers. • THIS ‘n’ THAT. Last year, Davie’s girls were led by a sophomore. This season, another sophomore is the leading scorer after two games. Debbie Evans is averaging 10 points per contest...... • David Rosser is probably the most improved player on the boys team this season. The 6-6 center was predicted to be the key to the team and he has responded in two games, scor­ ing 17 points and going 7-of-8 from the field. Rosser has hit nothing but layups so far..,, • Sophomore wrestler Todd Kiger has to feel snakebit. His record stands only 4-4 so far but three of the losses have come to the same Thomasville wrestler in two weekend tournaments.... • The wrestling team will travel to an East Rowan tourna­ ment this Saturday but won’t wrestle again until Jan. 2 when the team hosts Starmount.... • The basketball teams will come home also. After three road games to open the season, Davie returns home Friday for three straight in Mocksville. C A R O U N A T IR E LLY DAY BUY HERE! PAY HERE! WE DO OUR -OWN FINANCING! N o M o n t h l y P a y m e n t s U n t i l A p r i l 1 9 8 8 ! N o M o n e y D o w n ! T e r m s U p t o 3 6 M o n t h s ! I n s t a n t C r e d i t U p t o $ 2 , 5 0 0 ! (w ith a p p r o v e d c r e d it, s e e s to r e fo r d e t a ils !) FREE DELIVERY! FREE 7 Necklaces & 7 Bracelets layered in Real 22-Karat Gold with the purchase ot •149”" or more D1670 AM/FM STEREO Portable SAVE (Reg. »39»») Limited Quantities JVC HRD210 JVC HQ VHS Video' Cassette Recorder Free Gold Necklace • HQ (High Quality) System Circuitry • 14 Day/4 Event Programmable Timer • 10 Kay Random Access Remote Control $292®® MAQNAVOX D2000PortabI* AM/FM Radio > Slido volumo conuol• Eificiont 3" spoakor » Earphono jack » FM tolescopic anionna » Fold-down handio » Detachable AC lino cord• Oporales on 4 ’•AA” baitorios ^not }nc{uded) Sale Price 14.88 Less Rebate Direct from Manufacturer 4.00 $1500 c Your tif Ago After Net C ost^lv Rebate stereo Personal Portable Radio• Ultra mini sizo "AM/FM/FM Stereo Collapsible stereo tieadphone Dual slide volume 7-pc. Polished Aluminum Cookware Set Christmas Special• Easy>clean non-stick interior• Includes: 1 qt. and 2 qt. covered sauce pans, 5 qt. covered dutch over, 10” try pan (dutch over cover fits fry pan). Magnavox B/W Television ^58• 12" diagonal measurement• idea) extra set for kitchen or travel. BOOM BOX SPECIAL QUARTZ CALENDAR WATCHES Men's — Black Ladies' — Color $J98 700/800 New Fun Concept 12” Super Scooter D8040 Stereo Cassette Recorder-Player AC/DC AM/FM FM Stereo Tuner Reg. «69»» SAVE •30<><>$3999NOW ONLY Yours For Only »5“ Per Month. COASTER BRAKES »VN« Start At $ 3 7 4 4 Reg. S69.9S $4 , 3 8 8 Choose hot pink or luminous green. Nylon mag wheels welded Irame with while gumwall tires and dual hand brakes. Deluxe features. IN CARTON PRICES Compact G.E. Microwave Oven $8988 Magnavox AM/FM stereo Radio ® 3 Q 8 8 Special Buy • Compact A cu. It. cavity •AM/FM SIsreo tuning bands • Chrome • 15 minute timertape compatible • 2-way, 4-speakei system. • Hurryl Limited QuantitiesMono-Slereo control • ACIDC operation. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TIL 9 PM CANNiSTER OR UPRIGHT EUREKA VACUUM Your Choice NOW ONLY!7-pc. cleaning tool set. Edge and Corner kieener. Dual edge kieener. On/ott toeswitch. 4.0 amp motor.m 3600 4900 C A R O U N A T IR E Division of Brad Ragan, Inc. 962 YADKINVILLE ROAD MOCKSVILLE, N.C. 634-6115 Store Hours. M-F 7:30-6:00 PM SAT: 7 30-5 00 PM We do our own financing! Up lo 90 days same as cash! Applications processed locally with minimal delay See store (or details. Fitness " “ continued from P. IB 4B^PAV1E CQLfNTY ENTERPRISE RECORDvTHUJRSDAY. DEC. 10. 1987 interested party, of course, but iSchweit is also after wiiat he calls, “ pencil-pushers,” or the businessmen in town. “ You can get a complete workout in 30 minutes so businessmen in town can come on their lunch break,” he said. After being open only four days, there were already 25 members, and Schweit gives much of the credit to assistant manager Paul Cordova, who has worked in fitness centers in Winston-Salem and in Florida. “ It’s a real advantage to have him here because he knows how to get people to come,” Schweit Hwinted out. ^^Also employed there are I^on Susheriba and Chad Blackweider. '6 • The Tkachs are loyal to Nu- ptness fora number of reasons, one being that A1 helped Schweit build the equipment, li; “ We have rules like ■^eiywheie,” 56-year old Ed Tkach is one of the many Mocltsville residents who is saving gas money by joining Nu-Fitness. :,'ibut we really stress safety.” 1;^ He also stresses comparable !jj}rices to centers in nearby Ibwns. A month’s membership $22, while $55 will get you ^three-month membership. Six months is $100 and a special 14-month membership is only $179. “ I work out three times a week,” said the elder Tkach, it rnmpf; nut In finly about week memberships that allows those “ pencil-pushers” a chance to see if they would like the fitness center workouts. “We’re expecting to grow,” he said. “ So for, it’s been word- a dollar and a quarter per visit. We moved here from Virginia Beach, Va. in 1972 and I’ve always wanted a place like this in Mocksville.” Schweit is offering trial, two- of-mouth and advertising. BuT I think we can give the people in Davie County the same thing the other fitness centers do, plus more.” More, as in gas money. R-Nabisco A Heavy Sponsor 1' ' m The Planters Pat Bradley In­ ternational represents a growing participation of RJR Nabisco in professional golf. I- Through the Vantage brand " ‘p f cigarettes and Nabisco .Brands, Inc., products, the V^*5*?<:iompany sponsors or par- itlcipates in some 60 golf tour- tnaments and programs each ,^ear. “We are heavily committed :|tp the PGA Tour and Senior vPGA Tour,” said E.A. Hor- ;rigan Jr., vice chairman of RJR iNabisco and chairman and chief ‘‘executive officer of R.J. •/Reynolds Tobacco Company. “ And now with the Planters 'Pat Bradley International, we Jare pleased to expand our par- *;ficipation in the Ladies Profes- :-sional Golf Association tour,” '•Horrigan said. • The Planters Pat Bradley In- G o lf Notes ternational that will be played Aug. 4-7 at Willow Creek Golf Club is the .second LPGA event sponsored by RJR Nabisco. The company also sponsors the prestigiuous Nabisco Dinah Shore that is played at Mission Hills in Rancho Mirage each spring. RJR Nabisco was the presen­ ting sponsor of the High Point tournament when it was called the Hcnredon Classic. “In 1988, wc are delighted to expand our association with the people of the Furniture City Classics and become the title sponsor of the event,” Horrigan said. Today’s announcement marks the first official press con­ ference of the newly formed RJRN Golf, a business unit of RJR Nabisco that is responsible for all activities related to the corporation’s sponsorship of professional golf programs. In addition to the Planters Pat Bradley. International, the new business unit is responsible for tournaments including the Van­ tage Championship, the Nabisco Championships of Golf and the Nabisco Dinah Shore. Other golf-related activities of RJRN Golf are the Vantage Cup Senior PGA Tour Series, the Nabisco Grand Prix of Golf and Team Nabisco, a group of sports and entertainment celebrities who serve as com­ pany ambassadors at charitable functions and trade relations events for customers. RJRN Golf is headed by T. Wayne Robertson, senior vice president. Hmiiins Now Has It’s Own Carpet Cleaning Company Snuffy Smith’s Carpet Cleaning The Carbonated Carpet Cleaner * We don’t use Steam * We don't use Shampoo * Dries in approximately 60 minutes or less ★ No Sticky Residue to Resoil ★ 100% Safe and Non Toxi6★ Extends Carpet Life ing A^eels.| Having ATV fun for the very first lime? The ] FourTrax'" 70 is ideal! It’s loaded with features] Ih.'it lit'lp make Ihe ride fiin ... and .safe. There's j the (iepeiuiable 72cc OUC four-stroke engine. It comes teamed with a four-speed transmission and antonialic clutch for easy shifting. There's I even a throttle limiter so parents can set Ihe speed to match Ihe rider’s ability. The FoiirTrax 70. ll makes learning fun. H O N D A FOLLOW THE LEADER Piedmont Honda l-'i»in Ti.i\" Vii: I’.tM'tiK. .iKv.tv.s siipi-iA im- y.mi i iuiilit ii wiu'ii t nifniiid. 1825 S. Main St., Salisbufy704/637-1680 W E 'R E G I V I N G G R E A T D E A L S T H IS C H R IS T M A S . Gallagher continued from P. IB Carolina football circles for a while, huh? I Would Beat Clemson. Weren’t you pay­ ing attention? Nobody stops the Run and Shoot. I Would Beat Wake Forest. Why did Dick Crum have so much trouble beating Wake Forest? I could never figure that out. But not only will I beat the Deacons in foot­ ball, my offensive line will probably beat them in basketball as well. My Team Would Be As Exciting As The Basketball Team. Football never gets much respect at North Carolina becau.sc of Dean Smith’s tradition. So I’ll recruit a bunch .of leapers for the wide receiver and running back positions. When they score, they’ll take the football and dunk it over the goalposts. Take that, J.R. I Would Never Allow Expansion To Kenan Stadium. It’s the most beautiful foot­ ball arena in America. Why louse it up by adding seats for a few more Rams Club members? We’ll be winning so handily and so impressively, that we’ll be on television each week, anyway. We won’t need the extra seats. I’d Lobby To Bring Back Woody Durham To The Carolina Football Show. John Kilgo is a nice guy, I guess, but he has the personality of Dick Crum. Zzzzzzz. Oh yeah, there is one more thing I’ll have to do if I’m given the coaching job. I’ll take the Dancing Boots with me. Why? Why not? Lankford continued from P. IB than the cutoff. The top 50 players and ties were given their cards. The tournament was played at Palm Coast, Florida and over the first four rounds of the school, Lankford remained in the top five. His scores read 69-68-73-73 and left him tied for third. The field was then cut to the low -90*golfersrwho-played'the-final-twoTounds“ Sunday and Monday. Lankford shot a fifth round 75 Sunday but skied to an 80 on the final day. That score barely kept him in the running. It was Lankford’s second try at getting his card. After leaving from N.C. State in 1986, he didn’t make the cut and worked as an assistant golf pro at Forest Oaks Country Club in Greensboro, where he and his wife, Angela, now reside. The 1988 season begins Jan. 14 at the Tournafnent of~Champions in Carlsb^~ California and lasts through Dec. 18. Lankford is the son of G.C. and Linda Lankford of Mocksville. Calvin and Hobbes by Bill Wdtterson CA.WIN lUE CWtAINKL \'=. ^BO'JT TO F^C& JUSnCE! MAOT TUROMC-& 'WRN OUT TO yiMW ms EVECUTWM! AS HE \S LEO Up-mCGMifiWS, UE RtflKIS U W W\S MW HEINOIS CRIMES. HE IS HOT REPEHimT.' THE NOOSE \S PUT AROUUD WIS NECV; m TIGUTEHEDJ THIS IS THE E N ^ - URRSHHP > I OH, KNOOCtr- OEF. SOME OF' US^^VETO VIEARME EVER) DA'i. RENT TO OWN! No Deposit ★ Service Included ★ No Long Term Obligation 14 Kt Gold Jewelry RINGS, EARRINGS, CHAINS, BRACELETS, NECKLACES I% 'ft, "‘r iiu 'S Mcn’.s “NUGGET” Slylc n iA iu rtN n DIAMONDS Tiie mosi treasured gift 'I'hf >Ja.sl4.*r and 3-1) (Jlasse.s THERMOSTAT i COMFOHT CONTROL disc furnace The .SfBii Misvllc l)t‘ft'ntT 3-1) CarlriilKU. g BLACK ONYX RINGS VCR’s • TV-Stereo Combinations • TV’s • Stereos • Appliances • Washers • Freezers • Dryers • Air Conditioners • Furniture • Vacuum Cleaners • Bedrooms • l-ivlng Rooms • Bunk Beds • Oaybeds • Dining Rooms > Video l^DIsc Players • Sofa Beds • Reciiners • Refrigerators • Dishwashers • Satellite Dishes • Sewing Machine CARL’S TV & APPLIANCE RENTAL 1061 Yadkinville Road Squire Boone Plaza (next To Wal-Mart) Mocksville, N.C. 27028 634-1598 CALL THE STORE NEAREST YOU..NOW! DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY^ DEC. JO, 1987-SB Davie Wrestlers Demolish North Iredell By 70-0 The Davie County wrestling team has tai<cn two dual meets by the combined score of 133-6 and has destroyed all opponents in two weekend tournaments. So why is coach Buddy Lowery still waiting for his team to get it together? . Take last weekend’s rousing victory in the Lex­ ington Invitational. Davie won the tournament with 232 points to second place Salisbury’s 149. “ But we had some winners who didn’t win the week before (at North Davidson) and some losers who won this time. So we still haven’t put it together all the way yet,” Lowery said. Besides winning the tournament, Davie also crushed North Iredell in its first home dual match of season, 70-0. The War Eagles are 2-0 in dual matches. For the second straight week, Davie had 10 wrestlers who won championships in taking the tournament, held in Lexington. Brad Foster and Scott Beauchamp won at 112 and 119 pounds, while Scott Page defeated East Davidson’s Scotty Dennis for the second straight week in the 130-pound finals. Last week. Page won only 5-3 but this time, he pinned Dennis. Foster was down with only 28 seconds left but got a takedown and near-fall to take an 8-7 vic­ tory. Beauchamp pinned his opponent in the first period. David Streit moved down to 135 and won with a second period pin. Sophomore Jerry Mann saw his first varsity action and won three straight mat­ ches, including a first period pin in the finals. Heavyweight Chris Evans also took an easy pin. The biggest upset may have come at 160 where Eric Blankenship defeated Phillip Floyd of Asheboro in the finals, 4-3. Last week, Floyd was the “ King of the Mat’s” Most Valuable Wrestler. “ When his head is on right, Eric can beat anybody,” Lowery said. “ He went for the takedown more in this tournament than he did last week and he will get it most of the time. Craig Reavis and Kendall Chaffin lost in the finals while Michael Merlin, Chuck Parker and Marty Martin were third. Todd Kiger finished fourth. “ I thought this tournament was a little better than the week before,” Lowery said. “The teams were in their second one and seemed to have a little more match experience.” Lowery said the key to defeating North Iredell was “ getting on a roll early.” No kidding. Reavis and Foster began things with first period pins. After Beauchamp got a forfeit,' Merlin won 6-0. Page, Jody Shore, Parker and Martin also recorded pins. Receiving forfeits' were Streit and Blankenship while Chaffin and Kiger had decisions. “ In North Iredell’s defense, they just got their football players back from the playoffs and they haven’t had time to get into wrestling weight,”, said Lowery. “ They also had Thanksgiving to worry about. 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I ifm t.il.on;, m M .-m u n jtri 6B-PAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 il W hitaker Leads S outli South Davie freshman girls coach Jerry Callison knew when the season began that he had in­ side strength, good shooters and poised defensive players. But a lack of stamina in the Tigers’ first two games was something he wasn’t counting on. The tired South team split two games last week, losing its opener to North Davidson, 41-37, and winning over Erwin, 44-35. .“ Stamina was a problem,” Callison said. “ We’re not in as good a shape as I thought. Because of that we fouled a lot in the two games.” South committed 46 fouls in the two games, 23 in each. Against North Davidson, it end­ ed up killing South’s chances. But the Tigers held on against Erwin with a last-minute surge hst saw several truusition^ baskets and a few free throws. • Stamina may have hurt South late in each game last week but quick starts gave them leads. In the win over Erwin, South leaped out to a 16-4 advantage, which eventually was the kill­ ing blow to the Salisbury school. Kim McClelland scored nine points in the quarter for South. Erwin pulled to within one in the fourth quarter but Stephanie Whitaker hit two driving baskets to preserve the lead. I; “ We score mostly on transi­ tion baskets,” Callison said, ^Jand we could have done it all night if our guards had li-oken.” 'f. iSouth led only 25-21 at the half and 34-29 after three Quarters. f!I Whitaker led the way with 11 while McClelland had 10. Kel­ ly Kowalske scored seven and ;Stephanie Peacock, South’s 6-2 “icenter, was held to six points. \ Against North Davidson, South led through the first three quarters but a 14-9 surge by North gave the Black Knights ihe victory. ; “I’m disappointed we lost but it was a game we could’ve won,” Callison said. “ We had '^everal ideal situations to score jate in the game so that should stand for something.” ' Notes: Peacock led South against North Davidson with nine points while Whitaker scored eight. Kowalske, McClelland and Tracic Absher all had six....Four players finished with four fouls cach against North while three foul­ ed out against Erwin....Callison said of the week, “ We did about 50 percent right and 50 percent mediocre.” ....He said he was impressed with the Kowalske twins, Kelly and Kristy, who played excellent defense la.st week....South will travel to China Grove Tuesday and will be home to Chestnut Grove Thursday. Use This Space To Sell Unwanted Items C a ll N o w 634-2129 North Davie Cheerleaders Win Regional Competition An Erwin player tries to block a shot by South Davie’s Kelly Kowalske. Kim McClelland is fouled while attempting a shot again.st Erwin. fi.. Pork & Beef Friday, Dec. 11, 10 a.m. until / Saturday, Dec. 12, 10 a.m. until j A D V A N C E F IR E S T A T I O N We are taking orders for whole pork shoulders. Contact Taylor Howard — 998-5821 Paul Hutton — 998-2164 for whole shoulders Meals can be carried out, or eat in. We will deliver large orders. Sponsored by: ADVANCE POST 8719 Veterans of Foreign Wars & Ladies Auxiliary Michael J. Fox Shalces Up The Business World. N ow a v a ila b le o n v id e o c a s s e tte from M C A . Give Gift Certificates For Christmas Squire Boone Plaza Yadkinville Rd. Mocksville, N.C. 634-0850 Bermuda Quay Shopping Center Hwy. 158 & 801 Advance, N.C. 998-7019 The Nortli Davie Junior High School cheerleaders won first place in the junior high division of the National High School Cheerleading Championships at the Atlantic Coast Regional Saturday, Nov. 21. The Atlantic Coast Regional is one of 20 regional competi­ tions to be conducted across the United States to select squads to compete in the national finals at Sea World in Orlando, Fla. Feb. 27-28. North Davie com­ peted there last year. ESPN will televise this year’s competition Winning squads will receive over $15,000 in scholarship inoney from the official spon­ sor, the Personal Products Company, the makers of Sure and Natural. Also, the winning squad will win National Cham­ pionship jackets, trophies, sp­ orts bags and plaques. Leagues A re a Sports Fishing Any who has signed up for the winter basketball leagues needs to be at Brock Gymnasium Thursday, Dec. 10 at 8:30 p.m. for tryouts. For further information, call 634-2325. Horse. Show The annual Davie County Animal Protection Society Horse Show will be held at Thoroughbred Training Center Dec. 12. The show starts at 8:30 a.m. and is open to horses, owners and spectators. The course will be designed by John McCashin. The judge will be Frank Willard of Deep River Fami in High Point. Willard is an “ R ” recognized judge with the American Horseshows Association. He rides, trains, and judges horses. Two Davie County fishermen finished in the top two of ,the Carolinas Bass Masters Club’s final event, held Nov. 21 on Lake Norman. Stan Turner of Advance teamed with > Greensboro’s Julius Peacock to win the tour­ nament with bass totaling seven; pounds, five ounces. Mike Meadows, also of Ad-, vance teamed with Rusty Staf-; ford of Greensboro to finish se­ cond in the event. They caught’ bass weighing 6 pounds, 13 ounces. Stafford finished first in the. season standings with 113 pounds and caught the lunker of the year, a 7 pound, 13 ounce' bass. Saunders In Si team wishing to par~ ticipate in the Mocksville/Davie Recreation Department men’s church league should contact the recreation department before Friday, Dec. 11. The league begins in mid-January, Deadline for the men’s open league will Friday, Dec. 18. The Mocksville/Davie Recreation Department has an­ nounced that any junior high- aged boy in grades 7-8-9-10 There will be 28 classes in­ volving all ages of riders and all degrees of experience. There is no admission charge for spec­ tators but there will be an entry fee into the classes. All proceeds will be used in education of children about animals, protection of animals, protection of animals from abuse, and neutering of animals adopted from the animal shleter of Davie County. Salisbury’s Susan SaundeTS“ was in Sports Illustrated's Faces in the Crowd in the Dec. 7 issue , of the magazine. Saunders recently won her third straight state champion­ ship. A two-time all-America, she finished her career with a 104-5 record in singles. Saunders is still mulling over her choices in colleges, which include Alabama, Clemson and Peace. Calvin and Hobbes by Bill Watterson WE...ARE„.BU^IMS„.A VIDEO PLAYER.. Give Us For Christmas L e t t h e E n t e r p r is e - R e c o r d s o lv e y o u r h o lid a y s h o p p i n g lis t t h is y e a r . A C h r i s t m a s g ift s u b s c r ip ­ t io n i s n ’t a p r e s e n t t h a t w ill b e u n w r a p p e d C h r i s t m a s D a y a n d s o o n f o r g o t t e n . It w ill be- a p p r e c ia t e d w e e k - a fte r - w e e k t h r o u g h o u t t h e y e a r . Subscription Rate: 1-year, in-state, $18.00 1-year, outside North Carolina, $22.50 Please enter Christmas gift subscription for: N a m e ________________________________________________________________ A d d r e s s ________________________________________________________________ C ity . S t a t e . Z ip ______________________________________________________ A G if t F r o m :__________________________________________________________ Submit payment and mailing information to Davie County Enterprise-Record P.O. Box 525, Mocksville, NC 27028 South Boys Split Fresh off a junior varsity championship, the South Davie freshman boys team doesn’t feel like it is ever going to lose a basicetball game. So that’s why the 72-70 loss to Erwin last week was such a shock. The loss left South at 1-1 after the Tigers beat up on North Davidson, 68-58. “ I feel good about the boys despite the loss,” said coach Clyde Studevent. “ A couple of breaks here or there and we’d have beaten Erwin. Everybody has played well.” • Against North Davidson, South snapped a 14-14 tie after one quarter by reeling off a 24-11 spurt in the second period. Brent Wall was the catalyst, scoring seven of his 11 points in the period, including -a-threeJ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-7B - South Davie point guard Alan Chapman flies through the lane as three Erwin players close In. -pointer. quarter of the Erwin contest, running up a 24-15 leiid. But the team fell apart in the second and 11 ■ “ We played a pressure defense and they couldn’t get the ball down low,” Studevent said. “And Brent helped us with ' his shooting. He can make tho.sc three-pointers.” The Knights closed the gap ■ but the Tigers hit 7-of-12 free throws in the fourth quarter. Germain Mayfield and Tony Renegar helped Wall in the scoring department with 14 points apiece. South stayed hot in the first controlled the game from that point, even though South held a 20-14 advantage in the fourth quarter. South tied the score at 68 and 70 but couldn’t hit the go-ahead bucket. “We had chances,” Stude- vent said. “ I put our best three- point shooters in the game but they couldn’t connect.” Renegar had a career game, .scoring 28 points while Wall had 15 and Alan Chapman 11. When South Needs Offense It Turns To Power Forward / “We’ve got most of our game together,” said Studevent. “ But we need to work on reboun- -was outscored 27-14. Erwin—ding,__Enwin contrQllcd the boards.” Notes: South was plagued by Mayfield’s foul trouble against Erwin. He fmished with only six....Wall has four three- pointers in two games and Chapman one....Renegar was 7-of-lO from the free throw line again.st Erwin....South hosts Chestnut Grove Thursday before going to Corrihcr-Lipe Tuesday. By Ronnie Gallagher Davie County Enterprise-Record South Davie freshman boys basketball coach Clyde Stude- vent has quite a scout in Charles Crenshaw. Last year, Crenshaw led the South seventh and eighth graders to a league champion­ ship and he immediately filled Studevent in on who could play and who couldn’t. Tony Renegar could. “ 1 knew he had potential,” .said Studevent. “Crenshaw said he could help us.” Renegar actually helped Studevent last season when he took the eighth grader with the freshman to a postseason tour­ nament. He performed well and it has carried over. In South’s first two games, Renegar, a 6-0 forward, has scored 42 points, yanked down 20 rebounds and had five steals as the Tigers split their first two games. For his performance, Renegar is this week’s Enterprise-Record Athlete of the Week. • In South’s first game, a 68-58 victory over North Davidson, Renegar proved he was a vital cog in the offense. When South broke the game open with a 24-11 sccond quarter, he had seven of his 14 points, hitting two field goals and three-of-four from the line. “ Tony can score from anywhere on the court,” prais­ ed Studevent. “ He’s turned in­ to my power forward and he is doing better than any player on the inside.” Of course, Renegar’s scoring depends on what the other teams do against South. Erwin, the Tigers’ second foe, guarded the backcourt players tightly, leav­ ing Renegar room to operate down low. He took advantage of it with a whopping 28-point performance. Renegar shot 9-of-17 from the field against Erwin while hitting 10-of-ll free throws. He also pulled down 11 rebounds. “Tony plays his position and is very steady,” said Studevent. “ And he is a very good foul shooter. He’s my man on technicals.” Studevent has little doubt about Renegar’s future. “ I think he’ll be just what the high .school needs,” he said. “ He just needs to get a little more physical and that will come. He plays very intense and sometimes his emotion gets away from him. But he has the tools.” • There were other fine athletic performances last week: Greg Anderson scored 19 points in Davie’s victory over West Rowan. Tony Renegar Debbie Evans scored 21. points in two games for the Davie varsity girls. Alex Nail scored 24 points^ but it wasn’t enough as the North Davie freshman boys lost in overtime, 56-55 to Chestnut. Grove. Gina Pierce scored 21 points . in leading North Davie’s’ freshman girls to a victory. Chip Carter hit double figures twice in North Davie’s; Jayvee boys’ first week of action. Ben Franklin Better quality for less! Mocksville, N.C. Open 9 To 9 Dally Sunday 1 to 6 All Christmas Gift Wrap Our Regular Low Price Includes: Bows — Boxes Ribbon — T ags Gift Wrap Paper All Christmas Tree Decorations 20 % O ff Includes: Trees, lights, garland, balls, tree stands, nativity figures, candoliers and more. All Boxed Christmas Cards Now Reduced P o in s e ttia s ...FOR THE HOLIDAYS JUST ARRIVED! Live Poinsettias Foil wrapped Only 3 Box Of 1 8 Christmas Cards Assorted Designs Large Selection Of Toys REDUCED UP TO 70%O ff Just In Time For Santa 19.99 Norelpo Rotary Double- Headed Razor with pop-up trimmer and travel case. Queen Anne Cherries. 8-oz. box, milk or dark chocolate or burgundy llavor. -DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 ' Vi". . ■;*North Davie guard Brett Hackshaw tries to pass over an ‘>Asheboro defender. Hackshaw helped the Wildcats break a l::i26-game losing streak last week. |ND Jayvees Break iLong Losing Streak Ah, winning sure is fun, isn’t :;;':it coach? North Davie seventh and ,-^.feighth grade boys basiietball :3‘,coach Mike Dinkins thinks so, l^lespecially after his club broke ^•a 26-game losing streak last C^week. The slump ended when North ;:"Davie defeated Trinity, 29-19. f'The Wildcats also lost to > ;Asheboro, 52-41, but the win ■;'overshadowed the loss by a ' ;>mile. “ Everyone was really happy about it,” Dinkins said. “ The : ^ boys were jumping and down and hollering when it was over.” • The season opener was a strange one for Dinkins, who saw his team shoot out to an 11 -2 lead after a quarter of play but then go scoreless in the se­ cond quarter as Trinity slipped : ' within 11-9. But behind Scott Hansen and Chip Carter, both of whom scored 11 points, the Wildcats • took control in the second half. : In the fmal period, Dinkins : turned to the spread offense, ' • and with Brett Hackshaw ; leading it, North held off the ' Bulldogs. - Allen Cooper scored four points and Hackshaw three but the key, according to Dinkins, was the defensive play of An­ drew Rajacish. “ Trinity had a 6-3 centcr but he had only six points because of Andrew’s defense,” Dinkins said. “ It was a key to us winn­ ing.” The conndence level remain­ ed high when North grabbed a 21-19 lead at halftime over Asheboro, But the Blue Com­ ets hit their llrst eight shots of the third quarter to grab a lead they never relinquished. Carter had an exceptional game, scoring 17 points while Hansen had eight. Cooper add­ ed five points while Hackshaw and Eric Johnson scored four points apiece. “Their press hurt us,” said Dinkins, “ and we also missed a lot of free throws.” • Notes: North is only 7-of-20 from the foul line in two games... .Against Asheboro, Carter scored six points in the second and third quarters....The win was the first for the team since 1984....Dinkins’ assistant coach this year is Larry Habeg- ger, who, at 6-7, is a former player at Wake Fore.st....North meets Lexington at home Thursday and travels to Thomasville Dec. 15. North Wrestlers Win North Davie’s varsity wrestl­ ing team got off to a fast — and scary — start last week. Fast, in that North pumniel- ed China Grove 60-24. Scary, in that other teams are going to have to face the Wildcats as well. North took 10 matches, all by pins, in what coach Ron Kirk called, “ one of our best team efforts in a while.” Winning for North Davie were Joe Circa (78 pounds), Brian Custer (88), Paul Drane (98), Jonathan Orrell (119), B.A. Carter (132), Jon Myers (138), Steve Davis (145), Alex Branch (155), David Crater (167) and Brian Foster (185). “ Everyone was aggressive,” .said Kirk. "China Grove had some physical-looking kids but they haven’t had enough work. By January, they could be alot better.” • Notes: Kirk said he was very plea.sed with 119-pounder Or­ rell.... Recording first period pins were Circa, Drane, Crater and Foster....Kirk forfeited his heavyweight division in varsi­ ty ami junior varsity North Freshman Boys Lose Twice This year’s version of the North Davie freshman boys basketball team appears much better than last season’s winless squad, but after the first week of the season, the record on the left side still says 0. Despite leading practically the entire game, the Wildcats dropped a 56-55 overtime deci­ sion to Chestnut Grove before falling to Southeastern Stokes 50-37. Behind Alex Nail’s scoring, Darrell Steele’s club leaped to a 21-10 advantage after one quarter in the opener and was up 34-25 at halftime. But Chestnut Grove cut the margin to 46-39 after three and a 14-7 fourth quarter tied the score at the end of regulation. Nail had tried his best to keep Alex Nail North in the lead in the final moments, scoring five of his 24 points in the last quarter. He then hit the Wildcats’ on­ ly basket of the overtime period but a three-point play gave Chestnut Grove the victory. “ Fouls were a problem for us,” Steele said. “ We lost Nail and Shane Duncan on fouls and then we made too many turn- voers.” The loss overshadowed Nail’s performance, which saw him hit 11-of-17 field goals. Patrick Murphy and Duncan each had eight points apiece while Owen Calvert had seven and Brian Bailey six. North didn’t have the early luck against Southeastern, fall­ ing behind 17-5 after one quarter-. Poor shooting (12-of-57) kept the Wildcats from catching up. Murphy led the way with 10 points while Nail had seven, Calvert five and Hubbard four. Four players, Brian Speas, Brant Yandell, Jesse Dalton and Clark all had two points. “They pressed the entire game,” Steele said, “ but they had 27 turnovers to our 11. We also hit 12-of-19 free throws so we didn’t play that bad. We were just intimidated by their size. “ Our guys are still learning to play with Alex and Patrick,” Steele said. ‘‘We’ll get better. ’’ Notes: Murphy had five assists against Chestnut Grove....Bailey shot nine free throws in the overtime loss....Calvert hit the team’s first three-pointer against Southeastern....Clark also scored against Chestnut Grove....Nail had seven steals against Southeastern.... North did outscore Southeastern 24-16 in the second quarter....North travels to North Davidson Fri­ day before coming home Dec. 15 against China Grove. Pierce’s 21 Gives Wiidcats Split Gina Pierce proved why North Davie ninth grade girls basketball coach Roverda Jarvis named her as a captain this season by taking over in a 32-27 victory over Southeastern Stokes last week. Pierce scored 21 points on nine field goals and 3-of-3 free throws, prompting Jarvis to say, “ I told them at halftime that we ought to be blowing these girls out. Gina went out in the third quarter and just took over. But we cxpcct that out of her. She has experience.” The season opener was a disaster, however, as top- ranked Chestnut Grove romped over North, 73-32. Against Southeastern, North’s girls seemed lackadasical while falling behind 15-10 at halftime. But after Jarvis’ speech, the Wildcats reeled off a 10-4 spurt in the third quarter, eight by Pierce. She didn’t stop in the fourth period, either, pouring in seven more as the Wildcats outscored Southeastern 14-8. “ Gina hit shots from outside and inside,” Jarvis said. “ She played smiul and took what they gave her.” Jenny Jenkins scored four for North, followed by three by Cindy Whitaker and two each by Carroll Roach and April Oliphant. Pierce was held to six points against Chestnut Grove, who Jarvis said, “ was pressing us with a 30-point lead.” Jenkins led the way in this one with seven points. “Jenny is our most improv­ ed player,” Jarvis said. “ She went to camp and has really worked hard.” But it didn’t matter against Chestnut Grove, who jumped to an early 22-5 margin and led 54-19 after three quarters. “ We were ner\'ous wrecks,” said Jarvis. “ But I see the potential. Our girls are good at the mental parts of the game. They think well. They have a lot to learn but they are determin­ ed and I think they’ll be better with experienj:e. ” Notes: Jarvis is wracked by injuries and sickness. One of her captains, Kim Eaton, was hurt in the opener with a bruis­ ed knee and missed the Southeastern game. She’s ex­ pected back Friday. Jarvis had only nine players on the bench against Southeastern as Dot Spaugh and Sharon Allen were down with the flu....The only thing worse than the flu bug is North’s foul shooting. The Wildcats , were only 3-of-20 against Chestnut Grove and are 8-for-34 in two games....Against Chestnut Grove, Whitaker had six points while Emily King and Eaton had three each. TRAMPOLINES PIEDMONT HONDA 1 8 2 5 S . M a in S t r e e t S a lis b u r y , N .C . ( 7 0 4 ) 6 3 7 - 1 6 8 0 DAY: Yes! Easy Terms on Tires and Auto Service Too! See store for details T I E M P O A 1 . L A L S Whitewall Size P155/80R13 No Trade-In Needed Whitewall Size P185/75R14 No Trade-In Needed $ 4 Q 8 8 $ 2 9 8 8 ALL SIZES ON SALE! Whitewall Size P205/75R15 No Trade-In Needed $ 4 7 8 8 CUSTOU POirSTBELOur Most Popular Radial SI26P155B0R13 Whitewall No Vada Needed $ 3 9 8 8 ALL SIZES ON SALE WRANGLER ALL SEASONThe Choice for 4X4s, Pif^ups Size 30-950R15 load Range B-OWL No Trade Needed $ 3 Q 8 8 ALL SIZES ON SALE *10 OFF COUPON $10.00 OFF ON THE PURCHASE OF ANY GOODYEAR BATTERY WITH THIS COUPON. USED TIRES Many To Choose From $ 5 0 0 Each CAROLINA TIRE Division of Brad Ragan, Inc. 962 YADKINVILLE ROAD MOCKSVILLE, N.C. "a'A'All 634-6115 We do our own flnancliwl ua toUiOO. Ho money down. SO dtn unit t$ m bi Or, lirm i up lo i t monlht:Applicalions pioceised kxall/ with minimal dalaw S«« »ioie Iw details. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-9B South Wrestlers Win 13th Straight ••'When your program has as much tradition as the South ■' Davie wrestling team, the real • challenge isn’t winning. For Tiger coach Matt Wilson, .; it’s keeping his boys from eating too much. “My biggest challenge may be keeping them under weight,” he smiled after a . season-opening 57-21 decision over Corriher-Lipe. Wilson was worried coming into the match. “We hadn’t practiced much and the boys were coming back from the holidays.” But once it hit the mat, South proved it was out to defend its North Piedmont Conference championship. Of the Tigers’ nine victories, eight were by pins. Jason Gar­ wood (88 pounds), Darren Crotts (98), Matt Page (105), Darren Potts (112), Jeff Spry (119), Jamie Caudle (126),. Kevin Wiley (132) and heavyweight Robbie Welch all earned pins. Michael Hawkins G antt Taices C o n te s t Calvin and Hobbes won at 155, 5-2. “We was strong where I thought we’d be strong,” Wilson said. “Everyone who was consistent last year did a good job. “ I was very pleased with Potts,” he said of his 98-pounder. ‘ ‘He came off the jayvee team and proved he belonged in the lineup. Wiley looked fluid and did a good job also.” South continued its three- match road swing to begin the season but will host Erwin Dec. 14 in the first home match of the season. “ It’s tough on the road,” Wilson said. “You never know if their scales will match ours. So we need to be under our weight.” Notes: Wilson said that although 78-pounder Todd Rumple lost, he will be an im­ portant wrestler for him this season... .The Tigers have now won 13 straight matches....An­ thony Chunn, a star from last season, has rejoined the team, according to Wilson. by Bill Watterson r I ; Ronald Gantt’s license plate ; states, “IC Well” but that • wasn’t the only thing the eye doctor was doing well last week. He was seeing 20-20 on the football contest picks last week. He took the final week of the contest by missing only five and then winning the tiebreaker I - score to take home the $25. ': Chris Foster was second, win- ning $10. ■ ; Gantt dropped five games in • ;a rough week for entries. • / Several high school player ; :'games were listed, as was : I several obscure college playoff . " football games. • li- • ■ : Oops Award Number 1: To _ < Steve Lakey, who chose Green i ■' Bay over San Francisco. . Expert Award: To David '. Garrick, who chose Atlanta to ^defeat Dallas. ; • Since this was the final week • • of the season, we’ve picked an ^Oops and Expert Award Win- • per for the Year. i Award Winner of the j Year; Roiiert Atiiey Sr. He has j to receive this award consider- ihg he was a regular name each r’week. He went for the upsets ‘. fluite often during the season • ;and well, at least you had fim, • right Robert? Expert Award Winner of :'the Year: The Enterprise- . Record. Why us? We were smart enough to stop this con­ test before we ran out of games. S H O P Enterprise-Record Advertisers WRESTLING Mocktvilla—Brock Qym SUNDAY — DEC. 20 - 8 P.M. B u n k H o u s e B a t t le R o y a l “Pretty Boy" Bobby Rose vs. Brent Allen (Brother Of Magnum T.A.) W o r ld s B ra s s K n u c k C h a m p io n s h ip Man Mountain Link (Champion - 310 lbs.) VS. The Mercenary (6’10", 275 lbs. • South Africa) PLUS OTHERS F eaturing Mr. Wrestling • The Cobra Young Stallion • Masked Assassin Uptown Booker T. (Popular Black Slat) Super Punk Rocker • Tommy Royal MANY OTHERSttt EtHOUD TUE m W BLE WUNDER LIZARD, VmUHOSkVlRVJSREXi ■WE FIERCEST WN05NJR OF W l, HE IS TlfOiTV TONS Cf eoNt-CRusuiNG MysojE mo UAZOR-SHftRP TffiH.' Kims TME VICTOR, HE lH5 0Ur\ TRlUWPH^KT Block From Behind Todd Gulledge tries to block a shot from behind during Davie’^j 55-46 victory over West Rowan. B e ll & H o w a rd Q ie v ro le t's B a rg a in B lo w -O u n A LL CARS PRICED O N W INDOW S “A N D READY TO DRIVE A W A Y ! Bell 81 Howard Chevrolet, Inc. Dealer No. 3SB1 In t o r s t A t e 4 0 At H ig h w a y 21 S t a t o s v illo . N . C .P K o a c : 7 0 4 / 8 7 3 - 9 0 9 4 ' l 6B-i)AVlE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10. 1987 Y o u r L is t A n d C h e c k I t T w ic e ... T h e n H e a d F o r... Martin Brothers ‘ ^S erving D a v ie C o u n ty F o r O v e r 60 Years** Sale Starts Thurs., Dec. 10 Thru Sat. Dec. 12 S T O R E H O U R S ; M onday - Friday 8:00 A .M . T o 5:00 P .M . Saturday 8:00 A .M . T o 1:0 0 P .M . H U N T I N G E Q U I P M E N T •Shells •Cartridges •Men’s Hunting coats and Pants li i: Hunting Coats And Pants 30%Off S A P —T — B A K K E Y 0 c a n d y for CHRISTMAS Chocolate Covered PEANUTS Chocolate Covered cherries Chocolate Drops Orange Slices Bon Bons Chocolate Raisins Peanut Brittle Coconut Ices Haystacks Pure Sugar LOCK CANDY •Handmade Crafts By Local Artists •New Items For Ladies Pointer Brand Je a n Overall Jum pers & Handbags ^ W e a t M artin s w ish to a ll a s a fe , h e a lth y a n d h a p p y h o lid a y s e a s o n . R e m e m b e r lo v e d o n e s a n d th o s e le s s fo rtu n a te . BIRD SEED FRUIT — NUTS Pecans Mixed Nuts Cream Nuts English Walnuts Stemmed Raisins BIRD FEEDERS COUNTRY HAMS •Union Suits •Therm al Underwear •Boot Socks •Gloves •Hats Maverick Jeans B y W rangler N o Lim it Holiday Special $ 1 1 9 9 Pair Regular »159s Pr. Golden Retriever Boots B y W alker Holiday Special $ 4 0 9 0 Regular *6495 Pointer Brand Overall Work Pants N o Lim it Holiday Special *1 0 ^ * Regular »128s Pointer Brand Camouflage OverallHoliday Special $ 1 4 4 9 Regular »189s A ll Ranger Footwear 5 0 %O ff Our Retail 464 Depot Street 634-2128 M ocksville, NC r r: b a v i e P e o p l e • t as many children in the parade as there were watching it, including several little league football teams and cheerleaders. Here, the Kams show their team spirit.) Christmas Parade A ‘Pleasure’ Children waited with nervous excitement Saturday morning as float after float, car after car, truck after truck came up Main Street in Mocksville during the annual Christmas parade. But the wait was worth it. They saw who they came to see — Santa Claus — atop an old fire engine at the end of the parade. More than 100 units par­ ticipated in the parade and each was “ a pleasure to work with,” according to Henry Shore, ex­ ecutive director of the Mocksville-Davie Chamber of Commerce. The Chamber and the Davie Law Enforcement Association sponsored the parade. “ Without the planning and work of many individuals and organizations throughout the county, none of the annual events such as the parade would be available for us to enjoy,” Shore said. “ To the individuals and organizations participating in the parade, Ann Frye — coor­ dinator of the parade, judges who seleaed the winners, the Jessica Kiger gets a lift from Teresa Kiger to get a better view. See Volunteers — P. 5-C Santa Claus waives to Davie children attending the annual Mocksville Christmas Parade Saturday. r The Da\1^Daycare Association float ijiakes the turn at Main and Depot streets. I Boy Scouts, Cub Scouts, Girl Scouts, Brownie Scouts, Daisy Scouts all participated in the parade. H .----- . ; ;--2C-PA>^ CQIUNTY >S. * Mrs. Larry Ivan Thies II ... was Katherine Michele Shore ;5 Waller Attends Nursing Convention Kim Walker, a senior nursing student at the University of : North Carolina at Chapel Hill, went ;'to the National' Student Nurses’ A ssociation j______________ ' Midyear Con Waller vention in Houston, Texas, Nov. 18-22. She is president of the Associa­ tion of Nursing Students (ANS) at . UNC. Debbie Nance of Cornatzer, Anita Vann of Spivey’s Corner, and Leslie Hall of Charlotte also attended the convention from Vt O t^ TH • P.M. rrMay Mghto HI Hmt*; »;«0>8:30 HAPPY HOUSE MINIATURES D o llh o u s e s a n d A c c e s s o r ie s 130 North Main Street Mocksville, N.C.(704)634-1424 CloMd Sun./Wad. BEAPAR TYAN IM AL! Coordinalcd parlyware, bags, boxes und plush uninials Tualurc a facirul pup on a sled. Only a( Hallmark! A plash Chilly The Dof> can be yours for only $10, with any $10 purcliose. Ktt-.MS”. w Salisbury Mall K a t h a r in e ’s HA^L^^RK W« Box Mid Qin Wrap FREE «L> 1<)h; M d llin jrk Uk Miss Shore, Mr. Thies Married Dec. 5 The wedding of Katherine Michele Shore and Larry Ivan Thies II was held Saturday, Dec. 5,, at 3 p.m. at Liberty United Methodist Church in Mocksvillc. The Rev. Melvin Becker officiated the double-ring ceremony. A program of wedding music was presented by Johnny Cashwell. Soloists were Mrs. Bar­ bara Hellard and Leonard Durham. The bride, escorted by her father, Sam Shore, and given in marriage by her parents, wore an ankle length gown of white alen- con lace. The gown featured a high neckline with a white satin collar accented with woven lace. The gown had a straight bodice with a fluted ruffle with a raised front hemline. The bride wore a short veil which featured small silk roses and pearls. The bouquet she carried was a cascade of white stephanotis and purple orchids. Mrs. Jenny White kept the guest register. Programs were given out by Miss Deborah Lagle. Ms. Becky Reavis was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Traci Shore and Ms. Sheila Cohen. Best man was Ivan Thies. Ushers were Robbie Thies and Dean Seaford. Flowergirls were Miss Amelia Seaford and Miss Janna Bailey. Ring bearer was Chris Seaford. The wedding was directed by Mrs. Barbara Laymon. The bride’s parents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shore of Mocksville. She is a 1985 graduate of Davie High. She also attended Rowan Tech. She is employed by Crown Wood Products. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Thies of Mocksville. He is also employed by Crown Wood Products. The couple will live in Mocksville. Reception Following the wedding, guests were invited by Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shore to a reception in the church fellowship hall. Cake, mints, peanuts, pickles, and punch were served by Mrs. Kay Shore, Mrs. Linda Shore, Mrs. Kathy Seaford, Mrs. Debbie Steele, and Miss Deborah Lagle. Rehearsal Dinner A rehearsal dinner was hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Thies on Fri­ day night, Dec. 4, at the church. The meal consisted of hot dogs and chicken stew. After the groom’s cake was serv­ ed, gifts were presented to the wed­ ding party. Showers Miss Shore was honored with a miscellaneous shower by Mrs. Debbie Steele and Mrs. Dot Plott on Nov. 14 at Liberty United Methodist Church.♦ ♦ ♦ Mr. and Mrs. Bill Reavis honored the couple with a dinner and kitchen shower on Nov. 17 at their home.* ♦ * Miss Shore was honored with a miscellaneous shower by Mrs. Kathy Seaford, Mrs. Robin Bailey, Mrs. Louise Steelman, and Mrs. Shirley Hodge, on Nov. 22 at the home of Mrs. Steelman. ♦ ♦ * Mrs. Barbara Laymon and Mrs. Linda Shore honored the bride with a miscellaneous shower on Nov." 29 at Mrs. Laymon’s home.* * * The bride was honored with a miscellaneous shower by Mrs. Jen­ ny White, Mrs. Judy Bates, Ms. Becky Reavis, and Ms. Sheila Cohen on Dec. 1 at work. Golden Age Club Hears Senior Center Comnnunity Chorus Chapel Hil. They stayed in the Westin Galleria Hotel where the convention was held in Houston. The convention involved such in­ dividual improvement workshops as a Nursing Board Review Course, “ Finding Your Niche in Nursing,” and Tactics for Job Interviewing. The four representatives of UNC-CH also attended focus ses­ sions on the issues and trends of nursing. Many ideas were shared at the convention among different ANS chapters from universities all over the nation concerning their in­ dividual fundraisers, membership recruitment ideas and community health projects. By Lib Sain Club Reporter The Golden Age Club met Nov. 18 at the Rotary Hut. There were 32 members present along with 12 visitors. Ruth Brock called the meeting to order. Eunice Atwood was elected as vice president and Helen Gustav- son as secretary for the coming year. After the business meeting. Dean Allen gave the devotions, reading Psalm 100. He spoke on giving thanks, not just at Thanksgiving, but at all times. Lib Sain introduced the Senior Center Community Chorus which entertained with singing. Era Latham is home from the hospital and is improving. Mrs. Bumster has recently had eye surgery. The club received a card from Haines Yates, who lives in Texas. Eunice and Gilbert Atwood won Engagement Announced Robert Jordan of Cooleemee and Mrs. Tronia Gibson of Mocksville announce the engagement of their daughter, Anita Mae Jordan, to Thomas Mark Chaffin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Chaffin of Route 1, Woodleaf. The wedding is planned for Jan. 9, 1988, at Liberty United Methodist Church. The bride-elect is a graduate of Davie High School and Central Carolina Technical College. She is a veterinarian medical technician with Valley Animal Clinic Mocksville. Bermuda Quay Electronics Bermuda Quay Shopping Center Advance, NC Hwys. 158 & 801 998-0313 Radio /haoK D E A L E R Cfiristmas T^oys W ild C h a m p with Dual-Stick Control *34.95 H ig h - T ra c tio n 4 W D 4x4 1.95 Open Nights and Weekends! 704/637-2280 S n ip - A - L e n g th Having trouble finding the right length! This should solve your problem! 3izes 32-40 In White, Black or Ivory NOW IN NAVY! $ 7 2 5 Sizes 42-52 TMNTTRDN’II] Indera M ills Factory O utlet Now with Two Locations: 300 S. lUrtkill St, 723-«8(l Moi. Fri. IDS: Sit. 10-4 Pitibrook P lill, 767-7279 Mob., This., «f(d. m Tkurs. t Fri. 101 Sit. lO-S; Sii. I-( The next meeting will be Dec. 16 at which time members will have a covered dish meal and ex­ change Christmas gifts. the door prizes. Ruth Jones dismissed prayer. with m Chaffin is a graduate of West Rowan High School and Com­ munity College of the Air Force, in Management Information Systems. He is employed by the Department of Defense, N.C. Air National Guard, Charlotte. Around & About DECA Club Student O f The Month Juli Tucker has been named DECA Club student of the month for November at Davie High School. She is the daughter of James and Elizabeth Foster of Route 4, Mocksville, and is a studnet in Mrs. McKnight’s fashion merchandising and Marketing I classes. She works at Mocksville Sporting Goods. Jones Family Holds Reunion The families of the late Walter and Jesse Jones had a family reu­ nion on Sunday, Nov. 29, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Junior Carter of Route 2, Advance. Those attending were: Lee Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jones, Willie Mae, Cathy, Tina, Gail Md Lynette Jones and Gladys Jones of Route 3, Mocksville; Shirley, Brian and Jen­ nifer Jacobs of Cooleemee; Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Carter and family of Route 4, Mocksville; Mr. and Mrs. Don Watkins and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Willliamson of Lexington. ICT Student O f The Month Brian Simpson has been named ICT Student of the Month at Davie High School for November. He is a senior and is employed af Crawford Door as assistant warehouse supervisor. He is a son of Jane and Danny Whitaker. _______ PAT’S INTERIORS SI % ir Floor Coverings •Carpet •Vinyl •Tile^Hardwood Floors •Parquet ★ Fu// Window Treatment if I •Draperies •Blinds •Lambrequins •Reupholstering of Furniture Free Estimates— Complete Line of Wallcoverings — See Us At 6395 C c p h is D riv e , C lem m on!$ 766-9166 A N N O U N C I N G, A n o t h e r Individually You "Beauty Salon" O pening Tuesday, December 1,1987 A t Bermuda Q uay Shopping Center Locally Owned And Operated By Yvonne Tilley And Yvonne Sheets Hair styling to suit the individual woman and man is what's of­ fered at INDIVIDUALLY YOU in the BERMUDA QUAY SHOP­ PING CENTER in Advance. Telephone numbers are; Individually You Bermuda Quay 998-0399 or 998-0400 Individually You Westwood Village Shopping Center 766-4474 or 766-8047 This well-known salon of beauty features professional stylists to shape, cut, curl and color YOUR hair into a beautiful style that says, "distinctly you!". Our modern techniques and organic hair care pro­ ducts assure you of the most natural, liveliest hair possible. You'll look belter, feel better, and have a beautiful hair style, every time you stop in at our fine shops. INDIVIDUALLY YOU specializes in all phases of hair and beauty care. From a simple cutting and waving to a whole new hair style...to a professional beauty make over...this is one of the best places in town you could go. Give us a try. We thi^k that you'll soon be a regular customer. S o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o e a o p o o B B a a e a o o o c n DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORDj_THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-3C Cowan-Measimer Engagement Announced The engagement of Ms. Daphne Cowan of Route 1, Mocksville ’ and Tommy Measimer of Route 3, Yadkinvilie, is announced by the couple. The wedding is planned for Thursday, Dec. 17, at 7 p.m. at Blaise ■ Baptist Church in Mocksville. The bride-elect is employed by Drexel-Heritage Furniture, Inc. Measimer is employed by J.P. Stevens & Co., Inc. of Turnersburg. Chaplins Have Son Mr. and Mrs. Dale Chaplin of 7076 Avenbury Circle, Kemersville, announce the birth of their first child, a son, Jonathan Dale, on Nov. 26 at For.syth Memorial Hospital in Winston- Salem. He weighed 7 lbs. 1 oz. and was I9'/2 inches long. The paternal grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Chaplin of Route 3, Mocksville. Maternal grandparents arc Mickey and Faye Boger of Route I, Mcx:ksviIIe. 50th Anniversary Celebrated Mr. and Mrs. Edward Williams of Route 2, Advance, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Dec. 5 at their home. Their three children were the hosts and hostesses at the reception. Their children are; Frankie Williams, Faye Lanier and Betty Fine. They al.so have seven grand­ children and two greai-grand- children. W ise W eight Management Program esigned for Overweight, Senior Citizens, Stroke, Arthritis or other health impairments Monday, Wednesday & Friday 9:30 a.m. B .C . Brock Building, upper level Tuesday & Thursday 6:30 p.m. M ocksville Elem entary School gym D e c e m b e r F r e e ! Give a Gift Certificate Only $10 per month for all classes C a l l 6 3 4 - 0 3 4 5 SJS B-B-Q House Christmas Shoulders Avg. 7 to 10 Lbs. $ 3 2 0 Per Lb. Includes Dip Reserve our dining room for your company or private Christmas party. /\ Special Chopped B-B-Q Sandwich Offer Good thru December 1987 99 Open IX a.m. to 9 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Saturday 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Closed Sunday Highway 601 South Phone 634-3288 Stroud Couple Celebrates Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Garl Lee Stroud of Route 4, Statesville, observed their golden wedding anniversary Sunday, Nov. 22, at V-Point com­ munity building. The couple’s son and daughter-in-law, Jesse and Annette Stroud, hosted the event. The refreshment table was covered with a gold cloth overlaid with white lace. A tiered cake of gold roses was served. Also served were pineapple punch, gold and white mints and nuts. Hurricane lamps with gold candles served as table decoration. The guests included brothers and sisters of the couple. A special guest included their only grandchild, Adam Lee Stroud. The couple received gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Stroud were married Nov. 24, 1937, in Wilkes Coun­ ty. Mrs. Stroud is the former Naomi Cartner. Shopping?? 7 MODELS UNLIMITED NEW! Diorama Supplies; Pontiac J-2000 Pro-Street; Corvette Pro-Street; '70 Plymouth Superbird; '37 Ford Sedan 6290 Styers Ferry Rd. R e g i s t e r F o r D r a w in g Clem m ons, n .c . Vb Scale M onogram IR O C C am aro 766-8526 To be given aw ay Dec. 19 Mon.-Sat. 11 a.m.-9 p.m Sunday 1 p.m.-S p.m . GIFT CERTIFICATES ALSO AVAILABLE The Davie Dance Academy presents Nutcracker Prince (left) Randy Randleman King Mouse (right) MIchoal Randleman Tickets Available •Video Odyssey - Squire Boone Plaza Apple Pharmacy • Snooks Bar-B-Que AD PAID FOR BY HENSLEY TREE FARM, CLEMMONS AND J.P. GREEN MILLING, MOCKSVILLE "The Nutcrader" South Davie Jr. High School Fri., Dec. 11, 7:30 pm *Sat., Dec. 12, 2:00 pm Sat., Dec. 12, 7:30 pm *Sun., Dec. 13, 2:00 pm * Matinee Advance Ticket Prices S400 Adult S2“® Students s2®o Senior Citizens At Door $1.00 More Children Under 5, Free Admission B U Y T H E U L T IM A T E BERNI1M A1 The Bernina 1130, Electronic , G E T T H IS IL u r r iM A T E - O F F E R ! I A Bernette' 3-Thread Overlock p p g g j Have a complete tewing cenlcr In four home: • The computerized Bernina 1130 □ectronic lets you sew with greater speed and imagination! • The Bemette 203 Overiock cuts, sews and neatens in one swifl operation! • Plus, you'!! get 6 large FREE spools of Swiss quality Metrolock thread to get you started! Sew M uch Better'B E R N IN A "H The Sewing Room Next 10 Dockslde Restaurant “ 30 Cephls Drive. Clemmons d»coiil90>>nyothMotto<> 786-6208 Barnhardts Celebrate Golden Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. J.T. Barnhardt were honored by their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Beaver, and their grandson. Tommy Beaver, on their 50th wedding anniversary. They received friends at a reception held in the Jerusalem Baptist Church fellowship hall Dec. 6. The couple was married Dec. 11, 1937, in Lancaster, S.C. Mrs. Barnhardt is the former Sadie Shoaf. The Barnhardts reside on Route 4, Mocksville, in the Jerusalem Township. American Greeting Boxed Christm as Cards 5 0 %Off tippte Pharmaeg 129 North Main Street I Mocksville. N.C. 27028_____________________PHONE; 634-2111 W e ’ve all w ritten to S a n ta . N o w S a n ta w rites back! You can help Santa share his love by ordering a personal letter from the North Pole. Each letter will contain a personal message and a surprise from Santa. To order, send child’s name, age, address, and gift item child may receive for Christmas. Include $3.25 per child, check or money order, and mail to: Verbatim Word Processing Services 4680 Brownsboro Road, Suite A4 Winston-Salem, North Carolina, 27106 Attn: Santa Claus The Best Sandwiches and Hot Dogs Yogurt in Homemade Waffle Cones Daily Specials Come in and join us soon for lunch or dinner Hours 8 to 8 Mon.-Sat. Sunday 3-8 □ITl Delivery Service Available In City Limits 67 Court Square Mocktvllle, N.C. 704-634-1194 4C-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Advance News Lentz 9 Davie High Students Receive DEC A Awards By Edith Zimmerman Advance Correspondent The Mission Wreatii at Methodist Church was lit during the worship service Sunday mor­ ning with the proceeds from the sale of lights going to the United Methodist Women’s mission pro­ ject. The Christmas tree on church grounds was lit at 6:30 p.m. with the Methodist Youth giving the program. Proceeds from sale of lights will go to the youth project for the needy. Many from the community spent the weekend in Washington, D.C., where they attended the wedding of Morri.son Carter and Jeannine Firsching at the East Washington Heights Baptist Church on Satur­ day. Those attending were Mor­ rison’s parents Mr. and Mrs. Gray Carter, his grandmother Mrs. Titi Bailey, also Mrs. Dorothy Carter, Mrs. Shirley Potts and son Landon and an aunt Mrs. Peggy Rummage of Davidson County. Mrs. Doris McLean spent the weekend in Monroe with her daughter Julia McLean. On Satur­ day they attended the presentation of Dickens Christmas Carols at the University in Columbia, S.C. Mr. and Mrs. Danny Chandler, newly-weds, were honored with a miscellaneous shower Friday night at the community building. The Methodist Men sponsored a spaghetti supper at the communi­ ty building Saturday night in which they did all the cooking and serving. Members of the Baptist Church entertained the senior citizens of the community with a dinner Sun­ day at noon in their fellowship hall. Mrs. Mary J, Thompson under­ went eye surgery last week and is recovering satisfactorily. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Baldwin of Route 3, Mocksville, were visitors at the Methodi.st Church for Sunday School and the worship service. The Shady Grove School Chorus participated in the caroling at Hanes Mall Monday night. Among those attending the event were Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hendrix and daughters, Andrea, Amanda and Meredith; Sherry Myers, Mrs. Edith Zimmerman, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bailey, Callie and Taylor Bailey, Mrs. Mabel Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Markland Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Danny Chandler, and Mrs. Helen Judd. Melissa Hendrix, Eleanor Bailey, Susan Judd, and Ray Chandler were among the choral group. Davie Gets Coats For Needy Davie County has received 200 coats for distribution to the needy. Major R.E. Sutton, area com­ mander f9r the Salvation Army, delivered the coats to the Davie County Department of Social Ser­ vices last week. They were col­ lected through the “ Give a Kid a Coat” campaign, sponsored by A Cleaner World. “It’s not just kids’ coats, they’re for everybody,' adults and kids, too,” Sutton said at a receiit meeting of the Davie County Ser­ vice Unit of the Salvation Army. Anyone needing a coat should call the social services office, ac­ cording to Karen Smith, social worker supervisor'.for the depart­ ment. Recipients need not Ife regular social services clients, sKe said. Horse Show This Weelond I; N ine I; members of the !; Davie High School DECA ;I^ C Iu b won honors in • j' district com- petition Nov. II 24-at Mitchell ; Q oinm unity ! ; tjollege in ‘ >• ' S ta te s v ille .______________Whitehead Proficiency winners in the !a7 District VII Leadership Conference jty Were: India Bullins, Jonathan Lentz, Leslie Church, Barry r( '.-..Williams, Jennifer Vogler, Aman- »!'“ ’da Childress, Juli Tucker and Nina Mecham. Lentz, Childress and Vogler were also runnersup in the com­ petition — Lentz in general mer­ chandising and Childress and Vogler in food marketing. Maria Whitehead was one of six finalists in the finance and credit category. Participants in the leadership conference, which included DECA Club members from 33 area high schools, were required to take a written test and participate in a role-playing event with a judge. Proficiency winners, runnersup and first-place winners will ad­ vance to the North Carolina Leadership Conference, scheduled to be held in Charlotte in March. Donna Ireland To Lead Students On Tour Abroad \H I!II•1 IIIt Gomatzer News If }8y Dottie Potts Cornatzer Correspondent 5 The Rev. David Barney visited ^ r . and Mrs. Jack Jones Monday .Tiight. • Jennifer and Bryan Jacobs of Pooleemee spent the weekend with .their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. ;loe Jones. Lucille Potts and Nannie Lou Sparks visited Magdeline Whit­ taker last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Carter and Landon and Shirley Potts attend­ ed the wedding of Morrison Carter in Washington, D.C., Saturday afternoon. Donna Ireland of Advance, a teacher at South Davie Jr. High School, has been selected to lead a travel adventure abroad. The trip has been organized by the American Institute for Foreign Study (AIFS) of Greenwich, Conn., and is open to students and adults. More than 300,000 students, teachers, and other adults have par­ ticipated in international educa­ tional travel programs sponsored by AIFS since it was founded in 1964. Group members on the “ Castles of Germany” trip spend 10 days visiting fairytale castles and villages and viewing the art, culture and scenic glories of Ger­ many and Austria. A professional guide-lecturer accompanies the group, calling attention to the “ must see” points of Heidelberg, Rothenburg, Nuremberg, Munich, Salzburg, Lucerne and the Black Forest, as well as throwing in off­ beat lore. High points include a trip down the Rhine, visit to Mozart’s bir­ thplace in Salzburg, cog rail trip up Mt. Pilatus and the magnificent castles Neuschwanstein and Hohenschwangau built by “ Mad” King Ludwig. The trip combines “ must see” sights with plenty of time for individual exploring. For more information, contact Donna (919) 998-5257. “ Horses, Horses, Horses” — this will be the song the Davie County Animal Protection Socie­ ty will be singing this week. Their annual Hunter-Jumper show is scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 12, at Thoroughbred Train­ ing Center on Cana Road in Mocksville. ‘This will be our ninth year for this show at TTC,” says Freddi Hammer, president of the society, “but we especially look forward to this horse show with great excite­ ment because of our judge, Frank Willard. This man is called upon to judge such shows at Madison Square Gardens, Dallas, Texas, Harrisburg and Devon, Pa., just to name a few. “ Earl gets the credit for this,” Mrs. Hammer said of her husband. “ In fact, it’s because of the volunteer work which John McCashin and Earl do for their community that Frank agreed to judge our show. ' “ He is very much a believer in animal cruelty investigators. When Earl explained that this show is our big ftindraiser for the year and that monies made are then donated to the schools and library in our coun­ ty to educate children aboiit animals, Frank didn’t hesitate. Be­ ing a father, he thought this was.a good idea. “ With facilities as nice as TTC, a judge as impressive as Frank Willard and the members of the D.C.A.P.S., I know we will have a good turn out for this horse show,” says Mrs;. Hammer. “This is important as some of these funds will continue our organization’.s full sponsorship of the spay-neuter program for the Davie County Animal Shelter.” DIAMOND PENDANTS WAS 100.00 WAS 175.00 WAS 235.00 WAS 350.00 WAS 450.00 WAS 575.00 N O W ^ 4 9 .9 5 N O W ^ 7 9 .9 5 N O W ^ 1 2 4 .5 0 N O W ^1 7 9 .5 0 N O W ^ 1 9 9 .0 0 N O W ^ 2 4 9 .5 0 DIAMOND^ EARRINGS 5 CT. W AS 100.00 N O W ^ 4 9 .5 0.05 CT. .10 CT. .15 CT. .20 CT. .25 CT. .33 CT. WAS 150.00 WAS 225.00 WAS 275.00 WAS 350.00 WAS 450.00 N O W ^ 6 9 .5 0 N O W ^ 9 9 .5 0 N O W ^ 1 2 4 .5 0 N O W ^ 1 7 9 .5 0 N O W ^ 2 2 9 .5 0 • Interest on Checking • No service charge on check writing • Discounts on travel • Financial Newsletter • First order of personalized check free • $100,000 Accidental Death Insurance (Common Carrier) • Discounts on movie tickets t Free Credit Curd Protection A re you th ro w in g y o u r m oney a w ay on ch e ckin g accounts? Then it’s time you looked into Check Club. The interest- bearing checking account that’s free with a minimum balance of $100. m ic HRSr FEDERAL SAVINGS Mb'O Off*co 230 Nortf) Cn«»fy Sireet. Brancfi Offices 490 Hanes M«H/3443 flo0.n Hoo<3 ROi<3/i30 S Stfsftord Ho«d/2flJ5 Ra/noJda Road/3001 Waughlown Streat Mocksville Otiice 142 Ganr^er St>eel. Clemmons Offtce 2661 Le«si9vilie-Clemmons Road. Sianieyville Offtce 6000 UniveitttY PtrKway (7 0 4 ) 6 3 4 - 5 9 8 1 DAVIE.CQUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-5C I Students Visit Peace College cdvin a n d Hobbes by Bill Watterson Davie High homecoming queen, Kim Freshwater, in parade. Volunteers Make Parade Success Continued From P. 1-C • Davie County Law Enforce­ ment Agency, the Mocksville Police Department and many others who contributed freely of- their time, we extend our thanks .for a job well done.” The Winners Floats: first, Free Style Swingers; se­ cond, Miss Dark & Lovely, Hope Bap­ tist Tabernacle (tie); and third, Bix- by Presbyterian Church. .. .Horse & Riders: first, Vicky Brown; second, Patsy Tutterow; and third, Derick Tutterow. W agon & Teams: first, Dutchman (S.reek kennels; second, Tom Hauser. , ;'B and: first, Davie High; second. North and South Davie junior high iphools. ;-Car (Antique): first, Mocksville iUbns Club; second, BoyScoutTroop ;574. • : ‘Car (Late Model): first, David .'Sieele’s '68 Mercury Cyclone; se- .'cond, Jim ’s Transmissions '75 ;Cprvette. i ;-Scouts: first, Daisy Troop 188; se- icCind, Boy Scout Cub Pack 515; and ;thrid, Cub Scout Pack 501. • Club: first, Davie Academy. !*iUttle League Cheerleaders; first, ;R'ams; second. Vikings; third, •Baiders, Colts, Chargers/Oilers. i^C hildren’s Dance Groups; first, ;th e Dance Company. ^cout Going Wo Jamboree A Davie County Boy Scout will among 13,000 youth from more :^an 100 countries who will attend ‘^e XVI World Jamboree to be held :near Sydney, Australia at the end■ of the year. !: Kenneth L. Ferguson, 16, of • Troop 924 Chartered to Reynolda • Presbyterian Church has been ; elected as one of2,500 young men ! who will represent the Boy Scouts • of America at the Quadrennial levent. The jamboree will be held ;bec. 30 — Jan. 10, 1988, at ; Cataract Scout Park, 40 miles ■southwest of Sydney. ;; Using the theme “ Bringing the : World Together,” Scouts will test ;skills with youth from many lands, :toke part in competitive events, and ; enjoy the fellowship and pagean- ;try of world Scouting. Pre- ;jamboree activities will include : touring en route and a home visit ■ with an Au.stralian or New Zealand , family over the Christmas holiday. Dr. Ricliard Hull, Scoutmaster of Troop 521, said the world gathering is designed to be a “ dramatic demonstration of Scouting’s ability to develop world brotherhood, a spirit of fellowship, and a source of understanding among young people of all races, creeds, and nalionalitie.s.” Ferguson is one of two boys selected to attend from the Old Hickory Council. Ferguson, a Junior at the N.C. School of Science and Math in Durham, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Ferguson of Ber­ muda Run. The last world jamboree was held near Calgary, Canada in 1983. The first was in England in 1920. Only one, in 1967, has been held in the United States; then 12,000 youth from 105 countries camped at Farragut State Park in northern Idaho. RALEIGH — Four Davie Coun­ ty students were the guests of Peace College on Nov. 23 for a get- together and dinner at the Western Steer. Students attending the party were: Davie High seniors Kelli Brown, Laura Cartner, and Lisa Sherrill; and Salem Academy senior Kim Hattaway. Also present were mothers of the students, Mrs. Joe Brown, Mrs. Jerry Cartner, Mrs. Wilson A. Sherrill, and Mrs. Dick Hattaway. , Peace alumnae Debbie Graham and her mother, Mrs. Tommy Graham and Davie High guidance counselor, Mrs. Sadye Barger, also attended. Cynthia Heffner Seymour, formerly of Mocksville and coor­ dinator of Alumnae Student Recruitment at Peace, served as hostess and spoke to the group about programs, activities and op­ portunities available at Peace. DID VOy SEE. WE HI\VE ^ SUBSTtWTC TEWTMER TCiWf? oi.No! micmoNLV MEAK OUR me mmR RCXKETCD TO SMUW TQ REPORT TO HER STOlQiS! ■m'K. TR(lt«T0SUBVOTU5 UTUE KIDS WITO SUBLIMIN^L MESiGES INCURIEWBOOKS, TCimGVlS'RimtAINOOR P^RE^^^S WUEN W SPmmfNS MTK\C.: EMIW WU.be RENDERED HEIPVE&! ITHINICONE OF US m s BEEK EATING ■TOO MUCH P^STE m CUSS. m TOO SMART FOR'EM.HIOOGHI I DOKT REN) MENTS! ^ l-y O \ \ € § ^ J b o d § 14-18 Lb. Average USDA Inspected Fresh W h o le P o r k L o in A n A d d i t i o n a l $ 5 . 5 i M I i i i o n I n C a s h A n d c o u p o n s W i l l B e G i v e n A w a y ! Cash! c o u p o n s ! B i g s a v i n g s ! H o lly F a rm s G ra d e A C h ic k e n B re a s t Q u a rte rs ■99u>. B e e f F r a n k s O r O scar M ayer W e in e rs | 4 9 L b . S w e e t , J u ic y P lo rlc ia T a n g e io s FULL CASE 511.75 1 2 E a . U .S. N o . 1 R o u n d . W h ite P o ta to e s 1 9 8I 0 2 0 L b . B a g B ig R o ll W h it e O r A s s t. S c o tt T o w e ls Limit 2 With »5.00 Or More Food order 4 9 1 2 O z . T r o p ic a n a O ra n g e J u ic e Limit 2 With *5.00 Or More Food Order 2 L it e r A ll F la v o r s S h a s ta D rin k s Limit 3 with ‘5.00 Or More Food order 5 9 3 2 0 z.- 2 0 « O f f L a b e l C ris c o O il Limit 1 with *5.00 or More Food Order . 9 9 15 02. Showboat Pork & Beans, 15 02. Chopped Collards, 16 Oz. Biackeye Peas, Navy, Pinto, chlll Hot, Or Mixed B ush B e a n s 5 / $ l 16 Oz. Cut Or French style Green Beans, cream style Or Whole Kernel corn or Sweet Peas L ib b y 'S V e g e ta b le s 3 / $ | 4 P k . B / M O r S / MM orning Fresh B is c u its 7 9 10.3 02. Canadian Bacon, com bo Hamburger, Sausage, or PepperonI J e n o *s P iz z a s . 8 9 DECEMBER 1987 ■ B B S S B s m iia E l K l E l H li H H H l H i c o m e P la y c a s h & S a v e B ln g o ! Prices and Items In this ad are good WeQi., Dec. 9 thru Tues Dec. 15, 1997. Quantity rights rf served. None sold to dealers :-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 I :; Davie High I; Students from low income • families who plan to take the SAT •arid apply to colleges may be eligi- Il>Ie for fee waivers for both the • §AT and college applications. See <‘Rex Hobson for more information ‘about income guidelines. ': • Mocksviiie Middle ; '.The South Davie Junior High ‘Band will present a concert for ^i^tiidents on Dec. 16 at 1 p.m. in .'Ae gym. Students will be presen- Jting a program of Christmas music ^lid a play.• «'■* t ’: [■: Mocksviiie Elementary **%Many Christmas activities ! abound. On Dec. 10, the South .'Davie Band performed for the !lftidents. Our students will par- lltibipate in a Christmas Sing-A- ; iLbngonE^. 16. Mrs. Robinson’s :1hird grade students will present a ; ^ristmas play on Dec. 17 and 18. ;)yil the classes are busy making ; (l0corations and Christmas crafts. I^rademothers will provide a : Christmas party for each class on ; pec. 18 and this will be the last day ;pf school before the holidays. :' t^egular classes will resume on tKjonday, Jan. 4, 1988. The • atodemic part of school is also con- ;ti)iuing. Mrs. Griggs, from the ; Sppplementaiy Center, will visit jtije first graders on Dec. 15. She ;"lv^ill return on Dec. 17 to work with ;^rs. Wood’s and Mrs. Robinson’s •classes. Also, Mrs. Vogler’s class and ^Ajrs. Leagan’s class will go to ;IS^isbury for a program on “The jtlhristmas Star” , a ride on the train ' rt Spencer, and a tour of the train jfijuseum and the Spencer Shops. South Davie J'l jDr. Elliot Engel, an English Pro- jffessor at N.C. State University, ^S^ke to the student body on Fri- J&y, Nov. 20. He is a native of In- vgianapolis, Ind. and has lectured throughout this country and Great Britain on all aspects of literature. He is the leader of the “ Dickens Disciples” , a national group which meets and studies Charles Dickens’ life and works. He spoke to the seventh graders about the life of Charles Dickens. His lecture to the eighth graders was concerning the life of Mark Twain, and the ninth grade heard a lecture on William Shakespeare. Dr. Engel was enter­ tained at a reception following trhe program, compliments of the Language Arts Department. South Davie Science Fair win­ ners are: 7th grade: honorable mention — Eric Reeder, Ester Parker, Brad VanHoy; third place — Jenny Shepherd; second place — Kristi Walker, Sherrie Merrell; first place — Kevin Goolsby. 8th grade: honorable mention — Edwin Robert.son, Alisha Foster, Christie Page, Amy Wagner; third place — Heather Welch, Amy Beeker; second place — Susan Boger, Kimberieigh Ramsey; first place — Rachel Harden, Daniell Hartness; 9th grade: honorable mention — Danny Frank, Paul Stapf, Patrick Buckner; tliird place — Chris D’Avino; second place — Amy Fergusson, Karen Cozart; first place — Maria DePalma, Christina DePalnia, Julie Chaffin. On Tuesday, Nov. 14, the 9th grade band and chorus performed for the B.C. Brock Senior Citizen’s group. Four selections, including a patriotic song, were performed by each group. A return engage­ ment is scheduled for Dec. 14. Mrs. Kathy Ferebee is the direc­ tor of the band and Mrs. Elaine Snow is the choral director. Seventh, Eighth and ninth grade students worked on music for the Christmas parade. The seventh grade students have been introduc- |v.' ■ S c h o o l L u n c h M e n u ? J sThe Davie County school menus for the week of December 14-18 ? • I ' l^re as follows:i'l h'i I \ t^ONDAY, DEC. 14 ■; ^Breakfast: Cereal or cheese I , 'toast, choice of juice and milk. li' I'r'. in •TUESDAY, DEC. 15 ' f ;v Breakfast: Cereal or school- ;. ^ iihade doughnuts, choice of juice ^ ' j^ d milk. 5 , -WEDNESDAY, DEC. 16 \ -Breakfast: Cereal or scrambled egg w/bacon, buttered toast w/jel- V ,fy, choice of juice and milk. THURSDAY, DEC. 17 ■; Breakfast: Manager’s Choice ■ . :f r id a y , d e c . i 8 Breakfast: Cereal or sausage ibiscuit, choice of juice and milk. • g r a d e s K-6 MONDAY, DEC. 14 / Lunch: Corn dog or BBQ pork on bun, slaw, baked beans, ^tangerine, potato rounds and milk. TUESDAY, DEC. 15 ;' Lunch: Club sandwich or spaghetti, tossed salad, baked :potato, banana pudding, fresh fruit, [French bread and milk. ^WEDNESDAY, DEC. 16 ; Lunch: Manager’s Choice THURSDAY, DEC. 17 ■; Christmas Lunch: Roast turkey ■\y/dressing & gravy or roasi beef, sweet potato .souffle, green beans, buttered corn, ambrosia, roll and •ipllk. BONUS: Cranberry sauce and coconut cake. :FR1DAY, DEC. 18 Lunch: Pizza or grilled ham & cheese, tossed salad, pineapple lid- bits, broccoli w/cheese, fruit and milk. GRADES 7-12 MONDAY, DEC. 14 Lunch: Corn dog or BBQ pork .'oh bun, slaw, baked beans, tangerine, potato rounds and milk. TUESDAY, DEC. 15 Lunch: Club sandwich or :spaghetti, tossed salad, baked potato, banana pudding, fresh fruit, French bread and milk. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 16 Lunch; Manager’s Choice THURSDAY, DEC. 17 Christmas Lunch: Roast turkey w/drcssing & gravy or roast beef, sweet potato .souffle, green beans, buttered corn, ambrosia, roll and milk. BONUS: Cranberry .saucc and coconut cake. FRIDAY, DEC. 18 Lunch: Grilled ham & checse or tuna salad, tossed salad, pineapple tidbits, broccoli w/chce.sc, fruit and milk. |AUVtKriSCM|-.N7 HEARING TESTS SET FOR MOCKSVILLE Mocksviiie—Free electronic hearing lesls will be given aWlie Belione Hearinj’ Aid Center at Dr. F. W. Slates ollice. 2.S6 Hospital Street, M ocksviiie, on next Wednesday from l();(X)a.m. to 12 noon. Anyone who has rouble hearing is M'clcoiiie to have ihe le.st. Man_y people with he;iring problems dofi't need hcnrinti uitls. But only a modern hearing test like the one now being olTered by Beltone can really tell lor sure. Bcllone Hear­ ing Aid Specialists (or Liscensed Hearing Aid Dispen.sers) will con­ duct the tests. Kveryonc should have a hearing lest at least once a yeiir—even peo­ ple now wearing a hearing aid or those who have been told nothing could be done lor them. Only a, hearing test can determine if modern methods of hearing amplification can help them hear belter. The free hearing tests will be given next Wednesday from 10:00 a.m. to 12:(X) noon al Dr. F. W. Slates office, 2.S6 Hospital Street, Mocksviiie. If you can't get there on Wi’xlnesday, call 6.14-6121 lo ar­ range for an ap|ioiniment at luiotlier time. In-home testing is also available. “Learn How Nerve Deafness Can Be Helped." Dr. l-.W. Slates Olfice 2.S6 Hospital Street Mocksviiie, N.C. 2702K ed lo marching. (All band students memorized their 'nusic for the parade.) All three classes perform­ ed at the Christmas Tree Lighting on Dec. 3, at the Christmas Parade and will be performing at the PTSA meeting on Dec. 17. The 9th grade cla.ss will also be giving Christmas programs for Ihe Senior Citizens at the Brock Center, Mocksviiie Elementary School and Mocksviiie Middle School. The 9fh grade computer class and the Computer Club traveled to Charlotte to visit Discovery Place on Dec. 3. The students saw “ Robots and Beyond — The Age of Intelligent Machines” . The following new clubs have been formed at South Davie: Games, Classic Movie Club, Baseball Card Club, Cosmotology & Fashion Club, Bowling Club, and Model Club. Club day is the first Monday of each month. William R. Davie Mrs. Minor’s .second grade and Mrs. Brown’s first and second grade combination had their visit to the Woodson Planetarium at the Supplementary Center in Salisbury. The visit was lo cor­ relate the unit being studied on the solar system. During the visit, the classes aLso viewed the Live and Learn Mu.seum, which is a new ad­ dition to the center. Mrs. Trexler visited the classroom on Dcc. 4 to prepare them for their visit to the Woodson Planetarium. The fourth, fifth, and sixth grade students are practicing for theii' an­ nual PTA Christmas Program. The PTA meeting is scheduled for Monday, Dec. 14, at 7:30 p.m. The Christmas Feast, prepared by the cafeteria staff, will be served in the school cafeteria on Thurs­ day, Dec. 17. Parents and grand­ parents, are welcome. Classroom Christmas parties will be held on Friday, Dee. 18. Check with child’s teacher for party schedules if you plan to attend. An evening of holiday celebration was held by the WRD staff and their guests at The Academy in Salisbury. ■ 1; N(rth Davie ; The Studert Council is sponsor^; ing a food dri\e for needy families; in this area. T^e deadline for coL-; lection is Dec. 6. The food should; be either canni|d or boxed. Karen Cookj Ricky Hendrix;;; and Annette Foker will attend the; Chapter I/Migrak Statewide Con:-’ ferenee Dec. 9-ljl. ;• Kathy Rowe, Anne McCarthy- and Gary Jones Will attend thfe * “Teaching I^ew Biihaviors to BEH; Students” workshop in Fayetteville- Dee. 10-11. Janey Sell, Trina- Jackson and JeannejAnderson wilj • attend a textbook adoption meeting- in Wilkesbbro Dec.l 10. BUY MOW! PAY NEXT YEAR! 119 10 SPEED BIKEThis 10 Speed fealures tubular sleel Irarne, hand brakes, racing Handle Bars and easy guide gear system $2888| Brass Plated Planter Lamp Display your favorite greenery under'Jovely lighting. ,1^ ' Customer as^mbly I'M .: ' ' required. STEREO COMPONENT PACKAGE AT THIS LOW I LOW ! PRICE! UNREAL PRICESil $29900 SPECIAL LOW PRICED 2 POSITION RECLINER This 2 position rocliner features long wearing leatherlike vinyl cover Easy movements Tatung 19” Diagonal COLOR TV Brass Plated PLANT STAND 2x4 Solid Pine BUNK BEDS Calii'ornia King Size WATERBED $7700 $ 1 9 9 0 0 YOUR C m X S i Your choice of either this beautl- lul contemporary Euro Suade style Living room suite. OR This line Hickory llnlshed coun­ try colonial bedroom suite lor only‘599®” COUNTRY COLONIAL BEDROOM "Colony Rose” a beautiful Hickory 4-piece finished LUXRIOUS CONTEMPORARY UVING ROOM SUITE A 3 Piece Euro Suede Style Living Room Suit, includinq-Rnfa ouecoal anH r'Koir wumy. NO DOWN group includes: • Door Triple Dresser • Hutch Head PAYMENT „ . . - . Board • Twin Oval Hutch Mirror • Door Chest apphoved chedit, Sofa. Loveseai and Chair. WE SPECIALIZE IN FINANCING U A V I E C U U N 1 » l ! i I > i I l.K r K l» I ! . i n c i i \ a i » r t i , — A »-9 SONTf^ .A M / F M Slereo •Auto shut oil 59.83 ;f^-W30i Peg. 69.83 ' '0f'' 34.93 Reg. 39.93 chno Vac® Wet Or Dry Vacuum Q P. I i 1 H P motor •Automatically shuts off • S r l i : = S l o » .FO, .se jndoors o, ou, .nnnverts to a blower »No. 600-01 Sale 1.78 Pack Act II 6 Pack Microwave Popcorn •3.5 Ounces each •Regular or Butter I r j Roadmastef 19.96 Reg. 24.96 Roadmaster® 34 Inch Wagon •Easy rolling punclure-prool rubber tires •lieavy guage steel body with ful­ ly curled playsale edges (or safety. •Blaze red finish with while trim 'Ages 2 & up .No. 209 Boadmaster 19.96 Roadmaster® Reg. 23.46 12 inch Tricycle •Chrome metal fender »White wall tires •Rugged wire spoke wheels •Chrome handlebar with red grips •No. 6-716 Arcuislne Reg. 4.88 Ea Non*stick Glass Bnkewnro •('lun)'.t' troni v.Miou'.()l h.jkillij (Ir.fli-. ()i COVlMinj ( .ISSfFOU,*'. •< rtii('t(HV.iv(‘ ‘miIi- •f'Jf $ 4 O Reg. I ^ 15.96 Blanket Throws<)il'.MO l(u Vanon'- sty!'". i.iKjin vvovffi nil .ictyli' M.K.fnMi* vv.ish dry 19.96„„ 2s Elcgancia Satin Confortcr jR'.Wi-'fSit-jli' C'fiMDM' tn.rii ■ f- u(! (j'JiU'd (U t- irti; l^olycsU'i salin '.vilH [xily'-.l-" liil M.iclJim* wa'.ti >, diy 15.96 Reg. 17.96 Sol 16 Piece Corelle' Livingware Set By Corning’ •Si!l inclu(l<“. 4 (jiirli (liriner ()liilcs, bruacl/biillui ;.uu|)/C(,'iu.'il Ijowls nrid iniKjs .Air.o inclutJes | 011(1 pinlli.'t .V.iiioii;, designs to chooiic Iroin •Nos 1 1 / o n n n t?. Reg. 8.44 Ladies Flannel Gowns Or PajamasVnnfjij'. e.lyltis ptinlsAll ((jlloii S./.js Visions’Cook's Classic Set •Includer, 1 2'\' qunH coveted sniice [)ans q(/af} covered s^iuce po( & 10 inch skillut • No v:^7(.) 3 4 ^ Set Reg. 39.96 nConka Tonka" Pound Puppy Furrios Or Pound Purries Furries•Cfuj(v;e lu)!n ;',(.*v»Mnl vaneties •Loni) haif to conil) and care foi •Inr'iidc;. ; ar':c' ,i'id '.‘a'(‘•A()t.'S i([) 14.97 Reg. 19.84 COLECO / For Reg. 4.68 Ea. Blanket Sleepers Z\\) f loni Non-'>li() -‘Ul' Aciylic/polyesli'f Si/c Ni*;vl)oin--l loddli-f - w \ Mens Flannel Shirts “ l-ioril |)Ot:k(,‘ls acijiislntiii! cull f. Iroril pl:ick(,'l V;inoiis| pl.'iids All Colloii Si/ifs S-M -L-XL Cabbage Patch' Splashin Or. Cornsilk Kids • Sly.'ibit) h.iii .Oullils Ini lilt* hciii.ll ()( IM-’.V •tji)', (Miij 2 2 .8 6 Reg. 27.86 *5 Reg. 6.74 HOURS Daily 9 AM - 10 PM Sunday 12:30 ■ 5:30 1063 Yadkinvilie Road Mocksvlile, NO WAL-MART’S ADVERTISED MERCHANDISE POLICV-ii i,nl. ii|,.,n t o l. a . f f . r r , ii..,., „ ..m, ► H,,| .j,,, lu .lit,- r.Msoi. ,.n lut <-> I 1 ,r ;V ii M iM All......... 1; I r.. . 1 1 ,1,,. !• {n.I I I ' 8C-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Extension Homemakers %of)ievement Night Has International Theme • •• :-;Five Davie residents received special recognition from the Exten­ sion homemaker program at the an- ;hual achievement night at the .Brock Auditorium last week. ■ Honored for 50 years as an Ex­ tension homemaker were: Thellis Brewer, Cana Club; Louise Cart- her, Kappa Club; Lib Merrell, Clarksville Club; Recie Sheets, Advance Club; and Ruth Sheets, Baltimore-Bixby Club, li 'The Advance and Clarksville "clubs were recognized for 50 years ,ln the program. c ;The night was an “International .Extravaganza,” and featured an in- !temational fashion show and food tasting party. Each of the clubs studied a coun­ try, and presented models in authentic dress and foods from that country. Countries studied included Czechoslovakia, Austria, Romania, Albania, Italy, USSR, Ukraine, Cuba, Bolivia, Brazil, Venezuela, Equador, Peru, South Africa, Morocco, Tunisia, India, ^Thailand, Indonesia and Ireland. A written progress report of the club’s was presented, and included: j • Advance: 12 members. Pro­ jects: fire department barbecue volunteers; nursing home presents and visits; contributions to sym­ phony and veterans memorial. Baltimore-Bixby: Projects: .cookbooks, fire department volunteers, workshops, cards and v'^fts to sick and elderly, money for Jneedy, donations to United Way, .March of Dimes, Operation Santa Claus.... Cana: 11 members. Projects: ; Farm-City Week, “baby shower” for health department, cleaning debris from road, patriotic pro­ jects, donations to symphony and \ to needy. Center: 21 members. Projects: f Operation Santa Claus, veterans ■ memorial, symphony, party for ; ,nursing home residents, volunteer for Center Fair, Rescue fish fry, YMCA, Farm-City Day, Hospice, Red Cross, Davie Hospital. Clarksville: Projects: William R. Davie fire deparUnent help, underprivileged children, American Cancer Society bake sale. Bookmobile for .shut-ins, donations to veterans memorial, symphony and Davie Hospital. Coolecmee: 7 members. Pro­ jects: visits to nursing homes, food for bereaved families, volunteers, demonstration for elementary school children, donations to veterans memorial and Jerusalem and Cooleemee fire departments. Cornatzcr: 15 members. Pro­ jects: sympathy and get-well cards, Cornatzer-Dulin Fire Dept, help. Operation Santa Claus, party for nursing home residents, groceries to needy family, donation to Heart Fund. East Davie: Projects: Operation Santa Claus, Davie Hospital dona­ tion, Pennies for Friendship, volunteers at Vantage golf tourna­ ment, Valentine party at nursing home, donations to veterans memorial fund. Hospice, Mary Foster Fund, Davie Hospital favors, volunteers. Kappa: Projects: contributions to symphony, baby items to health department for expectant mothers, “ facelift” of Davie Academy Community Building, Extension craft sale. Mocks: 7 new members. Pro­ jects: volunteers for schools. Ad­ vance Fire Dept., Special Olym­ pics, 4-H camp; seed for underdeveloped countries, remembered sick, elderly and shut- ins, Bible School at Mocks Church, contributions to YMCA, Heart Association, March of Dimes. Mocksville: 3 new members. Projects: nursing home party, tours of county, craft sale, veteran’s memorial reception, Farm-City Day. Wno-Farmington: 14 members. Kathy Brown of Mocksville Club models fashion from India. Projects: nursing home visits, crafts, donations to health depart­ ment^ “ Iwby^hower,” crafts sale. Rediand: 19 members. Projects: crafts, donations to United Way, Cancer Fund, March of Dimes, fire department; volunteers for 4-H, Girl Scouts, Boy Scouts, Bloodmobile; donation to symphony. Minnie Cornatzer of East Davie Club Shirley Cornatzer of Baltimore-Bixby shows off Indonesian fashion. Club displays dress from Thailand. To better serve the Lone Hickory and surrounding area - We are now the local authorized service dealer for TORO. Honored for 50 years in the Exteasion homemakers, from left: Louise Gartner, Kappa; Thellis Brewer, Cana; Ruth Sheets, Baltimore-Bixby. Angel Tree Needs Sponsors For Kids The deadline for participating in : this year’s Angel I’rce Project is Tuesday, Dec. 15. : Angels representing under- ; privileged children can be picked up at the Mocksville Town Hall, , and are to be returned with gifts. A hundred names are .slill left on ; the tree, and town officials are en- ; couraging community residents to ; participate. Those who wish to make a ; monetary donation can .send it to: ; Angel Tree Project, c/o The Town •of Mocksville, P.O. Box 532, ■Mocksville, N.C., 27028. Christine Craven and Mitzi Foster taste foods from around the world at Extension Homemaker International Extravaganza last week. — Photos by Robin Fergusson DECEMBER SPECIALA.G.E. Chain and Bar Lube ^2'^ Qailon SENIOR CITIZEN’S DAY IS EVERY THURSDAY! 10 off EVERY ITEM IN OUR SHOWROOM FROM STORE OPENING UNTIL NOON MUST BE 62 OR OVER TO QUALIFY WITH PROPER IDENTIFICATION.CASH ANO CARRY PURCHASCS ONLV SORRY, DISCOUNT DOES NOT APPLY TO SPEOAL ORDER, COUPON. SALE PRICES OR UBOR ON INSTAUEO PURCHASES. MOCKSVILLE BUILDERS SUPPLY Lone Hickory Hardware Lone Hickory Road - Between Hwry. 601 & U.S. 21 - 463-2448 La Shanda’s B outique (Formerly Ginnl's) 357 Jonestown Road Winston-Salem, NC Mon.-Fri. 10-8; Sat. 10-6; Sun. 1-5 Pre-Christmas Sale 20-50% Off Blouses 1 20% Off Sweaters & Skirts ^ Italian Silks b y Mijoli 2 Valued At 8250®“ f NOW *139»* - »159” ^ With Mention Of This Ad Receive Extra 5»/o Off DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. JO, 1987"r9C Leaders Look At Home Health Community leaders have been getting a close-up view of health carc in Davie County. -: They were taken to the hoines of Davie residents who benefit from the home health program, headed by Janet Blair. There are between 120 and 150 home health patients in the coun­ ty, Blair said, who are served by 9 nurses, two aides and two ' secretaries. There are many more !who provide home “ chore” .ser- ' vices such as cleaning. ! Home health allows residents to \ stay in their private homes longer, ■: rather than in a a nursing home. It : also allows for earlier releases from J the hospital, she said. !• ! •: Other services provided include I personal care, speech therapy, oc- • cupational therapy, respitatory i therapy and physical therapy.Selma Jones of Mocksville gets help from home health nurse. JPTA award winners, from left: in front — Ken Tilley, Hassell Carter, Terry Walker, Ralph Hem- nies; in back — Christopher Michael Jones, Vernon Mitchell Hayes, Cliff Goddard, DeDee Sim- mon.s and Mendy Webb. JPTA G ives A w ards XiGunty Manager .John Barber made home health visit with nurse Lanette Lagle to home of lOO-year- ■toid Ossie Spry and dau;>hter. Two Davie County employers, a supervisor and youth were honored recently for their par­ ticipation in the JTPA (Job Train­ ing Partnership Act) Summer Youth Employment Program. The program was aimed at pro­ viding economically disadvantag­ ed youths, ages 14-21, with work experience. Participants worked a maximum of 30 hours per week in job.s located in the public sector. Davie's Outstanding Participant Award was presented to Christopher Michael Jones, who worked as a maintenance aide at the National Guard Armory in Mocksville. Jones’ supervisor said that he was a very friendly employee who always got the job done. Jones lives with his mother and brother in Mocksville. The Outstanding Supervisor Award for Davie County went to Vernon Mitchell Hayes. He super­ vised a participant who worked as a unit clerk at the National Guard Armory. Hayes was recognized for exhibiting “great patience when working with young people.” The Mocksville law firm of Mar­ tin and Van Hoy was recognized as an exemplary employer. The firm had two trainees working through the school year, during which they were provided with valuable work experience to enhance their ftiture employability. The recipient of the Outstanding Employer Award in Davie was Jockey Intemational in Copleemee. Jockey strengthened the local employment partnership by ex­ hibiting a cooperative spirit in the community. The awards were presented at the Northwest Piedmont Job Training Consortium’s annual awards pro­ gram and recognition dinner for JTPA work experience programs. The awards banquet was held in the Sawtooth Building in Winston-Salem. The Summer Youth Employ­ ment Program, for which Davie received its awards, was operated by Yadkin Valley Economic District Inc. (YVEDDI). The Department of Labor and Cor­ porate Resource Development Inc. coordinated on-the-job training and work experience, respectively. Participants received counseling from the contractor’s staff and also maintained .a good relationship., with their supervisor. It is hoped that by giving the youths an opportunity to succeed in the workplace, their abilities and self-confidence will increase. Par­ ticipants are also able to learn valuable lessons related to job search and job retention. P h y s ic ia n s W E I G H T L O S S C e n t e r s A n n o u n c e s N a t i o n a l W e ig h t L o s s W in n e r s “ I L o s t 185% L b s and 134V2 In c h e s !” Before ‘My doctor told me to lose weight or my life span would be short- -ned. Physicians WEIGHT LOSS inters provided me with n sound nutritional program, constant monitoring of my progress and the support I needed to make a total commitment to controlling my weight.” Drad Smallwood 3t. Petersburg, I'T. “ L o s in g 147V2 L b s C hanged M y L ife !” After months of anticipation, the finalists of the National "Slim to Win" Testimonial Contest wore announced at the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers National Convention, held in Cincinnati, Ohio. 'I'he three finalists were selected from over 6.^)0 entrants submitted by centers throughout the country. 'I'he judges based their choices on before and after jhotos, total pounds and inches ost, average pounds lost per week on the Physicians W SIGHT LOSS Centers program, and a written testimonial de.scribing how losing weight has changed the client’s life.The finalists were Michael Schott of Anderson, Indiana, Brad Smallwood of St. Peters­burg, Florida, and Uebecca 'IVoxler of Burlington, North Carolina. They presented their stories to an audience of 1200 Phy.sicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers fran­chise owners and stoff members!Michael Schott told the atten­tive crowd how losing 1‘17'/. jounds in 22 weeks changed his ife. Mike descrilied how the staff at the center not only supported and encouroged him, they also gave him — an inexperienced cook — directions on preparing his meals! Since losing weight, Mike has gotten a raise, has more energy than ever, and a more active social life. "M y only regret," said Mike, "is that 1 didn't know about the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Center in Muncie three years ago." 'i'he diet has also changed Brad Smallwood's life. Brad’s doctor had told him to lose weight or his life span would be shortened. Since his father had died at an early age. Brad knew this advice was not to be taken lightly. At Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Cen­ters, Brad found a combination of encouragement and constant mon­itoring which enabled him to lose the Grand Prize, a trip for two to Hawaii! Michael Schott was First Runner-up, winning a vacation in the Bahamas for two, and Brad Smallwood won the Second Run­ner-up's trip for two to Washing­ton, U.C.!Rebecca, Michael and Brad are just three of the hundreds of thou­sands of people who have lost weight on the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers pro­gram. Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers clients lose an average of up to four pounds per week. Every client’s progress is closely moni­tored — attention that Rebecca, Michael and Brad each greatly appreciated.'I’o celebrate the success of all their clients, but most especially the National Weight Loss Win­ners, Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers is offering a very special opportunity. For a limited time only, enroll in the professionally supervised, nutritionally sound Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Cen­ters program and receive this pro­motional offer! Start your pro-; gram and lose weight now. 18,')7i pounds. "I attribute my suc- ce.ss to the support I received fron the staff," .said Brad. "I know I'lnever l)e heavy again. 'I’he Physi­cians WEIGHT LOSS Centers program is the be.st thing I've ever tlone!"l''or Rel)ecca 'IVoxler, the changq has been more tiian one of 2907; pounds and 228'/: inches. "1 am a new person," Rebecca said. “1 like mvself now, and 1 never did before. I hid my ti'ue feelings from every­one. 1 don't have to hide anymore. 1 am a ha ip.v person now."When t le testimonials were fin­ished, the audience and finalists anxiously awaited the announce­ment of the winners. Rebecca 'IVoxler was named the winner of Before "1 went from weighing 368'/.' pounds to 221 pounds after joining the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers program. When 1 was overweight 1 had high blood pres­sure and I was always tired. Physi­cians WEIGHT LOSS Centers put mo on the road to better nutrition and health, and 1 never once felt tired or hungry on the diet!" Mike Schott Anderson, IN “ I L o s t 29 OV2 p o u n d s!” "When 1 began the Physicians WEIGHT LOSS Centers pro­gram, 1 had a 71" bust, a 71" waist, 72" hips and weighed 1 1 1 pounds. It was an exciting day when it no longer took two people and two tape measures to measure me! 1 was thrilled to give away my size 52 clothes ana 13 months later to be wearing a size 13! " Rebecca 'IVoxler Burlington, NC L ook ^ e a tf o r ’88 w ith o u r 8 w eeks for * 8 8 f Tl'mptnfion. fr cfmK'f; with (he holiflayfn Arict in many coBeu, lingers un In ihe form orutuviinlrii p(Min<lR in (hi* months (o Tulinw.Well you’re in hit k. Hpcinisi- with I'hysiiians VVlilGI IT IX3SS Onlcrs, you COD enroll now nnd ilU‘1 /iih>r the holi(hi>'s with our B Weeks for llolidoy Weiglit U>(>fi .Sjx'cliil.OurprofesHlonally liUperWsed, nutritionally soundi real food diet nssureii you the wt'igtu loss ol up to 4 pounds per week.So don’t let temptation put a damper (Hi your holiday, (’jill Physicians WKKiirr toss (lenters l<>r your appointment today. AdtT all, our A Weeks for $WUK]* Holiday Weigtil U)ki> Special Is a giR worth giiing-to yourseU. 766-4768 6353 Cephls DrivetHrhind IkHhuU SraJiH>di Clemmons, NC 27012 724-5599 Professional Building 2240 Cloverdale, Suite 191 Winston-Salem, NC *Nol••ud oir>«r ollt' E»cI»C**tEtclua«> pioducti «r>d nt^tcai '»t« Physlctans ^WEIGHTIDSS ^Cenlefs. ft'ltli you cvrrj' <lny, every |>oiiiiil ol'llic _____ 0«rn*d tnd Op*ral*d.c mf r MO* m uj n u >ss (Dm IB iwrIfc* In Ak„„ Hh.iMli) lOC-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY. DEC. 10, 1987 i«\-■' 18M StJlVILIi nmjmDiREgoK 129 years of service 4 Locations Middlobrook Dr. S. Main SI. (Clemmons Winslon-SalBmReynolda Rd. ggB S. Main St. Winston-Salem LexingtonDaWs Phono No. 99B-342S Blue Bay Seafood Restaurant Open Tucs.-Frl. 3-10 Sat. 3-10; Sun. 12-9 Closed on Mondays Highway 70, Barber 278-2226 278-2227 MOCKSVILLE BUILDERS SUPPLY •Together We t)o It Better" South Main 634-5915 Attend The Church Of Your Choice John N. McDaniel & Sons Hwy. 601 S., Mocksvllle 634-3531 FOSTER-RAUCH DRUG CO. Wllkesboro Street Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2141 CAUDELL LUMBER CO. 162 Sheek Street Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2167 Johnnie M. Tilley Pest Control Service‘Services For Over 28 Yeers' Locally Owned & Operated •Residential •Commercial •Industrial •Institutional ’Inspectior) Upon Request' Mocksvllle 634-5600 Complements of ^c fk Department Store North Main Street Mocksville -^SAioU 3Jian a 3iit Stou'-!' . 962 Yadklnvllle Roaa Mocksvllle 634-6115 COBLE LIME & FERTILIZER SERVICE Highway 801 Cooieemee, N.C. Phono Business Home 284-4354 284-2782 J.P. GREEN MILLING CO., INC. Makers of DAISY FLOUR \ We Custom Blend Depot Street Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2126 H j® b / B Y ' J O H N ■LEHTI r.u FAITM IN THE PROPHETS IN BIBLE TIMES TWE PEOPLE HAD STEADFAST PAITW ISJ TWE PROPHETS. T1-1IS IS NOT HARD TO BELIEVE WHEN ONE REALIZES TWAT THE PROPHETS HAD SREAT TRACKRECORDS. PEOPLE CAME TO BELIEVE THESE MEN WERE INFALLIBLE. AND THEV WERE NOT WRONS! FROM MOSES TO AMOS, TO JEREMIAH, AND TVIE MANY 07VIER5, TWE EVENTS TWEV PROPHESIED CAME TRUE. Rl^^^ A N D POOR, ROVALTV AND PEASANT ALL BELIEVED IN TWEIR AUIHORITATIVE PROSNOSTICATIONS! SO MUCH SO UlAT WHEN KINS HEZEKIAH IS CONFRONTED BVTHE ASSYRIAN THREAT TO JERUSALEM......... .........THE FACT THAT ISAIAH HAS PROCi-AlMEP THAT JE(?USALEAA SHALL < NOT 5E HARMEP.... faith remaining 5TR0NS BECAUSE OF ISAIAH'S PROMISE AND WILL NOT SIVE IN TO THIS THREAT OF THE ASSVRIAN ARM'i' EVEN A5 HE WATCHES TWEIR CAMPFIRES AT NISHT FROM THE WALL OF HIS VENERABLE CITV.' SAVE TWIS FOR YOUR SUNDAY SCHOOL SCRAPBOOKCopyiitjlif, 1980, John A. Iclili, Diilribulpil by linogc i’lus. P. 0, Bo* BBl.Midtjlclown, N. Y. 10940. Ihiougli Hutcliinii>n Associolcs, 18110 Villugc JB, fomafillo Co. 93010 AfttEMBLY OF QODMARANATHA CHRISTIAN ASSEMBLYHrty. 601 North Mocksvillo, N.C.Rov. Curtis E. WoodSunday School 10:00 o.m.Morning Worship H:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. BAPTIST Advance Baptist Church Hwy. B01 Mark Hart, paslor 9:45 a.m. 11:00 a.m. 0:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. Sunday School Morning Worship Evening Worship Wednesday BIblo Sludy BEAR CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH Bear CrooK Church Road BLAISE BAPTIST CHURCHIliQhwav 601 North at MO Rov. Glenn £^iier«, paslor Sunday School 9 45 a.m.Morning Worship 11 00 n.m.Evening Worship 7:30pm.Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m.BREAD OF LIFE BAPTIST CHAPEL Four Corners Communily, Hwy. 001 * Phil Kitchin, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Preaching Service 11:00 a.m.CALAHALN FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH Calahain Road Rev. Carrot Jordan, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Sunday Night Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Highway 601 South Ht. 7. Box 92. Mocksvillo Jim Gryder. pastorSunday School 10:00 a m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Servicn 7:00 p.m.CEDAR CREEK BAPTIST Cedar Creek Churcti Road CHINAQUAPIN GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH Chinaquapin ChurcJi Road oil Hwy. 601 COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH Giadstono RoadSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.C0RNAT2ER BAPTIST CHURCH Advance, N.C.DAVIE BAPTIST CHURCH Fork. N.C.Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.DUTCHMAN CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH Highway 801 oft Hwy,_64 EATON’S BAPTIST CHURCH Eaton's Church Roid Rov. David GilbreaOiSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a mWednesday Prayer Service 7:30 p.m. Edgewood Baptist Church Highway'601 North Cooieemee, N.C.Rov. D C. Sullivan, pastor Sunday School 10 00 a mSunday Worship 11:00 a.m.Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Service ____7 ^ p.m. FARMINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH Farmington RoadSunday School 10 00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a m.Youth training Union 7:00 p.m.FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH N. Main Street W. Paul Riggs, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a mMorning Worship 11:00 a m.Evening Worship 7 00 p.m.Church Training 6:00 p.m.Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.FIRST BAPTIST CHUftCH Marginal Street, Cooioomee, N.C.Rev. Latry G. AllenSunday School 9:45 a m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.mWednesday Service 7:15 p.m.FORK BAPTIST CHURCH 6 miles east on Hwy. 64 Sunday School 9:45 a m.Worship Service 11:00 a m.Evening Worship 7:20 p.m.GOSPEL BAPTIST CHURCH Rl. 6, MocksvilleSunday School 10:00 a mWorship Service 1100am.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wodnosaay Sorvice 7:00 p m GREEN HILL BAPTIST CHURCHGreen Hill Road Rov. Graham Wooten, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 10:45 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.• Wednesday Worship 7:00 p.m.GREEN MEAD0W3 BAPTIST CHURCH Hv^. 801, Farmington Yatos Wilkerson, pasto Sunday School . 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m.HOPE BAPTIST TABERNACLE Highway 158 East Norman S. Frye, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m,Worship Sen/ice 10:45 a.m.Evangelistic 7:30 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.IJAMES CROSSROADS BAPTIST CHURCHKenneth Hydo, pastor Sunday School Worship Service Evening Worship 9:45 a.m. 1t:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m,Wednesday Service 7:30 p.mJERUSALEM BAPTIST CHURCH Hwy. 601 SouthSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m.NO CREEK PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH No Creek Road oil Hwy. 64 SHILOH BAPTIST CHURCH 620 Depot St.. Mocksville Reg. A.O. Walker, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sorvice 11:00 a.m.Wednesday Worship (4lh week) 7:00 p.m. SMITH GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH Hwy. 158 EastTRINITY BAPTIST CHURCHRl. 4. Mocksville Darrell Cox. pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sen/ice 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Sorvice 7:00 p.m.TURRENTINE BAPTIST CHURCH Rt. 7, Mocksville Rov. Charles Hensley, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.Wodnesday Prayof Meeting 7:00 p.m. VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH Midway St., Cooieemee Shelby Harbour, paslor Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.Wednesday AWANAS 6:45 p.m.Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00 p.m. YADKIN VALLEY BAPTIST CHURCH Yadkin Valley Road CATHOUCST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI CHURCH Hwy. 601 NorthSunday Worship 10 00 a.m. CHURCH OF CHRISTCORINTH CHURCH OF CHRISTCharlie Harrison, Jr.. ministerSunday Worship 11:00 a m.Evening Worship 7 p.m. CHURCH OF QODCOOLEEMEE CHURCH OF GODCooteemeo, NCLulher Chambers, pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m.Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 6 00 p.m.Wednesday FTH 7:00 p.m.CLEMENT GROVE CHURCH OF GODHwy. 64 WestI.W. I)ames, pastorSunday School 10:CO a mWorship Service 1:00 p.m.Evening Worship 8:00 p m.Wednesday Service 8 00 p m.MOCKSVILLE CHURCH OF GOD DwighI Durham, pustor Hwy. 64 EastSunday School 10:00 am.Worship Sorvice 11:00amEvening Worship 7:00 p m.Wednesday Service 7:00 p m. EPISCOPALCOOLEEMEE EPISCOAL CHURCH OF GOOD SHEPHERDRev. Willis M. Rosenthal, priest Salmon 9:30 a mSundav School 10:50 a m. FORK EPISCOAL CHURCH OF THE ASCENSIONSunday School 10:00 a.m.Sunday Worshfp U.OOa.m. ST. CLEMENT'S EPISCOPAL CHURCHMeeting at Vogler's ChapelMiddlebrook Drive. ClemmonsRov. David Wright, pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship & Holy Communion 11:00 a.m. INTERDENOMINATIONALMOCKSVILLE INTERDENOMINATIONAL CHURCHRov. Lindsay Waltors, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.Youth Sorvice 6:30 p.m.Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. LUTHERAN Holy Cross Lutheran Church Rt. 601 South Mocksville, N.C.Rov. John A. Johnson. S.T.M., pastor Sunday Church School 9:40 a.m.Sunday. The Service 11:00 a.m. METHODISTA.M.E. ZION METHODIST CHURCH Boootown Street, Mocksvillo ADVANCE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Advance, N.C.BAILTY'S CHAPEL UNITED METHODISTBailey's Chapel RoadBETHEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCHBethel Church Ro<k1BETHLEHEM UNITED METHODISTCHURCHRodland Road oil Hwy. 158 EastCENTER UNITED METHODIST CHURCHHighway 64 WestRov. John B. Rowe, minister1st & 2nd SundayChurch School 9:45 a.m.Worship Servico } 1:00 a.m.3rd & 4th SundayWorship Service 9:45 a.m,Church School 10:45 a.m.5th SundayChurch School 9:45 o.m.CHESTNUT GROVE METHODIST CHURCH James Chip Webb, pastor 2nd & 4th SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sorvice 11:00 a.m.CONCORD UNITED METHODJST CHURCH Cherry Hill RoadCOOLEEMEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCHRov. Wade H. Childers, Jr., pastorCORNATZER UNITED METHODISTCHURCHCornatzer RoadDULIN METHODIST CHURCHAdvance, N.C.ELBAVILLE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Hwy. 801, Advance, N.C.FARMINGTON METHODIST CHURCH1st SundaySunday School 11:00 a m.Worship Sorvice 10:00 a.m.2nd & 4th SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.3rd SundaySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sorvice 11:00 a.m.FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCHNorth Main Street, MocksvilleRev. Don Davis, pastorSunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.FULTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCHHwy. 801 between Fork and AdvanceRev. Mark S. Denton, pastor1st & 4th SundaySunday School 11:00 a m.Worship Service 9:45 a m2nd, 3rd & 5th SundaySunday School 9 45 a.m.Worship Sorvice 11:00 a.m.HARDISON UNITED METHODIST CHURCHJericho Church RoadLIBERTY UNITED METHODIST CHURCHGladstone Road1st & 3rd SundaySunday School 11 00 a.m.Worship Service 9:45 a m.2nd & 4th SundaySunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.MAINVILLE A.M.E. ZION METHODIST CHURCHVaughn L. Adams, paslorRl. 6. Box 37, MocksvllleSunday School 9 30 a m.Worship Service 11:00 am.MOCKS UNITED METHODIST CHURCHAdvance, N.C. HT. OLIVE METHODIST CHURCHRl. 6. Mocksvillotsi. 2nd, S 3rd Sunday __Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.4th Sunday ^ ^ „Sunday School ivOO a.m.Worship Service 10:00 a.m.NEW UNION UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Haywood B. Hyatt, pastor Sunday School 10:00 a,m.Worship Sevice 11:00 a.m.OAK GROVE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Hwy. 158 EasISALEM UNITED METHODIST CHURCHDavie Academy Road Rov. John B. Rowe, pastor 1st & 2nd SundaysWorship Service 10:00 a.m.Church School 11:00 a.m.3rd & 4th SundaysChurch School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.5th SundayChurch School 10:00 a.m.SMITH GROVE UNITED METHODISTHwy. 150 East, Mocksvillo Rov. Bobby G. Swaim. pastor 1st & 3rd SundaySunday School jrship 2nd, 4th & 5lh SundayWorship Son/ice 11:00 a.m. 10:00 a,m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sen/ice 11:00 a.m.Wodnosday BJblo Sludy 7:30 p.m. UNION CHAPEL METHODIST CHURCrt' " James Chip Webb, pastor unday Liberty Church Road Alb " ay I.. .hipMOCKSViLLE PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS Rev. Albert Gentle Sunday School Worship Service 10:00 a m, 11:00 a.m. MARTIN HARDWARE & GENERAL MDSE. Feeds, Dry Goods, Groceries and Fertilizer Depot Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2128 S u p p o rt T h e M e rc h a n ts W h o B r in g Y o u T h is In fo r m a tio n — A tte n d T h e C h u r c li O f Y o u r C h o ic e — Milling Road Rov. Marshall BrantleySunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Sen/ice 11:00 a.m.Evening Service 6:00 p.m.Evangelistic 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Sorvice 7:30 p m, REDLAND PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS James Stowo, pastorSunday School 10 00 a m.Worship Sorvice 11:00 a.m.Evangelistic 7:00 p m.Wednesday Family Night 7 00 p m. Eaton Funeral Home 328 North Main Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-2148 DAVIE TRACTOR & IMPLEMENT CO. Ford Farming Sales And Service New Holland Equipment Highway 601 South Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 Phone 634-5969 When you’re hungry for a relaxing meal. Hwy. 601 & 1-40 Mocksvllle. NC Phone 634-0436' .• 1M4 WMlarn Bimt • Mon'n'Pop'l lr«. C.A. SEAFORD LUMBER CO. Jericho Road Mocksvllle, N.C. ' 27028 Phone 634-5148 Compliments of DAVIE COUNTY FARM BUREAU 977 Yadklnvllle Road Mocksville, N.C. 634-6207 SHEFFIELD LUMBER & PALLET CO. Route 6, Box 153 Mocksville, N.C. 27028 Phone 492-5565 JEFFC O CO., (NC. In the Hillsdale Community Route 1 Advance, N.C. 27006 Phone 998-8193 1st, 3rd, & 5th Suriday Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.WESLEY CHAPEL METHODIST CHURCH Advance, N.C.1st SundaySunday School 11:00 a.m.Worship Servico 10:00 a.m.2nd, 3rd. & 4th SundaySunday School 10:00 a m.Worship Sorvice 11:00 a.m.ZION CHAPEL UNITED METHODISTCHURCHRov, Kormit Shoal, pastorPRESBYTERIANBIXBY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHFork Church Road at Cornatzer Road R. Shane Owens,pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship Sorvice 11:00 a.m.1st & 3rd WednesdayBible Study 7:30 p.m. First Presbyterian Church Leland A, Richardson, minister Corner So. Main St. & Lexinglon Hwy. Sunday School 10:00 a,m.Morning Worship 11:00 a,m.WESLEYAN LIBERTY WESLEYAN CHURCH A.C. Clemons, pasbsr MOCKSVILLE WESLEYAN CHURCH Hospital Street. Mocksville Rev. Perry HinesSunday School 9:45 a.m.Worship 11:00 a.m.Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.Wednesday Worship 7:00 p.m.MORAVUN MACEDONIA MORAVIAN CHURCH Rev. E. Hampton Morgan, Jr., pastor Hwy. 001, Farmington Sunday School 10:00 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.MORMON CHURCH Church Of Jesus Christ Of Latter Day Saints 069 Hardison St., Mocksville Sunday Meeting 10 a.m.*12 NoonSEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Milling Road Sid f/ills, pastorSabbath School 9:30 a.m.Worship Service 11:00 a.m.PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CLARKSVILLE PENTECOSTAL FULLER WELDING & FABRICATORS Hwy. 601 S P.O. Box 821 Mocksville, N.C. 634-3712 MOCKSVILLE SH ELL SERVICE 189 Gaither Street Mocksvllle, N.C. 634-5144 Ed Fisher PLUMBING SERVICE Cooieemee, N.C. 27014 Expert Repairs & New Installation FREE Estimates & Emergency Service 284-2721 Phone 284-2232 HORNS’S Country Kitchen 601 S. & 1-40 Featuring Breakfast 24 Hrs. 7 Days A Week 2 Eggs, Saus. Links, Fresh Home Fries, Chilled Orange Juice $2.99 634-3750 D a ily D e v o tio n 9:3 0 to 9:45 a .m . M o n d a y th r u S a tu rd a y W D S L ■r • • ‘V : ; r ^•y p ly rtle P . B a ity YADKINVILLE - Myrtle Plowman Baity, 78, of Route 4, 'died Sunday, Dec. 6, after a long period of declining health. The funeral was to be Wednes­ day, Dec. 9, at Turner’s Creek Baptist Church, conducted by the Rev. Allan Barker. Burial was to be in the church cemetery. Bom May 8, 1909, in Yadkin County, she was a daughter of the late Charlie and Sallie Melton Plowman. A homemaker, she was a member of Turner’s Creek Bap­ tist Church in Courtney. Her husband, Sheridan Baity, died Jan. 31, 1985. Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Denny (Dorothy) Rollins of Mocksville and Betty Pardue of Yadkinville; a son. Curt Baity of Mocksville; five sisters; one brother; seven grandchildren, one great-grandchild; and three step-grandchildren. F .D . B la n k e n s h ip . The funeral for Floyd Don Blankenship was held Tuesday, Dec. 8, at Reavis Funeral Home Chapel in Harmony, conducted by the Rev. Marshall Brantley and the Rev. Curtis Wood. Burial follow­ ed in Smyth Chapel Church cemetery in Union Grove. Blankenship, 46, of Route 1, Mocksville, U.S. W, died Satur­ day at his home. Born Jan. 29, 1941, in Forsyth County, he was a son of Jettie Viola B. Gryder of Route 4, Statesville, and the late William Glenn Blankenship. He was owner and operator of Floyd’s Grocery Nos. 1 and 2 in Davie County. Survivors include his wife, An- m ^’Mae“Williams Blankenship; four sons, Ralph Glenn Blanken­ ship of the home, Joe D. Blanken­ ship of Harmony, Don Blankenship of Wilkesboro and Clarke Blanken­ ship of Mocksville; three stepsons, Tony Nicholson of Asheboro, Ran­ dy Nicholson of Union Grove and Scott Nicholson of Mocksville; Two brothers, Grady Blanken­ ship of Harmony and Richard Blankenship of Lake Norman; two sisters, Elva Holton of Winston- Salem and Bonnie Brown of China Grove; two foster brothers, James and Bobby Lewis, both of Har­ mony; one grandchild; and three step-grandchildren. R o g e r G r a y C ates WINSTON-SALEM - Mr. Roger Gray Cates, Rt. 12, Mellon Drive, died Thursday, Dec. 3, at his home. He was born October 26, 1937, in Forsyth County to Charlie Ed­ ward and Lula Pinnix Cates. Mr. Cates was of the Baptist faith and attended Parkway Baptist Church. Cates was a dedicated member of Local 3060 for 31 years. He served on the CWA Local 3060’s Executive Board for four years; chairman of the Local’s Labor Grades Committee; and a union representative for 15 years. He was a member of the Organizing Committee, a Picket Line Captain at several strikes, and attended, as a delegate, the CWA National Convention. He worked with AT&T Company for 31 years, before retiring. He was an active member of the local Bowling Association for 20 years. Surviving are his wife, Mary (Rose) Younlz Cates, of Ihe home; his mother, Lula Pinnix Cates, Winston-Salem; two daughters, Rhonda Cathey and Debbie Han­ son, both of Winston-Salem; four grandchildren; five sisters, Dorothy Trivette, Mocksville, Margie Sale, and Jean Giles, both of Winston-Salem, Helen Evans and Frances Duggins, both of Kernersville and one brother, Howard Cates, Raleigh. Funeral services were held Sun­ day, Dec. 6, at Hayworth-Miller Silas Creek Chapel by the Rev. Tim Austin. Burial followed in Oaklawn Memorial Gardens. Memorials may be made to Hospice of Davidson County, P.O. Box 1941, Lexington, N.C. 27293. M in n ie W o o d C o rn w e ll WALNUT COVE - Mrs. Min­ nie Wood Cornwell, 91, formerly of Clemmons, widow of William A. Cornwell, died Saturday, Dec. 5, at Forsyth Hospital. Graveside services were held Monday, Dec. 7, in Westlawn Garden of Memory Cemetery by the Rev. John Frank Frye. Mrs. Cornwell was born in Davie County to Hiram and Elvira Slater Wood. Surviving are five daughters, Mrs. Sarah Logan, Winston- Salem, Mrs. Sue Phillips, Clem­ mons, Mrs. Margaret King, Parkton, Miss Jane Cornwell, of the home and Mrs. Peggy Saylor, Clemmons; three sons, Robert and Steve Cornwell, both of Winston- Salem and Thomas Cornwell, Fay­ etteville; 21 grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. Maria Cornatzer, Lewisville and Mrs. Sallie Long, Winston-Salem. E th e l D a v is G le n n WINSTON-SALEM - Mrs. Ethel Davis Glenn, 70, 2528 Machine Street, died Tuesday, Dec. 1, at Pellcare Nursing Home after an extended illn e s s ._____ She was a native of Advance and resided in Winston-Salem most of her life, except for 12 years dur­ ing which she lived in Philadelphia, Pa. She was a member of Morning Star Baptist Church, where she served as a Deaconess, Mis­ sionary, and a member of the Sun­ day School. Mrs. Glenn was also a member of the Eastern Star Elizabeth Chapter 310. Surviving are her devoted hus­ band, Herbert Glenn, of the home; three daughters, Eleanor Williams, Frankie Graham, and Cassandra Mintz, all of Winston-Salem; two sons, James H. Davis Sr., and Lorenzo Lyerly, both of Winston- Salem; three brothers, Clarence, Ralph and Odell Ramseur, all of Hickory; one daughter-in-law; two sons-in-law; a devoted sister-in- law, Mrs. Maeon Davis; one brother-in-law; 18 grandchildren, and a host of nieces, nephews, cousins, other relatives and friends, including two devoted friends, Mrs. Maggie Alexander and Mrs. Mary Barnett. Funeral services were held Saturday, Dec. 5, at Morning Star Baptist Church with Dr. B.H. Bonham officiating. Burial follow­ ed in Evergreen Cemetery. T h o m a s F r a n k Jo h n s o n Mr. Thoniiis Frank John.son, 77, Rt. 5, Farmington Community, Mocksville, died early Wedne.sday, Dec. 2, at Forsyth Hospital. Funeral .services were held Fri­ day at Eaton’s Funeral Home Chapel in Mocksville by the Rev. Glenn Davis. Burial followed in Huntsville Baptist Church cemetery. Mr. Johason was bom in Yadkin County to the late John Frank and Annie Golden Johnson, and was a farmer. He was a member of Yadkin Valley Baptist Church. Surviving are his wife, Mary Seals Johnson, of the home; two I Uit- YOU'RE ALWAYS WELCOME 6 * a t BIXBY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 9:45 Sunday School 11:00 Worship R. Shane Owens, Pastor Nursery Provided Fork Church Road at Cornatzer Road Phone: 998-4919 daughters, Patsy Smith and Betty Harris, both of Rt. 5, Mocksville; two sons, William Johnson, Rt. 2, Mocksville, and Joe Ed Johnson, Rt. 5, Mocksville; 14 grand­ children; seven great-grandchil­ dren; one sister, Mary Lucy Te.sh, Clemmons, and one brother, Ray­ mond Johnson, Elkin. F lo re n c e W . Jo n e s ADVANCE — Mrs. Florence W. Jones, 67, Rt. 2, died at her home Sunday, Dec. 6. She was born November 4, 1920, in Davidson County to the late George Oscar and Mamie Jenkins Walser. She was a member of Fork Baptist Church. She was retired from Baker Furniture Co. Surviving are her husband, Fred Jones, of the home; two daughters, Barbara Lanning, Rt. 2, Advance and Helen Cassidy, Rt. 2, Mocksville; two sons-in-law, Ron­ nie Lanning and Harold Cassidy; four grandchildren. Heather and Justin Lanning, Brent and Bryan Cassidy; two brothers, Ray Walser, Surf City and Bobby Walser, Linwood and five sisters, Etta Allen and Gladys Childress, both of Rt. 5, Lexington, Viola Darr, Lexington, Edith Shoaf, Winston-Salem and Lucille Brooks, Charlotte. The family requests memorials be made to the Florence Jones Memorial Fund at Fork Baptist Church, Rt. 3, Mocksville, N.C. 27028. Funeral services were held Tues­ day at Fork Baptist Church by Rev. Gordon Joyner. Burial followed in the church cemetery. G e o rg e F . M c D a n ie l ADVANCE— George Francis McDaniel, 81, of Route 1, died Wednesday, Dec. 2, at Davie County Hospital. Funeral services were held Saturday at Bethlehem United Methodist Church, conducted by the Rev. Robert C. Peurifoy and the Rev. Donald Funderburke. En­ tombment was in the church mausoleum. Memorials may be made to Bethlehem United Methodist Church, Route I, Advance, 27006. Born July 22, 1906, in Rowan County, he was a son of the late Albert Spencer and Ida Summers McDaniel. A former carpenter and general construction contractor, he was a member of Bethelehem United Methodist Church. Survivors include his wife, Helen Foster McDaniel; two daughters, Betty Jean Edwards of Fayetteville and Martha Dcadmon of Austin, Texas; a son, Danny McDaniel of Jamestown; a brother, Johnny McDaniel of Winston- Salem; six grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. H o m e r W . P ay n e Homer WiLson Payne, 68, of 380 Raymond St., Mocksville, died Friday, Dec. 4, at Davie County Hospital after being in declining health for a year and seriously ill for three months. The funeral was held Sunday, Dec. 6, at Blai.se Baptist Church, conducted by the Rev. Glenn Sellers. Burial followed in Rowan Memorial Park in Salisbury. In lieu of Howers, memorials may be made to Davie County Hospice, in care of Janet Blair, P.O. Box 665, Mocksville, 27028. Born July 5, 1919, in Carroll County, Va., he was a son of the late Charles Clayton and Vertie Ward Payne. Retired from the maintenance department of Indera Mills, he was a member of Blaise Baptist Church. Survivors include his wife, Ruth Barney Payne; two daughters, Mrs. Buddy (Joyce) Evans of Salisbury and Mrs. Ervin (Becky) Hutley of Topeka, Kan.; two sons, Frank Payne of Mocksville and Larry Payne of Topeka, Kan.; A sister, Norma Ruark of Mocksville; a half sister. Dot Yount of Salisbury; two half brothers, Clyde Payne of Felton, Del., and Charles Payne of Winston-Salem; seven grand­ children; and one great-grandchild. Extension Offers Energy Tips Although heating and cooling units use the lion’s share of energy in the average home, the watts us­ ed by appliances that heat and cool can also add up. To help conserve energy and keep electric bills low. Dr. Nadine Tope, extension foods and nutrition specialist at North Carolina State Univeraty, suggests the following: • Checic the door gaskets on your refrigerator and freezer. If the gasket doesn’t fit tighdy, you’re wasting energy. • Don’t let the frost build up in the freezer. ----- ----- - • Keep the condenser coils on the back or bottom of your refngerator clean by dusting or vacuuming them. • If you are in the market for a new freezer, remember that cold air won’t escape as easily from a chest freezer as it will from an upright freezer. • Open the refngerator door only as often and as briefly as necessary. • Use a written list to keep track of the contents of a freezer. This will cut down on the amount of time that is spent standing there with the door open. • Match your pots and pans to the size of your burners. A pot that’s too small for the burner allows extra heat to escape. • Pre-heat the oven only when it’s necessary. • Cook several things in your oven at the same time. DAVIE COUNTV e n t e r p r is e RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-llC. D avie’s F irst S alvation Arm y K ettie A t W al-IMart SENIOR CITIZEN’S DAY IS EVERY THURSDAY! «fF EVERY ITEM IN OUR SHOWROOM FROM STORE OPENING UNTIL NOON MUST BE 62 OR OVER TO QUALIFY WITH PROPER IDENTIFICATION.CASH AND CAnny PUBCHASES ONLY soitnv, DISCOUNT DOES MOT APfLY TO SPtClAl. OnOH), COUfON, SAIE PUKES Ofl LABOfl 0*1 INSTmEO PURCHASES._____ MOCKSVILLE BUILDERS SUPPLY S14 8. Main St. 634-B9XS SERVICE FUNERAL DIRECTORS 128 Years of Service NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS 4 LOCATIONS 722-6101 120 South Main Slivcl 722-6106 2951 Reyiu)l(iu Roud MEMBER BY INVITATION CREMATORY SERVICE Clemmons, N.C. 766-4715 766-4717 Middlcbriwk Drive Clemmons 246-2366 405 S. Main Street Davie County Phone Number 998-3428 l-exingion Davie County’s first Salvation Army kettle will be posted in front of the WalrMart in Squire Boone Plaza on Friday and Saturday, Dec. 18-19. Major R.E. Sutton, area com­ mander of the Salvation Army, suggested the kettle at a meeting of the Davie County Service Unit of the Salvation Army last week. Sutton said Wal-Mart had invited them to put a kettle in front of the store. “We said we would if we could get some workers,” he said. The service unit, comprised of Chairman Karen Smith, James Clark, Ann Stayer, Mary Nell Jones, Chick Alexander and Virginia Finney agreed to take on the project. “ You’ve got to have somebody out there ringing the bell and smil­ ing,” Sutton said. A Salvation Army kettie in front of a shopping center in Yadkinville raised $600 during a two-day period last year. “That was a lot of help,” he said. Last year, Davie County residents contributed $3,070 to the Salvation Army. Duke Power Co. matched money used for a fiiel assistance program, which was set up to help county residents heat their homes in crisis situations. Salvation Army money was also used to help the needy in a variety of other ways, said Smith, socid worker supervisor for the Davie County Department of Social Ser­ vices, which allocates the county’s share of Salvation Army motiey. Last year’s contributions, for ex- ample, helped pay wheelchair repairs, rent, water deposits, ftir- nace bills and furnace repurs. Glasses, dentures and medicine were also bought for those who couldn’t afford them. . ■ Anyone interested in receiving assistance through the Salvation Army, which is also supported by Unit^ Way contributors in Davie, should go by the social services of­ fice on Hospital Street. : Anyone wishing to make ddna- tions to the Salvation Army shduld send them to: The Salvation Arhiy, 717 S. Marshall St., Winston- Salem, N.C. 27101. Donations should be designated for Davie County. Treat Ciiristm as Tree As Weil As Any Cut Plant Once you have chosen your tree and brought it home, hopefully a fresh tree, treat'it as you would any other cut plant. Think of how you would care for cut flowers. “Keep the tree outdoors until you are ready to decorate the tree. Place the tree in a bucket and add at least one gallon of water because a cut tree can drink from a-quart- to a gallon of water per day, ’ ’ says Stephen Greer, agricultural Exten­ sion agent. “ A tree that dries out will form a resin seal at the cut and slow the uptake of water. To be sure this has not happened, when moving the tree inside the home make a fresh straight cut across the trunk about one inch up from the original cut. This will remove the sealed area and open up the trunk for water up­ take. Once the cut has been made, as quickly as possible place ii on the tree stand and fill the stand with water. “If at all possible, bring the tree into a partially heated area the night before you plan to decorated the tree,” says Greer. “ An excellent place for this may be your base­ ment. A partially heated area will help the-tree^adjust to the warinth of your home and there should be fewer needles dropping off the tree. “Do not use combustible decora­ tions on or around the tree. Avoid setting the tree near a fireplace and please do not use lights that Have frayed cords and other potetitial problems. Be sure your tree lights are unplugged before retiring to bed and anytime you leave home. If you have any further ques­ tions, call the office at 634-6297. Give Us Fo r Christm as Let the Enterprise-Record solve your holi­ day shopping list this year. A Christmas gift subscription isn’t a pre­ sent that will be unwrapped Christmas Day and soon forgotten. It will be appreciated week after week throughout the year. Subscription Rate 1 year, in-state, $18.00 1 year, out-of-state, $22.50 Enter Christmas gift subscription for: Name_________________________ Address_______________________ City, State, Zip_________________ A Gift From: Submit payment and mailing information to: Davie County Enterprise-Record P.O. Box 525, Mocksville, NO 27028 Shopping Cooleemee Makes A Merrier Christmas For You 12e—DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Only 14 Day] « T ilC hristm ai I t *"".','7 ■■ ^ ■■■ I 'M n A i « S ^ T r u e V a lu e — C h r is t m a s G if t I d e a s b I i I i U-Stop-N Grill wants to wish you a Merry Christmas and Happy New Year! Come have breakfast or lunch or supper with us. Home cooked meals and Homemade desserts Open 7 days a week from 6:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Now taking orders for whole, pit cool<ed Christmas shoulders. $ 3 . 0 0 a p o u n d , in c lu d in g d ip C a ll 2 8 4 - 2 9 8 1 i ♦ I i•V. *► t II JJ.'! I, ' I t Aftershave ^4 > f4 > f4 > f4 if4 > f4 > f4 > f4 > f4 ^f4 ^4 if4 > f4 > f4 > »4 > f4 > f^V > f4 > f^> f4 if4 > f4 > f4 if4 if4 if4 if4 if4 )f4 a f4 if4 > f4 > f, Davie Discount Drug Cooleemee Shopping Center 284^£ Monday-Frlday 8:00 to 6:00 p.m. Saturday 8:30-5:00 Charles Evans — Registered Pharmacisl-Owner s 1537 See us for a great selection o f fine gifts and register to win the w orld’s largest stocking. •Ladies Cosmetics •Timex Watclies •Ladies & Men’s ^1 Fragrance Gift Sets •Cameras •Novelties G/fts for men — Toiletry Items, Cologne, *■ ¥ t * ¥ Goffitv Mini Tuff Lite With Batteries Huacn I Li’l StickerGlue GunWith 3 Ghie Sticks CordlBts RecliargiMeHand Vac 14.99 EUREKAmini mite' Cooleemee True-Value Hardware Cooleemee Shopping Center 284-2234 g ^ 4 > f4 > f4 > f4 » f4 » f4 > f4 » f4 4 4 > » 4 » f4 .f4 » f4 » 4 > f4 if4 » f4 G e t In t o S h a p e B e fo re a n d A f t e r H a v e A V e r y T h e H o lid a y s ! The Results Are Ini F irst V isit Is Free HANDI-CUPBOARD' FOR LADIES ONLY Across River Bridge — Hwy. 801 — Cooleemee Gift Certificates Available All Year Great for birthdays, Mother’s Day, Valentines Or just “ I Love You” . Special Good From December 14, 1987 Til January 14, 1988 12 Visits for 6 Visits for $33°° 1 Visit for $6°° CALL FOR YOUR APPOINTIVIENT TODAY 284-2828 N a m e Rita Goodnight Inches Lost 103/4” Ja n ie Vogier 8% ” Kim Brow n 345/a” Kathy Robertson I 6 V 2” Tia Lesser IO V 4” Regina Miffer 8% ” Sherry Davis 1 4 % ” Lib b y Foster 111/2” Kathrine Oliver 9 % ” l\/largie IVIilholen 141/4” f \JL\ Satving only ■ "■nsEESir Using Only T t r i Cooleemee Video Highway 801, Cooleemee For your holiday enjoyment we offer: Moyle Rental al Value Coupons for $10.00 ♦*■ •#>¥■ ¥• *■ *► ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥*► Sstving only lh« finest and frashcBt In •Mfood. WE DELIVER All Food Cooked to order Under 4 Eat Free We also offer VCR cleaning and repair service •Blank Tapes* Hours: Mon. thru Thurs. 12:00 to 9:00 Friday, 12:00 to 10:00 Saturday 10:00 to 10:00; Sunday, 1:00 to 9:00 4>f 4>f W is h in g y o u the m ost jo yo u s Christm as ever fro m : Rebecca & Edgar Osborne of Edgewood O il Co. I Cooleemee 7 years dependable service When you need reliable, reasonably-priced oil delivery, call 284-2777 For all you car care needs, come by OSBORNE 66 STATION Cooleemee 284-2777 S E A F O O D Cooleemee, NC 284-44R0 Compare our quality and prices. You can’t do no better no wherel 100% Peanut Oil Dine In or Take Out Senior Citizens Discount and Special Ctiildren'a Menu Banquet Facilities Available Book Your Holiday Party Now And Remember ‘If It Ain't Kapt’n Kim’s - Throw It Back!’ F o r Y o u r S p e c ia l H o lid a y L o o k See Charmette Shop O ffe r in g P erm s by Zotos, Redken, Helene Curtis Y o u r F a m ily H a ir C are C e n te r Owner Mildred Pennington Stylist Betty Bowers Cooleemee Shopping Center Cooleemee, NC 284-2135 •H i ii C entral CarQ lina B ank Your Cooleemee Advantage Season’s Greetings From J&N VARIETY and THE FASinON SHOPPE Cooleemee Shopping Center Cooleemee Phone 284-2257 UAVIE COUNTY UNTfiRPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, ’ I • • « $'■ I llw Davie High Band Christmas tree at the county courthouse. The cold drizzle didn’t dampen the Christmas music provided M e m o ria l T ree Is D e d ica te d When the star atop the Davie High Band memorial Christmas tree was lit during ceremonies last Thursday, it had a special meaning to band students. The light was dedicated in honor of Bryse Gfreene, band student, and his father Francis Greene. The two were killed in an airplane crash last month. The rest of the ceremony had a festive atmosphere — at least before the cold rains came. Members of the high school and junior high school bands and choruses led several hundred Davie residents in singing Christmas songs. The annual tree lighting is a fund-raising project for the band, with residents purchasing a light in memoiy of or in honor of a loved one. Lights can be purchased from band boosters by the high school and junior high school bands.— Photos by Robin Fergusson Band leader Robert Patillo introduces Christmas song to the several hundred residents at ceremony. The wdience participated in the Christmas caroling V' Mary Hendricks brought her granddaughter, Tiffany Hendricks, to hear the Christmas music. Angie Tucker and Kimberly Hilton, 5, bundled up to stay warm and see Christmas tree. r,;,- ■ ^ ■>: • ' , • v ■ ■ ' 2b-bA\TE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 eek WFMYWBTVWGHPWSOCWXIIWCCBWUNCWPCQWNRWWJZY WGGT Qreensboro-HIgh Point (CBS) aCharloHe (CBS) ' aGreensboro-HIgh Point (ABC) oCharlotte (ABCl ' oQreensboro-HIgh Point (NBC) IBCharlotte (FOX) 10Winston-Salem (PBS) Charlotte (NBC) Winston-Salem (IND)Balmont (INDl _Greensboro-HIgh Point (IND) CD t;.:- N atalie C ole and Sm okey R obinson s ta r in NBC's "M otow n M erry C h ristm a s," a m u sic/va rie ty spe­ cia l a irin g M onday, Dec. 14. (Slotions rosG rvo Iho right lo molco last-minuto changes.) THURSDAY Thursday December 10 Sledge Hammerl Sledge Is ith envy when Dorl falls (or EVENING 6:00 O O O O O News ID CS Silver Spoons ® MacNell / Lehrer Newshour The Judge Q C0 Knight Rider QD Mayberry R.F.D 6:30 O CBS News O ABC News g O 63 NBC News p O CD Facta o( Life CD Divorce Court 7:00 O News a CBS News O Wheel of Fortune g Q ABC News p IS Entertainment Tonight09 Gimme a Break @ Nightly Business Report Newlywed Game CB Sanford and Son CD Star Trek CD Dating Game 7:30 O O PM fVlagazlne O Jeopardyl g O Entertainment Tonight fB Win, Lose or Draw ID Jeffersons 03 Statellne CD Dating Game CD Cheers CD it's a Living 8:00 B a Tour of Duty Pvt. Scott Baker and his visiting Identical twin brother vie for the affections of a local woman, g Ogreen with a suave, anti-terrorist agent. (In Stereo)g O CD r/lovie “Amadeus” (1984) F. Murray Abraham, Tom Hulce. Consumed with jealousy over his rival's brilliance, Viennese court composer Antonio Salieri ineffec­ tually plots to discredit brash musi­ cal genius Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.O €D Cosby Show Theo fears (hat Vanessa's reputation will be ruined when one of his "locker room" buddies asks her out on a date. (In Stereo) g (S IVIovie "9 to 5" (1980) Jane Fonda, Dolly Parton. Three work­ing women rebel against their sub­ limation by a male chauvinist boss. 63 Nature of Things CD Hawaii Five-0 CD Hockey: USA vs USSR 8:30 O Charmings Lillian's spell trans­ forms Eric Into an obnoxious salesman. (In Stereo) g ® €D Different World Denise has a crush on her geology professor. (In Stereo) g 9:00 Q O Simon & Simon Rick's former lover (Delta Burke) hires him and A.J. to locate a man framed for murder.O IVIovie "Hoover Vs. the Kenne- dys: the Second Civil War” (1987) Part 2 of 2) Jack Warden, Robert ^ine. A fact-based account of the adversarial relationship between newly elected President John F. Kennedy, Attorney General Robert Kennedy and F.B.I. Director J. Ed­gar Hoover. tB €D Cheers Cliff transforms a plain-looking neighbor into a beau­ tiful woman; Rebecca announces that she'll sleep with Sam if she can't quit smoking. (In Stereo) g © IVIysteryl g CD IVIovie "D.O.A.” (1949) Ed­mond O'Brien, Pamela Britton. When a man realizes that he has been given a dose of time-released poison, he sets out lo locate his killer before his life ends.9:30 IQ gD Night Court Harry tries to reason with the man who's threa­ tening to destroy an original draft of the Constitution; Roz is found on the courthouse rooftop. (Part 2 of 2 )g10:00 a C l Bronx Zoo Danzig (Edward Asne') is accidentally shot while In­ tervening in a brawl between two students. With Kathryn Harrold and Nicholas Pryor. (In Stereo) g IQ CD L.A. Law Brackman awaits the results of his AIDS blood test; Van Owen warns a stripper about pursuing a case against three law­ yers who manhandled her. (In Stereo)g 03 Nature (R) g10:30 03 Marshall Dillon CD War of the Stars 11:00 0 a O f l 19 CD News ID Wilton North Report 03 Doctor Who C0 Twilight Zone CD Benny Hill CD Tales From the Darkslde 11:30e Night Heat O Cheers . D O M*A*S*H IQ CD Tonight Show @ Ann and Debbie CD Wilton North Report CD Movie "I Love My ...Wife" CD Movie "Time Travelers" 12:000 Night Heat O 11 Nightline g ID Trapper John, M.D.12:300 Night Heat O Next President O Sally Jessy Raphael IQ S3 Late Night with David Let- terman CD Taxi 12:400 Movie "The Return of Joe Forrester”1:00 O Superior Court S3 Movie "The Lawyer"CD One Day at a Time 1:30 O Truth or Consequences 19 Hollywood Squares CD Universal Wrestling Federa­tion CD Valuetelevision 1:40 O Movie "Keefer"2:00 O 19 News O All-Night News 2:30 O Movie "The Moonshine War" IQ Matchmaker CD Ask Dr. Ruth 3:00 O Nightwatch IQ Ask Dr. Ruth CD Movie "A Day at the Races" 3:30 ID Movie “Country Music Holi­day”4:30 O BJ I Lobo At'-' I , If ‘ 1 • D onnie M elvin (1.) and G eraldine Page s ta r In the reb ro a d cast o f T rum an C apote's "A C hristm as M em ory." It a irs W ednesday, Dec. 16, on ABC. (Stations roservo Iho right to moko lasl*minuto chonges.l FRIDAY Friday December 11 EVENING If'l?ir W ' 6:00 O O O O IQ News ID CD Silver Spoons @ MacNell / Lehrer Newshour CD The Judge g CD Knight Rider CD fWayberry R.F.D 6:30 o CBS News O ABC News g "19 €0 NBC News g ......... ID CD Facts of Life CD Divorce Court 7:00 O News O CBS News O Wheel of Fortune g O ABC News g 19 Entertainment Tonight ID Gimme a Break @ Nightly Business Report CD Newlywed Game CD Sanford and Son CD Star Trek; The Next Genera­tionCD Dating Game 7:30 O O PM Magazine O Jeopardyl g O Entertainment Tonight 19 Win, Lose or Draw ID Jeffersons03 North Carolina This Week CD Dating Game CD Cheers CD She’s the Sheriff 8:00 O O A Charlie Brown Christmas Animated. The award-winning Peanuts special returns with Char­ lie Brown and Linus searching for the real meaning of Christmas while the others get caught up in the commercial part of the holiday. (R)PO Webster O Billy Graham Crusade g 19 CD Rags To Riches Rose and her visiting Russian friend cause a commotion when they sneak away for a lun-filled day. (In Stereo) g 10 Movie “ The Roots of Heaven” (1958) Errol Flynn, Trevor Howard. A wildlife enthusiast attempts to protect Alrican elephants from being hunted, .........@3 WashingtOTrVv’eekln Revfewp” CD Movie “ Thief of Hearts” (1984) Steven Bauer, Barbara Williams. After looting an opulent San Fran­ cisco home, a burglar discovers he possesses the secret diaries of a frustrated married woman and im­ petuously sets out to fulfill her fan­ tasies.CD Hawaii Five-0CD It's Showtime at the Apollo This week's host: Stephen Bishop. Scheduled: Company B, Meli'sa Morgan, Kashil, comic George Wallace. (In Stereo) 8:30 o O How the Grinch Stole Christmas Animated musical. A miserly Grinch tries to deprive the Whos, whimsical characters who like nothing better than Christmas, of their favorite holiday. Narrated by Boris Karloff. (R) g O I Married Dora Dora’s mother arrives with news that her husband is cheating on her. g © Wall Street Week 9:00 O O Dallas The mysterious be­ nefactor behind Lisa Alden (Amy Slock) and the reason lor her pur­ suit ol Christopher (Joshua Harris) is revealed, g O O Mr. Belvedere George and Marsha try to figure out who watched television and left a bottle of liquor in their bedroom, g 19 @ Miami Vice Tubbs learns that a member of the vice squad is leaking information about drug busts. (R) (In Stereo) g @ Great Performances "Asina- maiil" Told through story and song, this play recounts the stories----o!-f.'\'e-t>laek-prisoneFS-r‘.vho-aw-i»^ carcerated in a South African pri­ son. g CD Movie “Yellowbeard" (1983) Graham Chapman, Peter Boyle. Nonsensical farce about an aging, ornery pirate who escapes from prison after twenty years and searches for his son, who is in possession of a map leading to buried treasure.CD Christmas In Montreux 9:30 O O Pursuit of Happiness g 10:00 8 O Falcon Crest Maggie learns that Richard and Liz have been traveling together; Eric's gambling debts are lollowing him. g O O 20/20 Scheduled: Barbara Walters interviews entrepreneur Donald Trump and his wife Ivana. ^ CD Private Eye An aerospace tycoon hires Jacl< to dig up dirt on his estranged wife; Dottle falls in love. (In Stereo)eg Slow Fires The need to pres­erve historical records and docu­ ments and the threat of fire, flood and slow deterioration to libraries and archives. Narrator; Robert MacNeil. CD Quincy 11:000 O O O IQ CD News ID Wilton North Report © Prisoner CD Twilight Zone CD Benny Hill CD NBA Basketball: Atlanta Hawks at Golden State Warriors 11:300 Movie “Making Love"O Cheers O O M‘A*S‘H I CD Tonight Show I NoiI Wilton North Report-CD1«lwf(r*‘BrB-rt8{erVMi«fons“ 12:000 Movie "Deathtrap" O O Nightline g ID Trapper John, M.D.12:300 SIskel & Ebert O Sally Jessy Raphael19 CD Late Night with David Let-terman CD Movie “Brewster’s Millions" 1:00 0 Hot Tracks O Superior Court ID Movie "Rosemary's Baby" 1:30 O Truth or Consequences 19 CD Friday Night Videos 2:00 O All-Night News 2:0S O Movie “Perfect Friday”2:3019 Hollywood Squares CD Soul Train CD Valuetelevision 3:00 IQ News 3:30 IQ Matchmaker ID Movie "Hannie Caulder” CD Ask Dr. Ruth 3:55 0 Movie “I Wanna Hold Your Hand" 4:00 IQ Ask Dr. Ruth g CD Fight BackI With David Horow­ itz4:30 CD Muppets SATURDAY Saturday December 12 MORNING 5 :0 0 0 All-Night News 83 Petticoat Junction CD Movie “Hell Divers” 5:30 ID INN News 6:00 O Best ol GrouchoO Defenders of the Earth 19 KIdsongs - O Christian Science Monitor Re­ ports CD Porky Pig and Friends CD U.S. Farm Report 6:30 O CHIPSO Lady LovelyLocks and the Pix^ ietaflsO Defenders of the Earth 19 Cisco KidID Wall Street Journal Report CD Three Stooges CD Joy of Gardening 7:00 O PopplesO Dukes of Hazzard O Young Universe 19 Foofur 03 Visionaries© New General Education DevelopmentCD Discover with Robert Vaughn CD Lady LovelyLocks and the Plx- letallsCD Southern Sportsman 7:30 O MEAC Today Show O The Get Along Gang O KIdsongs 19 CD i’m Tellingl ID Comic Strip © Write Course g CD Popples CD Fishing the West 8:00 0 O Hello Kitty’s Furry Tale Theater . O O Care Bears Family g 19 CD Gumml Bears g S3 Write Course g CD The Get Along Gang CD TarzanCD This Week in MotorSports 8:30 O O Jim Henson's Muppet Ba­biesO O Little Clowns of Happytown 19 CD Smurls 03 Economics USA g ED Sea Hunt CD A 4 T Today 9:00 O O My Pet Monster CD Discover Pantron I CD Wonder Woman CD Auto Racing: Winston Cup G o o ^ 500 9:30 O O Pound Puppies eS Business File g CD ^ Favorite Martian 10:00 0 O Pee-wee's Playhouse O O LIHIe Wizards 19 CD ALF IQ RawhideCD WWF Superstars of Wrestling CD WWF Wrestling 1 10:30 O O New Adventures of Mighty Mouse g O O Real Ghostbusters g 19 CD Alvin and the Chipmunks © Drawing From Nature CD Movie “Tarzan’s Hidden Jun­gle"11:00O Popeye and Son O Out of This World O Flintstone Kids g O New Monkees 19 CD Jim Henson’s Fraggle Rock ID Movie “Shadows on the Sage" CD Championship Wrestling CD Movie “Tarzan’s Greatest Ad­venture" 11:30 0 Teen W olfp O NWA Pro Wrestling O Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show g O Fan Club 19 CD New Archies 03 Bradshaw on the Family _____________AFTERNOON_____________ 12:00 O World Wide Wrestling O Animal Crack-Ups O America's Top Ten tB WWF Wrestling Challenge G3 Movie "Law of the Lawless” CD Foofur ED Soul Train CD Movie “Yogi Bear and the Magical Flight of the Spruce Goose"12:30 O Horse Jumping Championship O Top Ten College Basketball O Laverne & Shirley © Computerworks CD Puttin’ on the Hits CD Movie “Battle of the Worlds” 1:00 O Hogan's Heroes O Fan ClubO Kodak All-American Football TeamtB US Pro Ski Championships © French in Action CD Local Programming CD Wrestling from Florida 1:30 O O College Basketball; Louis­ ville at Kentucky a Road to Calgary O IQ College Football: Shrine Bowl ol the Carolinas © French in Action CD College Basketball: Notre Dame at DePaul 2:00 O College Football All-American Team 03 Movie "The Park Is Mine" © Doctor Who CD Movie “Beyond the Law" CD Movie "Seven Soldiers of Kung Fu”CD Battle of the Monster Trucks 2:30 O College Basketball 3:30 O O NBA Basketball: Houston Rockets at Chicago Bulls 03 Phenomenal World CD Local Programming 4:00 ID Angie 03 Victory Garden g CD World Cup Skiing: Men's DownhillCD Skiing: World Cup Men’sDownhillCD Kung Fu CD Movie “The Destroyers” 4:30 O O Amateur Boxing: U.S. vs. Cuba IQ Statlers’ Christmas Present ID It's a Living 03 Almanac 5:00 03 9 to 5© Woodwrlght’s ShopCD College Basketball PreviewEast CD Movie “Snowball Express”CD Alias Smith and Jones 5:30 03 New Gidget 03 This Old House g CD Local Programming__________ _______________EVENING_______________ 6:00 O O Q O (9 News 03 Bustin’ Loose 6D WonderWorks g CD Universal Wrestling Federa­ tionCD G.L.O.W. Wrestling CD Sea Hunt CD Pro Wrestling This Week 6:30 O CBS News O To Be Announced O O ABC News g IQ NBC News g ID Small Wonder CD Captain Power 7:00 O O Hee Haw O O Wheel ot Fortune g 19 NWA Championship Wrestling 03 She’s the Sheriff 03 Wild America CD WWF Superstars of Wrestling CD CD Star Trek: The Next Gener­ ationCD Satellite Bingo 7:30 O NWA Pro Superbouts O Marblehead Manor 03 Mama’s Family © Wild, Wild World of Animals CD D.C. Follies 8:00 O O Movie “Mrs. Delafield Wants to Marry” (1986, Comedy) Katharine Hepburn. Harold Gould. Despite their differing cultural backgrounds and the objections ol their children, an elderly couple s romance flourishes. O O Ohara (In Stereo) g 19 CD Facts of Life Saddled with the holiday blues, Beverly Ann (Cioris Leachman) has her own "it's A Wonderlul Life " experi­ ence. With Chuck McCann. Sher­ rie Krenn and Don Dolan. (In Stereo) g 03 CD Mr. President Sam's child­ren object when he decides to fire his forgetful valet. (R) (In Stereo) Q) Cousteau Odyssey CD Maverick CD Movie “In Name Only" (1939, Drama) Carole Lombard, Cary Grant. A selfish wile whose only concern for her husband is the sta­ tus and wealth his name brings staunchly refuses him a divorce that would enable him to marry the woman he really loves. 8:30 19 CD 227 (In Stereo) g ID CD Women in Prison Rich and spoiled Vicki Springer is convicted of,shoplilting and4ias-to-adjusUo- prison life. (R) (In Stereo) 9:00 O O Sable A Sable copycat kills people and extorts money lor his ellorts; Flemming tries to relorm a juvenile delinquent, g 19 CD Golden Girls (In Stereo) g 03 CD New Adventures of Beans Baxter Beans creates chaos on a college campus as he searches lor his kidnapped lather. (R) g 03 Beyond 2000 CD Movie “Madigan" (1968. Mys­ tery) Richard Widmark, Henry Fonda. A New York detective with questionable ethics runs into trou­ ble with his commissioner. 9:30 19 © Amen Thelma becomes a loster parent to a precocious 9- year-old girl. (In Stereo) g 03 CD Second Chance Chazz saves a Iriend from drowning at a party after listening to Charles' ad­ vice about the dangers ol drinking. (R) (In Stereo)10:00 0 O West 57thO O Hotel A man kidnaps his grandson: Christine is drawn to a suspected jewel Ihiel being tracked by a hard-nosed private eye. g 19 CD Hunter Hunter and McCall's investigation ol a routine John Doe murder arouses their curiosity. (In Stereo) fU) Movie “White Christmas” (1954, Musical) Bing Crosby, Danny Kaye. A comic foursome takes an entertainment job in Ver­ mont to help a former general who is in danger ol losing his inn. 03 Austin City Limits CD We Got It Made CD American Bandstand 10:30 CD Twilight Zone 11:00 0 O O O 19 News 03 Blake's 7 CD D.C. Follies CD Star Trek: The Next Genera­ tion CD Movie “Son of Dracula”CD America’s Top Ten 11:30 0 Movie “Death Trap”O Twilight Zone O Universal Wrestling Federa­ tionO Friday The 13th: The Series 19 CD Saturday Night Live CD All New Record Guide 12:00 0 Tales From the Darkslde 03 Its Showtime at the Apollo CD Movie "Thief of Hearts” CD Movie “The Death of Ocean View Park”12:30 0 Tales From the Darkslde O Friday The 13th: The Series O Solid Gold in Concert CD Movie “Missing Guest” 1:00 CD American Bandstand 1:30 O Movie “Hoover Vs. the Kenne- -----dysrthe ^Btrand-eTvil-War“----- O Music City, U.S.A. ID Movie "Once Upon a Time In the West” 1:40 O News2:00 O All-Night News CD Movie "Quincy’s Quest”CD Valuetelevision 2:10 O Movie "The Newspaper Game” 4:00 CD Movie "H.M. Pulham, Esq." 4:05 0 Movie “The Man With the Power” ~4:30~C3'~Rawir[de ----------------- TV CIRCLES W ords in the list below appear across, up, down, backwards and diagonally in the diagram. Find each word and circle it. Some circled letters appear in more than one word. Letters that form answers are left over. Arrange them in order to arrive at answer. clue: AN ODYSSEY INTO THE UPPER-lCRUST c B C D L E L S N R E R R 0 S L 1 A L R U M 1 0 0 A M D 1 D C V T E 0 E G D F M 0 N A E N E 0 B 0 L T E 0 B E 0 P L 1 L E E M B R 0 H U M Z S 1 M A D L H 0 P D U N E 1 A 0 T C A T Y R C R L C E L S P T 1 Y Y L P N 1 1 T 1 E N S H M 1 P L S A V N 1 R R C E A 0 A A S H E E R 0 E 0 U L A C M R N 0 S W S U A T J F A A T E E P G 0 E S T C B M E R E H 1 P T O E D M E E A R M R T V 1 0 V 1 A R H A D 1 E A N R N 0 Y N U H L D E X N D H B G Y N N 1 s L W (SOLUTION! 24 letteri, 6 words ) Barbara, Carm en, Clothes Hanger, Com ical, Complications, Dave, Diets, Hector Elizondo, Jenny, Jerry, Lam poon, Lifestyle, fvlaid, fyiatisse, fvlax, M ogul, Neurotic, Noveau Riche, Problem s, Ram bunctious, Rebel, R odeo Drive, Self-Nilade, Shopping, Spoiled, Therapy, Whiteman • C U n.ifd fro iw e Sr>«l‘cai*, Inc. (||(H ^(iOAoa U( puo UMOQ idJMSNV -r UAVIJi COUtN rv iLINlti.Kl'KlMl!, KHiCOKD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10. 1987—3D WEEKDAY MORNINGS 0 O Oo GD m m ES GD 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 Good Morning Show CBS News BT AM ABC Nows g ABC News J, Swaggatl NBC News Batman DIonic Six Supotlriends Morning Stretch NBC News SiiverHawks Porky I Friends 8:00 B. Hillbillies 8:30 Gomer Pyle This Morning Good Morning America g Good Morning America g Today Thundercats Dennis Menace Jem Var. Programs Body Electric GED-TV My Little Pony Instructional Today G.l. Joe B. Hills Teens Tom and Jerry Scooby Doo Flintstones She Ra Dennis Menace Bionic Six Heathclill Pony 'n Friends Heathclill Detend'r/Earth 9:00 9:30 Hour Magazine Geraldo Geraldo Donahue Donahue Richard Roberts Sesame Street g Slim Cooking In Touch Zoobilee Zoo J. Swaggan Maverick Richard Roberts 10:00 $25K Pyramid $25K Pyramid Price Is Right 10:30 Card Sharks 11:00 11:30 Price Is Right Wil Shriner Hour Magazine S.J. Raphael High Rollers 700 Club Who's Boss Top O' the Day Mr. Belvedere Wil Shriner Wheel-Fortune Lose or Draw PTL Club Instructional Programming Sale ol Century Concentration 1 Day at Time Julia Robert Tilton Robert Tilton Wheel-Forlune Lose or Draw PTL Club Dead or Alive Wyatt Earp JerryFalwell TUESDAY Tuesday December 15 EVENING WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS O O o m CD m OS CD QD 12:00 12:30 Newlywed Top O' the Day Ryan’s Hope News News 1:00 Young and the Restless Young and the Restless Loving Loving Scrabble I Love Lucy Bewitched Gunsmoke 1:30 Bold/Beautilul Bold/Beautilul All My Children All My Children Days of Our Lives 2:00 2:30 As the World Turns As the World Turns One Lite to Live One Lile to Live Another World Flintstones | Ghostbusters Ghostbusters GJ. Joe 3:00 3:30 Guiding Light Guiding Light General Hospital General Hospital Santa Barbara instructional Programming Divorce Court Scrabble Days ol Our Lives Robert Tilton Gun Will Travel Crook & Chase Jetsons Comic Strip Another World Jem Movie Body in Motion Slim Cooking Jeannie Bullwinkle Teddy Ruxpin Porky / Friends She Ra GED-TV Santa Barbara Translormers Teddy Ruxpin Rambo Smurfs Smurfs Ghostbusters 4:00 4:30 Magnum, PJ. Magnum, PJ. Oprah Winfrey g Oprah Winfrey g The Judge Love Connec. Transformers DuckTales Sesame Street g Happy Days DuckTales Dinosaucers BraveStarr g Too Close Thundercats M. Bravestar B. Hills Teens 5:00 Jeflersons Jeopardyl g Webster People's Court Superior Court 5:30 Andy GrifTith Wheel-Forlune Family Ties Andy Griflith People's Court A-Team Mister Rogers Family Ties Ghostbusters Jetsons Square One TV News Gimme a Break Beaver Bugs Bunny and Friends SUNDAY Sunday December 13 IVIORNING 5:00 0 All-Night News 5:30 O Petticoat Junction 6:00 O BJ / Lobo O EssenceO Exciting World of Speed and Deauty E8 Berean Baptist Church £0 Porky Pig and Friends 6:15 03 Sacred Heart ' 6:30 Q This Week in MolorSporls Q Watch on Washington Q Dorn DeLuise Show (Q News(Q Southern Stock Car Racing ES in Your Neighborhood CS Visionaries —Q3-Ghrist0pher-Gk)s0up-----------— 03 Christian Children's Fund 11:00 O In Toucha First Baptist Church O Fight Backi With David Horow­ itz O First Presbyterian Church O Church Service SB Masterpiece Theatre q 60 Mighty Voice That Crieth ES Universal Wrestling Federa­ tion E0 Synchronal Research 11:30 O This Week With David Brinkley gO American Ski Week S3 Consumer Challenge: MDR Vi­ tamins £0 Movie “ Man on the Flying Tra­ peze” ________________________ -AETERNOON— 7:00 Q Kenneth Copeland O Gospel Singing Jubilee Q Ben Haden C l University Forum CQ Sunday Sunrise (© Robert Schuller G0 Sesame Street Q 03 Jimmy Swaggart KB Jerry Falwell ^ Sylvanian Families ED Art Of Looking Younger 7:30 Q Oral Roberts 03 Starcom £0 Amazing Grace Bible Class 8:00 B Day of Discovery O In Touch Q Gospel Expo Q What's Happening NowlI (Q 03 Sunday Today (0 Kenneth Copeland 03 Sesame Street Q CB Small Wonder C0 Funtastic World of Hanna- BarberaQ3 Jerry Falwell 8:30 Q World Tomorrow Q Dr. James Kennedy O Laverne & Shirley Q3 Captain Power 9:00 Q O Sunday Morning O Jimmy Swaggart lEI BJ / Lobo Sa Oral Roberts 03 This Old House p £0 Powerful Women of Wrestling £0 Tom and Jerry 9:30 E Meet the Press S3 Jimmy Swaggart 03 Frugal Gourmet 03 World Tomorrow 10:00 0 Robert Schuller O Alice (B News 03 Mysteryl g E0 James Robison £0 WWF Wrestling Spotlight £0 Worldvision _ EQ^Moyie “ilountain Charlie" 10:30 Q O Face the Nation O Here's Lucy 60 World Tomorrow 03 James Kennedy 12:00 O Dean Smith a UNC Basketball Show O This Week With David Brinkley g SB Shopsmith (0 Movie "Sangaree" 03 Wake Forest Sports Sunday £0 Movie “ Jumping Jacks" £0 Movie "The Scarlet and the Black” 12:30 0 O NFL Today O Business World fS fB NFL Live 03 North Carolina This Week 1:00 O O NFL Football: Dallas Cow­ boys at Washington Redskins O Duke Football Show O Little House on the Prairie 10 03 NFL Football: NBC Re­gional Coverage fe Firing Line £0 Movie “ West Side Story” 1:30 o Yes, Virginia, There Is a Santa Claus 2:00 O Movie “ Scrooge” O Christmas in Montreux Rock Special (0 Movie “ I Walk Alone” @ Oil £0 Movie “ Papa's Delicate Con­ dition” 3:00 03 Open For Business £0 Peace on Earth 3:30 03 Growing a Business 4:00 o O NFL Football: New York Giants at St. Louis Cardinals O Siskel & Ebert Holiday Video Gift Guide O Full House g 10 Movie “ High-Ballin'” 03 Movie “ Thief of Hearts" ® Painting With Pittard €0 Movie “ Slap Shot" £0 Movie “ Amadeus” £0 Weight Loss Program £0 Movie “ A Holiday Affair" 4:30 O Three's Company @ Justin Wilson's Louisiana Cookin’ - Outdoors £0 Discover Phantron 5:00 O Barbara Mandrell Christmas Special O Star Search @ Cousteau Odyssey £0 Grizzly Adams______________ EVENING 6:00 Q Q 10 News O World Wide Wrestling 03 North Carolina People 60 Charles in Charge £0 Marblehead Manor £0 Movie “ Harold Lloyd's World of Comedy” 6:30 O O ABC News g (0 NBC News g @ Stateline 60 Throb£0 We Got It Made £0 N.C. State Coach's Show _Z;00-O-O-60-Minutss- O O Movie “ Christmas Star" (0 60 Tis the Season to be Smurfy g (0 £0 21 Jump Street 03 Degrassi Junior High g £0 Movie “ Funny Lady" E0 Southern Sportsman 7:30 (0 60 Mouse, Mystery and Me g ® Wild, Wild World of Animals £0 Fishing the West 8:00 O O Murder, She Wrote g C0 Family Ties (In Stereo) g (0 £0 Werewolf Eric enlists the aid of a college professor who's a werewoK-legend expert. (R) (In Stereo) 03 Nature This exploration of Pa­ lestine, or the Holy Land, focuses on parts ol the modern-day coun­ tries of Egypt, Israel and Jordan which are located witfiin the Great Rift Valley. (R) (In Stereo) (Part 1 of 2)g 60 Telethon: 1987 Christmas Mir­acle (Live) (Continued) £0 First Assembly of God 8:30 (0 £0 Married...With Children Al considers having Buck (t^ike the Dog) neutered. (R) (In Stereo) g 9:00 0 O Movie “ Foxfire" (1987, Drama) Jessica Tandy, Hume Cronyn. A man's return to his Ap­ palachian mountain birthplace spurs memories of times past as he tries to convince his widowed mother to sell her land. Based on Cronyn and Susan Cooper's play. A "Hallmark Hall of Fame" presen­ tation. g O O Dolly (In Stereo) g 10 Movie “ Father Clements Story" (1987, Drama) Louis Gos­ sett Jr., fiflalcolm-Jamal Warner. Premiere. An unconventional Chi­cago priest attempts to adopt a re­ bellious youth, despite opposition front local church heirarchy, in an effort to end community apathy to­ wards homeless black children. Based on a true story. (In Stereo) ^ £0 Tracey Ullman Show Sketches: Kay wins a trip to Atlan­tic City; a songwriting customs agent (Julie Kavner) won't let a rock star (Ullman) through; Kiki Howard-Smith plays in a golf championship. (In Stereo) @ Upstairs, Downstairs £0 Calvary Baptist Church 9:30 (0 £0 Duet Ben gets paranoid af­ ter he has a nightmare in which Nina attempts to murder him. (In Stereo) g £0 Christian Children's Fund 10:00 0 O Buck James Buck's son has to face unpleasant realities af­ ter a friend loses a leg in a rodeo accident, g (0 £0 Jerry Falwell -----— © Masterpiece-Theatre "Sorrell and Son" Based on Warwick Deeprng's 1925 novel chronicling the triumph of a father-son rela­ tionship over adversity. First up: ■* Stephen Sorrell seeks employ­ ment. (Part 1 of 5) g £0 W.V. Grant £0 Ernest Angley 11:00 0 O O O (9 News 63 Sybervision 03 Shoestring 60 Telethon: 1987 Christmas Mir­ acle £0 Taxi £0 Dick Sheridan £0 Solid Gold in Concert 11:20 0 CBS News g 11:30 0 CBS News g O Friday the 13th: The Series O George Schlatter's Comedy Club C0 Entertainment This Week 10 Duke University Coaches Show £0 Berean Baptist Church £0 Discover Phantron 11:35 0 Star Search 11:45 0 Siskel & Ebert 12:00 0 Lifestyles of the Rich and Fa­ mous 03 Rod of God £0 Danny Ford's Clemson Foot­ ball £0 New Gidget 12:15 0 Top of the Pops 12:30 O Movie “ Hoover Vs. the Kenne­ y s : the Second Civil War"(0 Sports Machine £0 Calvary Baptist Church £0 Ebony Jet Showcase 12:35 0 Mary Tyler Moore 1:00 O Bob Newhart O Business World £0 Black Forum 1:15 O Topper 1:30 O Fantasy IslandO Entertainment This Week 1:45 O News 2:15 0 Nightwatch 2:30 O CHIPSO Runaway With the Rich and Famous 6:00 O O O O (0 News 10 £0 Silver Spoons © MacNeil / Lehrer Newshour 60 The Judge g £0 Knight Rider CD Mayberry R.F.D. 6:30 O CBS News O ABC News Q 10 60 NBC News g 03 £0 Facts of Life £0 Divorce Court 7:00 O News O CBS News O Wheel of Fortune g O ABC News p 10 Entertainment Tonight 10 Gimme a Break © Nightly Business Report 60 Newlywed Game £0 Sanford and Son £0 Star Trek £0 Dating Game 7:30 O O PM Magazine O Jeopardyl p O Entertainment Tonight C0 Win, Lose or Draw 10 Jeffersons 03 Almanac 60 Dating Game £0 Cheers ED New Monkees 8:00 0 O Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer Based on the song writ­ ten by Johnny fVlarks, the reindeer with the incandescent nose, guides Santa's sleigh through a bad storm on Christmas Eve. (R) O O Who's the Boss? Tony moonlights at the same restaurant where Samantha is working, caus­ing friction between father and daughter. (In Stereo) p (0 60 Matlock N/latlock defends a hard-drinking country singer (David Carradine) accused of mur­ dering his wife's sister. (In Stereo) C0 Movie “ A Christmas Story" (1983) Peter Billingsley, Darren fvlcGavln. Based on a Jean She­ pherd story. Small-town America in the mid-1940s Is the setting for this holiday memoir about a boy who only wants a Red Ryder BB gun for Christmas. 03 Nova Archaeologists uncover evidence about a mysterious and advanced seafaring culture that made its home on the Northern At­ lantic coasts of the United States and Canada, p £0 Movie “ Brewster's Millions"(1985) Richard Pryor, John Candy. A minor-league baseball player goes on a 30-day, $30-mill(on spending spree, a prerequisite for collecting a $300 million inherit­ ance. £0 Hawaii Five-0 £0 Solid Gold in Concert........... 8:30 O O Growing Pains p 9:00 O O Circus of the Stars Ring­ master Merv Griffin, Delta Burke and Cesar Romero introduce per­ formances by celebrities including Glenn Ford, Carol Channing, Bron­ son Pinchot and Marla Gibbs. Kirk Douglas makes an appearance. O O Moonlighting g (0 60 J.J. Starbuck Starbuck buys into a movie studio to un­ cover clues a decades-ofd murder case. (In Stereo) © Finnish Solution £0 Movie "Conrack" (1974) Jon Volght, Paul Winfield, A white schoolteacher struggles to bring learning to a group of impover­ ished black children In South Caro­ lina. ED Movie "Dr. Zhivago" (1965) ^art 2 of 2) Omar Sharif, Julie -.hristle. Two lovers struggleJulie amidst the spirit and passions of the Russian Revolution. 10:00 0 O Thirtysomethlng Michael and Hope argue over whether Ja- ney's first yuletide should be cele­ brated as Christmas or Hanukkah. P (0 60 Crime Story The Strike Force Is assigned to protect a de­ fecting Soviet pilot; lorello learns that Abrams is working for Luca. (In Stereo) p CD Cleo Awards 03 Frontline "Apartheid" (Part 2 of 5 )p CD Clio Awards A look at the best in television commercials, past and present, features Clio Award- winning advertisements from both the United States and abroad. Hosts: "LA. Law" co-stars Jill El- kenberry and IVIichael Tucker. 11:000 O O O IS 6D News 03 Wilton North Report 03 Doctor Who CD Twilight Zone CD Benny Hill ED Tales From the Darksldo 11:30 0 To Be Announced O Cheers O O M‘A‘S*H 10 60 Best of Carson © Good Neighbors £0 Wilton North Report ED Movie “ A Countess From Hong Kong" ED Movie “ Somebody Killed Her Husband” 12:00 O Diamonds O News Special O O Nightline p 03 Trapper John, M.D. 12:30 0 Diamonds O Jeopardyl g O Sally Jessy Raphael i0 €0 Late Night with David Let- terman ED Taxi 1:00 O Superior Court (0 Movie “ Hitler: The Last Ten Days" CD One Day at a Time 1:10 O Movie “The Loneliest Runner" 1:30 O Truth or Consequences 60 Hollywood Squares 60 Powerful Women of Wrestling 1:40 O Movie “ The Father Knows Best Reunion" 2:00 O C 0 NewsO All-Night News 2:30 O Movie “ Trader Horn"O Nightwatch 10 Matchmaker 60 Ask Dr. Ruth 3:00 10 Ask Dr. Ruth (0 Movie “ Lady Ice” 60 Movie “ Where the Ladies Go" 4:30 O BJ / Lobo WEDNESDAY Wednesday December 16 EVENING MONDAY Monday December 14 EVENING 6:00 O O O O (0 News (0 £0 Silver Spoons 03 MacNeil / Lehror Newshour 03 The Judge g £0 Knight Rider £0 Mayberry R.F.D. 6:30 O CBS News O ABC News g Sa S3 NBC News g 03 C0 Facts of Life £0 Divorce Court 7:00 B Nows O CBS News O Wheel of Fortune Q O ABC News Q C0 Entertainment Tonight 03 Girnme a Break 03 Nightly Business Report 60 Newlywed Game £0 Sanford and Son £0 Star Trek £0 Dating Game 7:30 O O PM Magazine O Jeopardy! g O Entertainment Tonight ta Win, Lose or Draw CD Jeffersons 03 North Carolina People 60 Dating Game £0 Cheers £0 Mama's Family 8:00 O a Kate & Allie The gang s ho|)i>s lor ;i Christinas ski trip to Vornionl are dashed when their n|)arlriieiit is burglarized, g O O MacGyver fvlacGyver's coeicud into stenling the priceless ;ii tilact for which he created a sup­posedly inipRnetrabie security sys­ tem. (R) (In Stereo) (Part 2 of 2) g ra 60 ALF Alf spends Ctiristnias Cvii in the hospital where he meets iiM assortment ol patients and learns tlie true nieanmg ot the holi- d,\y. (Ill Stereo)!; 03 Movie “ It Came Upon the Mid­ night Clear" (1984) fvlickey Rooney, Scott Grimes. A retired New York detective dies before he can fulfill his Christmas promise to his grandson, so he strikes a "heavenly bargain" to return to Earth. @ Making of a Continent Based on geology expert Ron Redfern's book. fVlarty Robinson narrates this look at the changing Earth's effects on all living things, examin­ ing the forces responsible ofr creating the North American conti­ nent. (R) g £0 Movie “ Fame" (1980) Irene Cara, Barry fvlillor. Several gifted students at a New York high school for the performing arts ex­ perience personal and profes­ sional setbacks and successes. £0 Hawaii Five-0 £0 Hardcastle and McCormick 8:30 O O Frank's Place A vagabond pays his annual Christmas visit to the Chez. 9:00 O O Newhart g O O NFL Football: Chicago Bears at San Francisco 49ers g (0 60 Motown Merry Christmas Celebrities including the Pointer Sisters, the Temptations. Lola Fa- lana. Smokey Robinson, Ronnie Spector and Redd Foxx join host Ptiilip (vtichael Thomas in this rnusic-varioty special. Songs: "Santa Claus is Coming to Town" (the Pointer Sisters), "The Christ­ mas Song" (Smokey Robinson & the Temptations). (In Stereo) @ Adams Chronicles £0 Movie "The Yellow Submar­ ine" (1968) Voices of The Beatles. The Beatles attempt to banish the evil Blue Meanies from Pepper- land. £0 Movie "Dr. Zhivago" (1965) (Pait 1 of 2) Omar Sharit, Julie Christie. Two lovers struggle amidst the spirit and passions ol the Russian Revolution. 9:30 O O Designing Women Anthony receives an offer from a convicted murderer, g 10:00 O O Cagney & Lacey Racial ten­ sions explode when a black youth is shot and the weapon is traced to Detective Al Corassa. g fB 60 Secrets Women Never Share fvlerv Griffin conducts inter­ views with Raquef Welch, Carol Burnett, Shelley Long, Joan Col­ lins, Brigitte Nielsen and Lauren Bacall, (m Stereo) 03 Honeymooners © Frontline "Apartheid " (Pre­ miere) (Part 1 of 5) g £0 Ouincy 10:30 03 Marshal Dillon 11:00 O O 10 60 News S0 Wilton North Report @ Doctor Who £0 Twilight Zone O Benny Hill £0 Tales From the Darkside 11:30 0 Hunter O Cheers C0 03 Tonight Show © Ever Decreasing Circles £0 Wilton North Report £0 Movie “ Return of the Rebels" £0 Movie "Return of Count Yorga" 12:00 0 N ews Special O M‘A*S*H O News €0 Trapper John, M.D. 12:30 O Hunter O Nightline g O To Be Announced 10 60 Late Night with David Let- terman £0 Taxi 12:40 0 Movie "Tuareg: The Desert Warrior" 1:00 O Sally Jessy Raphael OD Movie "The Conversation"£0 One Day at a Time 1:30 O Superior Court (0 Hollywood Squares 60 Power Pro Wrestling 1:40 O Movie "Cocaine and Blue ^es" 2:00 O C0 News O Truth or Consequences 2:30 O Movie "Billy the Kid" O Nightwatch O All-Night News C0 Matchmaker 03 Ask Dr. Ruth 3:00 10 Ask Dr. Ruth (0 Movie "The Blue Knight" 60 Movie “ Beginning or the End" 4:30 O BJ / Lobo 6:00 O O O O C0 News 03 £0 Silver Spoons © MacNeil / Lehrer Newshour 60 The Judge g £0 Knight Rider £0 Mayberry R.F.D. 6:30 O CBS News O ABC News g (0 60 NBC News g 03 ED Facts of Life £0 Divorce Court 7:00 O News O CBS News O Wheel of Fortune g O ABC News g 10 Entertainment Tonight (13 Gimme a Break ® Nightly Business Report 60 Newlywed Game ED Sanford and Son £0 Star Trek £0 Dating Game 7:30 O O PM Magazine O Jeopardyl g O Entertainment Tonight (0 Win, Lose or Draw 03 Jeffersons © Tony Brown's Journal 60 Dating Game £0 Cheers 'E0 You Cah’lTaKe'lrWtth-' 8:00 O Oldest Rookie Professional and personal duties clash when Ike must catch a pair of drug smugglers while trying to patch up his ex-wife's new romance, p O How To Beat Heart Attacks Featured is a look at heart attacks, their causes, and today's preven­ tative medical techniques. O O Muppet Family Christmas Kermit, Miss Piggy, the Muppet Babies, assorted Fraggles and Muppet creator Jim Henson cele­ brate Christmas with Fozzie Bear and his mother - at Mrs. Bear’s house, g 10 60 Family Ties g OD Movit “ The Man in the Santa Claus Suit" (1979) Fred Astaire, Gary Burghoff. The mysterious proprietor of a costume shop changes the lives of three indivi­ duals who come to his store to rent Santa Claus outfits. 03 Mark Russell The political sa­ tirist pokes fun at today's head­ lines. £0 Movie “ Won Ton Ton, the Dog Who Saved Hollywood" (1975) Bruce Dern, Madeline Kahn. A stu­ dio chieftain turns a runaway Ger­ man shepherd into a living legend during the heyday ol Hollywood's silent screen. £0 Hawaii Five-0 £0 White Shadow 8:30 (0 60 Valerie's Family g SOAP OPERA WEEK Is It true that Mary Beth Ev­ ans (Kayla Deveraux on “Days of Our Lives") is pregnant in real life? Why didn’t they write her pregnancy into the story? - S.G., Keveistoke, Canada. iCvaiis and iier liushand. Dr. M ifliacl Scliwartz, woi- comed tlu 'ir now .son, Daniel I,ui<(“, oil Oct. I). At the time iCvans wa.s j)re>;nant, the show’s w ritci's didn’t want K:iyla to be pregnant in the story line. Mary Beth i-Ivans @ Sherpa 9:00 O O Candid Camera Christmas O O Julie Andrews...The Sound of Christmas Placido Domingo, John Denver and the King’s Sin­ gers join Julie Andrews for an ev­ ening of yuletide song and merri­ ment. Taped on location in Austria. (In Stereo) g (0 60 Year in the Life Sunny’s in­ sufferable behavior pushes Joe too far; Jim and Lindley are driven' to distraction by their childlike bus­ iness partner. (In Stereo) © Moyers: God and Politics A look at the 10-year schism within Southern Baptist denominations over the Issue of biblical interpre­ tation. (Part 2 of 3) p £0 Movie “ Max Dugan Returns” (1983) Jason Robards, Marsha Mason. A widow’s ne’er-do-well father, who abandoned her when she was a child of nine, shows up with a bad heart condition and a suitcase full of ill-gotten money. £0 Movie “ Home for the Holi­ days" (1972) Eleanor Parker, Julie Harris. A man asks his four daugh­ ters to visit for the holidays when he becomes convinced his second wife is trying to kill him. 10:00 O O Equafizer McCall receives a desperate call from a 6-year-old boy who has AIDS. _ l O Christmas Weiiiory This au­ tobiographical story written and narrated by Truman Capote por­ trays the friendship between a lonely old woman (Geraldine Page) and a little boy as they share in traditional Christmas prepara­ tions. (R) p (0 60 St. Elsewhere p 03 Honeymooners 03 Frontline "Apartheid" (Part 3 of 5 )p £0 Quincy 10:30(0 Marshal Dillon ED Cry Freedom 11:00 0 O O O (0 60 News (0 Wilton North Report 60 Doctor Who £0 Twilight Zone £0 Benny Hill ED Tales From the Darkside 11:30 0 Adderly: Death Watch O Cheers O O M*A‘S‘ H (0 60 Tonight Show © Many Wives of Patrick ED Wilton North Report ED Movie “ Scorchy" £D Movie “ Midnight Auto Supply" 12:00 0 News Special O O Nightline p (0 Trapper John, M.D. 12:30 0 Adderly O St. Jude's: For the Life of a Child O Sally Jessy Raphael (0 60 Late Night with David Let- terman EDTaxi 12:40 0 Movie "Matt Helm" 1:00 O Superior Court (0 Movie "F. Scott Fitzgerald and the Last of the Belles" £0 One Day at a Time 1:30 O Truth or Consequences (0 Hollywood Squares 60 G.L.O.W. Wrestling 1:40 O Movie "Love for Ransom" 2:00 O (0 NewsO All-Night News 2:30 O Movie "The Bingo Long Trav­ eling All-Stars and Motor Kings" O Nightwatch (0 Matchmaker 60 Ask Dr. Ruth 3:00 (0 Ask Or. Ruth 40-DA\'IE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC, 10, 1987 iDavie Dateline Meetings Thursday, Dec. 10 William R. Davie Booster Club will meet at 6 p.m. at William R. Davie Gym. Cooleemce VFW ladies aux­ iliary will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the Cooleemee Branch Library. Monday, Dec. 14 Mocksville Planning Board will meet at 7 p.m. at town hall. Discussion of adopting sign regula­ tions. Re-zoning requests. ' Cooleemce Town Board will meet at the town office at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 15 Davie County Plannin)> Board, will meet at 7 p.m. in commis­ sioner’s room, county courthouse. Rezoning requests. iAfednesday, Dec. 16 i.Fork Sr. Citizens Club will meet a week early at 11:30 a.m. for Christmas meeting. New club officers will be installed. Thursday, Dec. 17 Davie County Right To Life will hold its regular meeting at the home of the chairman, Janice Schooler, 1032 N. Main St., at 7 p.m. Ongoing Mocksville Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 4024 meets at the Post Hut on Sanford Ave., Mocksville, 7 p.m. the .second Tue.sday of each month. Veterans welcome. Alcoholics Anonymous, 8-9 p.m. each Wednesday, B.C. Brock Senior Citizens Center. Fir.st Wcdne.sday of the month, public invited to speaker meeting. Other meetings for alcoholics wanting to recover. Call 634-0380. American Legion Po.st 174 will hold its monthly meeting at the Rotary Hut on the second Thurs­ day of each month at 7:30 p.m. Mocksville Civitan Club holds meetings at 6:30 p.m. the .second and fourth Monday of each month at Western Steer. Yadkin Valley Chapter of The Compassionate Friends meets every fourtli Thursday, 7:30 p.m. at the Rotary Hut. For more infor­ mation call 492-5198. Advance Memorial Post 8719 Veterans of Foreign Wars and Ladies Auxiliary meets each fourth Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. at the po.st home in Advance. Davie Youth Football directors will meet every Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. at the courthouse. American Association of Retired Persons, Davie County Chapter, will meet on the second Wednesday of each month at 10:30 a.m. at First United Methodist Church fellowship hall. Extension Friday, Dec. 11 Clarksville Extension Homemaker Club meeting, 7:30 p.m. at Diane Ander.son’s home. Saturday, Dec. 12 Cana Extension Homemakers Club Christmas paity and bazaar at community building, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 15 Mocks Extension Homemakers Club meeting, 9:30 a.m. at Frances Long’s home. Advance Extension Homemakers Club meeting at 1:30 p.m. for nursing home visit. Center Extension Homemaker Club meeting, 6:30 p.m. at Ruth Tutterow’s home for covered-dish Chri.stmas dinner. Farmington Red Hot 4-H Club and Red Hot Cloverbuds 4-H Club meeting at Farmington Baptist Church, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 16 Pino-Farmington Extension Homemakers Club meeting at noon at Marie Miller’s home for covered-dish meal. Thursday, Dec. 17 East Davie Homemakers Club meeting at 11 a.m. at Jo Cheek’s home. Recreation The following events are spon­ sored by the Mocksville-Davie Horse Power The modem tractors with hundreds of “ lM)rses” for power are OK, but Bob Allen of Spillman Road in Farmington Five Arrested By Sheriff’s Department prefers plowing with his “ two-hor.se powered” tractor. — Photo by Dwight Sparks The following v/ere arrested by the Davie County Sherifrs Depart­ ment last week. — Louie Carl Doby, 37, of Welcome, charged Dec. 2 with carrying a concealed weapon. — John Henry Williams Jr., 74, of West Palm Beach, Fla., charg­ ed Dec. 2 with felonious larceny. — Brian Douglas Thomas, 21, of Mock.sville, charged Dec. 3 with probation violation. — Wilbert Ray Lewis, 32, of Route 8, Mocksville, charged Dec. 3 with assault. — Eddie Lewis Fro.st, 36, of Lexington, charged Dec. 3 with taking indecent liberties with a child. Advance Curb M arket Hwy. 158 — Advance, N.C. (Formerly McCulloh’s Curb Market) 998-4849 I LETTUCE 7 9 ^ Hoad BANANAS TOMATOES 5 9 ^ u.. EXTRA FANCY APPLES 3 9 ^ L. MOUNTAIN CABBAGE 1 9 ^ L.. ORANGES 9 9 ^ Dozen WHITE POTATOES 50 Lb./^3® ® Bag LARGE NAVELS J $100 EXTRA LARGE TANGERINES J 8 9 « Large Variety Of Nuts And Christmas Candy NOW TAKING ORDERS FOR CHRISTMAS TREATS ® AND FRUIT BASKETS ________ When one automobile is struck by another, thousands of pounds of force are exerted upon the neck and spine of the passengers, causing injury to the muscles, ligaments and nerves of the spinal col­ umn. This condition is most often referred to as WHIPLASH and can be very painful if left untreated. Even in a minor accident, it may be weeks, months, or even years before the problem shows itself. So don’t delay. If you’ve been involved in an accident, call us for a pre iminary spinal exam and consultation. In most cases, treatment is completely covered by insurance. When you’re in pain, we want to help. C o b b C i^ iro p ra c t;ic C lin ic o f M o c k e v ilie 501 Wlikesboro Street • Mocksville 634-2512 HOURS: MON • TUES.- WEO.- FRI. 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. THURS.- SAT. 9 A.M. to 1 P.M. Recreation Dept. For more infor­ mation call 634-2325. Dec. 14-23 Santa Land, at Willow Oaks Shopping Centre, U.S. 601, Mocksville. 6-8 p.m. M-F; 5-8 p.m. Saturady; 5-7 p.m. Sunday. Admission free. Canned good donations will be accepted. Call 634-2325. Ongoing Dance, baton, and acrobatics classes at the Brock Auditorium, Wednesday for pre-school and school aged children. Instructor: Emily Robertson. For more infor­ mation call Emily Robertson at 998-5163 or the Recreation Department. Mother’s Morning Out pro­ grams, First Baptist Church of Mocksville, Mondays and Wednesdays for 3-year-olds and Friday for 4-year-olds; Che.stnut Grove Methodist Church, Thursdays; Victory Baptist Church in Cooleemee, Wednesidays. Clogging classes in the B.C. Brock gymnasium, Tuesdays 7-9 p.m. Lessons free. $35 fee for competition team. Team competi­ tion and public performances op­ tional. Call 634-2325 to register. YMCA The following events are offered by the Davie Family YMCA. Ongoing - Beginning aerobics and fitness classes, Mondays and Wcdne.sdays, 9 a.m., Finst United Methodist Church, Mocksville. Kathy Junker, instructor. Aerobics, basic exercise, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 7:30 p.m. Mocksville Elementary School gym. Kathy Junker, in.structor. Square dancing and clogging. Freestyle Swingers. 7 p.m. Arnold Broadway’s home on Davie Academy Road. Call Arnold Broadway at 284-2766 or Carrie Williams at 492-7523. Open to families, singles, beginners and ex­ perienced dancers. Indian Guides program for boys and their fathers. Call Jim Hender­ son for more information, 634-0395. After School program registra­ tion now being taken for Mocksville and Shady Grove schools. Child care also provided on out of school days including teacher workdays. Van takes children from Cooleemee to Mocksville site. Walking Club Monday-Friday nights, 6:30-8:30, at South Davie Jr. High School. No charge. Weight Management class for overweight senior citizens, arthritis or other health problems, M-F, 9:30 a.m.. Brock Bldg., upper level, and Tuesday and Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Mocksville Elementary gym. Free Religion Sunday, Dec. 13 Christmas cantata, “ Call Him Jesus,” will be presented by Bethlehem Methodist Church Choir with guest singers Donna Lanier, Ronnie Smith and Kathy Huber. The cantata is directed by Lynda Smith with Jim Wilson, accompanist. Monday, Dec. 14 Christmas music program by children’s and junior clioirs of First United Methodist Church in, Mocksville at the Davie County Public Library at 7 p.m. Directed by Josie Miller, accompanied by Letty Smith. Miscellaneous Dec. 11, 12, -13- — The Nutcracker, a ballet in three acts, will be presented at South Davie Jr. High School by Davie Dance Academy. Dec. 11 at 7:30 p.m., Dec. 12 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. and Dec. 13 at 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 12 Animal Protection Society horse show. Thoroughbred Train­ ing Center, beginning at 8:30 a.m. Crystal Ballroom Dance Club will meet for regular monthly dance, 7-11 p.m. at Mocksville Elementary School gym. Open. Ongoing Turkey shoot, every Friday night beginning at 6 until Chri.stmas. Smith Grove ball park. Sponsored by Shady Grove Youth Football Booster Club. You’re Always Welcome At I CLEMMONS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH I ilKSWW Sunday School 9:30 amI Worship 10:30 am Co-pastors Robert A. and Dusty K. Fiedler 1^Hwy 158 West Clemmons 766-4631 Could your family pay the home mortgage without you? why leave anything so important to chance?With Nationwide's mortgage life insurance you can be assured of leaving your family a home without house pay­ ments. Thai's because this important protection is eco­nomical term insurance designed exclusively to pay off the mortgage balance at your death.Call a Nationwide agent today for all the details about this opportunity to fuliy protect your family's most valuable possession. J.E. Kelly, Jr.281 N. Main Street Mocksville, N.C. 27028 PHONE (704) 634-2937 HillerWillow Oak Shopping Centre’ Hwy. 601 N.. Mocksville, N.C. PHONE (704) 634-6131 NATIONWIDE INSURANCENationwid* it on your •ide Ndlion^'df Mutual Intufance Comoa'’* • NationAidf Wutxd' F.ff liiSu'Snr*■ Coit.tidM, L'ltf Insu'ance CofTipari, . MOfT'f o tlife CoiumtiuS. (JPt.o DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, J987-5D PUBLIC NOTICES Sherry Ellis Ellis Promoted ADVANCE - Sherry Ellis has been named marketing services manager for Bermuda Village. Ron Ruthfield, vice president of sales and marketing, said Ellis will assume responsibilities for im­ plementation of sales promotion programs, publicity, special events, and other marketing activities. Ellis, a native of Durham, has been an employee of Bermuda Village for the past three years. She is a graduate of East Carolina University and a former teacher with the Winston-Salem school system. She and her husband. Bill, and their two children live in Advance. L ib ra ry N e w s The books Giant Treasury of Beatrix Potter and The Real .Mother Goose have been given in honor of the Cooleemee Library volunteers by Ruth Hoyle, Helen Everhart, and Patricia McBride. Also add^TbTh^dn^troTTafeT' Sally Sather’s Carolina Basket­ ball; Images of Excellence given in honor of Margaret Hoyle by Ruth Hoyle and Davie County Chapter of Quail Unlimited. NEW MATERIALS ADULT NON-FICTION TTie Everest Year: A Climber’s Life, by Chris Bonington ' Being a Single Parent, by An­ dre Bustanaby Merck Manual of Diagnosis & Therapy (reference), by Robert Berkow 1988 Artists’ Market, by Susan Connor Encyclopedia of Natural Insect & Disease Control Fordor’s USA 19S3, by Fodor Hind’s Feet on High Places, by Hanna Hurward What To Do When He Won’t Change, by Dan Kiley ; Bones of Contention: Con­ troversies in the Search For Human Origins ; Spiritual First Aid From A to Z, by Robert Maseroni ; The American Revolu­ tionaries: History in Their Own Words 1750-1800, by Melton Meltzer ; Reader’s Digest: Book of Facts ■ Fireside Treasury of Great Humor, by Al Sarranlonio, ed. The Arctic and Its Wildlife, by Bryan Sage Your Diabetic Child, by Felicia Saunders Elvis’ World, by Jane & Michael Stern Something Beyond Paradise, by Jan Slapian The Golden Oriole: India in Blood and Color, by Raleigh Trevelyan ADULT FICTION Good-Bye and Keep Cold, by Jenny Davis Spirit Meadow, by Lauran Paine In the Name of The Father, by A.J. Quinnell ^ New Stories From the South, by Shannon Ravenal cd. Freedom, by William Safire CHILDREN’S BOOKS What the Mailman Brought, by Carolyn Craven Don’t Call Me Toad, by Mary Shura Humphrey’s Bear, by Jan Wahl The Two Foolish Cats, by Yoshika Uchida CASSETTES Tales of Suspense From Alfred Hitchcock’s Mystery Magazine RADIO PROGRAMS Abbott & Costello (3) The Bickersons The Best of Baby Snooks Sherlock Holmes (2) The Shadow .Red Skelton NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Davie County Plaintiff vs. John W. Leach Defendant NOTICE Pursuant to the requirements of G.S. 105-375(c), notice Is heretjy given to John W. Leach (current owner) that a Judgment of foreclosure will be docketed against the property described below on December 15, 1987.Tax Map N5-1-C-63, 1 Lot — Erwin frills. Execution will be Issued on the Judg­ ment and the properly will be sold as pro- vCded by law. The tax lien, Including In­ terests and costs, may be paid before the judgment Is docketed and at any time thereafter as allowed by law. Pauline H. Wagner Tax Collector November 30, 1987 12-10-2tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTRIX’S NOTICE Having qualified as Executrix of the Estate of Lash Gaither Sanford, deceas­ ed late of Davie County, North Carolina, thli. Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 10th day of June 1988, said date being at least six months from the date of first publication of this notice, or this notice will be plead­ ed in bar of their recovery. All persons in­ debted to said estate will please make Im­ mediate payment to the undersigned. This the 10th day of December, 1987, the same being the first publication date. Caroline L. Sanford, Executrix of the Estate of Lash Gaither Sanford, deceased. Brock & l^cClamrock Attorneys at Law P.O. Box 347 Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 (704) 634-3518 12-10-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY ADfifllNiSTRATRIX’S NOTICE Having qualified as Administratrix of the estate of futyrtie Doretha Latten Wilson, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to pre­ sent them to the undersigned on or before the 10th day of June 1988, 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 10th day of December, 1987. Teresa Wilson Arnold, 131 Forest Lane Apt. 20, Mocksviile, North Carolina 27028, Administratrix of the estate of iVlyr- tle Doretha Latten Wilson, deceased. ____________ 12-10-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTRIX’S NOTICE Having qualified as Executrix of the estate of Roger E. Sproles, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 10th day of June 1988, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in­ debted to said estate will please make Im­ mediate payment to the undersigned. This the 10th day of December, 1987. Beverly B. Sproles, Executrix of the estate of Roger E. Sproles, deceased. William E. Hall Hall and Vogier Attorneys at Law P.O. Drawer 970 fVlocksviile, N.C. 27028 Telephone: 704/634-6235 12-10-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE Having qualified as Administrator of the estate of U.M. Chandler, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the under­ signed on or before the 10th day of June 1988, 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 10th day of December, 1987. John J. Chandler, Post Office Box 841, Cooleemee, North Carolina 27014, Ad­ ministrator of the estate of U.M. Chandler, deceased. 12-10-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Davie County Plaintiff vs. Annie Hunter Benson Defendant NOTICE Pursuant to the requirements of G.S. 105-375(c), notice Is hereby given to An­ nie Hunter Benson (current owner) that a Judgment of foreclosure will be docketed against the properly described below on December 15, 1987. Tax Map B5-54, .25 acre. Execution will be issued on the judg­ ment and the property will be sold as pro­ vided by law. The tax lien, including in­ terests and costs, may be paid before the Judgment is docketed and at any time thereafter as allowed by law. Pauline H. Wagner Tax Collector November 30, 1987 _ 12-10-2tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTOR’S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the estate of Mae Foster Phelps, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 10th day of June 1988, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in­ debted to said estate will please make Im­ mediate payment to the undersigned. This the 10th day of December, 1987. James W. Phelps, Route 4, Box 258-2, Mocksviile, North Carolina 27028, Ex­ ecutor of the estate of Mae Foster Phelps, deceased. 12-10-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Davie County Plaintiff vs. Jack Couch Defendant NOTICE Pursuant to the requirements of G.S. 105-375(0), notice is hereby given to Jack Couch (current owner) that a judgment of foreclosure will be docketed against the property described below on December 15, 1987.Tax Map L3-26, 14.4 acres. Execution will be Issued on the judg­ ment and the property will be sold as pro­ vided by law. The tax lien, including in­ terests and costs, may be paid before the Judgment is docketed and at any time thereafter as allowed by law.Pauline H. Wagner Tax Collector November 30, 1987 12-10-2tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of a power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust dated October 1, 1982, executed by Charlie H. Barney, Jr. and wife, Dorothy J. Barney to George W, Martin, Substitute Trustee, and recorded In Book 120, page 287, Davie County Registry; and under and by virtue of the authority vested In the undersigned as Trustee and an order ex­ ecuted by Delores C. Jordan, Clerk of Superior Court of Davie County, on the 16th day of November, 1987, the default having been made In the payment of the Indebtedness thereby secured, the said deed of trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure and the holder of the indebtedness thereby secured having demanded a foreclosure thereof for the purpose of satisfying said indebtedness and the same having been ordered and approved by said order of Clerk of Superior Court of Davie County, the undersigned George W. Martin, Substitute Trustee, will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse Door in Davie County, North Carolina, at 11:00 o’clock a.m., on the 22nd day of December, 1987, the land conveyed in said deed of trust, the same lying and being in Davie Coun­ ty, North Carolina, and being described ■ as"follows:~------------------ —Lyliig and being In Clarksville Township, Davie County, North Carolina, and BEGINNING in the center of Eaton’s Church Road, NCSR 1416 at a nail and cap In the centerline said nail and cap be­ ing the Northeast corner of Elsie T. Stanley, DB 98, page 106, Davie County Registry and the Northwest corner of Doyle Brown, DB 109, page 621, Davie County Registry: thence with said centerline South 82 degs. 30 mln. 00 sec. East 100.00 feet to a nail and cap in said centerline: thence South 08 degs. 55 min. 00 sec. West 610.03 feet to a point in a branch running along the boundary of said property; thence North 64 degs. 57 min. 06 sec. West 327.54 feet to a point in the center of said branch; thence North 31 degs. 29 mln. 00 sec. East 559.38 feet to the POINT AND PLACE OF BEGINN­ ING and containing 2.790 acres, more or less as surveyed by Tutterow Surveying Service, June 21, 1982. This property will be sold subject to all taxes, encumbrances and liens of record. This the 1st day of December, 1987. George W. Martin Substitute Trustee Martin and Van Hoy Attorneys at Law Mocksviile, N.C. 27028 12-10-2tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT to the authority vested In the undersigned by virtue of a Consent Judgment and Order dated May 14,1987, and an Order dated December 8, 1987, of the District Court Judge in the case en­ titled "Sharon W. Boger, Plaintiff, vs. Michael S. Boger, Sr., Defendant, 87 CVD 12" the undersigned will offer for sale and sell al public auction to the highest bidder for cash on Wednesday, December 23,1987, at 12:00 noon at the Davie County Courthouse, Mocksviile, North Carolina, the following described parcel of real property situated In Mocksviile Township, Davie County, North Carolina: Lot Nos. Fifty (50), Fifty-one (51), Fifty- two (52), Fifty-three (53) and Fifty-four (54), on the Sallsbury-Mocksvilie Road, U.S. 601 as shown on Map No. 1 of the subdivision ol the Dr. R.P, Anderson lands surveyed and platted by J.D. Justice, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, May 7, 1941, and recorded in Book 23, page 564-5, Register’s office for Davie Coun­ ty, North Carolina, to which reference is hereby made for a more particular description. For back title see Deed Book 97, page 905. There is a brick dwelling house and other Improvements on this tract. Said real property shall be sold free and clear of all liens and encumbrances other than Davie County ad valorem taxes lor the calendar year 1988 and beyond. Sub­ ject to public roadway and utility easements of record. Said sale shall stand open for 10 days for upset bids in the amount of 10% of the first $1,000.00 and 5% of the balance of the bid and shall be subject to the con­ firmation by the Clerk ol Court ol Davie County, North Carolina. The successful bidder may be required to post bond or other security to secure his bid. This 8th day of December, 1987. GRADY L. McCLAMROCK, JR. Co-Commissioner Brock & McClamrock P.O. Box 347 Mocksviile, N.C. 27028 (704) 634-3518 HENRY P. VAN HOY, II Co-Commissioner Marlin & Van Hoy P.O. Drawer 1068 Mocksviile, N.C. 27028 (704) 634-2171 12-10-2t|ip NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY EXECUTRIX’S NOTICE Having qualified as Executrix of the estate of Essie Bowers, deceased, late ol Davie County, North Carolina, this Is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the under­ signed on or before the 19th day ol May 1988, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. Ail persons Indebted to said estate will please make Immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 19th day of November, 1987. Linda Hill Beck, Route 5, Box 522, Mooresvllle, North Carolina 28115, Ex­ ecutrix of the estate of Essie Bowers, deceased. 11-19-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE UNDER AND BY VIRTUE ol a power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust dated Novemljer 5, 1985, executed by James Olef Marrs to George W. Martin, Trustee, and recorded In Book 134, page 213, Davie County Registry; and under and by virtue of the authority vested in the undersigned as Trustee and an order ex­ ecuted by Delores C. Jordan, Clerk of Superior Court of Davie County, on the 1st day of December, 1987, the default having been made in the payment ol the Indebtedness thereby secured, the said deed of trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure and the holder of the indebtedness thereby secured having demanded a foreclosure thereof lor the purpose of satisfying said indebtedness and the same having been ordered and approved by said order of Clerk of Superior Court of Davie County, the undersigned George W. Martin, Trustee, will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse door in Davie County, North Carolina, at 10:00 o’clock a.m., on the 22nd day of December, 1987, the land conveyed in said deed of trust, the same lying and be­ ing In Davie County, North Carolina, and being described as follows: BEING the homeplace of the late James Olef Marrs located on Cooleemee Junction Road and being Lot No. 3 of the John Spillman division together with an additional triangular shaped tract and a perpetual easement as all described by DTB 134, page 213, Davie County Registry to which reference is made for a more particular description. This property w ill^sdltf sublffcllo^air" taxes, reservations, restrictions, easements and liens of record, if any. A deposit of five percent plus $50.00 will be required Irom the successful bidder. The bid will remain open for upset bids for 10 days. This the 1st day of December, 1987. George W. Martin, Trustee Maitin and Van Hoy Attorneys at Law Mocksviile, N.C. 27028 12-10-2tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF SALE UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of an Order of the Clerk of the Superior Court of Davie County, North Carolina, entered on the 25th day of August, 1987, made in the Special Proceeding entitled B. Brent At­ water vs. Timothy M. McIntyre, the under­ signed, who were by said Order ap­ pointed Co-commissioners to sell the lands described In the Petition, will on the 6th day ol January, 1988, at 12:00 o’clock noon at the Courthouse Door, (Davie County Courthouse), Mocksviile, Davie County, North Carolina, offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, that certain tract or parcel of land lying and being In Farmington Township, Davie County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at an Iron in the Southern Right-of-way margin of Juniper Circle, the Northeast corner of Lot 153, Bermuda Run Subdivision (Map Book 4, Page 88, Davie County Registry) and runs thence with the Eastern line ol Lot 153, South 46 deg. 18' 25" West 232.10 feel to an iron in Lybrook line; thence with Lybrook line South 46 deg. 51' 10" East 145.17 feet to an iron, the Southwest corner of Lot 151; thence with the Western margin of Lot 151, North 46 deg. 19' 30" East 224.05 feet to an iron in the Southern right-ol-way margin of Juniper Circle, the Northwest corner ol Lot 151; thence with the Southern right-of-way margin of Juniper Circle North 43 deg. 40' 30" West 145 feet to the place of BEGINNING, as surveyed by Truelove Engineers, Inc., 4/8/75. See Deed Book 105. Page 569. An earnest money deposit equal to ten percent ol the lirst $1,000.00 dollars and five percent of each additional $1,000.00 dollars or fraction thereof, will be required from the highest bidder at the time of sale as evidence of good faith. This the 25th day ol November, 1987. ROBERT TALLY Co-commissioner P.O. Box 10700 Winston-Salem, N.C. 27108 Phone: (919) 725-4111 D. BLAKE YOKLEY Co-commissioner Suite 405, 120 W. Third St. Winston-Salem, N.C. 27101 Phone: (919) 725-8376 12-10-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY- ADMINISTRATOR CTA NOTICE Having qualified as Administrator CTA ol the estate of Eva Massey Wilson, deceased, late ol Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons hav­ ing claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 26th day of May 1988, 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 19th day of November, 1987. James William Wilson, Route 2, Box 197, Advance, N.C. 27006, Administrator CTA ol the'estate of Eva Massey Wilson, deceased. Martin and Van Hoy, Attorneys Box 606 Mocksvllle, N.C. 27028 11-26-4tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY Davie County Plaintiff vs. Leroy Benson and Annie L. Benson Defendants NOTICE Pursuant to the requirements of G.S. 105-375(c), notice is hereby given to; Leroy Benson and Annie L. Benson (cur­ rent owners); Workmen’s Federal Sav­ ings & Loan: and Centel Telephone Com­ pany (lien holders) that a Judgment of foreclosure will be docketed against the property described below on December 15, 1987. Tax Map 16-4A-5, House and Lot. Execution vnll be issued on the judg­ ment and the property will be sold as pro­ vided by law. The tax lien, including In­terests and costs, may be paid t>efore the judgment Is docketed arid at any time thereafter as allowed by law. Pauline H. Wagner Tax Collector November 30, 1987 12-10-2tnp NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE Superior Court Division File 87-CVD-189 Peggy H. Jones and Cicero Henry Jones, Plaintiffs VS. Michael C. McGee, Defendant NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY By virtue of an Execution Issued to the undersigned sheriff on the 27th day of Oc­ tober, 1987, from the Clerk of Superior Court of Davie County, In the above- entitled action, I will on the 8fh day of January, 1988, at 12:00 noon at the door of the Davie County Courthouse In Mocksvllle, North Carolina, offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the one-third right, title and Interest that Michael C. McGee now has or at any time at or after the docketing of the Judg­ ment in the action had in the following property: TRACT I. Being Lots Nos. 5, 6, and 8 of the Harem Clement lands described and referred to in deeds recorded In Book 44, page 305 and Book 64, page 93, Davie County Registry, to which said deeds reference Is hereby made for further description of said lands, save and except any portions thereof heretofore conveyed by recorded deeds, the land herein con­ veyed being identified and described as Parcel 16, Block A, as appears on tax map L-5-7, recorded In the Davie Coun­ ty Tax Supervisor's Office, to which said tax map reference is hereby made for a more particular description of said land. The property Is being sold subject to all prior liens and encumbrances pending against the property. , The highest bidder at the sale will be required to make a cash deposit In the' amount of 10% of his bid, with the re­maining amount due on tender of the deed. This 8th day of December, 1987. William T. Wooton, Sheriff of Davie County C. Holt Howell, Deputy Sheriff ___ . 12-10-4tnp Notice of T A X LIS TIN G FOR D AVIE CO UNTY All property on hand January 1, 1988 both real and per­ sonal is subject to taxation regardless of age and sex of owner. Tax listers should receive a listing form in the mail if you listed in 1987. If you do not receive a form and listed in 1987, please notify the Davie County Assessor’s Office. Any persons that did not list in 1987 or is a newcomer to the county should go to the County Office Building and list during January. All listings should be made by mail or if you need help in listing come to the County Office Building. Personnel will be in the tax office to aid in listing for all residents of the county. There will be no listers out in the county. Hours will be 8:30 o’clock a.m. to 5 o’clock p.m. Monday thru Fri­ day. Listing will begin Monday, January 4th at the County Office Building. All listings are made as to what you own on January 1, 1988. Taxable business supplies, materials and fuels of all kinds are taxable Jan. 1 if on a calendar year or your latest fiscal year ending if other than calendar year. IMPORTANT All vehicles (cars, trucks, campers, mini-bikes, motorcycles, boats, etc.) should be listed as of Jan. 1. A list will be sent to the Davie County Assessor of persons owning vehicles in Davie County by the Department of Motor Vehicles in Raleigh. These will be checked with the listings and if you have not listed, a 10 percent penalty will be added. EXEMPTION FOR ELDERLY AND DISABLED: In previous years you had to apply for the exemption each year. For 1988, if you received the exemption in 1987, you will not have to apply. You must, however, notify the Davie County Assessor if your combined income was over $11,000 for the year 1987. Read instructions on front of listing form. Any person that did not receive the exemp­ tion in 1987 must complete application on front of tax listing abstract. Elderly must be 65 or over and income from hus­ band and wife must be $11,000 or less. Disabled persons can be under 65 with same income factors. They must be 100 percent disabled and provide a doctor’s statement to this effect. IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR ELDERLY AND DISABLED Elderly and disabled late listers filing later than April 15 will not receive exemption per N.C. General Statutes. All listings must be received between Jan. 1 and Jan 31, 1988. All late listings are subject to 10% penalty Office listing help available: Jan. 4th to Jan. 29th, 1988 Please make your return early to avoid late penalty. Davie County Tax Assessor Darryl Newton Parker 6D—DAVIE COUNTV ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Donations M ade To Help Cooleem ee Fam ilies The following memorial Christmas tree lights have been purchased in Cooleemee. Proceeds will go to a needy family. In Memory Kim James by Howard and Arlene Anderson Carolyn Davis by Howard and Arlene Anderson Robert J. Page by Glendina Page Gregory McCubblns by McCubblns Family William McCubblns by McCubblns Family Steele Crisco Eldrcd 3 From Davie Complete National Guard Course IXv Three Davie County men have rompleted the primary leadership ^veiopment course conducted by the U.S. Army Reserve. ,'fiCpl. Matthew J. Eldred of Cooleemee, Specialist John Q. Steele Jr. of Mocksville and Specialist Douglas W. Crisco of I^oeksville, completed the course offers by the office of the adju- ^nt general and the 3288th U.S. Army Reserve School at the N.C. Military Academy in Asheville.’»: ;>;The course consisted of four weekends plus seven days of trairi- irig in areas such as training to lead, I'^d navigation, communication pjrocedures, artillery fire adjust­ ment, combat techniques and com­ bat patrolling. All three arc members of Detachment 1, Company B, 2nd Battalion, 120th Infantry of the N.C. National Guard in Mocksville. Crisco is employed by Crown Wood Products in Mocksville. Steele and his wife, Joyce, reside in Mocksville with their three daughters, Arhalia, Olivia and Amanda. He works for Grinnell Corp. in Cleveland, N.C. Eldred and his wife, Melinda, reside in Cooleemee with their tv.'o sons, David and Jeffrey, and their daughter, Julie. He is employed by Advance Security in Mocksville. liank Set For Hillsdale HILLSDALE — The merger of Citizens National Bank with Peoples Bancorporation will not alter plans for a new bank to be built in Hillsdale. ijEmel Uner, president of Gitizens National, said construc- t(dn should begin late this month OF in January. Construction is ex­ pected to take 90 days. ;The bank could open in spring. ; “ We think the Hillsdale loca­ tion and Davie County are ex­ tremely important to our strategic plan,” said Uner. “ We think it’s something we have to do.” 'The company announced its plans to locate in Hillsdale almost a- year ago. Uner said architec- tiiral delays and the merger had postponed construction. The bank has acquired all neccssary permits for the con­ struction except one — an En­ vironmental Protetion Agency ap­ proval of the septic tank. Uner said he expccts that to come soon. Last week. Citizens National shareholders voted in favor of becoming an affiliate of Peoples Bancorporation of Rocky Mount. Uner said the new affiliation will allow Citi/xns National to add new services in the trust and investment area, commercial and residential mortgage services, and larger business lending limits. Henry Creason by Pheobe, Norman, Alberta, Linda and Melissa Angela Chattin by Margaret Beck and Frances Carter l.ena Jacobs, our grandmother, by Brian and Jennifer Jacobs Thelma Bailey by Jerry Bailey Stella McClamrock by Jo McClamrock A.T. Head by Tommy Head Ralph Hillard by Frances Hillard Mrs. C.B. Hillard by Frances Hillard Wade Booe by Frances Hillard Mr. and Mrs. C.C. Tiller by Frances Hillard Mary Frances Pegg by Blanche Davis Major Long by Edna Long Ella and Gray Foster by Edna Long Overt and Alice Bowers by Mary Alice Bailey Claude Beard by Gladys Beard Wayne Gregory by Ray and Thelma Spry M.G. Lankford by Millie Lankford Luke Head by Laura Head Sherman Shoaf by Liz Jaeger Mary Howerton by Liz Jaeger Junko Shoaf by Liz Jaeger James Howard Hoffman by Eula Hoffman Joe Everhardt by J.W. Everhardt Mr. and Mrs. Luke Ball by Libby Creason, Lena Everhardt, Charlie Ball Edith Langston by Libby Creason, Lena Everhardt, Charlie Ball Beulah Hamilton by Libby Creason, Lena Everhardt, Charlie Ball Lonnie Bolin, Sr. by LD. and Inez Moon Irene Pettit Bolin by Mr. and Mrs. Luther Moon Paul Moon by Mr. and Mrs. Luther Moon Ethel Drlskell by Mr. and Mrs. Luther Moon Ben Handy by Mr. and Mrs. Luther Moon Mary and Robert Tucker by Mr. and Mrs. Leon O'Neal Lizzora and Lon O'Neal by Mr. and Mrs. Leon O'Neal Lee Phelps and Mae Phelps by Mary Flanagan U.M. Chandler by Mr and Mrs. John Chandler Shelva Ann Brown by Mr. and Mrs. James Oliver —...... Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Jones by Mr. and Mrs. James Oliver Sammy Ray Spry by Mr. and Mrs. James Oliver Charabele Bailey by Mr. and Mrs. James Oliver Troye Lanning by Lola Lanning C.W. Alexander by S.D. Alexander Ernest Swicegood by Elma and Jim­ my Swicegood Woodrow Correll by Daughters Jinny Brown by Bea Brown, Annette Brown, Tammy Brown Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Peacock by Mrs. Dolly Alexander Richard R. Everhardt by Virginia Everhardt J.W. Paris by Buddy and Dot Paris Dalton Boger by Mr. and Mrs. Ken­ neth Ray Boger Bud Bailey by Johnnie Roy Garwood by Kate Garwood Nancy M. Jacobs by Teresa J. Boger Baxter Carter by Dennis and Judy Grubb Mark Foster by Joyce and Kenneth Foster E.P. Rathledge by Jerry and Ann Spry Kanzigg’s Chimney Sweep inspections Cieaning inserts : Woodstoves & Fireplaces Senior Citizens Discount Phone: 704-284-4476 n 2,995® ® Buys YOU a 1988 Sterling 14x70 2- or 3-bedroom, 2 full baths, blown ceilings. FURNISHED. If you act now and come to David’s Mobile Homes Highway 21-South, Statesville 1-800-522-2685 ^CAROUNA E.E, HOMES, INC, FOR ALL OF YOUR BUILDING-REMODELING NEEDS MANOR Scries #3001 'iJ 'U CAROLINA .Series #1(K)2 Whether you prefer Tradi­ tional, Two-Story, Split-Level, Conlemporary, or a Country Cottage, we at Carolina U.K. II<mies, Inc. have a home for you. Let us build a quality con­ structed, yet afTordable home for you. Call and choose from one of our plans today! HERITAGE Series #2002 SEE OUR OTHER LISTINGS IN THE CLASSIFIED SECTION BOB SHELTON, Broker VON SHELTON, Broker Frank Payne, Sales 119 Depot St., Mocksville 634-2252 634-0110 998-2969 Raymonda Saunders 634-1527 Barry Whittaker, Sales 634-1439 Frank Payne, Sales 634-3332 Grady Spry, Sr. by Jerry and Ann Spry Brady Spry by Jim and Barbara Spry (Family) J.B. Spry by Jim and Barbara Spry (Family) Pauline Bowles by Jim and Barbara Spry (Family) Albert, Hatlle and Arthur McDaniel by Howard and Margie McDaniel Walter, Clara and Lee Rldenhour by Howard and Margie McDaniel. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wood by Claudette and Buck Smltherman Willie J. Smltherman by Claudette and Buck Smltherman Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Boger by Claudette and Buck Smltherman In Honor Bobby McIntyre by Margaret McIntyre Mrs. C.W. Alexander by S.D. Alexander Mrs. Lillie Bailey by Johnnie Frances Carter by Dennis and Judy Grubb Nell Rathledge by Jerry and Ann Spry Lillian Spry by Jerry and Ann Spry Maude B. Wofford by Tommy and Nelda Creech Maude B. Wofford by Earl and Nell Braxton Virginia Shoaf by Liz Jaeger Rev. Gene Glackburn and Family by Eula Hoffman Mrs. Eunice Everhardt by J.W. Everhardt Thurman Bowles by Randy and Julie Bowles Our Grandchildren by Mr. and Mrs. James L. Oliver Ted, Joyce, Tony and Kim Shostak by Howard and Margie McDaniel Mike, Sarah, Michael, Melissa McDaniel by Howard and Margie McDaniel Alisha Brown by Jerry and Ann Spry Buck and Drema Rldenhour by Jim and Barbara Spry Anita Foster by Jim and Barbara Spry Bob Hoyle by Alice, Ruth, Margaret and Martha Buck Ellis and Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Adams by Mrs. Peggy Leazer Carl Mays by Ruth Clodfelter My Husband, Henry Bud Foster, by Minnie D. Foster My Daughter, Anne Foster, by Min­ nie D. Foster Laura Belle Carter Gales by Dorcas Mesimer William Scott Gales by Dorcas Mesimer Jennie Sedberry Gales by Dorcas Mesimer Buddy Vogler by Dorcas Mesimer Walt Mesimer by Dorcas Mesimer My Daddy, Clarence Myers, by Renee Garwood Tyann Lancaster Kuhnemann by Sherry, Shelly, Crystal, William Davis Adam and Maggie Trexler by Ray W. Trexler Grandpa Everett English by Alan English Hazel Allen by Samantha, Stephy, Peggy Peacock Luther Allen by Samantha, Stephy, Peggy Peacock C.O. "Jake” McDaniel by Wilson, and Margie Wagner Fred E. Dunn by Ruby R. Dunn Baxter Carter by Frances R. Carter Rebecca Summers by Margaret Bumgarner Sallie M. Rldenhour and Cicero F. Rldenhour, Gertie K. Beck, Nathan M.. Beck, L.H. Beck Jr. by Margaret and' Hayden Beck Paul Davidson by Marla and Christina DePalma James H. Bean by Tammy O ’Neal- and Gina Eades Mr. and Mrs. Adam Trexler and Bruce Trexler by A.T. and Mary O. Trexler HOWARD REALTY DAVIE COUNTY Our Spec/a/ty/Our County (704) 634-3838 (919)998-6463 & In s u r a n c e A g e n c y , In c . Julia Howard 634-3754 Connie Kowalska 634-6343 Jackie Hall 634-1155 Jane Whitlock 634-5704 M.J. Randall 634-5629 Linda Daughtrey 998-3842 Mike Hendrix 634-0390 C.C. Chapman 634-2534 330 S. Salisbury Street Corner of Hwy. 64 & 601 iMoclcsviiie, N.C. 27028 OFFICE HOURS IWon.-Fri. 9-6 Or By Appointnnent AVON STREET - 3 BR, 1 BA. Close to sl^opping, hospital & schools. *28,000, sArJfSpD AVE. 2400 sq. ft. com“ merical bidg. Burglar alarm, office area.‘50,000 «ANFORB-AVE— Brtek-raBchgt w/famlly rm. 3 BR, 2 BA, LR, DR, mud rm., laundry,. *80,000. WI1.L BOONE RD - Nice 2 BR home on 1 Ac. Good starter home or ren- tal prooertv. »31,500. 445 SANFORD AVE - Zoned C.B. 90 leet of (rontage. Building adaptable (or many uses. »72,500. F O flK oiuR aim -100 yr. dd plus w/4 BR, 2 BA, out bidgs. on 9 Ac.. •g4,g22ja2Use_+3Ao^ home on over Vz Ac. with 998 ex­change. »34,000. fisRB.- i'A story w/5ac*a3BHf 1 BA, LR. Den, DR, large oat-ln kitchen. Counti^|i«ng^nis_^Bs^ WILKESBORO STREET 4 BR, 2 BA,1’/2 story brick home with 18x15 sunroom. *74.900. NEW listing'^ .* DAVIE ACADEMY RD - 3 BR, 1 BA on 1 Ac. lot. Enclosed carport. Reduced to >34,9001 Ijames Church Rd. Split level, 3 BR, 2 BA, 1.06 Ac. Large deck, well main­tained. »69,900. CHURCH STREET - Enticing brick .ranch with neat extras. 3 BR, 3 BA, screended porch, suoervard. >85.000. HWY. 64 EAST - 1500 square fool building - Zoned Highway Business. >35,000. MCALLISTER RD ■ 4 BR, 3 BA home on 3.38 Ac. w/6 out bIdgs. Easy ac- iss to 1-40 & 64. >74.500. SAIN RD - 2.6 Ac., 4 BR, 2 BA, full basement, out bIdg. 28x24. Brick rancher >92.900.________;________ GWYN STREET - 3 BR, t BA, Garage Conveniontly located. Call (or details $45,000 433 NORTH MAIN ST - Brick veneer 4BR, 2 BA, remodeled kitchen. Close . to library and town, $74,900. GARDEN VALLEY - Custom built Williamsburg, reproduction. Gourmet kit., screened porch, 2 llreplacos, prof.ta n H ^ ra n n rt m n n u a v tra o t l MARCONI STREET - 3 BR, \'/2 BA with (ireplace In (amily room. Oulet Street. A great buy at »45,000. Beautiful restored old 2 story 4-5 BR, 2 BA. Large private lot. Excellent location, $79,900, 9.73 Acres • with 3 BR, 2Vi BA, split foyer. 5 stall barn. 2 streams with stocked fish pond. 6 acres (enced. Very privale, »149,900. We are now accepting applications on the following rental properties: 1124 YADKINVILLE ROAD — 3 BR, 1 BA home with some appliances and all window treatments. Residential or of­fice space $395. per month. 1130 YADKINVILLE ROAD - 3 BR, 1 BA home with full basement. Near shopping and easy access to 1-40. $375 per month. 943 HARDISON ST. — 2 BR, 1 BA home with all ap­ pliances included. $325 per month.m MIS LOTS & LAND 0(1 Turrentlne Road..........................................Lot >2,500 Needmore Road..................................................Lot >2,800 Hobson Road.............................................1.87 Ac. >7,500 Hickory Hill.........................................Fairway Lots >9,500 Hickory Hill.................................................Lake Lot >9,500 Hospital Street Ext..........................................Lot >10,000 Off Merrills Lake Rd...................................is Ac. >19,000 Oft Ratledge Rd................................13.87 Ac. >20,800 Hickory Hill..................................2 Fairway Lots >22,500 Off Country Lane.......................................6.6 Ac. >27,900 Otf Becktown Rd........................................20 Ac. >42,000 Eaton Road..............................................8.71 Ac. >45,000 Yadkinville RoadCommerclal property 100x500 >67,000 Highway 64 East.........................................46 Ac. >73,600 Hwy. 158.................................16 Ac. + House >100,000 N. Cooleemee.....................................114.5 Ac. >143,000 Ratledge Rd.........................................86.81 Ac. >164,000 Ratledge Rd.........................................109.5 Ac. >207,000 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987-71) ’:' Beauty Queens and Marching Bands N.C. Tarheel Covergirl Queen, Stephanie Howell of Mocksville, greets those at the Mocksville Christmas parade Saturday while the Davie High School marching band provided the music. Hardin Ends Training I Navy Seaman Recruit Mark D. Hardin, son of Donald M. and .Virginia H. Hardin of Route 5, Mocksville, has completed recruit training at Recruit Training Com­ mand, Great Lakes, 111. r During Hardin’s eight-week training cycle, he studied general military subjects designed to prepare him for fxirther academic apU on-the-job training in one of the Navy’s 85 basic fields. .Hardin’s studies included seamanship, close order drill, Naval history and first aid. Person­ nel who complete this course of in­ struction are eligible for three hours of college credit in Physical Education and Hygiene. A 1987 graduate of Davie High School, he joined the Navy in Augu.st 1987. H O M E S & R E A L T Y , IN C . 818 South iMnin Strei't (704) 634-0321 M«*fks\ ilk'., \( A M astin In M.S. Navy Navy Seaman Recruit John D. Mastin, son of John D. Mastin of Route 1, Mocksville, has com­ pleted recruit training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, III. ■ During Mastin’s eight-week training cycle, he studied general rhjlitary subjects designed to prepare him for further academic and on-the-job training in one of the Navy’s 85 basic fields. Mastin’s studies included seamanship, close order drill, Naval history and first aid. Person­ nel who complete this course of in­ struction are eligible for three hours of college credit in Physical Education and Hygiene. He is a 1987 graduate of Sem Veto High School, Fairfield, Calif. Leonard Realty 34 Town Square 704-634-3875^ RtAlTOR DOWNTOWN BUSINESS LOT - and Warchou.sc.s nr buildin); for small biLsinisa. Lots of possibilities. Owner anxious - $25,000. 801 SOUTH - Older home with new riMif and paint. REDUCED for quick .sale. Will rent with option to purcha.w. Owner llnancinf; $22,000. I.AND - 2.8 acres - room enough for 3 mobile homes. Some owner (iiian- cin(>. $5,000. LIBERTY CHURCH RD. - 3.8 acres - w«M>ded - building or mobile home lot $8,900. MOBILE HOME I.OTS - acre $2,750 - t acre $2,750 - 1 acre $1,000. HICKORY TREE - " v'cT 2 bath lirick tio iti^^O ^^-*, 998 telephone. $59,«I0. LAND — 23 ACRES — stream, woods - will divide, 998 telephone number. $44,500. 601 N. - VERY PRIVATE, 3 bedroom rancher, knotty pine panclinK, new nH)f, basement. l>ess than 2 miles to 1-40. REDUCED, $42,000. Other Homes & Land Available Linda Leonard 704-634-3650 Cynthia Afire.sto 704-492-7832 NEED NEW LISTINCJS (919) 766-4777 I I W I I K m H P.O. Box ^------ j M Clemmons. North Carolina 27012 "IeZlj----Til CLEMMONS VILLAGEI^,^^» — ATTENTION — Eastern Davie County Best Coverage For Your Property Country living on 5 acres! A great design ranch home with 3 IlR’s. Cathedral ceiling, FI’, fornnil dining room. Screened porch. Call for details. Sharp contemporary home in Creekw(M)d! Private trwd lot! 3 llR’s, EP in den, 2'/i baths. .Sliding doors to deck. *86,9(HI. Spacious and unique contemjiorary home in Greenwood l4ikes! Many level and cathedrul celling. 4 IlR’s, M liatlis. Reduced ‘ 149,000. Relax in this hnmuculute Cu|>e Cud design home in CreekwiMid! Master lH'driH>m on main level, KP in den. Liv­ ing & dining rooms. ‘87,000. Mocksville, N. .Main St.- Renovati'd cot­ tage home with 3 HR’s. IT* in living riKini. Owner aiixiims to sell! ‘46,900. Ikrnmda Run Villa! REDUCl'D - Features Sunroom w ith wvt bur and FP. 3 BR’s. Living and dining urea. Dou­ ble carport. ‘ 139,500. Mocksville - N. Main St. - 4 Bedroom home »Uli large screened iKireii. >64,900. Brier Creek Road - 15 acres - ‘40,000. FEATURE OF THE WEEK UNDER CONSTRUCTION - MILLING ROAD - Brick Rancher with quality construction throughout. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, a double garage as well as a full drive in basement. Excellent traffic pattern in this floorplan. SELLER WILL CONSIDER HELPING WITH BUYERS CLOSING COSTS. CALL OFFICE FOR MORE DETAILS. THIS COULD BE THE PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT FOR YOUR FAMILY! H O M E S $16,900 S23.000 $27,500 $29,500 $29,900 $30,900 $31,900 $39,900 $41,500 $43,500 $43,900 $45,000 $48,500 $51,900 $51,900 $54,500 $54,900 $58,500 $59,500 $62,000 $64,900 ERWIN STREET - COOLEEMEE — Good investment property or starter home. Situated on quiet street with 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. Over 1148 sq. ft., 2 porches. STATE ROAD 1330 — 2 Bedroom, 2 bath Mobile Home situated on 2.55 acres in very private location. DUKE STREET - COOLEEMEE - 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath home with fenced bacl< yard convenient to school and shopping center. Great investment property. DUKE STREET - COOLEEMEE - This 3 Bedroom home is ready for your personal touch. The first steps of remodeiing have already been done, including aluminum siding and insulation. Lots of potential! DAVIE STREET, COOLEEMEE - Nice 2 bedroom, V/z bath home on large corner lot. Aluminum siding exterior for easy maintenance. Great starter home or rental property. 601 NORTH — 2 bedroom home with hardwood floors and knotty pine panelling. Situated on one acre. Would be ideal for rental property. LAKEWOOD VILLAGE - Nice small home located just minutes from town and Davie County High School. At this price you can affford to buy a home. Calf today for an appointment. HEMLOCK ST.-COUNTRY HOME IN THE CITY - This im­ maculate 3 BR, 1 BA older home features 1463 sq. ft. Owner leaving all major appliances. Must see to appreciate. HILLCREST COURT - 3 bedroom, IV2 bath brick rancher with carport and large patio. Good neighborhood for children. WILKESBORO STREET — This older well kept home features 4 tjedrooms, 2 balhs with approximately 1405 sq. II. GARNER STREET — N onee^ooavrgntw hen you can own this perfect starM ii;iiT=rW «TTO<:f;T H M location for this 3 bedroom 1 bath nonie. A ^ e a t buy. WHITNEY RD. — Immaculate 3 bedroom/1 tiath rancher in move in condition. Full basement, concrete drive and extra lot. Pic­ ture perfect inside and out. MARCONI STREET — Immaculate 3 BR, tVz bath, brick ran­ cher on 1 acre lot. Tastefully decorated throughout. Energy ef- fecient features. Full basement. SHEFFIELD PARK — Neat 3 bedroom, V/i bath brick rancher located on large corner lot. Extras include, full basement, lovely in-ground pool and fenced yard perfect for outdoor enjoyment. WHITNEY ROAD — Well kept home features 4 BR, IV2 BA. Finished basement includes family room with fireplace and wood stove. Wooden deck and patio increase already large living area. GRANADA DRIVE, ADVANCE — This secluded 3 or 4 Bedroom home is located on 5 beautiful wooded acres. A lovely pond, tremendous block workshop and storage building, green house, wood shed, and fences add extra value to this unique home. Minutes from Bermuda Quay. Must see to appreciate. BROOK DRIVE — Cozy 3 bedroom brick home on spacious lot in quiet neighborhood. Great access to 1-40 from 64-W and 601-N. Living room, kitchen-den combination with fireplace, OWNER ANXIOUS — MAKE AN OFFER! IN TOWN — Super neat Brick Rancher located on quiet dead end street. 3 bedrooms, lovely hardwood floors, double carport, great workshop for the handyman and extra large utility room. Lot lined with pine trees for privacy! HOWELL ROAD — Beautiful home situated on 2.72 acres in Rural Davie County. Completely renovated inside. Ceramic tile kitchen and bath, gorgeous hardwood floors throughout. Refrigerator, range, washer, dryer, drapes and satellite system remain. Truly a showp'acel TWINBROOK — Just the home you've been waiting for! Brick rancher on corner lot in this well established neighborhood. Of­ fers 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, living room and cozy den with fireplace. A super buy. ST. MARKS ROAD - WINSTON-SALEM — This spacious col­ onial TownhousD^-jV^rfln yydM ifliT M ^II^aths. living room, dining room, largPuUl'jlH*itftf|U J i U l'J W liir elevators for all 3 lloors. Convenient to Hanes Mall and Bolton Park. Excellent buy. Call now for details. $65,900 PETE FOSTER RD. NEW LISTING — This beautifully land­ scaped brick rancher has 3 bedrooms and Vh baths with cen­ tral air. Very well kept. $65,900 RIVERDALE ROAD — Only 7 years old, this ranch style home is in MOVE-IN condition. There’s room for everyone with 3 bedrooms/3 full baths, finished basement area includes a seperate kitchen, playroom, and large family room. Custom-built for owner the home includes many energy effecient features. Located off 601 South, just minutes from Salisbury's new mall. A terrific buy in today's market! $75,900 UNDER CONSTRUCTK)N, MILLING ROAD - Brick Rancher with quality construction throughout. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, a dou­ ble garage, as well as a full, finishable drive in basement. Ex­ cellent traffic patterns in this floor plan. SELLER WILL CON­ SIDER HELPING WITH CLOSING COSTS. CALL OFFICE FOR MORE DETAILS. $76,900 TWINBROOK SUBDIVISION - UNDER CONSTRUCTION - Super floorplan for this 3 bedroom, 2 bath rancher with full base­ ment. Great room with cathedral celling and fireplace, kltchen/dln- ing area leading onto deck in back. Buy today and choose your own colors for interior decor. $78,500 Private countiv setting with approx. 2 acres. Brick ranch style home with 3 bedroQins. 3 baths. Also has playroom downstairs with fireplace a n flH H Q n i^ H | j| fe e w in g room or fourth bedroom. UnfinisheaDasementarBETOlin storage shelves. AD­ DITIONAL ACREAGE MAY BE AVAILABLE - with pond, pastures, and storage barn. POSSIBLE OWNER FINANCING! $80,500 Brick rancher with 3 bedrooms, 2’/2 baths. Features lots of ex­ tra living space. Rnished basement Includes a complete kitchen, fireplace with insert in den and a workshop area. Electronic security system provides extra peace of mind. $82,500 SEQUOIA — UNDER CONSTRUCTION — Beautiful 2 story home located on choice lot in this subdivision. Call today for details on houseplan, exterior design and proposed completion date. $84,500 SEQUOIA — Nice comfortable floorplan for your growing fami­ ly. 3 bedroom, 2 bath Brick rancher offering low maintenance in future. $88,900 GARDEN VALLEY — This 3 bedroom 2 bath brick rancher has many nice features including central vacuum, intercom, and full basement with finished playroom. Backyard is fenced with chain link fencing. See Today. $105,000 GROVE STREET — This Contemporary Ranch Style Home has it all! Custom Designed for owner it includes all the amenities for truly comfortable living. 3 or 4 bedrooms, cozy den wi'.ii rock fireplace, sunken living room, modern well-equipped kitchen, and beautiful atrium offering year round picturesque view. This could be the home you've always dreamed of. Call today for an ap­ pointment. JUST REDUCED. $119,900 UNDER CONSTRUCTION - GARDEN VALLEY - This IVz story Williamsburg offers low maintenance with all brick exterior. 3 Bedrooms, 3V2 baths, living room dining room and screened porch. Also full basement with drive in garage area. UNDER CONSTRUCTION - GARDEN VALLEY • 3 bedroom, ZVt bath home with Great Room, Large Master Suite with garden tub. Nice deck in back. Call office for more details. $123,000 BECKTOWN ROAD — Large country brick home with 4 or 5 bedrooms on 2 acres. Features large barn and sheds, gas tank with pump, and 998- telephone number. Additional 20 acres available. $129,900 UNDER CONSTRUCTION - GARDEN VALLEY - Beautiful 2 story home offering 4 large bedrooms and 3 full baths, living room, dining room and breakfast area. Gracious screened porch for outdoor enjoyment. Nearing completion. ........................•••N O W AVAILABLE*............................ 41 Beautifully vrooded homosites, offering city water and sewer, curbed streets, underground power lines, conveniently located near schools, churches and shopping. L .O T /L A N D $3,000 OLD HIGHWAY 70, Cleveland, Rowan County - 50'x200' lot near downtown Cleveland. Partially wooded. Zoned R-15. Reduc­ ed from $4,000. HOWARD STREET— Private 100' x 140' lot. Convenient in-town location. $5,350 $6,500 Ea Edgewood Circle Subdivision • 2 lots - approximately 162.5x125, in quiet well established neighborhood. Corner lot may face either s tre e t. $7,300 Lovely 1.89 acre lot perfect for building or for a mobile home. Just across the river in Rowan County off Needmore Road. $12,500 HWY. 801 NORTH — 5 acres, heavily wooded, road frontage off Hwy. 801. $19,900 HWY. 801 - FARMINGTON AREA - 5.87 acres with ideal building site (perc test approved) in lovely country setting. $65,000 23.108 acres off Hwy. 801 in Woodleaf. Zoned for planned mobile home community. Frame house on property would be excellent rental properly. Work partially completed for development. Call office for complete details. $70,000 601 SOUTH — 35 acres ol 50 acre tract, partially cleared, branch on back, some fences. $72,000 MILLING ROAD — 34.85 acres. Partially wooded, pasture, pond, some fencing, county water available. Beautiful spot to build your dream home. $150,000 HIGHWAY 601 SOUTH — Beautiful 27.5 acres of farmland with 1357 feet of road frontage on 601. Zoned R-20 and R/A. Wood­ ed acreage on back of property. Favorable site review for possi­ble development. 1 Jo Mackintosh ....... 766-6936 Carolyn Johnson .... 766-47771 Allen Martin ............ 998-5294 Ron Sebosky ........... 998-5606 Rickey'H. riailey 634-3621 Debbie Miller 284-2041 Chris Hendrix 634-0008 KathI C. Wall 634 1311 Saran S. Bailey 634-3621 ■ Sydna Sanford 634-2397 James W. Foster 284-2688 Frances Tutterow 634-5074 1 Bonald Hendricks 634-3152 Edie C. Potts 634-5613 ' Vicki Fleming 634-3640 Beth Phifer 278-4622 1 Peggy Watson 634-3695 / "Siiun;; \iiii Willi 1'lidi" ■ ' '1 ^: SD^PA V I^OT N T V JgV T ERPRIS^REW RD^H ^ eL A S S IF IE D S TOEXEENSTOB PROITTABLB Yard Sales Homes For Sale Land For Sale Service Vehicles Miscellaneous 801 BASEMENT SALE Friday Dec. Ilfh-Saf. Deo. 12lh, 8-8. Come by and do your Christmas shopping with us. Avon galore, C a ^ Cod, Elvis Presley collectors items, crafts and Christmas gifts. Clothes and household articles. Located across from Royster Fertilizer Co. ' Refreshments servedf, wratch for signs and ballons. ____________________________12-10-1 tp ’ :MOVINGSALE...Sat. 8:00. Furniture, appliances, and misc. Wilboone Rd. off Deadmon Rd. ____________________________12-10-1tp SUPER YARD SALE..,Sat. Dec. 12th • from B-2pm, Mocksville Rotary Hut. Toys, new and used clothes, fur­ niture, jewelry and many items morel!! Come in and get great : Christmas GIftsI ;____________________________12-10-1 tp ■YARD SALE: Saturday, Dec. 12, 9-2. MULTI-FAMILY. Twin Cedars Golf Course Road. SignsI! 1J-10-1IP Furniture ,, ELECTRIC CHAIR RECLINER... Heat, ■ Vibrator. Only $189.00. Rust color. ' Real Nice! Western Auto Store, 679 Wilkesboro Street, !VIocl<sville, NC. ' “ 634-2371. '_______________12-10-2tnp/WAS FOR SALE; Three piece den suite (1 couch, 2 chairs), solid oak, fabric cover. $100.00 Firm; 1 Loveseat, V, fabric covered, recently re-covered. ' i? $75.00 Firm. All in GOOD condition. ■ 284-2994. 12-3-tfn/BK •FOR SALE; Wagon Wheel Twin Bed, : •'■ like new. $55.00. Twin bed light col- ; or finish like new with mattress and ' '■ boe springs. $65.00. Wardrobe, fair • condition. $75.00. Dresser and Chest j of Drawers, fair condition. 80.00. Size 9-10 Wedding Dress worn once, ex­ cellent condition. 95.00. Call after ; 5:30pm, 492-5779 i ____ 12-10-1tp Health ABORTION ALTERNATIVES....Free Pregnancy testing. “We care about you and your baby; AND WE CAN HELP” . Call Right to Life at 492-5723 or 634-5235. ____________________________11-26-7tp ABORTION....Pregnancy Testing. For an appointment call Arcadia Women's Clinic, Winston Salem col­ lect, 919 721-1620. 5-7-tfn-A Diabetics... 10 U. Syringes $16.99; Lilly NRH $8.83; Squibb $8.13. AP­ PLE PHARMACY, Main St. Mocksville. 10-8-1 OtnpA Homes For Rent HOUSE FOR RENT: 2 large bedrooms, 2 full baths. Energy efficient heat. 284-2149 or 284-2595. _______________________12-tO-3tnp/JB Nice 4-bedroom brick house...$400.00 month. 998-8806. 12-3-tfnB&B Lots For Sale SOUTHWOOD ACRES....Corner lot, $8,000.00. 634-1418. 10-29-tfnBC Bank Reposessions 12% Interest »500'»» Down All Payments Under *20000 Per Month Lanningham Mobile Homes University ParkwayNw Hwy. 52 Nolt^ beliM Hamplon Inn Motel WIntton-Salem, N.C. 27105 Phone; 919-744-0143 „„4 BUYING LIVESTOCK Beef & Holstein Cows, Large Bulls Feeder Calves Arthur L. Beck III Thomasville, N.C. Call 919-476-1341 Monday thru Friday 6 to 7 am / 7 to 12 pm Weekends 7 am to 12 pm Carolina E.E. Homes, Inc.....will build to suit your needs. Quality energy ef­ ficient homes for less. l\/lany floorplans and styles to choose from. Call today for more informa­ tion.(704)634-2252 or (919)998-2969. 2-12-tfnC GREENWOOD LAKES...ADVANCE, 1 Vi-story on wooded lot. 3-BR, 2-BA, heat pump, double garage, with many extras. Call Home Place Realty 634-2252 or Frank Payne 998-5766. 8-27-tfnH REDUCED......$78,900.00. MUST SELL. Green Hill Rd. A must to see. 3 BR, 2 BA, brick rancher features formal living and dining rooms, sunken den, fireplace w/insert, built- in book shelves, inground pool, 2-car carport, 1-car garage w/workshop. 1’/2 acres, Call Home Place Realty, 634-2252 or Barry 634-1439. 4-9-tfnH Mobile Homes For Sale BEST PRICES!!! On Sterling and Champion Mobile Homes. 14-Wide, 2-bedroom, $9,895.00. Double-wide with wood siding, shingle roof. $19,995.00. TOLL FREE 1-800-522-2685. DAVID’S MOBILE HOMES, Hwy 21 South, Statesville. 11-12-tfnD FOR SALE OR RENT...14x60, 2-bedroom mobile home on 100x200 iot. Wili Boone Road. Deposit re­ quired. 634-3270. 11-5-tfnNM MOBILE HOMES...One 1-bedroom and one 2-bedroom on Daniel Road. --■Owner financing available. Call _ Home Place Realty. 634-2252 or Barry 634-1439. 9-24-tfnH New 1987 Fleetw ood M obile Home...14x70, 2-bedrooms, large liv­ ing room, energy efficient, 634-3270. 11-26-tfnNM SAVE THOUSANDS on your new mobile hom e....David's Mobile H om es, Statesville. 1-800-522-2685. 7-23-tfnD SAVE T H O U SA N D S....Voium n Dealer Lee’ Mobile Homes, Rd. 1923, Norwood, NC. Open seven days till sundown.' Limited time on­ ly..Seeing is tjallevlng. Home size in­ cludes hitches. 24x44 Fleetwood, $14,999.00; only $192.47 mo.; 28x64 Champion, $23,999.00—290.00 mo.; 14x70 Fleetwood, $11,999.00—$158.87 mo.; 24x64 Chadwick, $19,999.00 only $254.42 mo. Come see why 250 families bought from Lee’s Homes last year. Selection over 70 homes. (704)474-3741. 7-23-tfnL Used 1982 Fleetw ood M obile H om es...14x70, 3-bedrooms, 2-baths, new carpet (nice). Ervin’s Mobile Homes, 634-3270. 11-26-tfnNM Office Space Attractive Office Space....For Lease, 190 North Main Street. Call 634-2181. 11-26-tfnCH Lots For Rent MOBILE HOME LOTS...998-3902. 11-12-tfnJL NOW OPEN This N’ That Shop Hwy. 601 Soutli (Next To Cagles Fruit Market) * T-Shirts ★ Cosmetics * Sporting Goods ★ Jewelry ★ Novelties Open Wed. Thru Sal. $1,400.00 per acre off No Creek Rd. 24 acres of pasture iand and some woods. Excellent water on the proper­ ty makes it perfect for horses or cows. Barbed wire fencing already in place. Owner financing with great terms available. Call Home Place Realty, 634-2252; 998-2969 or Barry 634-5159. 6-25-tfnH ATTENTION GOLFERS....Building lot in Hickory Hill priced at $6,000. Call Home Place Realty 634-2252. 10-22-tfnHPR Land with water and sewer...$2,500.00 each Ridgemont Section. Easy terms, call 919-961-2024 after 6. 8-20-tfnM Mobile Homes For Rent NICE MOBILE HOMES, $50; $60; $70; and $80 weekly. 998-8806; 634-1218; 492-7853. 6-18-tfnB&B -Real Estate GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1 (U- REPAiR) also tax delinquent and foreclosure properties. Available now. FOR LISTING call 1-315-733-6062 Ext.G1479. 10-29-7tp Travel TRIP TO EUROPE... 16 day trip to 8 countries. June 15-30, 1988. Ex­ cellent educational or vacation oppor­ tunity. $1419, call 998-3990 or 634-3650. 12-10-2tnp/LL Wanted Service BOB COOK ....634-2624. AIMES M/H MOVERS...moving, com­ plete set up. licensed, bonded, in­ sured. 284-4014 or 636-1508. ____________________________11-19-4tp B A RFO RD 'S PIANO RE­ BUILDING....Self players, pump organs. 284-2447. 2-5-tfnWB BOB’S AUTO SERVICE...Automatic Transmission and Radiator repair. Mock Church Road, Advance. 998-4005. ____________________________9-10-tfnB DIANE’S WALLPAPERING SER­ VICE...Professional installation at reasonable rates. Residential, Com­ mercial. 634-5569. 9-24-tfnD DOZER...Jobs large and small. Call 634-2961. ____________________________10-8-1 Otp HALL’S LAND SURVEYING CO ......634-1155. ___________________________11-12-tfnH J. LARRY LEDFORD CPA ....634-2374. __________________________11-12-tfnLL PAINTER(Man) will paint your house inside or outside. NO job too big or too small. 15-years experience. 634-3256. 11-26-4tp UNIQUE HAIR CARE....634-6358. ___________________________11-12-tfnU WEBB & SON ELECTRICAL CON­ TRACTORS ....492-7762. 11-12-tfnW 1984 Ford Escort, AC,PS,PB,AM/FM 634-3827. 5-Speed, Cassette. 12-10-1 tp Christian couple want to rent private lot for mobile home. Cail 634-2411 after 6:00 pm. _____________________________12-3-4tp Wanted...Old Muzzle Loading Rifle with Patchbox. Any condition. Will pay $1,000.00 cash or more. Send snapshop or write to "Rifle" P.O. Box 826, Troy, NC 27371. 11-19-tfnAC Child Care BOB’S AUTO SERVICE...Automatic Transmission and Radiator repair. Mock Church Road, Advance. 998-4005. ____________________________9-10-UnB BOB’S BACKHOE SERVICE AND DOZER WORK. Hauling, sand and rock-flll, 998-8806. 6-25-tfnB&B CONSTRUCTION 11-12-tfnBC COOL SPRING ABATTOIR, Custom and Commercial Meal Processing. 704-878-6952. 12-3-tfn/PC Call on us for ali your cieaning needs. Weekly, bi-weekly, home or office. Spring cleaning, windows, out­ side porches and decks, walls wash­ ed or carports cleaned. Leave it all to us. C&J Cleaning Service, Jeanne Boger, 998-3866. 4-2-tfnC Will SHORES APPLIANCE SERVICE 540 Sanford Ave. 634-3162 MILLER & Remodeling Co. WEST THERMAL WINDOWS Custom made & installed with perfection METAL PATIO COVERS & CAR PORTS , „ M. David Millar Rt. 3, Box 200 i.,y Advance, N.C. 27006 \ Phone 919-998-2140 '76 Camaro... Needs Motor. 284-2252 anytime. __________;_________________12-10-1 tp '76 Nova, 2-door hatchback, low mileage. Reasonable priced. 492-7761. ______________________12-10-1 tnp/EDF Buick Regal Ltd. '81...One owner, 41.000 actual miles, automatic, PS, PB, PW, AC, Stereo, lilt, wire wheels. Immaculate. 492-5124. 12-3-2tnpJA BuIck Regal Ltd. ’81...One owner, 41.000 actuai miies, automatic, PS, PB, PW, AC, Stereo, tilt, wire wheels. Immaculate. 492-5124. 12-3-2tpJA Datsun ’74 (260-Z). Runs Great and Looks Goodll! Spoiler, air dam, louvers. Classic. $2800.00. 998-2080. ____________________________12-10-1 tp FOR SALE....1967 Ford Falrlane, white, 289, automatic, must see to ap­ preciate. Day, 634-5148; night 634-2609. ____________________________11-19-4tp FOR SALE; 1977 BMW Call (919) 769-9118. ________________________12-3-2tnp/HB FOR SALE... 1974 Mark IV. Very good condition, one owner. Cail anytime 634-2317. BEST OFFER! 12-10-1 tp CHILDCARE SERVICE...H oliday Special...Daytime, evenings or weekends while parents shop or at­ tend social functions. References fur­ nished, 634-3619. 11-19-4tnpMC CHILDCARE SERVICE... Holiday Special... Daytime, evenings or weekends while parents shop or at­ tend social functions. References fur­ nished, 634-3619. 11-19-4tnp/MC EXPERIENCED CARE given. Will care for children in my home. 492-7377. 12-10-1 tnp/BF NEED A SITTER for 1 year old child, Monday-Frlday in my home. References requested. Day 634-2108, Night 634-5403. ________________________12-3-2tnp/PF NEED BABY SITTER for 2 pre-school children in my home. Dependable, non-smoker, furnish own transporta­ tion. References requested. 998-5374. _________________ 12-10-1tnp/MR Wili babysit in my home. All Ages. 284-2469. 12-10-2tnp/DG Will keep children in my home. First Shift ONLY!!! 998-3193. 12-10-1 tnp/LL FOR SALE... 1983 Ford Granada Wagon, fully loaded, high miles but still very good condition. $1250.00 Call 634-3379. 12-10-1 tp GO O D SELECTION of ’87 Cars/Trucks. “ CLOSE-OUT PRICES” . Dayton Motors, Inc. hw^ 421 & 601 Yadkinville. (919)679-3135. 12-3-tfn/DM SALISBURY MOTOR CO. Buick-Peugeot 700 W. Innes St., Salisbury 704/636-1341 8-20-tfnS WE BUY USED CARSn"RUCKS, 2 and 4WD. Contact: Dayton Motors, Inc., hwy 421 & 601. Yadkinville. (919)679-3135. 12-3-tfn/DM Miscellaneous VACUMN CLEANERS....DOOR TO DOOR MODELS. SAVE to 50 per­ cent. Some $600.00, values $200.00. Bob Scott, 1-800-222-7918. 11-12-7tnpBS NEW AND USED OFFICE FURNITURE ★ Safes ★ Files ★ F ire P ro o f F iles Rowan Office Furniture 118 N. Main SIreot. Salisbury, N.C. Phone e36-8022 FIREWOOD...$45 per load, delivered in Davie. Contact Larry O'Neal, 492-5640. ____________________________11-26-4tp FIREWOOD FOR SALE....%-ton pick­ up load mixed hardwood $45.00. Tony Green, 634-3489. ________________________11-19-4lnpTG FIREWOOD....all hardwood, $40.00 per load delivered. 998-3538. __________________________12-3-2tnpLL FIREWOOD...ton truck load $90.00, 998-9477. _____________________ 11-26-6tp FOR SALE: 20 inch Girls Bike. Like New. $50.00; Also Exercise bike, $65.00. Hardly used. 634-3398. Joanne Osborne. _______________________12-10-ltp- FOR SALE: (2) Girls Bicycles, 20-inch, $17.00; 1 Boys 24-inch, $22.00. Good condition. 998-2080. _______________________ 12-10-1tp FOR SALE: Washer and dryer. Sears Kenmore, 1 year old, excellent con­ dition, call 634-3876. ________________________12-3-3tnp/LD FREEZERS; REFRIGERATORS; RANGES; W ASHERS; DRYERS $75. and up. All in excellent condi­ tion. Call 492-5357. 9-3-tfnWH MOVIES ON VIDEO Call this number: 919-725-3000 for the best price and quality to transfer your home movies to video tape to play in your VCR.-BEAT THE CHRISTMAS — RUSH-Call now! PERSONAL VIDEO PRODUCTION, 919-725-3000, or visit our NEW outlet. Video Odyssey in Mocksville or at Bermuda Quay Shopping Center, Advance. 10-8-13tnpP Manicures, Pedicures for Holiday Parties. Christmas Gift Certificates. Gay Cope at Designers L o ft. 634-2318. _____________________________12-3-4tp Oat Hay for Sale, after 6. 998-4683. 12-10-2tp Small Duo Therm Heater for sale. Ideal for 2 rooms or small shop. Call 284-2662. 12-10-1 tnp/RB DON’T PAMC Put The Enterprise Into Christmas Stockings Of Your Friends. They’ll Remember You Each Week Of The Year. Come By Our Office On Main Street, Mocksville, Across From The Courthouse keep children in my home. 12-10-1tp WANTED SOIVIEONE TO TAKE UP PAYMENTS ON REPOSSESSED MERCHANDISE Regency Scanner rio 7s............$500 Per Wk. M urray Riding M ower i 2 h.p...,.«1650 Per Wk. Lawn Boy Push M ow er.............«8 oo Per Wk. Toyostove wci2o.........................$450 Per Wk. Robin Trim m er nb2h .................$475 Per Wk. JVC Car Stereo ksrx7io............$1000 Per Wk. Per Wk. 19” C olor T.V ..........................8475 Per vvk m r n ^ ~Dryiskx]._____of Brad Ragan. Ir>c.>.............. •34.61SB - Hm Hsvk •■"VI DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD. THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987— eL A S S IF IE D S INEaCPENSIVE PROMTABIJB Animals 12-year old registered quarter horse, gelding, good trail riding horse. Plen­ ty of spirit. Excellent roping saddle, ' all tack Included. Call after 6;00pm, 919-998-2996. 12-10-1 tp 14 year old Registered Arabian Mare . excellent health, very spirited, no bad habits. $600.00 call evenings, 634-0749. 12-10-1 thp FOR SALE...AKC Chinese Pugs. (black). Ready for Christmas. Males $200.00; Female $250.00. Make devoted one owner dogs.492-7634. : _________________ ____________12-3-2tp LOST: Blue Healer Female, Red Col- : • lar.in vicinity of Salisbury street and Jericho Road. 634-2181 or 634-0457 after 5 pm. 12-10-1 tp Apartment For Rent FOR RENT....1 and 2-bedroom apart­ ments, kitchen appliances furnished •; including dishwasher, IVa-baths, • • washer/dryer connections. Central heat/air. Prewired for cable and • ' phone. Insulated doors and windows. \ No-wax kitchen/bath floors. Pool. , Sunset Apartments, located behind !; ; Hendrix Furniture on highway 158, Mocksviile. Phone 704-634-0168. ■ V 7-2tfnD&W Now accepting applications for two- bedroom apartments at the Glen. . . Energy efficient. Range, Refrigerator, r Drapes Included. Heat pump with ; ” „ central air. Located near Schools, In- r ‘, : dustiy, and Shopping. Apply at site V office or phone 634-2070JorJnterr ^ ■ ■ view. EHO/SMHA The Glen. 12-10-2tnp/TG Cards of Thanks CAUL We would like to thank all the staff of Davie County Hospital for all they did for Oscar while he was there. Everyone was so wonderful and did all they could for him. We also would like to thank all our friends and neighbors for the visits, flowers, cards, food and donations. Prayers were greatly appreciated, but It was not God’s will that our father and hus­ band was to get well and remain on Earth with us. May God bless each of you Is our prayer. Rachel Call Bobby & Randy Linda Music FOR SALE: Good used Piano - one owner, Gulbransen. Priced to sell. Call 998-2931. 12-10-1 tp BARFORD’S PIANO TUNING. Repair­ ing, rebuilding. Work guaranteed. 284-2447. 8-6-tfnWB Employment GOVERNMENT JOBS....$16,040 - $59,230/yr. Now Hiring! Yoiir area. 1-805-687-6000. Ext. R-5720 for cur­ rent Federal list. ____________________________11-12-8tp HAIRDRESSER NEEDED... Also: Booth for Rent. Call; Carolyn at 634-5005 or 492-5178. 12-10-1 tnp Employment HELP WANTED: All positions, all shifts. Apply in person between 8:00 am to 10:00 am or 2:00 pm to 5:00 pm . Burger King 1-40-601 Mocksviile. . _____________________12-10-2tnp/BK HOUSEKEEPING A SSIS­ TANT/JANITOR needed for care and maintenance of Social Services and Health Department Buildings. Employee will perform a variety of duties in the care and cleaning of public office space. Duties will include physical, strenuous activities such as moving furniture, operating heavy cleaning equipment and maintaining the grounds. Applicants should also possess skills to perform routine maintenance chores. This Is a full lime position with variable work hours. Application forms may be ob­ tained at the Davie County Health or Social Services Departments. The closing date for applications is December 15, 1987. Salary will be based on experience and ability. 12-3-2tnp/SS CAREER SALESMAN... to fill position with full line insurance company. 3-Year training program, above average income. Great position for self-starter. Good communication skills and college degree preferred. Must live or be willing to locat In Davie County. 634-6207 or write: PO Box 796, Mocksviile, N.C. 12-3-2tnp/GM AIRLINES NOW HIRING...FIight atten­ dants, travel agents, mechanics, customer service. Listings. Salaries to $50K. Entry level positions. Call 1-805-687-6000 Ext. A-5720. 11-12-8tp Employment Long term assignments. 1st and 2nd shifts in Davie County area. Apply as soon as possible to be eligible for the Uniforce Benefit Package. WE NEED YOUl Apply with Unlforce Temp. Service Tues. & Fri. 9:30-12:30 at Employment Security Ofc. located in Brock BIdg. Never a fee. EGE ____________________________12-3-tfnU Chevrolet Dealership seeking two GM certified technician. Must have own set of tools, standard and metric. Apply in person at Dayton Motors Inc. Hyw. 421 and 601 South, Yadkinville, NC 27055. 11-26-tfnD Direct Care Staff Wanted. Southern Piedmont ProCom, a private provider of care for the mentally retarded in Rowan, Iredell, and Davie Counties, is seeking caring individuals to fill im­ mediate openings on all shifts for direct care positions. Experience in mental health field is preferred, however training will be provided. Competitive salary, excellent benefits. 704-278-9781 for more infor­ mation and to schedule interview. 12-3-4tnp/PC Experienced drivers needed...with 4-wheel drive to contract to transport employees for the Blumenthal Jewish Home, Clemmons, In hazardous weather conditions. Call 919-766-6401. 11-19-4tnpB INSTRUCTIONS LEARN TO DRIVE TRACTOR TRAILER Employment Employment Business Opportunity . .BEAUTY SHOP FOR RENT... hwy ' . 158,3 miles north of Mocksviile. Call V j , anytime or come by, 634-5013. Equipment for Sale. Call Yvonne , Sheete, 998-0399. - " 12-10-1 tp ^ G R O C E R Y STORE FOR LEASE...Hviry. 64 at Fork, GOOD location. Fully equipped. 998-5840 ; from 8am-5pm. 11-5-tfnJS . WHOLESALE-RETAIL BUSINESS AVAILABLE WITH RAWLEIGH PRODUCTS. Also, products for sale. Foods, herbal medicines, herbal diet, bee products, cleaning products, fish oil, skin care products, pet care and more. 998-3656. 11-19-14tp HELP WANTED: The Davie County Home Health Agency is now accep­ ting applications for a Certified Nur­ sing Aide. Experience preferred. Con­ tact: Janet Blair, RN, Coordinator of the Home Health Agency, at (704) 634-5881. EGE. _____________________12-10-1 tnp/DHH HELP WANTED AT: Rick’s Place, Mon.-Friday, 12 noon-2 pm. $4.00 per hour. Apply in person. 12-10-1 tp NEED IMMEDIATELY... Warehouse and dock workers, Clemmons area, also landscaping in Yadkinville area. Food service workers in Advance area, must be able to cashier. NO FEES. G riffin T em poraries, 919-724-3751. 12-3-3tnp/GT NEED IMMEDIATELY... Someone to work part-time in Daycare Center. Please call 998-4053 after 7;00pm.12-10-1tp FULL TIME LPN NEEDED for 3-11 shift. Excellent benefits. Newly ad­ justed salary range with shift differen­ tial. Salary based on experience, up to $9.00 per hour. 12-10-1 tnp/AC 'Llletlme Job Placement" WAGONER TRUCK DRIVER SCHOOLCONCORD. N.C.TOLL FREE 1-800-222-2386 OUT OF STATE 1-800-421-5467 SUBSCRIBE to the Davie County Enterprise-Record 1 year, in-state ............. $18.00 1 year, out-of-state ..... $22.50 Send check to Enterprise-Record P.O. Box 525 Mocksviile, NC 27028 Y E A R - E N D C L O S E O U T All 1987 Homes Cut To Rock Bottom! Single wides..................$500®° over cost! Double wides.............$1,000°“ over cost! Only at: David’s Mobile Homes Highway 21-South, Statesville 1-800-522-2685 Nanny's Here, Ltd. N e e d s P e o p le L ik e Y o u ! Loving childcare expert needed to work as a • m. Nanny in homes. Must have 2 years experience or a degree in reioted areas. Full and part-time positions available. • Excellent benefits •On-goIng training •Poiltlons available in Advance, Clemmons and Mocksviile •Recent references and own car required. Call for opplicotion.......(9I9)-760-90l0 Cow Creek Rancli BULL SALEl Saturday, Decem ber 12th 1 P .M . at the ranch Woodward Road, Mocl<sville 919/998-9333 Lunch available sale day SEILING 45 PERFORMANCE TESTED PURE BREED BRANGUS BULIS! Clerical Part Time 8:00 to 12:00 High School graduate. Office Experience would be helpful. Apply in person Irim , in c . Bethel Church Road, Mocksviile GST Industries Inc. A leading supplier of waistbands, bias and straight cut fabrics, and trim components to the apparel industry is now accepting applications for its new plant in Mocksviile for the following positions: Sewing Machine Mechanic General Mechanic Applications being accepted at Employment Security Commission in Mocksviile, NC E.O.E. RESPIRATORY THERAPIST: Registry eligible C.R.T.T. for active respiratory care department at Davie County Hospital. Duties include mechanical ventilation, emergent endotracheal intubation, arterial lines, EKG & stree testing, pulmonary function testing, and routine respiratory care. Call Tom IvloMllian, R.R.T., technical director, at(704) 634-8100 from 8:00 am-4:30 pm for appointment. _____________________12-3-3tnp/DCH Reliable Biscuit Maker Needed. $4.25 per hour. Also 3 daytime cashiers and 3 cashiers for second shift. Apply in person at Hardee’s of N/lpcksville, Wili<esboro Street. 2-4, l^dn-Fri. _________________________12-10-1tnp/H SUPER 10 STORE...needs an assis­ tant manager. Must have some retail experience. Apply in person: 685 WiIi<esboro Street, Mocksviile. 10-1-tfnS Salesperson/Opportunity with small sales group at Dayton Motors, Hwy 601 & 421, Yadkinville. See James Dayton. 11-26-tffiD PROFESSIONAL SALES...career with large corporation. Excellent benefits. Complete training. Managerial abili­ ty preferred. Submit resume to: PO Box 525-J, Mocksviile, NC 27028. 12-10-1 thpJ Secretary-Receptlonlst needed for local Cattle Ranch. Duties include; answering phone, typing and filing. Apply at Cow Creek Ranch, Wood­ ward Raod. Mon-Fri. 998-9333. _____________________12-10-1 tnp/CCR TURN FAT INTO $ ’s. Need 8 Oven/veight people to lose weight and make moneylll All natural Nutritional program. (303)673-9931. . ______________________ 12-3-4tnp/DV WANTED: Janitor for Long Term Care Facility, experience preferred. Apply in Person. Autumn Care Mocksviile, NC. Contact Janet Webb, 634-3535. 12-10-1 tnp/AC Advertising Composer Advertising composition and graphic design on com­ puter wordprocessor. Will train. Excellent typing skills required. Apply to: Davie County Enterprise-Record 124 S. Main St. MocksvlHe' 634-2120 ADVANCE MOCKSVIILE DAVIE COUNTY ' We are presently taking applicatlbns for long-term 1st and 2nd shift assignments. Applicants must be dependable, have reliable transpor­ tation, and home phone. Call Today For Appokitmont NEVER A FEE! 704-634-1100 P O P I TfMPOKARV SI-RMU S- IN D l'S ll^ IA l D lX 'iSIO N Men & Women 17-62 Train now for government exams for City, County, State and Federai levels, /IS HIGH AS: ^ 9 ■ 4 O hr. LEGAL MECHANICAL INSPECTORS TRUCKING CONSTRUCTION MEDICAL/DENTAL COMPUTERS CLERICAL LAW ENFORCEMENT Civil Service JJobs available nationwide. HIgti School Diploma not necessary. Keep present job wiiile preparing at tiome for Government exams. 2 Hour Workshop Exam demonstratiorj given Workshop will be held by: NATIONAL TRAINING SERVICE, INC. at Quality Inn, Triad Plaza, Winston-Salem,, NC 128 North Cherry Street Friday, December 11, 1987 at 7:00 p.m. or Saturday, December 12, 1987 at 10:00 a.m. only. A fee of $5.00 is required at doorl No phone calisl...Bring a pen. ATTENTION! Needed: Dependable Men & Women for Good Paying Jobs In Davie County Positions Available For: •Packers •Warehouse/Dock •Plant Maintenance •Order Pickers • Production/Assembly See Faith Allgood at the Mocksviile Employment Office On Wednesdays 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Becks Temporary Services 725-7121 ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT afternoons $6.00 per hour should be good with num bers drawer Bethel Church Road — Mocksviile 10D-DA\1E COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 10, 1987 Memorial Tree Donations Made To Davie Higli Band I ' ' - ■sS, Continued From P. 1-D or from certain Davie businesses. The following lights have been purchased: In Memory Lydia Allen by Jean Markland Mattie Anders (My Mother) by Daisy . Cline O.J. Anderson by Kathy Miller Wallace Anderson by Jerry and Fran Wilkie ■ Edward Anderson Jr. by Jerry and Fran Wilkie Rosie Bernlse Arnold by Inez Lovell • Mickey Atkinson by Gaye Isenhour ! Walter C. Auman by Martha Auman Ridenhour Mrs. Edna T. Auman by Martha Auman Ridenhour David K. Bailey by Tonya and Michael Brannock, Ray and Linda Brannock ; David Ranwn Baker by Betty, Dar­ rell and Joey Baker doug Bales by Randy Gardner and Gardner Family Mr. and Mrs. George A. Barney by Mr; and Mrs. William Ray Carter • Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Barney by Brady Barney ■ Mr. and Mrs. G.A. Barney by Mrs. Brady Barney ' Kathryn Beaman by David Beaman Louise Bennett by Dyke Bennett Harold and Pearl Blalock by Susan Jones Ricky Bodenhelmer by Family and Friends Jim Bbger by Phillip and David , Carter Larry Bostic by Robby Bostic Pauline W. Bowles by James and Nancy Foster ! Waiter and Leia Bowles by Sallie Riddle ' Hannah Bown by Sarah Mock Jason Bright by Philip Carter ■; Everette Brown by Jimmy, Johnny and Eiiie Brown ‘ Everette Hugh Brown by Steve Brown ' Pantha Mae Brown by Barr Cartner < Ron Brown by Yogurt Square. Gard­ ner Family, Ron, Dianne, Davin and ; Carrie, Dan, Gigi, Matt and Jenny ^Hrionranrf-enrofyrrBeaver--------- ; Charles Byeriy by Cathy Byerly : Harriet Call by Jerry and Fran Wilkie Louise Calilson by Bashans ;> Baxter Carter by Dennis and Judy Qrubb and Frances R. Carter ii;; Rachel Carter by Angie Hendrix and l^ r Grandchildren Rachel Dennis Carter by Mr. and Mrs. Michael Carter and Family, Paul M;< Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald MSf«lnhour and Family, Mr. and Mrs. 'jerry Hendrix and Family, Bonnie and Clinton Beaver, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dale Carter and Family, and Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Hicks and Family i-; Teny Michael Carter by Carter Aunts and Uncles .'v, Robert Dale Carter, Jr. by Carter Aunts and Uncles > William Cartner' by Uncle Clint Wilson ' William Wilson Cartner by Barry Cartner Thomas Cash by Chip Sanford, Syd- na Sanford and Frances Sanford ■; Bertha Chatmon (My Mother) by Virginia Smith V Beulah and Robert L. Chunn by Bet­ ty and Nelda Chunn Homer Clark, step-grandfather, by Tracey and Andrea Elmore 1 Charles Cody by Gaye Isenhour ■ Rhonda Cohen by Lisa Sanders :• Roy W. (Bill) Collette Jr. by His Family , Mr. and Mrs. R.A. Coon by Janie Martin and Mrs. W.L. Moore, Jr. : Mary Cope by Daughter Frances Spaugh ! Taft Cope by Frances Spaugh (Daughter) Richard Cowan by Daphne Cowan F.W. Cozart by Mr. and Mrs, Leo Cozart Mr. and Mrs. W.R. Crabtree by Grover and Ana Belle Elmore Joseph Creagh by Dennis McCarthy Billy Matt Cregar by Eddie and Joyce Cregar (Parents) C .R. Cranshaw by Charles Crenshaw Daddy by Dian Hackett Jean Dartt by Gigi Marion J. Hugh Davis by Elizabeth Burnette Chelsea Marie DeLaFuente by David and Melody Black and fvlelissa Katherine Deal by Harold Deal Mr. and Mrs. Will Dillard by Wanda Dalton William Dillard, Jr. (GrandnJaddy) by Alesia Dillard and Terrelle Dillard Rev. Cameron Dodson by Mrs. Margaret Dodson Karen Dulin by Monique Dulln George T. Dull by Larry, Patsy, Chad and Greg Lanier Mr. and Mrs. Charlie S. Dull by Mr. and Mrs. Clarence G. Elmore Ruth Dull by Larry, Patsy, Chad and Greg Lanier Jack Dunn by Debbie Jenkins Lucy Ellis by Kay Kilby Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ellis by Ethel Jones Randy Ellis by Lucille Ellis Robert Ellis by Lucille Ellis and Roverta Jarvis Mr. and Mrs. Dave Elmore by Mr. and Mrs. Grover Elmore Gayla Fisher by Rusty Fisher Anita Foster by Tinci Foster and Harold F. Foster, Jim and Barbara Spry Anita Louise Foster by James and Nancy Foster Missy (Anita) Foster by Karen and Steve Moxley Earl Frank by Ellen Frank John Freeborn by Francis Ridenhour Amy May Gaither by Emily Ijames Bill Gales by Frances Miller Jennie Gales by Frances Miller ^ Lillian Goodman by Mike and Ann Spry Grampa by Randy Hackett Grandma by Scott, Brian and Mark Angus Granny Frax by Kathy Ferebee Bryse Greene by Karla Kilby, Patricia Harbin, Regina Johnson, Kathy and Gwen, Aunt Carol, Geoffrey and Mike, Jimmy Brown, Phillip Carter, Nikita Cle­ ment, Carolyn Beaver, Maria DePalma, Mother and Katrina, Angie Keller, Ross Spry, Billy Stapf, Jamie Towery, Ginger Weeks, Christy Miller and Kenneth and Kathy Ferebee Bryse and Francis Greene by Nan­ ny and Nell, Cheryl Prevette and Chip Leonard Francis Greene by Kathy and Gwen, Jimmy Brown, Jack and Jane Carter, Shelby and Katrina, Carol Jane, Geof­ frey and Mike, Billy Stapf, Andrea Woodward and Kenneth and Kathy Ferebee J.P. Grubbs by Donna Lanier and Family Johnsle Grubbs by Donna Lanier and Family Arthur Hackett by Frankie Hackett Phil Hall by Harriet H. Wood John F. Harris by Peggy H. Jones Cora Hartman by Mary Hartman John G. Haskins by Sue Knox Flake Hayes by Gwen and Kathy Thomas (Ted) Hepier by Robert Hepler Thomas Hepler, grandfather, by Tracey and Andrea Elmore Eric Hlnshaw by Mike and Jean Hln- shaw, Kristin and Kevin Raym ond Holcomb by Pernie Holcomb (Sister) Carl Horton by Jerry and Fran Wilkie Clyde Howard by Lester and Velda Myers Raymond Howard by James and Pauline Howard Willie T. Howard by James and Pauline Howard Butch Humston by Sharon Humston Anderson Jonathan Hutchens by Mary Hartman Barbara James by Bessie James Bobby James by Donna Jones Frank Jekovic by Joey Hare Gladys Johnson by Jessie B. Mayfield Wesley Johnson by Paul Johnson and Odessa Taylor Clyde and Marie Jones by David, Deborah and girls Fred L. Jones by Freddy Jones Irvin Jones by I.H. "Cokle” Jones J.C. Jones by Ruth Jones Mrs. Julia Jones by Ruth Jones Ralph Jones by Ethel Jones Clyde Jordan by James and Pauline Howard Ivey Jordan by James and Pauline Howard Franklin King by Nora Salmons Mary C. Koontz by Delaine K. Brown Norman Kuhn by Gall Spencer, Niece Jacob E. Lanier by Margie Davidson Robert Lanier by Donna Lanier and Family Charlie S. Lapish by Dorothy Peacock, Daughter James G. Lapish by Madeline Lapish and Dorothy Peacock, Sister Francis Anderson Lash by Shirley Stanley Mahan Steve Latham by Dianne Latham and Kenneth Ferebee Brady G. Lipe by Brad Link Kelly Livengood by Lisa Myers Lisa Maready by Carolyn Beaver Leila Martin by Janie Martin and Mrs. W.L. Moore, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. E.F. Martin by Janie Martin and Mrs. W.L. Moore, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. W.F. Martin by Janie Martin and Mrs. W.L. Moore, Jr. James Albert Mayfield by Tonya Tatum PFC Ronald McCoy by Delaine K. Brown Essie McDaniel by Johnny, Cindy, Johnna, Julie and Will McDaniel Glenn Messick Sr. by Phoebe Smith Lawrence Miller by Stacy, Ross and Laura Spry Tom Minor by I.H. “Cokle" Jones Nelson Mock by Sarah Mock Mr. and Mrs. W.L. Moore by Janie Martin and Mrs. W.L. Moore, Jr. W.L. Moore, Jr. by Janie Martin and Mrs. W.L. Moore, Jr. Jetry Myers by Lester and Velda Myers Mr. and Mrs. Charlie J. Myers by Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Myers Mrs. Irene Myers by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Richard Myers William and Lillie Myers by Sandra Veach J. Floyd Naylor by Mr. and Mrs. Leo Cozart Mary A. Neely (Grandmother) by Mildred Bares Dick North by Jerry and Fran Wilkie Mrs. Mattie O ’Neal by Jack and Lin­ da Trivette Lee Olen Shepherd by Gail Spencer, Daughter Johnsle Payne by Madeline Lapish, Dorothy Peacock (Daughter), and Grandchildren Pom Pom by Tony Hackett Margie Purkey by Sue Prater Sam Reavio by Mary ReavIs (Wife), Ronnie Reavis (Son), and Samantha Smith (Granddaughter) Cecil Reeves by E. Harold Reeves Homer Ray Reeves by Jenay Keaton Willie Reeves by E. Harold Reeves Gladys Reynolds by Helen R. Reeves John A. Reynolds by Helen R. Reeves Handy Rhoades by Betty, Darrell and Joey Baker John Ira Rhoades Sr. by Betty, Dar­ rel and Joey Baker Janie Richardson by Madeline Lapish and Alice Richardson Lincoln Richardson by Madeline Lapish Gerald Riddle by Larry and Patsy Staley and Sallie Riddle Grandpa Robert Riddle by Bobby, Richie, Jimmy and Shayna Staley Robert Riddle by Sallie Riddle and Larry and Patsy Staley Uncle Gerald Riddle by Bobby, Richie and Jimmy Staley C.F. Ridenhour by Frances R. Carter Sally Ridenhour by Francis Ridenhour Andy Robertson b y . Earlene Robertson Mr. and Mrs. C.P. Sain by Janie Mar­ tin and Mrs. W.L. Moore, Jr. Philomena Saleno by Jeny and Fran Wilkie Robert Clay Salmons by Nora Salmons (Wife) David Sanford by Sydna Sanford, Frances Sanford, Chip Sanford, Rodney Nail, Gardner Family, and Carolyn Beaver Rufus Sanford Jr. by Sydna Sanford, Frances Sanford and Chip Sanford Roland (Mickey) W. Schulte by Bar­ bara and Dan Brewer James E. Scott by Jamie Scott Ashley Seaford by Uncle Clint Wilson Catherine Season by Sister Francis Spaugh Phillip Short by Merle Alien : Grandaddy and Mamaw Smith by Jennifer Maxwell Mary Smith by Lucille Ellis James Daniel Snow by Mr. and Mrs; Jimmy Snow James Stephen Snow by Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Snow Henry Spaugh by Son, Bud Spaugh Minnie ^ a u g h by Son, Bud Spaugh Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Spillman by. Mr. and Mrs. James L. Spillman . Grandma and Grandpa Staley by Jimmy, Bobby and Richie Richard and Gertrude Staley by Larry and Patsy Staley Allen Vernon Stout Sr. by Heather Stout ; John Taylor by Sue and Bill ' Yarbrough ^ Mr. and Mrs. Baxter Taytor by Aklen". Taylor Robert Calvin Thrower by Vickie; Thrower Patilio Sarah Broadwell Thrower by Vickie;: Thrower Patilio William Kenneth Thrower by Vickie Thrower Patilio Mr. and Mrs. Guy Trivette by Jack ; and Linda Trivette C.W. Tucker by Juli Tucker , Marvin M. Tucker by David Beaman Duke and Esther Tutterow by Theon, Sandra, Duke and Susan Vance Jimmy Tutterow by Dennis McCarthy Mike Walker by Jamis Scott Robert Waller by Tabatha Waller : Store Hours: 8:30 am - 6 pm Monday thru Thursday 7:30 am - 8 pm Friday 8:30 am - 6 pm Saturday Closed Sunday Phone: 284-2514 We welcome you to Cooleemee Galeo^ •Highway 801, Cooleemee, North Carolina We welcome WIC Voikhers arxl Federal Food Stamps. Ckiantity right- reserved. Assorted Varieties Plilsbury Plus Cake Mixes I8y2-0unce Package 69* Assorted Colors And Designs... Scot- Towels Jumbo Rollsr Grandma’s Kitchen Self Rising Enridied Flour 5-Pound Bag Regular ADC Or Electra-Perk Coffee. Folgers Coffee Pound Bag J99 Lucky Leaf A p p l e J u i c e V'2-Gallon Bottle if99 Lucky Leaf A p p l e S a u c e 50-0unce Jar th is w e e k o n ly Assorted Flavors Soft Drinks Top Pops «■•■■■■■ 3 Itr. ■ 99Libby’s Pineapple Juice ■ ■■■■■■«■■*■■ 46'OZ. ■ 99Dixie Dew Select® White Potatoes . 10-lb. bag 1.79Dixie Dew Select® Jumbo Yellow Onions ... ib. .29Dixie Dew Select® Sunkist Lemons 9^99 Troplcana 100% Pure Regular Or Home Style L o o kin g F or A G ift? Then come to Galaxy! This holiday, we’re malting it pasy for you by offering Gift Certificates and Fruit BaslcetsI All you have to do is come by, make your selection and place your order with the —---store manager^lt-s-that easyi——Come in today! These prices are good through Saturday, December 12.1987. 4-Pounds Or More... Farmer’s Hnest® Economy Cut Poric Chops Pound 88 * Farmer’s Finest® Boston Butt Porl( Roast Pound 98« fro m th e d a ir O r a n g e J u i c e V2-Gallon Carton 99' , ,______________Corning Fresh Singles ■ 12 OZ, .99Kraft Select Cheese lUllld Cheddar.. s oz ,99Ballard Sweet or Buttermilk Biscuits .... 4-Can Pk lOSHy-Top Quality Margarine Spread.................sib. .99Quarters Shedd’s Spread Lb. 3/i89 Packer's Label F r e n c h F r ie s 5-Pound Bag 99< Butcher’s Best® USDA Choice Boneless C h u c k R o a s t Pound J 68 Holly Farms USDA Grade A Fryer B r e a s t Q u a r t e r s Pound 8S< Old Fashion IWarket S l i c e d B a c o n Pound 8 8 * iMeat Or Beef... O s c a r M a y e r W i e n e r s I^Ounce Package froze n foods W oody^ Corny Dogs i 2V2 oz.a 99Birds Eye Cob Corn . .4C.99Assorted G&W Pizza .... 10-oz. a59Hy-Top Quality Spears Broccoli .. 10 OZ. 2/a99Hy-Top Quality Whip Topping . 8 oz. i59 Coble ice Miiic V2 Gallon, Asst. Flavors ][39 Dixie Dew Select® Fiorida Oranges 4-Pound Bag 99« Economical Greer Peaclies 29-Ounce Can 89« the freshest meats Oscar Mayer Meat or Beef Bologna ....... 12 Oz. 1.59 Oscar Mayer Sliced Cooked 14am e-oz. 1.79 Mom & Pop’s Mild or Hot Sausage naa« Lb. Roll 1.89 Valleydale Sliced Bacon ■ ■•iBina 12 Oz. 1.39 Chicken Salad, Pimento Cheesy Mrs. G ile s _ S a ja d ^ ^2 o J | j 2 ^ Florida’s Indian River Ruby Red or Marsh White Grape- Fruit Each 4/100 Golden Wheat Mountain Grown Coffee Assorted Varieties Assorted Flavors Twin Pet Macaroni Foigers Oodies Of Dog & Ciieese Instant Noodles Food7V4-Ounce Package 8-Ounce Jar 3-Ounce Package 15-Ounce Can 4/9r 3«5/99«5/99t2 Pepsi Colas 2-Llter 99* Bank Robbery Better Than Stuffed Aljiriiis In Fedisral e o iirt A*'?*'r Puppies Ready For Adoption v»:r< ■ Page 10 .m D A V I E C O U N T Y sot enterpri /e A ecord USPS 149-160 THURSDAY, DEC. 17,1987 44 PAGES Cooleemee Woman Stabbed To Death 17-Year-Old Turns Self In To Police; Charged With Murder, Armed Robbery Geraldine Garmon and family watclied in tears as the body of Mildred Foster — their neighbor — was removed from the home. — Photo by Robin Fergusson By Kathy ChafTm Davie County Enterprise-Record COOLEEMEE — A 70-year- old woman who lived alone was robbed and brutally murdered in her home on N.C. 801 just in­ side the Cooleemee City Limits early Sunday morning. Mildred Hendrix Foster, who turned 70 Dec. 5, died of multi­ ple stab wounds, said Cooleemee Police Chief Tony Hartle. She had been Davie County’s Blue Cross represen­ tative since 1963, and canvass­ ed the county selling cancer in- surai^e policies. Seventeen-year-old Thomas Mark Adams, who lives within a quarter of a mile from Foster’s home, confessed to the murder about an hour after it happened. “ He turned himself in, came up to the jail and gave a voluntary statement,” Hartle said. Adams told law enforcement officers he entered the Foster with the intent to commit arm­ ed robbery. ‘ ‘She woke up and suipiised him,” Hartle said. A struggle broke out in Foster’s bedroom, where her body was later found, he said. The suspect stabbed Foster repeatedly with a large kitchen knife he carried with him into the house, Hartle said. The weapon was later recovered at Adams’ residence on Loop Road, just outside the Cooleemee town limits. Hartle said Foster’s stab wounds were all to the upper torso. She also received several Man Cleared In Vehicle Death By Mike Barnhardt Davie County Enterprise-Record Death by vehicle charges against a Hickory man were dismissed in Davie District Court Thursday. James William Baker was charged with driving left of center and with misdemeanor death by vehicle after the truck he was driv­ ing on June 9 slid into the path of a tractor- trailer on U.S. 64 at the Dutchmans Creek bridge east of Mocksville. The driver of the tractor-trailer, James Willard McBride of Lexington, died almost instantly. Two witnesses and a highway patrolman who investigated the fiery wreck said loose gravel placed on the road earlier in the day caused Baker to lose control of his vehicle. Robert Barnette said he was driving a tractor-trailer truck east on U.S. 64 that evening about dusk, following the Billings rig driven by McBride. The bobtail (tractor without a trailer) driven by Baker was traveling west. “ I was driving eastbound behind a Bill­ ings transfer truck. Me and the driver was talking on the CB,” Barnette said. The bobtail was rounding a curve, com­ ing down a hill headed west toward the bridge. “ There was a van stopped at the end of the bridge. "The bobtail skidded across into the path of the Billings truck. He (bobtail) wasn’t going very fast. He was within the speed limit.” The Billings truck caught fire soon after the collision, Barnette said, and traveled a short distance up the road before overturning. He estimated 6-8 inches of the bobtail had crossed the center line into the Billings lane. The white van which had stopped at the bridge left the scene, Barnette said. “ As soon as the accident happened, I stopped. I ran up to the bobtail and the driver was sitting in the road. I asked him if he was OK. I knew the other truck was on fire so I went to see if I could help the other driver, but the fire and the heat was so bad I couldn’t get to it,” he said. Barnette said he heard McBride over the bruises and scratches during the struggle. Adams’ face was scratched. , An employee of Burger King in Mocksville, Adams turned himself in after “ he tried to dispose of some of the evidence and got scared,” Hartle said. The only thing, taken from Foster-s- home -was -a—small— amount of money. Dr. F.W. Slate, county medical examiner, estimated the time of death at 2 a.m. Deputies found Foster’s body after Adams’ confession. Hartle said they had to break in the house because Adams had gone out a door that locked behind him. ^ Following his confession, Adams was charged with murder, first-degree burglary and armed robbery and placed in the Davie County Jail. He is being held without privilege of bond pending a probable-cause hearing scheduled for today in District Court. Hartle said Adams was not under the influence of alcohol or drugs at the time of the murder, but added that money for drugs could have been a motive. Adams was earlier charged and convicted on two counts of breaking and entering brought against him by the Cooleemee Police Department and six counts brought against him by the Davie County Sheriffs Department. All of the break- ins occurred on N.C. 801 in the Cooleemee area. Adams, who is also a suspect in some recent unsolved break- ins in the Cooleemee area, serv- Adams ed a 30-day ac­ tive sentence for the convic­ tions, after which he was placed on pro­ bation for five years. “ He was only 16 and he had no- prior record, and he was given le­ niency by the court,” Hartle said. Adams had no history of violence before Sunday’s murder. “I was really surpris­ ed,” the police chief said. “ Nobody thought he would break into an occupied house.’’ Hartle said there was evidence the suspect had stak-i ed out Foster’s home and plann­ ed the robbery in advance. Adams, who dropped out of high school during his sophomore year, had earned a general education diploma and was studying to be a machinist at Rowan Technical College in Salisbury. Foster’s neighbors, family and friends were shocked by news of her death. Geraldine Garmon, who lives directly across from Foster’s home, said she knew something was wrong when she awaken­ ed early Sunday morning to find police draping yellow tape around the house. “ The first thing I asked the policeman was, ‘Did Mildred’s furnace blow up?’ anri he said, ‘No,’ ” Garmon said. “ I said, See Cooleemee — P. 4 CB radio attempt to warn the bobtail driver of the bridge. “The Billings driver told the bobtail, ‘Bobtail, you better slow down, there’s a narrow bridge up ahead’.” He said he heard no reply from the bobtail driver. Barnette said although the bridge is nar­ row, it is wide enough for two trucks to pass. He said he thought fine gravel on the road caused the bobtail driver to lose con­ trol of his truck. “There was a fine gravel. They had been repairing the bridge.” Eric Dalton was in a driveway near the bridge when the accident occurred, “ I noticed a diesel was approaching from the east. It sounded like it was slowing down,” Dalton said. “ He (bobtail) applied full brakes, slid 50 feet in his lane ... then hit the loose gravel and started to skid sideways. “ 1 heard the impact and then I heard an explosion. The Billings truck was on fire and I couldn’t see anything after that,” Dalton said. “ I ran down to the Billings See Trucker — P. 3 Picks ABC Board COOLEEMEE — Three residents were appoint^ to the ABC board Monday night. The town board named Bob Amos to a three-year term on the new board. He was also named chairman. Picked for a two-year term was Bill Bowen; and the Rev. Willis Rosenthal was chosen for a one-year term. A $600 per year salary was approved for each member; The ABC board will oversee the construction and opera­ tion of an ABC store in Cooleemee. Death Investigated The Davie County SherifPs Department is still look­ ing for the cause of the de^th of Floyd Blankenship, who was found shot to death at his home near Center Dec. 5. Detective John Stephens said Monday that investigators , had ruled out suicide. Foul play could have been involv­ ed, or the death could have been an accident, he said, ■ He said a determination should be made this weekr" Blankenship died from a sniall caliber gunshot wound to the lowsr abdomen, Stephens said. Blankenship and a 7-year-old son were the only family members home at the time, he' said. ^ 2-DAVIE COUNTV ENTERmSE RECORDV THURSDAY, DEC. 17,1987 W h e n W ill H e K n o w S a n ta C la u s ’ S e c re t? We were on our way to get a Christmas tree Saturday when Paul spotted Santa Claus. He was parked in a chair on the sidewalk downtown. The lap seemed to shout, “ Available.” Paul heard that shout. “ Let’s stop and see Santa Claus,” he begged. I resisted, and he begged again. And again. We were well down the road by then. I relented, pro- mising to stop,on the way back from Cooleemee. Paul’s 6 now — “ seasoned” by kindergarten and a few months of first . grade. And the school bus. He’s heard a few forbidden words. Television has made sure he knows about drugs and AIDS. For some reason, television networks mix AIDS, unwed pregnancy and cocaine warnings with Saturday morning cartoons. Paul still can’t understand the teen pregnancy commercial. To him, having babies is cause for joy, not tears. Paul’s never had many illusions about the tooth fairy. C^His parents did. Mary and I thought a quarter was the :':;fairy’s price. When the first tooth began to wiggle, an ;;:‘adult confided to Paul that the fairy always left a dollar at /kIus house. Paul’s fairy had to pay premium rate, too. He got $2 on last tooth — one from each of two confused fairies. As for Santa ... That’s a mystery Paul has shown no in- ""terest in solving. He asked a few questions last year, but not this time. Dwight Sparks -Does-he-know2-I-doa!l_think~soT- r'.’. D AVIC C O U N TY ENTERPRI/i^ECORD USPS 149-160 124 South Main Street Mocksville, NC 27028 704/634-2120 Published every Thursday by the DAVIE COUNTY PUBLISHING CO. Dwight Sparks .................... Editor-Publisher Robin Fergusson ............... General Manager Mike Barnhardt ................. Managing Editor Kathy Chaffin ........................... News Editor Ronnie Gallagher .................... Sports Editor Becky Snyder............... Advertising Director Mocksville Davie Cooleemee Enterprise Record Journal 1916-1958 1899-1958 1901-1971 Second Class Postage Paid In Mocksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 cents $18.00 per year in North Carolina $22.50 per year outside North Carolina POSTMASl'ER Send address changes to Davie County Enterprise-Record P.O. Bo)^ 525 Mocksville, NC 27p28_________ Julie McDaniel, age 5 Cooleemee Elementary “ No, I don’t want him , Tiffany Vaughters, age 7 Joey Harmon, age 5 Cooleemee Elementary Cooleemee Elementary “ Yes, because if he came “ No, he just wouldn’t be ^ through a door he might the same. I saw him in a break the door down.” store before, and he’s fat.” Sidewalk Survey: S h o u ld S a n ta C la u s G o O n A D ie t? Tonya Walters, age 5 , Cooleemee Elementary “No, he just ain’t too fat.” ; I expected some 3rd grader to attempt to “educate” •■'Paul. Maybe they have. ■ Who will he believe? Mom and Dad, or some kid? Despite warnings by psychologists that he will hate us, .or won’t believe us about other things, we have gently en- •"•.■■'couraged the Santa Claus mystery. I’ve never put too much ^♦"istock in psychologists. Besides, it’s fun.* USA Today this week reported the results of a study of r^children’s beliefs about Santa. Children begin having -doubts at age 5, but don’t start to really question until 7 or <::8 . The study found 70 percent of first graders believe in ^;>Santa. By age 9, most have discovered the secret. ; They study found children have a vested interest in Santa 'jJllClaus. They want to believe. On our way home Saturday, we stopped for Paul to talk • :~:*with Santa. He climbed out of the truck and went alone to :-i:face the jolly elf. Behind the beard, Santa looks a lot like •rXJim Bowles. That’s the same lap where I poured out my :^;;Christmas list many years ago. He sure looked like Santa [::;|to me. Then and now. Just what is the mystery — the secret — of Santa Claus? The secret is this: As a child, you believe in Santa Claus ;;":with all your might. At age 7 or 8, your mind becomes -:>inuddled. You begin to doubt everything. Even Santa "■■^Claus. You think you’re wise, when in fact you’re crazy. :;--:That condition may last 20 years. By the time you grow ••:;“up and have children of your own, a marvelous thing hap- <:;pens. You’re no longer crazy. You gain true wisdom. That’s when you know there really is a Santa Claus. — Dwight Sparks Alan English, age 6 Cooleemee Elementary “ Yeah. He may be able to float lighter so his reindeer could pull him easier.” L e t t e r s Molly Allred, age 5 Cooleemee Elementary “ Yes, because he’s fat.” Tony Tenor, age 6 Cooleemee Elementary “ No, I just don’t want him to go on a diet.” Shawn Brooks, age 5 Cooleemee Elementary “ Yes, because he’s fat.” '■ H o n e s ty A p p r e c ia te d A t C h r is tm a s To the editor: I am a resident of Elkin. As I do much of the time when I go shopping, I like to go to new and different stores outside of my home town. This is what brought me to Mocksville on Sunday, Nov. 29. 1 had heard of the Wal-Mart store in your town and dccided lo come there to do some Christmas shopping. When 1 got to the store, just as anyone with small kids would, 1 got a shopping cart and put my 2-year-old up in the seat. 1 sat my pocketbook beside him so that I would be sure to keep an eye on it, especially it being the “ shopping season” . At some point while we were looking through the store, my pocketbook fell from the shopping cart, or possibly even my lit­ tle boy dropped it out. Anyway, just prior to arriving at the check­ out 1 reached for my pocketbook and it was gone. For those of you that this has never happened (with a sizable amount of money inside), it was total panic. After searching throughout the store by clerks and myself, we came up with nothing — until — just as we were getting ready to leave, we went once more by tlie service desk and there, sit­ ting in the floor inside the service desk area, was my pocketbook. F o s te r’s D e a th U n ju s t To the editor: 1 would like to tell the people of Davie County what a wonder­ ful person Mrs. Mildred Foster was. The Bible says, “Jesus went about doing good.” That is the best description of her I could give. She did just that. To me, she was a faithful customer and friend for a long time. 1 know of many times and things to help others she did. But this one thing 1 saw which she did beyond her call of duty was when she was driving through our community one Tuesday many years ago and my mother had gone to the mailbox and was having trouble get­ ting to the house. She stopped her car and got out and helped her get to the house. Why a most devout Christian woman had to have her life end­ ed this way is one of the worst things I have ever experienced. I think it is time something is done to correct all these crimes. Marie White Marie’s Beauty Shoppe Mocksville For me this was nothing short of a miracle, because as I said before, I had a sizable amount of money inside, along with the several important papers, keys, that one usually carries in her purse. I quickly opened it up and looked inside to make sure my money and belongings were there. Thank God everything was still there, just as it was before. To the person who returned my pocketbook and contents: God Bless You. You’ll never know how much I appreciate your hones­ ty. My deepest thanks to you. You have made this truly the mer­ riest Christmas ever for me. God surely was watching over me during this ordeal. This should make us all a little more aware of this special season — the celebration of the birth of Christ — the true meaning of Christmas, which some of us too often have a tendency to overlook. You, the residents of Mocksville, surely have a town and people of which you can be very proud. Mrs. Sandra Anderson 945 East Main Street Elkin, N.C. 28621 P a rticip a n ts Thanked To the editor: The Davie County Daycare Association would like to thank all those who participated in the building of the float for the Christmas parade. A special thanks to Spurgeon Foster Jr. for the use of his shop and to Norman Smith, Terry Burton, Ed Hepler and Ed­ die Hepler for their help. Thanks also to the children and parents for their cooperation. Frances E. Hepler, Secretary Davie County Daycare Assn. Route 3, Box 642 Mocksville, N.C. Write the Editor P.O. Box 525 Mocksville. NC 27028 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987-^3 M o c k s v i l l e P la n n e r s C o n s id e r S ig n O r d i n a n c e By Laura E. Richard Davie County Enterprise-Record , _ The Mocksville Planning Com­ mission met Monday night to ; discuss a newly proposed sign or- : dinance which would update and ' ainend the pre-existing code pass- in November 1977. '; Town Planner Steve Leary said the purpose of the ordinance is to ensure that all signs in Mocksville arc compatible with their surroun­ dings. “ We want to permit adver­ tising, but we don’t want to offend anyone,” he said. Leary added: “ I don’t think we have a problem now. The people we have here now are good neighbors.” He said the ordinance is a precaution to prevent problems in the future. Zoning Officer Jesse Boyce said the town was addressing a tough issue with the ordinance. “The sign industry may not mean any disrespect, but they are ag­ gressive,” he said. “We want to stay in very good control.” Bank Robbers Plead Guilty Many pre-existing signs will not be affect^ by the ordinance. It will mainly deter off-premises advertis­ ing signs (billboards) and dilapidated signs that pose a threat to public safety, Leary said. “Most signs will conform, billboards won’t,” he said. Despite those signs that could be affected, businesses or persons violating said stipulations will receive adequate notice. The ordinance states that a notice of 180 days from the effective date of the article will be given in reference to non-conforming signs. If revisions are not completed by the expiration of the notice, the sign(s) will be removed. A billboard, however, that is not in compliance with the code will receive a grace period of five years before the sign is removed in order for the owner/advertiser to recoup his investment. • Chairperson Vena Harris said it would be best for members of the planning board to survey signs in the area. She also suggested that the board call another meeting to reassess the regulations before refering the ordinance to the Mocksville Town Board. The board voted unanimously to postpone a decision until its next meeting. ; By Dwight Sparks Davie County Enterprise-Record WINSTON-SALEM - The se­ cond of two suspects pleaded guilty Monday to robbing the Cooleemee branch of Central Carolina Bank last . summer. Richard Thomas Bass, 23, of Statesville, changed his plea to guilty in U.S. District Court here when the case was scheduled for trial. Another man, Gerald Eugene Swicegood, 45, also of Statesville, had previously pleaded guilty. Sentencing for both men has been delayed. Bass faces as much as 20 years in prison and a fine of as much as $250,000. According to evidence presented to Judge Richard Erwin, the men took $5,044 from the bank July 15. Trucicer Cleared Of Charge Continued From P. 1 side was .. on the truck. The passenger .^. completely mashed in '■'^ driver’s side I thought I saw a fig- /■ ;^:'!ment of the driver.” : j He estimated speed of the bob- : . toil at 45-50 mph. “ He had slow- ■ he came in the •:>>: curve.” : Dalton said N.C. Department of I;; Transportation crews had patched >. - Ae bridge and portions of the road - with tar and loose gravel earlier in ; jithc-afternoon >------- N.C. Highway Patrol Trooper / ^ Crawford D. Jones investigated the > ' accident, and said it was evident •; l jvhere the trucks had slid through ' - the loose gravel. “It was as if so- meone had swept through the gravel,” he said. “ It was a fine, loose gravel. It extended at least two-tenths of a mile east from v/here the accident occurred ... in patches.” Jones’ report indicated the acci­ dent occurred when Baker tried to avoid hitting the rear of the van and lost control of his truck in loose gravel. “ Due to the nature of the surface of the road, he lost con­ trol,” Jones said. “ There was no negligence on this man.” said Baker’s attorney, Grady McClamrock. “ The most likely cause is that loose gravel.” Judge Samuel A. Cathey Jr. dismissed the charges at the close of state’s evidence. Assistant District Attorney David Smith, in recounting the evidence, told Erwin that Swicegood and Bass entered the bank togetlier. He said Swicegood approached CCB teller Mary Cranfill and told her of their robbery intentions. He told her to call all the bank employees to the front. Bass then emptied money from two drawers. The men left after tell­ ing the employees to go to the rear of the bank. Law officers later found clothing and a toy pistol along a road. None of the bank employees had seen a weapon during the robbery. Officers used pictures from the bank camera to help identify the suspects. Swicegood was arrested the next day at a motel in Statesville. Bass was apprehended at an apartment. Smith said Bass had bought a us­ ed car for $1,600 the day after the robbery. Much of the money used in the purchase was identified as money taken from the Cooleemee bank. Wearing blue jeans and a blue parka, Bass seemed calm during his courtroom appearance. Officers from Cooleemee, Statesville and the Davie County Sheriffs Department and CCB employees also attended, prepared for a jury trial until Bass pleaded guilty. Fireman Of The Year Doug Potts (leTt), chief of Cornatzer-Duliri'Voluriteer Fire Department, presents plaque to the department’s fireman of the year, David Smith. Smith has been a fireman with the department for more than nine years. The plaque was presented Saturday, Dec. 5, at the department’s Christmas party. He was chosen by fellow firemen. OF MOCKSVILLE, N.C. H O U D A Y C O U P O N S A L E STORE HOURS MON.—FRI. 9:30-8:00 SATURDAY 9:30-6:00 ( CUT OUT ms VALUABLE COUPON COUPON GOOD FOR 25% OFF ANY GOWN OR ROBE OADIES) Coupon Good Doc. 16th thru 191h ( CUT OUT THIS VALUABLE COUPON ) C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y G I R L S ' S W E A T E R R E G U L A R O R SALE P R IC E Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19lh ( CUT OUT THIS VALUABLE COUPON C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y | M E N ‘S D R E S S / S P O R T S H I R l R E G U L A R O R SA LE P R IC E Coupon Good Dgc, 16th thru i9th ( CUT OUT THIS VALUABLE COUPON ) BONUS COUPON GOOD FOR 2 5 % O F F A N Y R E G U L A R P R I C E D I T E M N O T A L R E A D Y U SED A S C O U P O N ITEM CouporvGood Dec. 16th thru 19lh ( CUT OUT THB VALUABLE COUPON C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 6 % O F F A N Y L A D I E S ' F A L L S W E A T E R S R E G U L A R O R SALE P R IC E Coupon Good Doc. 16th thru 19th ( CUT OUT TMS VALUABLE COUPON ) C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y M E N ' S H A G G A R S L A C K S SIZE 28 T O 4 2 , B A S IC C O L O R S Coupon Good Dec. 16lh thru 19th ( ^ CUTOUTTHIS VALUABLE COUPON ) C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y L A D I E S ' D R E S S O R C A S U A L S H O E S R E G U L A R O R SALE P R IC E Coupon Good Doc. 16th thru 19th ( CUT OUT THIS VALUABLE COUPON ) C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y M E N ' S S U I T O R S P O R T C O A T R E G U L A R O R SALE P R IC E Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19th ( CUT OUTTHS VALUABLE COUPON ) C O U P O N ^ O D D T C J R 2 5 % O F F A N Y L A D I E S ' H A B E R D A S H E R Y BY P E R S O N A L S P O R T S W E A R Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19th 1 1 CUT OUTTHS VALUABLE COUPON )( CUT OUT THIS VALUABLE COUPON )1 ( CLTTOUTTHISVALUABLECOUPON |CUT OUT THIS VALUABLE COUPON ’ C O U P O N G O O D F O R 3 0 % O F F A N Y L A D I E S ' / J U N I O R S ' D R E S S E S R E G U L A R O R SALE P R IC E Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19th C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y L A D I E S ' B R A , S L I P , P A N T I E S BY F A M O U S M A K E R S Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19th I C O U P O N G O O D F O R I I 2 5 % O F F A N Y I 1 M E N ' S S W E A T E R I ■ R E G U L A R O R SALE P R IC E ■ ■ Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19th H C O U P O N G O O D F O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y M I S S E S O R J R . C O A T R E G U L A R O R SALE PR IC E Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19th 1 1 ( CUTOUTTHS VALUABLE COUPON ') |( CUT OUTTHS VALUABLE COUPON )■ ( CUT OUTTHS VALUABLE COUPON ') C O U P O N g o o d F O R I C O U P O N G O O D F O R I C O U P O N G o O D I ^ O R 2 5 % O F F A N Y 1 2 5 % O F F A N Y 1 2 5 % O F F A N Y B O Y S ' D R E S S O R I S W A T C H W A T C H 1 M E N ' S L E E O R L E V I J E A N S P O R T S H I R T I A SSO R T E D STYLES & C O L O R S ■ B A S IC O R F A S H IO N R E G U L A R O R SALE P R IC E ■ Coupon Good Dec. ^ 6th thru 19th I Coupon Good Dec. 16th thru 19th 1 4-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987 Cooleemee Woman Murdered; Local Teen Charged Continued From P. 1 ..‘Is Mildred sick?’ and lie said, ‘No.’ . .“I asked if she was hurt, and he iid, ‘Yes.’ Iasked, ‘Didsomeone her?’ He said,‘Yes.’ I said, she dead?’ He said, ‘Yes.’ ” .Garmon said she may have heard ^i-^dams break into the house. “ It rf-was between I’d say 1:30 and 2 ^W clock,” she said. ^5;V Though she usually slept in a room, Garmon said she and two grandchildren were sleep- wjjpig in the front room because her {^^tighter was in her bed. “I just |:^3^rd something like a thump or a ; you couldn’t even tell hardly ' s'iff W e it came from,” she said. I;:- parmon was so unsettled by the |i; ‘hat she picked up a crutch li:v p^ionging to her late husband, •J^larence “Red” Garmon, and ^^^iolked outside, si j* I‘I walked around the house with SS tfie crutch in my hand as a weapon, I looked over at Mrs. Foster’s ^jm d didn’t see anything,” she said. K j“There weren’t any lights or ^j-tanything so I came back in the ouse and laid back down.” A little later, Garmon said her randdaughter, Wendy Kimmer, oke her up saying, “ Mamaw, mebody’s screaming outdoors. ’ ’ I listened, and I thought I heard ^r^omebody talking,” Garmon said. Wendy was frightened, and I out the door again to satisfy , Again, Garmon laid back down, had just fallen asleep when her p^iighter, Kim Kimmer, awaken- ^i^jherand said, “Mama, I’ve been ^IvMnng. somethin that doesn’t ^S^und right.” gt|j;Right afterward, Garmon said j^other noise awakened everyone i^^the house except her son, Joey, juio has a hearing impairment. J^V A ll of us got up and looked ' outside,” she said. “It •Iced to me like Mrs. Foster’s door was standing open a lit- lit, I wasn’t sure. I didn’t know T to go over there or not, but ^ i d ^ ifshe had gotten up, there 'ould'be a light on.” ^ Garmon said Foster was - tfe*frightened living by herself. “ She ’ :^w as always telling me, ‘If you see t ! 0''®'' here or hear a racket, [ gtplease come get me up,’ ” Garmon ;; “Jfaid. “Well, I did hear a racket, ;'.^J)Ut that wasn’t on my mind that |* ' s2s^ was really happening. 4? “It really tore me up. It really f S^|ore me up worse when I saw them '' Inputting the yellow tape around ^^cnowing that I didn’t go to see if needed me.”m |i' pWorried Living Alone jk: Roger Spillman, who runs a ser- |i; '^Jvice station across the street from JjiPoster’s home, also said she was Sr^lworried about living alone. “ She ^rwas always scared of a noise and night,” he said. “ She worried w'-quite often.” Foster’s only child, Shelby 'Foster Nichols of Mocksville, said U;!her mother had nailed her windows ^<shut as a safety precaution. She ^•ialso had deadbolts on the doors. v*I “ She worried some,” said INichols of her mother, who was t'Jdivorced from her husband when u*^heir daughter was still in school. “ ‘I think anybody would.” , Nichols said she couldn’t believe {what had happened when she was ^^'told at 3:30 a.m. Sunday. “ For .something to happen to J-;'somebody who gave her life to - otlier people, it’s hard to take,” she 5ti;said, “ That was my first reaction *J;and not being able to understand “I'why. Why didn’t he just take the 'money? Why did he have to take r.jher life?” ; Foster’s job put her in contact ;i;with lots of people. “ And she en- ^ Joyed that,” her daughter said. "^:"She loved people. She enjoyed IJvdoing things for them. That :brought her happiness. That was •|;;.her life.” : Foster was good at her job, too, v ’ said Wally Young, district supcr- visor for the Blue Cross Blue ‘4 ' Shield office in Greensboro. “That area up there in Mocksville, she y; had very little to work with because you have so many people that have »•’ ;group coverage and she wrote in- dividual coverage,” he said, dy ". Still, Foster managed to place fburth or fifth each year in produc- *• ~ tlon out of about 50 representatives cities of Winston-Salem and Greensboro. Nichols last saw her mother on Saturday afternoon and talked to her again by telephone at 10:30 that night. “ She was fine,” Nichols said. “She had been to a church social and thoroughly enjoyed it and talked about it. Her church meant a lot to her.” And Foster meant a lot to her church, said the Rev. Bobby Swaim, pastor of Dulins United Methodist Church. “She held a number of offices in the church,” he said. “She was very faithful to h^er church, very supportive.” Several members of the con­ gregation had already heard about Foster’s death when they arrived at church Sunday. Others were shocked when Swaim announced it during worship service. “It was a very solemn time Sun­ day morning,” he said. “ She had one pew that she would occupy. She would be there just about every Sunday. Come rain, come shine, whatever, you could just depend on Mildred being there.” Swaim was to handle Foster’s funeral at Eaton’s Funeral Home Chapel Tuesday along with the Rev. J.C. Lane, Swaim said he had only known Foster for the year and a half that he has been at Dulins United Methodist Church. “But in just that short span of time, I have come to have high regard for her as a member of my church and as a human being, too,” he said. “ She was a wonderful person, and I was privileged by knowing her.” Highly Respected Foster was also highly respected in her neighborhood, said Charles Evans Jr., who owns and operates Davie Dificount Drugs in the Cooleemee Shopping Center. “ She was probably one of the most well thought of ladies in the whole community,” he said. “She always bent over backward to help people with Blue Cross Blue Shield ^ and helping fill out those senior citizen forms.” Evans described Foster as one of those rare people who gave much more than she took. “ Mildred’s loss is going to be felt by the whole community,” he said. “ She was just a Class A act, didn’t come any better.” Spillman said Foster hired him for his first job when he was in high school — painting schools through a summer work program for youth. “She let me do some odd work for her, too,” he said. “ 1 think I mowed her back lot off for her and done her painting for her. And ever since 1 opened my store, she always traded with me.” Spillman said he last saw Foster Saturday afternoon, when she slop­ ped by his service station to tell him a business newsletter she shared with him regularly had not come that week. “ She was a very sweet and nice lady,” he said. “And she was a lady. You could never get her to talk about or downgrade anybody. If she couldn’t say anything good about people, she wouldn’t even say anything.” Spillman said he was shocked when he he;ird that Adams had kill­ ed Foster. “ He grew up here in North Cooleemee, 1 guess about 600, 700 feet from the station,” he said. “His mother and father are real nice people. “ I don’t know what could have happened to the boy. It didn’t sound like he was in his right mind, I don’t know whether drugs had anything to do with it or not.” Spillman said he had never notic­ ed Adams taking drugs or suspected him to be under the infiuence. Garmon, who has lived across from Foster’s home since her own house burned this past January, said she was also shocked by Adams’ confession. "Everybody around here knows Tommy, and he’s just a happy-go- hicky boy,” she said. “Everybody was shocked. 1 mean people are just saying, ‘1 can’t believe it, I can’t believe it.’ ” Garmon said she even trusted Adams to walk her granddaughter around town at night before she turned 16. “ I’d never dreamed it of Tommy,” she said. “It was the greatest shock of my life.” her mother had known Adams. Garmon said she thought Foster had known Adams ever since he was a small boy. Mildred Foster was planning to have her daughter and husband and three grandchildren over for Christmas Eve. ‘’She was looking forward to Christmas,” Nichols said. “ She already had lots of packages wrapped and under the tree.” Nichols said she couldn’t say enough good things about her mother, “and not necessarily because she was my mom,” she added. “It was the person she was.” Garmon said she last saw Foster at about 9:30 Saturday night when she walked outside to pull her car in the garage. Garmon walked out on her porch and shouted to Foster that she was going to freeze out in the cold. “ (Foster) said, ‘You are, too, out here in your robe,’ ” Garmon said. “Then she said, ‘I’ll see you tomorrow,’ and I said, ‘OK,’ and Cooleemee Police Department officer Gary Vogler stands guard at the Foster home off N.C. 801. that was it.” _ Photo by Robin Fergusson W hen I t C om es To Y o u r H e a lth T here Is N o S u b stitu te Fo$te^Raaeh Drwi Co Lowes Shopping Center Salisbury St. Mocksviile, N.C. 634-2141 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987-5 S c h o o l s L o o k i n g T o R e d u c e D r o p o u t R a t e By Mike Barnhardt ■ Davie County Enlerprlse-Record . Davie County Schools are seek- • ing new ways to prevent dropouts. And the efforts will be geared toward younger students as well as providing more opportunities for older students. : Dr. Nancy Dominique, federal ■programs and dropout prevention coordinator for the schools, told school board members Dec. 7 that : the schools within five years will be required to have an alternative school and/or an extended day program. ; An alternative school would be : for students who had special pro­ blems and could not learn in a regular classroom. An extended- day program would be offering late afternoon and evening classes for students who work, she said. ‘ ‘Dropout prevention is going to ' be a big issue,” she said. “We will be responsible for a major effort — grades K-12 — on dropout preven­ tion.” Davie schools already comply with some of the state and federal standards which will go into effect over the next few years. ’ “We’re already doing some ■ things here — in alcohol and s substance abuse prevention,” Dominique said. ; The percentage of dropouts in ■ Davie schools is consistently less ■ than the state and national average. “ We do pretty well, but our numbers have been increasing the viast five or six years.” She estimated between 6 and 7 percent - of the students who enter school in ■ Davie County never graduate from 4-big^school.-- NoticeThe Enterprise-Record en­ courages families to submit pictures to accompany obituary notices. There Is no charge for the pictures, but they must be portrait quali­ ty. Deadline lor pictures is Monday at 5 p.m. down jobs during the day. DARE program,, although the “I hope we can work that out grant from money generated by the Ward, superintendent of schools. The health department is work- DARE officer is not working as because the program has already Crosby celebrity golf tournament “ We need to start working gn ing with schools on a drug preven- much with the school children proven to be very beneficial to us,” at Bermuda Run. our kids in the fourth and fifth tion program, and the sheriffs because of needs at the .sheriffs Dominique said. “ Personally, I think they’re tak- grades, before they feel like they department is involved in the department, she said.The program is a finalist for a ing the right approach,” saidJack have an opportunity to drop out. ” The highest percentage drop out ' in the ninth and 10th grades, as ^ soon as they turn 16. “ If we get ■ piem to the senior year, we seem 'to do much better,” she said. - “ They can see the light at the end ^ of the tunnel.” ; One of the first tasks will be to find students with a “high risk” of i- dropping out, which could include : pregnant students, truant students, II • and students with academic and • behavior problems. -■; “ We already do a good job of . holding on to our exceptional ,1 children,” she said. ; • For many of the dropouts, “ we :just don’t have anything they ;want,” Dominique said. “We ; don’t meet their needs. I • ‘ ‘These are not just school pro- ; blems. They are community-wide ; problems and we’ve got to work : closely with business and industry : and other community agencies ... ; the health department... social ser- : vices ... the sheriffs department.” ; • The schools must also work : closely with area community col- leges, she said. About 40 Davie ; students are taking night courses : through Davidson County Cotn- . munity College to obtain a general ■ education diploma while holding Embezzlement Charge Filed A Route 2, Yadkinville man has been charged with embczzeling ap­ proximately $6,000 from a Farm­ ington company. Matthews David Franklin, 27, ■ was picked up in Texas and brought to the Davie County Jail where he was charged with one . count of embezzlement. He is being held in in the jail in lieu of a $6,000 bond pending a . court appearance Thursday, Dec. 10. Davie County Sheriffs Depart­ ment Detective Allan Whitaker said Matthews was a truck driver for U.S. Food & Marketing of Farmington. He was en route to Las Vegas and was three days overdue 1,000 miles off-course when he was pick­ ed up. He is suspected of selling a portion of the load he was haul­ ing for the company, Whitaker said. EXTRA LOW FOOD LION PRICES! Whole Or Shank Portion S u n d a y , D e ce m b e r 2 0 , 1 9 8 7 . SMOKED 19-23 L b s .^ : Average t I I Food Lion Grade A Basted TOM TURKEYS 4 5 0 We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities On All Items Lb. Large Assorted FRUIT BASKETS $499 \t C u s t o Food Lion Grade A B a s t e d H e n Turkeys 49V 10-14 Lbs. Avg. S t a r t i n g A t " T C u s t o m M a d e ’f*- J k P In-Shell English W alnuts....................1 Lb. Bag .9 9 HOSTESS U.S. No. 1 POTATOES 199 ■ o n I u Fresh Florida TANGELOS/ The Perfect Gift Anyone ^ Can Use! ^GIFT CERTIFICATES Available At All Food Lion Stores Red Ripe Tomatoes 49 Fresh Lb. 2 Liter Pepsi Cola 99«Pepsi-Free Diet Pepsi, nc Diet Pepsi-Free...........................^1.05 Fresh Large Handmade Wreatlis « 5 » » »Available At Most Stores EXTRA LOW PRICES ... Everyday Stokely Vegetables 3/99« 14 Oz. • Cut Or French Style Green Beans/15 Oz. Whole Kernel Or Cream Style Corn/14.S Oz. Honey Pod Peas Krispy Crackers 10 Oz. • Stuffed Manz. 6.5 Oz. • Reg./Ridgle Potato Chips 8 Oz. - Puffed & Crunchy Cheese D oodles... .. . . .9 9 69«IS Oz. • WhitefYellow/Butter/ Devils Food 6 Oz. • Frozen S q u i r e B o o n e P l a z a S h o p p i n g C e n t e r H w y . 6 0 1 N o r t h - Y a d k i n v i l l e R o a d 6-lDAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987 Public Records Land Transfers The following land transfers have been filed with the Davie County Register of Deeds. The transactions are listed by pahies involved, acreage, township and, deed stamps purchased, with $1] representing $1,000. ^ Anna H. Marshbanks to Marion J. Marshbanks, 2 parcels, Study Grqve. I- Albert Ray Hartness and June DySmith to William L. Foster, .53 acife, Mocksville, $99. Thomas P. Dresch to Barbara Jean Dresch, 1 lot, Farmington, $20.50, — Carl S. Green and Dora H. Green; John S. Green and Maijorie H. Green to Ronald Nathanial Seats and Deborah Alexander Seats, 1 tract, Mocksville, $50. — Harvey James Moore and Lynn Jones Moore to James R. Coggins and Joanne M. Coggins, .73 acre, Mocksville, $89. — Jesse Burgess and Betty Burgess to Deneil Robbins Burgess, 6.51 acres, Jerusalem, $8. — John Thomas Gobble and Margaret A. Gobble to Mildred R. Bean, 1 lot, Fulton, $35. — John Garrett Felts and Charlene B. Felts to Michael H. Ivester, 4.24 acres, Clarksville, $7. — John A. Spillman and Patricia S. Spillman to Pete Ressa, I lot, Mocksville, $5.50. — Donnie E. Carter and Meta Carter to Roger Barney, 2 acres, Fulton, $2. — J. Coite Fox and Mabel W. Fox to Nicholas J. Lay and Pauline L. Lay, 1.99 acres, Calahaln, $77.50. — Catherine M. Williamson to Anna Hamby Marshbanks, 2 lots. Fulton, $57.50. — Darryl E. Horton and Patricia H. Horton to Charles E. Cox and Terri L. Cox, 1 lot, Mocksville, $43.50. — Marshall Howard Boger and Elizabeth W. Boger to Kenneth R. Budd and Janie R. Budd, 3 parcels, Farmington, $80. — Daniel Paul Desnoyers and Melodee Hamilton Desnoyers to Donald R. Hendricks and Mary J. Hendricks, .49 acre, Mocksville, $62. — Hickory Hill Development Company to Richard C. Short and Cindy B. Short, 1 lot, Fulton, $11. — William David Koontz to Paul Ressa and Sharon C. Ressa, 5.05 acres, Cafahaln, $12. — Vera B. Scobey and James E. Scobey; Alice B. E>olman; W. Roberta Bowles to Carolina Bible Camp, 66.98 acres, $87. — Barbara S. Hellard and Fred G. Hellard to Bessie Allen Sain, 1 lot, Jerusalem. — Bessie Allen Sain to Carlyle Edwards, 1 lot, Jerusalem, $14.50. — Martha Edwards and R. Wade Edwards to Gerald A. Johnson and Judy A. Johnson, 5 acres, Calahaln, $8. — Margaret P. Felker to George Leonard Felker, 1 tract; Calahaln. — John L. Walker and Dottie D. Walker to John Stephen Walker and Tamela Lynn Walker, 1.17 acres, $6. — Clinton H. Smith and Helen J. Smith to Gordon C. Smith, 1.85 acres, Clarksville. — Jesse Blevins to William H. Joyner Sr. and Peggy A. Joyner, 2 tracts, Jerusalem, $17. j[ig h w a v Patrol I I-' 'A truck driver from Pine Tops, ■N'C., was taken to Davie County Hospital Dec. 9, where he was trMted for abrasions received dur­ ing an accident on 1-40, according toi'a report by Trooper W.D. ^Grooms of the N.C. Highway piP^rol. iT.; ^sttest Hart Jr., 52, was not ad- ».,^njtted to the hospital. He was j^Uraveling west on 1-40 in a 1979 «(Thurston tractor-trailer when he “ lost control, the report said. “ r ^lart said a red vehicle had been - injUie emergency shoulder with its li^ts off when it pulled out in front ofihim. He said he swerved to the >' left to avoid the car and lost con- 4:trdi of-the4nick^accQ!ilingjQjhe-- rc^rt. K.4 ‘3rhe truck crossed over the me- into the eastbound lane of ,? i ^ , where it struck a guard rail "aiiS tree with its left front. The tn|ck then jackknifed and struck «‘several more trees with its right ■ before coming to rest in a area on the shoulder of the ,i>amage to the truck, owned by •the; Pitt County Transportation , J.Company of Liberty, was if estimated at $20,000.*•' m Man Charged W ith DW I A Huntersville man was charg­ ed with driving left of center and DWI after the 1976 Toyota he was driving struck a 1987 Mazda Dec. 8. James Ricky Thomberg, 39, was traveling northeast on State Road 1147 when he crossed the center line and struck the other vehicle, according to a report by Trooper R.S. Felton. The Mazda, driven by Charles William Walker III, 19, of Whimey Road, Mocksville, was at­ tempting a left turn to travel nor­ thwest on SR 1147 from State Road 1116 when the accident occurred. Walker told Felton he skidd^ in an attempt to avoid the Toyota, but was unable to avoid a collision, the report said. Damage to the Toyota was estimated at $150, while damage to the Mazda was estimated at $750. Wreck On U.S. 158 A 1980 Chevrolet struck a 1974 Pontiac on U.S. 158 Dec. 8, reported Trooper R.S. Felton. The Pontiac, driven by John Henry Hoots, 49, of Main Street, Walnut Cove, had pulled into the roadway from a store parking lot when it was struck by the Chevrolet, driven by Raymond Alan Frick, 18, of Fifth Street Ex­ tension, Albemarle, the report said. The Chevrolet skidded in an at­ tempt to avoid the other vehicle, but could not stop in time, strik­ ing the Pontiac in the rear. Damage to the Pontiac was estimated at $100. Damage to the Chevrolet was estimated at $400. Vehicle Strikes Deer Rigdon Gary Brown of Route 1, Advance, struck. a deer Dec. .7 while traveling northwest on State Road 1452 in a 1983 Chevrolet. The deer was running across the highway when it was struck by the vehicle. The deer then ran across a nearby field, reported Trooper R.S. Felton. Damage to the Chevrolet was estimated at $50. Two-Car Wreck Occurs A 1987 Mazda struck a 1985 Mercedes while the two vehicles tGun Perm its | ^ iThe following people have ap- , 'plied for a gun permit from the Dkvie County Sheriffs Office. U , 1~ Walter Holman, 63, of I rV :>fccksville. j— Carl Lee Myers, 55, of Farmington. J— David Lawrence Cartner, 29, o^ Mocksville. William Forest Presnell, 30, of Advance. Garland Myers, 52, of Mocksville. Hal Christensen, 41, of Ber­ muda Run. Charlie Williams, 72, of Route 1, Mocksville. Roljert Spry,51,of Route 1, Harmony. — Peter Ressa, 24, of Route 7, Mocksville. — Barry Joe Cartner, 21, of Mocksville. — James L. Williams, 49. — Kelly Lee Link Jr., 32, of Cooleemee. — Michael Shawn Price, 26, of Advance. — Terry Alan Abee, 35, of Advance. — Sandra Whitley, 26, of Mocksville. — Larry Dean Garner, 37, of Mocksville. — Lawrence W. Drye Jr., 33, of Mocksville. — Lonnie R. McCullough, 66, of Mocksville. S h e riffs Departm ent The following incidents were reported to the Davie County Sheriffs Department. •— On Dec. 11, Garland Billy Elchison of Gun Club Road reported someone beat the door to his home with a hammer. : — Clint Billard Tucker of Route 1; Advance, reported Dec. 11, so- nieone cut tires on his vehicle, causing an estimated $335 in damage. ; — Jeffrey Hodge Davis of Route 4; Mocksville, reported Dec. 4 the theft of a 1986 Mazda truck from Dean Bradley Davis. — Mnry Y Kiser rcpnrtpd Dec— Dec. 8 someone wrote the business checks totaling $4,817.37 on a closed account. — Tammy Sizemore of Elkin reported license plates were stolen from her vehicle while in Davie County. — Ronald Everett Wilson of Mocksville reported Dec. 9 the larceny of chainsaws with an estimated value of $300 from Asplundh Tree Expert Co. — Billy Ray Wall reported Dec. 9 ventilators under Community Baptist Church, Route 7, Mocksville, were broken with a galvanized pipe. — Daniel Ervin and Henry Moore reported Dec. 9 the larceny of tires from Ervin Mobile Homes, Route 4, Mocksville. — Adams Lynn Security Co. reported Dec. 10 someone through rocks through the plate glass door at Crown Drugs, Bermuda Quay. — Tommy Franklin Shores of Route 6, Mocksville, reported Dec. 13 a rock was slung from the tire of another vehicle into the windshild of his vehicle. 5 a breaking, entering and larceny from Davie High School. Brad Shore of Route 7, Mocksville, reported Dec. 6 so­ meone loosened lug nuts on wheels of his truck, causing an estimated $400 in damage. — Melissa Amy Jeffcoat of Mocksville reported Dec. 6 a breaking, entering and larceny from a trailer off Sanford Avenue. Rommie Lee Barney of Route 3; Advance, reported Dec. 4 the larceny of a lawn mower. — Larry Gene Harris of Astro- Guard-SecuritySystenis reported Paper To Publish Earlys- Tlie Enterprise-Record will be published one day early next week in order for staff members to enjoy the Christmas holidays with their families. TTie newspaper will be printed Tuesday morning and placed in newspaper racks on Tuesday. Mail subscribers should receive the newspai«r on Wednesday. Deadline for advertisemente for this special Christmas week edi­ tion will be at noon on Monday. Deadline for news items will be at 5 p.m. Friday. The Enterprise-Record staff wishes each of you a safe and joyous holiday season. were traveling east on 1-40 Dec. 9. The driver of the Mercedes, Paul Richard Cannon, 54, of Starmount Road, Statesville, attempted to slow down when he was struck by the Mazda, driven by Larry Duane Melton, 30, of Route 6, Mocksville, according to a report by Trooper B.L. Crider. Melton told Crider he applied brakes, but could not stop before colliding with the rear of Mercedes, the report said. Damage to the Mazda, which came to rest in the median, was estimated at $3,500, while damage to the Mercedes was estimated at $4,000. VW Rolls Info Datsun A 1987 Volkswagen rolled into a 1981 Datsun when the two vehicles were left unattended in a parking lot Dec. 9. The Volkswagen, owned by Paulette Holder Slater of Route 8, Mocksville, rolled backward down a hill into the Datsun, owned by Brenda Way Kinser of Route 4, Mocksville, according to a report by Trooper K.B. Steen. Damage to the Volkswagen was estimated at $200, while damage to the Datsun was estimated at $800. King Man Injured Twenty-three-old Charlie David Taylor of Dewsberry Road, King, wa.s treated for minor injuries at Forsyth Memorial Hospital and released Dec. 10 after the 1983 Ford truck he was driving struck; i a tree, according to a report by; i Trooper C.D. Jones. Taylor was iraveling north on i State Road 1616 and was ap-;! proaching the intersection with; ■ State Road 1617 when an uniden-;' tified vehicle veered into his path, ' causing Taylor to run off the shoulder of the road, the report; said. •: Police A break-in at Mocksville; Elementary School was reported to; the Mocksville Police Department on Dec. 11; A VCR and cash, hav-^ ing a total value of $316, were reported missing. Fires — Angie C. Allen, 22, of Route 3, Mocksville. — Tip Lefler, 64, of Mocksville. — J.A . Bracken, 73, of Mocksville. — Roger Powell, 23, of Route 6, Mocksville. — Harold Crews, 43, of Route 3, Mocksville. — Vincent L. McCullough, 30, of Mt. Ulla. — John Douglas Sonds Jr., 37, of Smith Grove. — Thomas D. Thompson, 27, of Mocksville. — Bobby Myers, 21, of Route 4, Advance. The following fires were reported to Davie departments last week: — On Dec. 7, the Mocksville Fire Department responded to a report of smoke at Plantation An­ tiques on Salisbury Street. — The Smith Grove Fire Depart­ ment was called to a grass fire on U.S. 158 at Howardtown Road Dec. 8. — On Dec. 9, Center firemen responded to an accident with a personal injury involving a tractor- trailer truck in the eastbound lane of 1-40. — On Dec. 12, Mocksville firemen were called to a fire at Glenn Apartments. — The Cooleemee Fire Depart­ ment responded to a gasoline spill at Cooleemee Shopping Center Dec. 9. — Advance firemen responded to a car accident at the intersection of Cornatzer and Fork-Bixby — William R. Davie firemen'; responded to a reported car acci-/j / ^ dent on Ratledge Road Dec. 14. , i i, Roads on Dec. 10. i — Also on the 10th, the William: R. Davie Fire Department^ answered a fire alarm at the Edith ^ Rummage residence on U.S. 601.! CenteF was called for back-up. '. — On Dec. 12, the Smith Grove 1 Fire Department responded to a report of smoke on Fairway Drive, i Arrests The following were arrested by the Davie County Sheriffs Depart­ ment last week. — John Harrison Mason, 38, of Route 6, Mocksville, chrged Dec. 11 with a child support violation. — Brian Keith Wilson, 24, of Mocksville, charged Dec. 5 with assault. — Stacey Gray Plowman, 20, of Route 1, Advance, charged Dec. 4 with violation of a court order. — Howard Fred Carter, 27, of 2114 LaQuinta Drive, Advance, charged Dec. 6 with failure to pay child support. — Michael Lawrence Wolford, 22, of 2021 LaQuinta Drive, Ad­ vance, charged Dec. 6 with break­ ing, entering and larceny. — Wayne Ray Eason, 28, of 112 Chestnut St., Salisbury, charged Dec. 6 with assault on a female. — Jerry Leon Dulin, 19, of Route 4, Mocksville, charged Dec. 9 with DWI and felony possession of marijuana. — Mannie James Graham, 29, of Route 5, Mocksville, charged; Dec. 9 with communicating; threats. ; — John Wesley Redman, 34, of; Cooleemee, charged Dec. 9 with; assault on a female. — Larry Wayne Brown, 45, of; Mocksville, charged Dec. 10 with; failure to appear in court. — Paul Randolph Draughn Sr.,; 55, of 756 Yadkinville Road,; Mocksville, charged Dec. 10 with; breaking, entering and larceny and; with failure to appear in court. ■ I S f “A C O M I C M A S T E R P I E C E ! ’ B U IItB L *E B K tT *'m R M O V !IM _______________ SIEVE MARTIN MRYl HANNAH M E G iv e V id e o G if t C e r t if ic a t e s - I I — f o r - C h r is t m a s - Squire Boone Plaza Yadkinville Rd. Mocksville, N.C. __________634-0850___________ Bermuda Quay Shopping Center Hwy. 158 & 801 Advance, N.C. 998-7019 toiym mw& PRisiiis • n m i miw mraii umiims pbooucii • k l i scmpisi him OTMilN-illiANNAII iN-RnuNN['!lll[ll[Y DllM-mCK iSllCH'IRlD WIlll'MU »IIS C O n»D M IIiS iB iR i f i DAME COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, IS87-7 2 Arrested For Thefts From Newspaper Racks ■ ;Two Mocksville residents are facing three felony charges after their arrest for stealing newspaper vending racks early Monday morning. Mark Eugene Collins, 24, and Lisa Annette Gray, 19, both of Johnson’s Trailer Park, were ar­ rested at approximately 2:13 a.m. Monday. TTiey were charged with one count each of attempt^ break­ ing and entering, larceny, and possession of stolen goods. “ We went to their trailer and caught them counting the money,” said Sgt. Tom Grubb with the Davie County Sheriff’s Department. Members of the Mocksville Police Department had spotted the suspects’ vehicle at the trailer. Each was released from custody after posting a $2,000 bond, pen­ ding a Jan. 28, 1988 court appearance. Two racks were recovered, one stolen from Woods Grocery at U.S. 601 and Cana Road and another believed to have been stolen two weeks ago from Willow Oak Shopping Centre. Both were Winston-Salem Journal racks, Grubb said. “We’re having rash after rash after rash of them,” Grubb said. “ But more people are becoming aware of it. These things are valuable and they are putting newspaper carriers out of business. “ We’re going to prosecute everyone we catch to the fullest ex­ tent.” He said newspaper carriers are helping alleviate the problem by removing coins from their racks daily. “There’s just not that much money in them,” he said. “ This picks up every year at Christmas time. The sheriff’s department is working full-time and overtime on this problem,” Grubb said. The two arrested Monday said they were looking for money to buy Christmas gifts, Grubb said. Police received an anonymous tip that the rack was stolen. Grubb urges others who see damage to newspaper racks to call Crimestop- pers and they will be eligible for. rewards, he said. “ Any informa-: tion could be helpful.” Assisting with the arrests were sheriffs department deputy, T.E. Kemp and Mocksville Police Department Ptl. Jerry Purcell. Iftcciek MOORE & SONS, INC. Santa Claus Is Coming To Town! He’ll Be A t B.C. Moore’s & Sons T h i s T h u r s d a y , D e c . 1 7 t h f r o m 6 : 0 0 p . m . t o 9 : 0 0 p . m . Don’t Miss Him!!! SAVE TO 50% This Tliursday, Friday and Saturday la rg e g ro u p la d ie s fa s h io n je a n s Values To 34.99 1988 k n it to p s are sa le p ric e d A ^ 8 8 Reg. 16.99 I ^ Regular 19.99, SALE 16.88 sp e cia l g ro u p ! fa m o u s C f l Q / n b ra n d s p o rts w e a r u p t o % 3 \ 3 / O OFFREGULARPRICE e n tire stocl<! fa ll and w in te r d re sse s U P T O 50%OFFREGULARPRICE e n tire s to c k ! S h a d o w lin e lin g e rie 0 3 / U OFF REGULAR PRICE sale! L o rra in e "’ sle e p w e a r 25%OFFREGULARPRICE fle e ce ro b e s by M iss B ecky Short. Reg. 22.95 Long robes, Regular 24.95, SALE 19.88 1788 Merchandise is only similar to illustration. p re w a sh e d d e n im je a n s fo r m en Regular 24.99 1 9 8 8 p re w a sh e d d e n im je a n s fo r b o ys and s tu d e n ts Boys' Sizes 8-14 Students’ 26-30, 27-36 Regular 17.99 Regular 21.99 1 5 8 8 1 8 8 8 Off Reg. Price g irls ’ J o rd a c h e f Lee® a n d ^ S ^ j^ d e n im s k irts Sizes .1-6X Reg. lo 17.99 Sizes 7-14 Reg. lo 21.99 1388 1588 g irls ’ q u ilte d co a ts and fu r ja c k e ts 20 % --------Off-RegulaF-Rfiee----- g irls ’ and to d d le rs ’ fa ll d re sse s a nd s p o rts w e a r U P TO 5 Q 0 /0 Off Regular Price b o y s ’ cre w n e ck a c ry lic sw e a te rs 4 7 Reg. lo 10.99 8-20 Reg. lo 18.99 m e n ’s A rrow ® d re ss s h irts 1888 Reg. 10 23.00 and 1 9 8 8 b u tto n -d o w n c o lla r d re ss s h irts Regular 16.99 1488 p la id fla n n e l s h irts fo r m en Regular 7.99 587 b o y s ja c k e ts Reg. 2999 sALE Haggar® d re ss sla c k s fo r m en Regular to 28.00 1888 V is io n s b y C o rn in g 6“p c. co o k w a re set Reg. 4999 SPECIAL HOUSEWARE SAVINGS a s s o rte d D ia m o n d P o in t g la ssw a re 288 e le c tric s k ille t b y W e st B end 2488Reg. 3499 SALE 4 5 -p ie ce ch in a d in n e rw a re se ts Reg. 54.99 3788 e le c tric b la n ke ts full-size, single control Reg. 31.99 2988 8—DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987 Davie District Court Ito"'i l The following cases were dispos­ ed of in Davie District Court on Dec. 10. Judge Samuel A. Cathey Jr. presided. Sally Smith, assistant district attorney, was prosecutor. — Anthony Joe Anders, driving 79 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduc­ ed to exceeding safe speed, $15 and costs. ' — Brant Thompson Bills, driv­ ing 72 mph in a 45 mph zone, rrfuced to 60 mph in a 45 mph zone, $15 and costs. — Patricia Withers Brewer, no registration, dismissed. , — Rex Paul Bridges, no operator’s license, dismissed; driv- Jng 76 mph in a 65 mph zone, r^uced by DA to improper equip­ ment, $10 and costs. . —' Steven Franklin Brown, DWI, sentenced to 120 days suspended for 3 years, pay $100 fme and court costs. Appealed. — Michael Gray Byerly, expired ■ license plate, dismissed. , — James L. Clement, breaking, entering and larceny, probable cause found, case bound over to iSuperior Court. — Eric Donnell Cleveland, driv­ ing 61 mph in a 45 mph zone, reduced to 55 mph in a 45 mph zone, $15 and costs. ' — Glenn Allen Crowson, DWI, •no probable cause found by :Jinagistrate. •';_ D e a n Edward Downey, ^misdemeanor breaking, entering Cand larceny, 3 counts damage to >real property, sentenced to 12 "months suspended for 3 years, per- ;;;form 100 hours community service ’•work, pay $100 fme and court ■costs. ; ; — Woodrow V. Frashier, no ^operator’s license, no inspection, 'improper license plates, $50 and tcosts. ;I. — Emma Hall, shoplifting, ;^reduced to unlawful concealment, ‘^'sentenced to 6 months suspended Iffor 3 years, stay away from Foster- fjlbuch Drug Co., not be convicted ■of similar offense during suspen- [sion period. ; — Michael Janicijeuie, no ’operator’s license, driving 91 mph ; 3n a 65 mph zone, sentenced to 60 ;jdays suspended for 2 years, pay ; :$75 fine and court costs, not drive siintil properly licensed, s • — Penny O’Neal Knight, driv- •^ng 79 mph in a 55 mph zone, trieduced to 70 mph in a 55 mph Jzone, $15 and costs. — James Ernest Kulp, no •operator’s license, dismissed. ; : Bobby Harold Leath, driving ■ -.80 mph in a 55 mph zone, reduc- ; ^ed to 70 mph in a 55 mph zone, ; •$15 and costs. -Gregory Lee Hall, DWI (Breathalyzer results, .10), sentenced to 60 days suspended for 3 years, pay $100 fine and court costs, not drive until properly licensed, perform 24 hours com­ munity service work, complete DWI school at Tri-County Mental Health Center. Appealed. _ __ — Andrew Warwick Lee, driv­ ing 87 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, $15 and costs. — Lawrence Edward Lovette, driving while license revoked, sentenced to 6 months suspended for 2 years, pay $200 fine and court costs, not operate motor vehicle until properly licensed, not be con­ victed of similar offense during period of suspension. — Brian Richard Lovelace, driv­ ing 83 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Mark Allen Mabry, no registration and no insurance, sentenced to 60 days suspended for 2 years, pay $75 fine and court costs, not be convicted of similar offense during period of suspension. — David Jospeh Maceachern, expired license plate, $15 and costs. — James Marshall, indecent ex­ posure, sentenced to 6 months suspended for 3 years, pay court costs, reimburse slate $250 for court-appointed attorney, not harass prosecuting witness or her children. — Bobby Ray Neal, driving while license revoked, speeding to elude arrest, dismissed; reckless TrTvlng and DWI (Breathalyzer results, • 11), sentenced to 2 years suspended for 3 years, pay $500 fine and court costs, not drive motor vehicle until properly licens­ ed, obtain substance abuse assess­ ment from Tri-County Mental Health Center and comply with any recommended treatment, not be convicted of impaired driving, pay state $250 for court-appointed at­ torney, spend 15 days in jail. — Anthony Sellars, probation violation (in arrears on worthless check conviction), pay $240 and balance of money owed within one week. — Patricia Severin Rovere, driv­ ing 84 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, $10 and co.sts, — Terry Flint Smoot, probation violation (in arrears on money ow­ ed), continue on probation if pay money owed. — Davie Lee Stanley, driving while license revoked, reduced by judge to no operator’s license. Bermuda Quay Electronics Bermuda Quay Shopping Center Advance, NC Hwys. 158 & 801Radio /haek D E A L E R C fin s tm a s H ^o y s 998-0313 Wild Champ with Dual-Stick Control 34.95 High-Traction 4 WD 4x4 .95 Open Nights and Weekends! Best Wishes For A Truly Joyous Holiday Season From E _ & X ^ a r b e q u e intersection WTiSreot Cooleemee 284-2003 We are still taking orders for Christmas Sliouiders We will be open till 2:00 P.M. Christmas Eve Closed Christmas Day, Reopen on the 26th Thank you for your patronage in the past year. We look forward to serving you in the next. sentenced to 30 days suspended for 2 years, pay $50 fine and court costs. — Robert Pearson Thompson, DW I (Breathalyzer results, .10), sentenced to 120 days suspended for 3 years, pay $150 fine and court costs, surrender license, perform 48.hours community service work, attend DWI school at Tri-County Mental Health Center, obtain substance abuse assessment from Tri-County and comply with any recommended treatment, not be convicted of DW I or similar of­ fense during period of suspension. — Charles Edward Torrence, DW I, sentenced to 6 months suspended for 3 years, pay $250 fine and court costs, perform 72 hours community service work, obtain substance abuse assessment and comply with any recommend­ ed treatment, reimburse state $200 for court-appointed attorney. — David Eli Williams, setting fire to woodlands, damage to per­ sonal property, dismissed; setting fire to woodlands, damage to per­ sonal property, sentenced to 2 years suspended for 3 years, pay $100 fine and court costs, attend Tri-County Mental Clinic and comply with recommended treatment. — Grady Lee Woods, driving 90 mph in a 65 mph zone, $50 and costs, surrender license, — William Laporte Hutchins, possession of drug paraphernalia, 30 days in jail, credit given for time spent awaiting trial. — Russell Brian Smiley, DWI (Breathalyzer results, .13), sentenced to 6 months suspended for 3 years, pay $100 fine and court costs, perform 24 hours communi­ ty service work. — Randy Allen Bowman, driv­ ing 76 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Jerry Noel Carmicle, driving 80 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduc­ ed by judge to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — Jackie Jones, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced to 74 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and co.sts. — Brian Eugene Kier, failure to stop at stop sign, reduced by DA to improper equipment, $10 and costs. — Deidre Albanese Miller, failure to reduce speed to avoid col­ lision, dismissed. — Lauie Campbell Morgan, im­ proper backing, dismissed. — Roger Alan Ogletree, failure to stop at stop sign, reduced by judge to unsafe movement, $10 and costs. — Michael Alan Rinehardt, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to improper equip­ ment, $10 and costs. — Brian David Roberts, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone, $10 and costs. — William Dean Seaford, driv­ ing 75 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced to improper equipment, costs. — Russell Brian Smiley, driving left of center, dismissed. — Foster Elwood Speas Jr., driving 79 mph in a 65 mph zone, $15 and costs. — James Robert Wetmore Jr., following too close, dismissed. — Lawrence William Steier, driving 78 mph in a 65 mph zone, reduced by DA to exceeding safe speed, $10 and costs. Failed To Appear The following failed to appear for their scheduled court trials. — John C. .Allen,-driving 82 inph in a 65 mph zone. — Anthony Arron Bailey, failure to report big game (deer), failure to tag big-game animal. — Leroy Jauan Baity, no hun­ ting license. — Bernard Wendell Bowles Crouch, expired license plate. — James William Furrow, DWI, driving while license revok­ ed, consuming alcoholic beverage in passenger area of vehicle. — Timmy Ray Green, show cause why not complied with previous court order. — Thomas Stevens Johnson, worthless check. — Wilbert Ray Lewis Sr., show cause why not complied with previous court order. — Robert Edward McCracken, expired license plate. — Michael Niece, failure to tag big-game animal. — Clarence Marvin Potts Jr., no hunting license. — Ricky Gray Powell, expired license plate. — Joseph Mabbett Neel Rhyne, expired license plate. — Johnny Riffe, no hunting license. — Glenn Clay Snyder, DWI, driving after drinking by provi­ sional licensee. — James B. Smith Jr., driving 75 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Thomas Bernard Underwood, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone, expired license plate. — Frank Joseph Aster, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Mark Christopher Bennett, no inspection. — Charles Phillip Bryant, failure to stop at stop sign. — Charles Rodney Burleson, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Charles Clifford Dawn, driv­ ing 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Gisela Scholz Dunn, driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — James William Furrow, driv­ ing 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — John Efird Hall, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Jay William Humphrey, im­ proper passing. — Christopher Lee Lepage,' driving 78 mph in a 65 mph zone.; — Aaron Lee Pridgen, ex-; ceeding posted speed. — Hugh Lee Rice Jr., improper passing. —• Luis Alfredo Roman, driving 45 in a 35 zone. ; — Clarence Leroy Sweamgaii, unsafe movement. — Jasequdia Crazeu Turner, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Steve J. Vargo, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. — Clivfe G. Whittaker, driving 70 mph in a 55 mph zone. Trials Waived The following defendants waiv­ ed their right to a court trial and paid their fines at the office of the clerk of court. — Denna Annette Adams, no operator’s license. — Rotanda F. Clement, wor­ thless check. — Ronald Elfmon Blanchard Jr., driving 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — James Michael Gardner, driv­ ing 77 mph in a 65 mph zone. ’ — Mary Davis.Drumright, driv­ ing 76 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Cynthia Darlene Howard, no inspection. — Waymon I^onard Monroe, driving 75 mph in a 65 mph zone. — Kenneth Williams, driving 77 mph in a 65 mph zone. __ — Norman Ijouis Rosebrock Jr., expired registration. — Jenny L. Laforge, no operator’s license. — Kaye Dyson Barfield, failure to comply with driver’s license restriction. — Andre L. Foster, no registration^ — Joe Stephen Shore Jr. , Ex­ pired license or registration. — Davania Samone Morris, safe movement violation. — Adam Edward McNeil, ex-; pired registration. . , . big 3 ^ ^ CLOSEOUT S a l e At! 1987 l\^odels Must Go! 13 ZENITH 13" Diagonal System 3 Color TV $178 ZENITH 13" Diagonal Sytrtam 3 with Remote Color TV $266 ZENITH 25" Diagonal Color TV Stereo Broadcast with Remote The lightest, easiest to use Camcorder with one* button ZENITH VCR 4-Head Recorder with HQ ft Remote Programming S348 14-Day/loui-eveni auto lecotd ' 178-channel Ouailz-tuning,• Go-To" tape search, automatically locates and plays desired segments• TV/VCR remote control A SK A b o u t E lm o re 's N E W C R E D IT C A R D . YO U 'LL GET MORE AT E IA /IO R E 'S T s A W W G S ^ S £ W W C ^ S £ I£ C 7 7 0 N 5 C R E A T L O C A T IO N S T O S E R V E Y O U !ELKIN • YADKINVILLE • (WILKESBORO • STATESVILLE • MT. AIRV YADKINVILLE Intersection Hwy. 421 & 601 North (Next To McDonalds 919-679-8397 Open Nites Monday thru Friday • Open Sunday 1 to 6 Low PriceGuarantee DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987^ Carter Smith Frank Kluge Cooleemee Resident Says No To Changing Town Zoning 5 N o m i n a t e d F o r G e r m a n W o r i ( Four Davie High School students have been nominated for the Cultural Relation Fellowship, which would allow them to live and work in Europe this spring. . Lora Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gary Smith; Heidi Kluge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gunther Kluge; Celeste Carter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Carter; and Becky Frank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Frank; were chosen by guidance counselors from 13 juniors nominated for the opportunity. The fellowship is sponsored by R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company in cooperation with the Ameurop Cultural Relations Foundation to send high school juniors from North Carolina and Virginia public schools to Hamberg, West Ger­ many, for 10 weeks. bn December 17-18, the nominees from Davie and those from Surry, Stokes, Forsyth, Yadkin and Davidson counties will meet with appointed RJR judges I I , for elimination interviews, from I ;; i which 10 will be chosen for the all- I'? ’ expense paid trips, r V To be eligible for a fellowship 1* ' nomination, students were required to be high school juniors enrolled j in vocational programs who were seeking a technical career. During the interview with judges, nominees were considered by such traits as adaptability, per­ sonality and maturity. Those who are chosen will leave the United States at the end of March and work in Hamberg in their chosen vocational field through June. Students chosen for the fellowships will live with a German host family and will spend part of their stay touring other European countries. To prepare for the new environ­ ment, the fellowship recipients will be required to spend four hours a week from January through March studying the German culture and language. Davie High guidance counselor Rex Hobson said the purpose of the program is simply a cultural ex­ change to foster better relations between the U.S. and other coun­ tries. It also gives the students the opportunity to get a different perspective on the world, he added. Since the fellowship program began six years ago, at least one student from Davie High has been chosen — two were chosen the first four years. “ It’s just the greatest experience,” Hobson said. “ It’s a once in a lifetime opportunity.” By Mike Barnhardt Davie County Enterprise-Record COOLEEMEE - Roger Spillman told town board members Monday night he is concerned about the possibility of the town pushing for a more restrictive zon­ ing for town property. Mayor Bill Gales told Spillman some town residents were concern­ ed about plans Spillman had for property north and east of Ruffin Street. A mobile home has been placed on the property. “Jesse Boyce (county zoning of­ ficer) asked to come down and ex­ plain zoning in Cooleemee,” Gales said of a meeting two weeks ago at which zoning was discussed. “ There had been several people who had approached him. I think it was because of the mobile home. “The citizens who were up here were asking what are Roger’s plans.” Boyce explained the city’s op­ tions on zoning. Currently, the town falls under the county zoning ordinance. It could adopt its own zoning or­ dinance or request zoning changes from the county, Boyce said at the earlier meeting. Land to the north and east of Ruffin Street is zoned R-20, which allows mobile homes. A special use permit would have to be obtained to place a mobile home in an R-12 area, which is to the south and west F o r m e r D a v i e C o u p l e V i c t i m s O f M u r d e r - S u i c i d e - A former Davie County couple was victim of a murder-suicide in , Morganton Dec. 10. ; Charles David Blackwood, 33, y V of Glen Alpine, walked into . Michael Chevrolet in Morgantonlyiy.VO jiist after 10 a.m. and shot his wife, Shieila Kiblinger Blackwood, 32, ■it*3k:ieiyjiee times. He then turned the gun L^^ind'fired one shot into his own ^h e a d , Morganton police reported, fc!’ Mrs. Blackwood died almost in- Hi* distantly. Her husband died an hour and a half later at a Morganton hospital. Both were formerly of Davie County. Police said the incident stemm­ ed from marital problems. They had been separated less than a week. Mrs. Blackwood was a title clerk at the C h e vro le t dealership. H e r husband was production systems manager for Drexel Heritage Furnishings. Furniture BEGINNING MON., DEC. 14 Open Mon.-FH. 9-8:30 Sal. 'til 6:00 G I F T I D E A S SAVE 20%-60% EVERY DAY WITH OUTLET PRICES! There's nothing more appreciated than o beautiful gift for thn hom e — a gift that is useful and lasting. Visit the nearest #Clss:a Furniture store for a trem endous selection of hom e gifts to suit everyone's budget! BLANKET RACK M9 CASH — N ~ CARRY A practical and decorative item for your bedroom. Cobinet wood construction in mahogany finish. Easy to assemble f 1m (S i iiPS FAN ETAGEREPlolod brot» OUUET PRICE etugwru wilh gtoiv (holvoi hok a unique look*199 HOLIDAY DINING WILL BE FUN! Country style round podestol table end 4 bow bock chairs in pine finish. OUTLET PRICE M59 Dark pino finish wilh docoratod bock. A NEW APPLIANCE IS A GIFT THE ENTIRE FAMILY WILL ENJOY I TOP-MOUNT REFRIGERATOR FREEZER SAVE $200 •20.06 Cu. Ft.. No Froit• lc« Mok«r R«ody •Full^ Adjuitoble Shelvet •M«ol K«»p«r & "MoistCold" Crisper• Reversible Textured Doors WASHER/DRYER PAIR UNDERCOUNTERDISHWASHER SAVE $150 ■ SAVE $110 •Heavy Duty Capacity • 10 Vane Wash Action • Flo-Through Drying System •2 Year Ports Worronty •4 Push Button Control •Rinse Hold*Pols. pons Wosh •Heavy ft Normal Wash •Reversible Color Panels •Heal ft Cool Dry CONTINUOUS CLEAN OVEN SAVE $150 •Deluxe Surfoce Units •Minute Minder Clock •Black Gloss Oven Door / / I \ i\ it i \ h i Cannon Village t o w n F u r n i t u r e YOUR OUTLET STORE CARRYING OVER 300 MAJOR LINES OF FURNITURE AND APPLIANCiS •Mon.'Sot. 9-6 •Open FrI. Nights 'lil 8:30 •30-40 Dqyt Same At Caihl •Monthly Termv Available of Ruffin Street. Spillman owns land behind the residences to the north and east of Ruffin Street, and said the land will be subdivided into lots larger than five acres. “ 1 talking about six or seven trailers in there ... in nice wooded lots,” he said. “Let’s keep it R-20.” “There’s no need for me to hurry unless the town tries to act fast and takeover zoning,” Spillman said. “I don’t see a need to change land in Cooleemee from R-20 to R-12. Are the majority of the peo­ ple in Cooleemee interested in re­ zoning from R-20 to R-12?,” Spillman said. Gales said the town had applied for a state grant which would ilow it to study zoning needs. The town planned no action within the near future, he said. ‘ ‘The purpose of Mr. Boyce be­ ing here was to explain things,” said Commissioner Hayden Beck. “It was a more of a meeting for in­ formation than anything else.” “ I didn’t know what R-20 was and what R-12 was,” said Com­ missioner Fred Pierce. Spillman urged to town to keep open the extension of Watts Street between the fire department and church. Burlington Industries had offered the street right of way to the town. Spillman’s property behind Ruf­ fin Street can be reached by a dirt road now there. The town has not accepted or denied the right-of-way offer. Food Drive Held For Needy Co-workers described Mrs. Blackwood as “a fine person who loved her job ... always happy,” reported The News Herald of Morganton. They also told police that M r. Blackw ood’s actions were “ total­ ly out o f character” and that he had never argued with his wife at work before. Both were active in recreation programs for children in the Glen Alpine community. Area businesses are sponsoring a food drive for the needy this Christmas. Headed by Tri-Power Inc. off Milling Road, the businesses are asking area residents to donate non- perishable food items by the end of the day Dec. 18. Boxes collecting food items are located at Wonderknit, Hendrix Furniture, Trim Inc., Jockey Inter­ national, Holly Farms, BB&T, Hanes Printables, CCB, Slip-Crete Machinery, Funder Inc., Sheffield- ^ Pallet and Lumber Co., Drexel Heritage, RJR Davie Processing Plant, Skyline Corp. and Euro-Drawer. Collection times are from'8 a.m.-5 p.m. Prescription for family health: rely on the family pharmacist at theADVALUE DrugCenterinyoi neignlwrhood. O L D S P I C E * M m Shave, 4V< oz.Ortglna!, tikmk ^ or Urtwr P— ^ VwrChoic* 3.19 T Y L E N O L Extra-strength 1U)fets, 100'sK 5:29 CORICIDIN D’ Dacongertant -hblats, 2 ^ M il 2.99 F I B R E T R I M ' 'kfalals W a 4.49 r . f / VOUAMS VSM3 B A Y E R ' AapMi IM ta, lOO'a 3.39 n w u B n n i SIKHKHIIS T»oi MUUO 0000 ttmt KMMr u r L I S T E R I N E ANTISEPTIC 48 OZ. Economy Size Savings 4.79 HbterPUi FAMILY DENTAL SYSTEM F ig h t th e G o o d F ig h t A g a in s t G u m D isease e Cleans w h r r r tiru th in g Af>d flo s iin g c a n 'i • U iP w ith m ou chw ath and an iibA C irrial }o k iiio n ( • L e iw t dpstgn e A c re p trd b y th r tot fam ily d rn ia l A m rrtca n D rn ia l C iff A tto c M llo n 29.19 NEW M axim um S trength Sinutab II Tablets, 50 4.39 M Y L A N T A *UquM 12-oz. 2.59 ASPERCREMEAnalgealc Rub, as-oz. 2H1K2.69 G I L L E T T E Good News^ Good News” Pivot S'a A N U S O L 'Okitmantl-oz. ^ 2.19 IDflSDSI R O L A I D S ISO's Aasonad Rauon * Mennen speed stick* OaodoranI 2.5-ot. Aasortod Formulas 1.79 THERE’S AN ADVALUE DRUGCENTER CLOSE TO YOU. W/ie/i It Comes To Your Health There Is No Substitute Foster-Rauch Praa Cos ShoDOina Center V MnnLrewiiiLowes Shopping Center Salisbury St. e \ Mocksville, nIC. | 634-2141 iO-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987 Puppies Need Homes More Than Stuffed Aliens By Kathy Chaffin ;; Davie County Enterprise-Record r; This Christmas, you can buy •; a stuffed alien that talks for ;i about $50 or a puppy without a home for $5. " Both are furry and friendly. ^ Both make a lot of noise. Both can capture a kid’s heart. ;■ The Talking Alf, a plush ver- ‘ sion of the popular television character, operates on batteries, while the puppy, “ man’s best "Ijfriend,” runs on food, water 3 ‘and love. :;;j ’ A lf can be found on the ; 'shelves of area stores if they [< Jiaven’t already sold out, while ,; !a wide variety of puppies are •;i available at the Davie County : - Animal Shelter. ■; ■ A chorus of howls, barks and whimpers welcomes visitors to ; the shelter, a block building at }he end of a dirt road off of U.S. : ,j east just beyond the National ;Guard Armory. Last Thursday, 17 pups vyed '\ |for a spot at the front of the first two cages in the building. The more aggressive ones stuck their noses and paws through-■ 1'the wire to hold them steady. One stood at the back, leary ;of the commotion, while the rest ^;snuggled up together on a ;,;W00den platform placed in ^ between. 1:1. Fourteen older dogs were 'housed in cages lined up on the ;oppD'sitti sfdc.""------------- ;fl In, the first cage, two with ^.visible shepherd parentage ran jiqut to scrutinize strangers. A ri;ierrier-looking dog peeked in •; "from an outside runner, but idecided against coming in.I* it in the next cage, a doleful- booking Labrador watched the iithers in silence. Cl “ He was picked up as a ■'^'•■■’slray,” said Matt Dillon, part- time animal control officer. ‘“ We’ll find it a home. He won’t ; be put to sleep.” r Finding homes for the coun- I ty’s unwanted dogs is hard to I do, said Dillon, who works with full-time animal control officer r. Robert Cook. But a spay-neuter program started last year by the Davie County Animal Protection Society has made it a little easier. Through the program, Davie County residents adopting a dog are given a receipt to have it spayed or neutered free of cost by any of Davie County’s veterinarians. The cost of adop­ tion is $5. Freddie Hammer, president of the Animal Protection Socie­ ty, said she knows of no other county in North Carolina that pays the fiill cost of spaying or neutering dogs. Others pay half or a certain percentage based on the buyer’s income. Hammer said the program would not have been possible had it not been for the coopera­ tion of Cook, Dillon and Dr. Clyde Young, a Mocksville vetiirinarian who serves as ad­ viser to the Animal Protection Society. It was Young who con­ vinced the other veterinarians to charge a set fee for neutering or spaying dogs from the shelter. “ This gives our vets here some more business, and in turn, they are helping us,” said Hammer, who works as a veterinary assistant for Young. Between April 19, 1986, when the program was started, and April 19 of this year, 10 dogs were adopted and spayed or neutered. The society paid veterinarians $485 for the -surgeries^------------------ Since April, 17 dogs have been adopted. “ And we’ve put out $735,” she said. The cost of neutering and spaying dogs is paid by money raised through the society’s fund raisers. Hammer said $2,000 has been appropriated for the pro­ gram through April 1988. ‘‘In some ways, we’re hoping that we go over because it means that many more animals out of our shelter are getting good homes and are not producing unwanted puppies,” she said. Dillon said people can drive down to the shelter and look at the dogs anytime. “ We don’t have to be down here,” he said. “ If they see one, all they have to do is call and leave a number and we’ll arrange a time.” Teresa Apperson of the Clarksville community said she went by the shelter several times before deciding on a dog for her great-grandmother. “ I’ve got a small dog at home that someone turned out and she liked him, but I didn’t want to get rid of him,” Apperson said. “ So I was going to give one to her for her birthday.” Apperson picked out a tan and black dog with collie blood for Grandma (Mary) Gough of Farmington. “ It was pitiful looking,” she said when asked why she decided on it. “I ’ll pro­ bably take it home today and clean it up and take it to her tonight.” Apperson didn’t know about the spay-neuter program until after she had paid for the dog. “ If I had known that, I‘d have gotten a bigger one,” she said. Larry Cope of Cooleemee and his friend, Terry Waller of Rowan County, also visited the shelter last Thursday. “ I love dogs,” Cope said. “ I used to come down here all the time just to look at them.” Cope said he already had three dogs. “ I just wanted to look,” he said. “ I can’t say I’m going to get one.” Cope didn’t fool anyone. He -and -WalleiJefL_with -the-Lab. Anyone interested in adopting a dog can call Dillon or Cook and tell them what they want. “ They’ve got a list of names,” Hammer said. “ So and so is looking for a dog, this size and this color, and they seem to come up with it. “ I haven’t talked with anyone yet who has been displeased with an animal they’ve gotten from our shelter. Dillon said most of the dogs are gende. “ Very seldom do we get a mean dog down here,” he said. “ All of them are pets.” Sometimes the owners will say they’re mean when they call to have them picked up, “ but it’s not that,” he said. “ It’s the way they’re treated.” Dillon said he and Cook, who was out of town last week, receive between 100 and 120 calls a month from people ask­ ing them to pick up dogs. Surprisingly, most of the calls are from owners wanting to get rid of pets. “ They get them when they’re little, and when they get to be a certain size, some people don’t want to take the time with them,” he said. Other dogs are strays. Dillon picked up a ftjll- blooded, golden cocker spaniel in Mocksville last week. “ I couldn’t find the owner,” he said. “ He was running loose in the city and I got a call, so I had to pick him up.” State law requires county animal shelters to keep dogs at least five days before putting them to sleep. A dog that has bitten someone must be quar- rantined for at least 10 days. Dillon said he and Cook screen the dogs as they come in. Full-blooded dogs and puppies are kept until someone adopts them. “ You’ve got to screen bet­ ween the good dogs and the mutts,” he said. “ You can’t keep them all. We don’t have enough room to keep them all.” The population at the animal shelter varies from a rare one dog a few weeks ago to about 30. Dillon said he hopes to find most of the 27 dogs there last week homes. “ During Christmas time, hopefully we’ll have some luck,” he said. Teresa Apperson picks out pet for great-grandmother. Quality Begins At I Dutchman’s Creek Nursery/Garden Center * Wilkesboro Street • Mocksville, NC Dogs can be adopted for $5; the Animal Protection Society pays for having them spayed or neutered. Boh and Pegny Wallace I Christmas Tree Lot I O p e n s N o v . 2 7 t h I 9 t i l 9 S Live Wreaths and Garland iw r Ar« P le a i^ To Offer TheBeM Sefoction Of Top Quality ^ ;h ristm as t rees lEASONABtE PRICEj 'B rin g The Fam ily T o S elect T h e S P E C IA L T R E E Chuck and Penny Turner n Grade Trees! Fresh Cut Balled & Burlaped Potted White Pine, Hemlock, Boxwood, Fraser Fir BOWS, PINE CONES e WREATH ^ ORNAMENTS I Pansie is Bulbs IS RtffrMlllllMlU SmtvmI Favor* f t TIM CMMfO* Register For Fraser Fir, Norway Spruce, White Pine, Colorado Blue Spruce EXTRA STURDY TREE STANDS Tree Disposal Bags FREE FREE T V / R a d i o C o m b i n a t i o n Drawing will b« held Dec. 23. You do not have to be present to win. Register often. W e can w ith til your land«c«pins m A R i M iO IIO T O t m V E Y O U Now Taking 'Special Orders ‘ ^ "For ^Insettas J a n d iVIade Apperson and Matt Dillon, part-time animal control officer, look at the puppies. > •< . 1 Bird Wood Seed Unique Crafts &Gifts —-----^\ Feeders ^ House Baskets Plants StockingSupplies^Stuffers W.nts s-w.!k V.!AW. IS-W.HkSIW. w.!«;II .w. ISIIS­IS I rn- Cooleemee Residents Say Junked Cars, Stray Dogs Are Problems DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987-11 V. 1 ■ By Mike Barnhardt Davie County Enterprise-Record COOLEEMEE — Town board ■.■■’ members discussed possible or- ■•idinances Monday night — some of which didn’t sit too well with town - vresidehts at the meeting. ;; 'Mayor Bill Gales said the town ^iis considering joining 13 other municipalities in the Northwest ; IPiedmont area to hire a enforce- ; Iment officer to clamp down on ; .violators of town ordinances. ; Now, the town has few or- ;:'.dinahdes, but it will consider adop- •:lting an ordinance requiring lots to ; tept clean, Gales said, vi ; Commissioner Jackie Morton ;';said she was presented a petition ;’<:signed by 10 residents of Hickory ; Street asking the board to do something about junked cars at the dead end of the street. The petition asked the board “ ... • to, affect removal of junked, in- ; operable, wrecked, or disassembl- ; ^ motor vehicles from western ;;;<iead-end portion of Hickory ;!lStreet. ‘The presence of such material ; is'not only an unsightly affront, but •fis hazardous to our health due to ■j.the propagation of rats, snakes iand/or other dangerous vermin,” petition said. •i r-Morton said although she didn’t ;'j:8tart the petition, she has seen as ;;:inany as 35 vehicles at the location. explained to them (peti- ; f tipners) it would probably be in the spring before we could do anything,” Morton said. ;;: “There’s broken glass there and :^peopIe are-Con,cer-ned.abouUhat j, understand that people sit in the summertime and shoot rats coming ; out from under those cars,” she ^ said. Schools Get ^Positive Audit Report •;; Auditors gave the Davie Coun- Schools a favorable report on > ^;fi^ce practices at a meeting of the /board of education last week. - Tammy Hummer and Eddie I'Sheets of Turlington & Co. said ! - there are only a few minor prac- .'fices which the schools need to > work, mostly with the handling of >'fees paid by students at the various schools. > ;; “ Overall, we found things to be :;-in very good order,” Hummer ■;Jiaid. “ The controls you have arc "fiquite adequate. You had a really good year. We found nothing anyone should be upset about.” ■ Although there are errors, Huni- ■ ;• mer said it appears bookkeepers at ; each school are at least attempting to comply with requirements. Pro- , blem areas are with .small items, ■ • she said. There was also some non- compliance items in federal pro- : grams, including school lunches. Hummer said. • : Davie schools finance officer, William G. Brown, was also pleas- • ed with the report. “ But 1 think it ; is important we continue to work on these things,” he said. “ I feel good about the audit and I’m proud of the way we came out — the way people have worked at each of the schools and here at the central office,” Brown said. • Board members OKd a spring trip for North Davie Jr. High School cheerleaders. • Seven Davie High School students are applying for teaching fellow scholarships. If awarded, the student would receive $5,000 for each of four years of college education, without having to pay it back if teach in North Carolina schools for at least four years. Last year, 11 Davie High students applied. "We would like to see more who would want to come out for the teaching profession,” said board member, Luther Potts. Jack Ward, superintendent of schools, said other students usual­ ly decide later they want to be a teacher. Otliers didn’t apply but want to go into the profession, .Ward.said. Roger Spillman, who owns the vehicles mentioned, asked if there was a town ordinance forbidding the discharge of firearms in the town. Police Chief Tony Hartle said a town resident would have to obtain a permit before di.scharging a gun in the town. “ If I didn’t have a permit and there were rats coming at me, I would shoot them anyway,” Mor­ ton said. Spillman said rats live where there is food, and there is none at the junked cars. “I have seen more rats under houses,” Spillman said. “There’s barns and sheds and cow pastures next to there.” Spillman pointed out that the closest neighbor to the junked cars didn’t sign the petition. “The rats probably go by his house to the next house,” he said. Clarence Spillman told board members town residents need a say in all town ordinances. “We don’t live in a communist state,” he said. “ We don’t have to be told what to do.” Morton said the town may want to consider an ordinance on stray dogs. She said stray dogs at the Cooleemee Shopping Center had one woman afraid to get her mail at the post office there. “One lady couldn’t get into the post office because six dogs were out front fighting. She ran into the discount store. They moved up and she couldn’t get out of the discount store for a while. — ltShe!s-notat-all-happy she can’t come up and get her mail because of the dogs,” Morton said. “We will be working on or­ dinances on these things,” Gales said. Morton said Cooleemee’s share in the ordinance enforcement of­ ficer would be approximately $1250 annually. The Northwest Piedmont Council of Governments is seeking a grant to help pay a por­ tion of the first-year costs, she said. She said the Council should know by the end of February whether the grant could be obtained. Police Report Chief Hartle reported the Cooleemee Police Department and the state alcohol law enforcement regional office is sponsoring a class Dec. 22 at 9 a.m. to update officers in the county on new laws pertain­ ing to the consumption and posses­ sion of alcoholic beverages. In November, members of the department investigated seven in­ cidents, solving five, Hartle said. Five arrests were made, all for misdemeanors. Officers issued 12 traffic cita­ tions, including four arrests for DWI. There were no traffic ac­ cidents reported. Free Hearing Test By .Appointment Only Fri. & Sat. - Dec. 18th & 19th Y O U R H E A R I N G D E S E R V E S O N L Y T H E B E S T Y o u r C h o i c e O f T h e T o p 3 C o m p a n i e s I n T h e U . S . A . We Are Not Discounting Our Hearing Aids. Only the Prices! Custom-made all in-the-ear hearing aids. F U L L E A R C A N A L ^400 TO *625 (NONE HIGHER) AFFORHAftEIIEUINGMIlin 413 North Center Street, Statesville (Close to Senior High School in the Elledge Building) Hours: 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Offices: Hict<ory TELEPHONE 872-2226 N. Willtesboro, Statesvllfe DAVIE FLORIST 613 W ilkesboro Street M ocksvllle, NC Open 9:00 A.M. To 5:00 P.M. Monday • Saturday Davie County's Oldest Florist Over 25 Years Of Service Counties Only FTD Affiliated Florist. Featuring The /TZ) Fireside Basket Bouquet And Holiday Basket Bouquet Also Teleflorals Crystal Hurricane Crystal Centerpiece And St. Nick-las Bear 634-2254 OPEN Sunday Dec. 20th 1-5 P.M. Also AZALEAS OARDENIAS MUMS FRESH BALSAM AND BOXWOOD WREATHS Manager Designer Hilda Foster Designer Specializing In Holland Design Keith Hilton Sales - Traci Whitt Sales - Sue Reece OVER 300 POINSETTIAS TO CHOOSE FROM Red - Pink - White COME IN AND SEE OUR UNIQUE CHRISTMAS DESIGNS ,r; ■ ^ n in e Hall Brick Company is pleased to M announce the opening of The Fire Place, an all new home-hearth decorating center on Shorefair Drive. Available to complement any decor is a complete line of fireplace tools, accessories and building materials including: ' Hand Forged Fireplace Tools ' Hand Made Decorative Bricks ' Non-Combustible Hearth Rugs ' Brass Fireplace Tools ' Grate Furnace Air Blowers ' Glass Doors ■ Decorative Accessories ■ Gas Logs • Fire Screens ■ Chimney Caps ■ Outside Air Kits ■ Glass Block Fireplace Accessories m E :<rnm*LACE C orner o f 27th St. and S horefair Dr., (A t Pine H a ll B rick Com pany B ehind Fairgrounds) W inston-Salem, N.C. 721-7533 Mon.-FH. 7:30-5:00 B-B-Q House $020^W Par Lb. Includes Dip Christmas Shoulders Avg. 7 to 10 Lbs. Reserve our dining room for your company or private Christmas p a ^ , S p e c ia l Chopped B-B-Q Sandwich O ffer G ood thru D e ce m b er 1 9 8 7 Open 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mon.-Frl.; Sat. 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Closed Sunday ■ Highway 601 South Phone 634-3288 When one automobile Is struck by anbther, thousands of pounds of force are exerted upon the neck and spine of the passengers, causing in ury to the muscles, ligaments and nerves of the spinal col­ umn. This condition is most often referred to as WHIPLASH and can be very painful if left untreated. Even in a minor accident, it may be weeks, months, or even years before the problem shows itself. So don’t delay. If you’ve been involved in an accident, call us for a pre iminary spinal exam and consultation. In most cases, treatment is completely covered by Jnsurance.___________ When you’re in pain, we want to help. C o b b C h i r o p r a c t i c C l i n i c o f I V I o c k s v i i l e 501 Will<esboro Street • Mocksvillc 6 3 4 - 2 5 1 2 HOURS. MON.- TUtb.- vS'.D.- FRI. 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. THURb.- SAT 9 A M to : P M. ...at the new Caradco Traditional primed wood patio door. Consider the double­ insulated, weatherstripped energy efficiency ...the double lock security system...and the beauty of the natural wood frame. That's quality, at a price that's clearly more affordable. Caradco makes a complete line of clad and primed wood windows, patio doors and skylights. Isn’t it time you took a closer look...at quality? Caradco. America’s Window Pioneer R e p la c e m e n t Hinged Patio Doors N O W O N S A L E T H R U J A N U A R Y 3 0 BUILDINQ SUPPLIES162 SHEEK STREET 6 3 4 - 2 1 6 7 HOME CENTER 1.2-^DAVffi COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17,1987 C rovm ^ Drugs THESE PRICES QOOD DECEMBER 16, 17, 18, 19, 1987. SERVICE. • p E jM ii <SMeSin‘ Cuddle Up Automatic Heated Throw Sharp Heavy Duty 10-Digit Print/Display Clarlol 20 Stylesetter Heated Rollers No. C20-R Sale Price *22”^ LeM IMall-ln Rebate ®3®® fl^ N O e K x S 10-Cup Coffeemaker With Ciocic No. C564c Sale Price »38*' Less Mail-In Rebate *5®® \K 111**-* I ^ IV'■ nnal Cost «33*7 BIACKSlDECKER Mini Reciiargeable Vac No. 9329 Spangler Candy Canes Pkg of 12 (6 oz.) Eveready Energizer C or D 2-pk or 9 volt single I AA 4-pk *2” AAA 2-pk »l” C nilniin fHUH POTENCY MU.nVITMMN' MULTMMERM. FORMULA 130 Plus 30 Free $g99 G o o d N e w s l O ’s Good News Plus lO ’s or Good News Pivot lO ’s Brush Plus j C h i l d r e n ’ s S h a v e S y s t e m Oil of Olay | O ilofO laf C o s m e t i c G i f t geautv Fluid B a g $ y 9 8 ------- 1. Modoville, Willow Oak Shopping Centre' 2. CiMnmons, Weitwood Vlllige Shopping Center 3. Bemwdi Quay Shopping Center, Advance, N.C. 4.63t Petert Creek Partway, Winston-Salem S. Reynoida Manor Shopping Center, Wlntton-Saiem 6.307$ Kemertvlle Road, Winston-Salem 13.4917CowtryaubRd. C o - T y le n o l L i q u i d $099 Children’s Co>Tyienoi iC h e w a b le J ^ $ 4 9 9 cdBSSt^' * B r i n g y o u r F i l m t o C r o w n D r u g s f o r P r o c e s s i n g a n d g e t a 2nd Set Of Color P rints 4 oz. $477 Crown Vitam ins E 400 lU 100'S With Free Vitamin C 100’s attached $493 Dimetapp i E lixir 4 oz. IDimtUpptluui ^Dimetapp 24’s or Extentabs 12's ra.1 Two Color Prints for the Price of One! or for the Discriminating 35mm Photographer! □imetapA1 UET 0 ft 7.301 Arcadia Avenue, Winston-Salem g. Hanes Hall, WlnstorhSilem S.Okhown, 3716 Reynoida Rotd 10. Lewisville, 6499 Shaliowford Rd., Winston-Salem 11. Stanleyville, OM Highway 52 North 12. King, Colony Centre Walkertown, Highway 66 Yadidnville, Newton, Taylorsville and Lexington th e Exclusively at Crown Drugs Your 35mm Processed Photos Returned Already Bound In a Mini Photo Album 37% Larger Prints Visit a Crown Optic Shop Today Located in Crown Drug Stores at the following locations: HANES MALL DAVIDSON PLAZA WlMton-Sal«ni, N.C. WILLOW OAK Lexington, N.C.76S-S322 SHOPPING CENTRE' 24941734 Mocktvllle, N.C. 634-6216 DAVIE COUOTY EOTERPWSE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC.J7, 1987-lB J Deadmon Now The Principal Of Footbaii Powerliouse By Ronnie Gallagher Davie County Enlerprlse-Record Phil Deadmon knew all about champion­ ship football teams before he ever made it to Tarboro High School. . The principal of the eastern North Carolina school was a member of the 1966 Davie County team that went 10-0 and made the playoffs. But not since then has he pulled for a team as powerful as the one he oversees now. Deadmon, who left South Davie Junior High School for Tarboro this year, says that in the town of 12,000, football is king. Davie Player Honored Thie first time Billy Blackwelder walked into Davie County’s football camp as a s^homore, coach Mike Carter kmw he had something special. ; “The day JBihywalked ^: in| he was a Hitter,” said C ^ r . “He already weighed 230 fraiinds and ___ Iw was as ag- BlackWlder gressive a player as we had on the: te ^ . We quickly realized that it didn’t matter that he was sophomore. He was better of the linemen we were starting. ” ^ '\Thus, Blackwelder became ^ spiphpmore to ever su^ ^^Cwter-coached team, then, he has grown to a l||nianunoth 6-2,262 pounds, and l||Carter couldn’t be happier that defensive lineman was “It’s bigger here than in Davie County,” he said during a telephone interview from his office. “Tarboro is a traditional power and it usually fills up our 6,000-seat stadium.” Tarboro, former home to Washington Red­ skin running back Kelvin Bryant, went through another playoff-bound year in 1987, making the state semifinals before losing to Burlington Williams. And up until that final game, the fans were at their demonstrative best. “Before we went to Burlington Williams, we had a send-off pep rally with all of the students cheering as the bus rode off,” Dead­ mon said. “There was also a bonfire pep ral­ ly.” Which means that Deadmon is in a very different situation concerning sports than he was at South Davie. And he has involved himself in most aspects of the football team. “ Each Monday, we had lunch with the , head coach and principal of the team we" were going to play on Friday,” he said of the Summit-like meetings. Where Davie has no bonafide “true” rival, Deadmon found himself face to face with one in Southwest Edgecombe. When the two teams played earlier this season, there were 10,000 fans crammed into the stadium. “It’s been an experience,” Deadmon said. He has also adapted easily to the townspeo­ ple, of whom he compares to those in Davie County. “It’s a lot bigger than Mocksville but it keeps that small-town atmosphere,” he said. “Everybody has been real friendly. Kelvin Bryant’s father even works for me as a custodian.” But after football, there isn’t too much to cheer about at Tarboro. So what has Dead­ mon got to look forward to until next August? ! “I’ll keep up with Davie County,” he chuckled. “We’re subscribing to the ■ Enterprise-Record.” It:'Innored by the Associated Press |; iMt week as an honorable men- ■* tiori all-state player. - ' “ The honor was well- ‘ ideserved,” said Carter upon , hearing the news. “I sent in his name when they asked for nominations because he had played well this season. I’m real happy for him. He earned it.” Blackwelder was the defen­ sive leader for a 6-4 Davie County football team this past season, one that just missed out on state playoffs. The team was in second place for most of the Central Piedmont Conference I season until losing to Reynolds and- South Rowan late in the I year. Blackwelder was not only one I of the leading tacklers for Davie but was also the inspirational leader as well. “Coaches don’t select who is going to be the leader,” Carter explained. “It just happens. Bil­ ly was a nautrai for it because of his size. He has never been little.” One of the reasons is the hard work he puts in during the sum­ mer months, according to Carter. “ He is one of the hardest working players we’ve ever had here,” Carter praised. “I don’t think he has ever missed a day in the weight room. Just work­ ing out in sixth period P.E. wasn’t enough for him. He was always wanting to do more and would stay after school to do it.” Now, Blackwelder is hoping for a football scholarship and Carter said there are plenty of interested parties. “ He’s made the recruiting lists,” said Carter. “A lot of schools are interested. We’ll just have to wait and see. All-State - P. 3B Shannon Jordan drives around a host of North Iredell players during action Friday night at Davie County. Jordan and her War Eagle teammates dropped their third game in four outings, however, 57-37 to the talented Raiders. Girls Fall Again By Ronnie Gallagher Davie County Enterprise-Record Bill Peeler doesn’t like to harp on it too much because he used it as an explanation last season. But ^e War Eagles girls coach has another young team in 1987 and he’s hoping the ^ shellacking he took from North : Iredell last week will help in the _; long run. ‘ The perennially-tough Raider . girls defeated Davie 65-44 and 57-37 last week, and after Fri- ' day’s loss. Peeler was trying his best to keep the team’s spirits up. ; ‘ ‘I don’t want the girls to get 1 too despondent,” he said. “We’re still a very young team ; and we won’t play two teams as good as North Iredell and ; Statesville.” If it’s any consolation, Davie ^; met the same teams last year in nonconference play and fell ^ easily too but eventually made : • the state playoffs from the Cen- ' ‘: tral Piedmont Conference. But the losses are hard to take See Girls — P. 2B Keaton’s Sliot At Buzzer Beats War Eagles, 54-52 By Ronnie Gallagher Davie County Enterprise-Record North Iredell is doing a good job of ruining Davie County starts. First, there was a 14-7 win over the War Eagles’ in Davie’s opening football game of the season. Then, last week, the Raiders found an undefeated 2-0 Davie County basketball team waiting and again burst the bubble, winning twice, 74-39 and 54-52 Friday night in Mocksville. And just as he did in football, Raider Michael Keaton haunted Davie Friday night. Keaton slip­ ped inside for a basket with one second left to give North Iredell a conie-from-behind victory. North went undefeated and made the playoffs after the football victory over Davie and Denny Key thinks the Raider basketball team can go places too. “We were beaten by a quality team,” he .said. “They’re going to win a lot of games.” As far as his own team, Key added, “We’re nowhere near our potential. In the last two minutes, nobody wanted the ball and that hurts. We need a leader.” • North Iredell certainly has one in point guard Matt Metheny and Key lauded his efforts down the stretch. “ He made the big plays for them,” Key said. “ He is a gutty point guard who knows what to do with it.” Metheny began taking control of the game with two minutes remaining, just after Shane Flem­ ing swished two free throws for a 52-50 Davie lead. Metheny tied the game at 52 with 1:30 left and then helped North steal the ball with 52 seconds left. He kept the ball near midcourt un­ til there were only five seconds left. He drove and the ball ended in Keaton’s hands, where he stuck it in for the victory. There was still one second left and Key called for a long pass but it was intercepted and Davie fell to 2-2. The War Eagles led for much of the contest, which was filled with finger-pointing and minor skirmishes. Fleming’s three-pointer put Davie See Boys — P. 2B Greg Anderson lofts a jumper over a North Iredeli player in Davie’s 54-52 loss Friday night. Anderson finished with 21 points. Davie Wrestlers Beat High Point Andrews By 56 What was supposed to be Davie County’s first real challenge of the wrestling season turned ou to be no challenge at all Saturday as the War Eagles swept to their third straight tournament title, winn­ ing the East Rowan Inviational. Defending 3-A champion High Point Andrews was in the field but Davie overwhelmed the com[xnition, scoring 207 points. Andrews was second with 151 points. Davie coach Buddy Lowery admitted the final score may have been a bit deceiving because the two powerhouses didn’t wrestle head-to-head very often." “ We didn’t get to wrestle them much,” he said, “but I was re al impressed. If we had a dual match, we’d probably win the lower weights and they’d win the upper weights.” e Davie placed only five win­ ners in the tournament but all 13 wrestlers finished in the top four. 119-pounder Scott Beauchamp was named the tournament’s Most Valuable Wrestler. He took three pins, including a 7-6 victory in over­ time in the finals. “He’s one of the steadiest wrestlers we have,” said Lowery. Craig Reavis lost in the 103-pound finals by a pin but 112-pounder Brad Foster took another victory with a first period pin. “ For a sophomore,” Lowery said, “he’s doing a tremendous job.” Scott Page, like Beauchamp, recorded three pins in the tour- thenament and took ' 130-pounds title. Senior Chuck Parker was called a pleasant surprise by Lowery aftr capturing the the 140-pound class. “He’s been in some bad brackets before,” Lowery said. “Chuck wrestled well.” Another surprise came at 145 See Wrestlers — P. 3B 2B-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987 ''' ?■ • if-. ■ -y- SCOREBOARD Basketball High School C entral P ie d m o n t Mt. Tabor Davit County North DividiorParklind fUynolda Kinnipotii South lUmt WmI Fonyth Boyi Conf. W L0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Overall Frfday'a Reaulta WS • 2 2 2 I 0 0 0 C«ntral DavldNn 71, North Dividion ( Mt. Tabor 82. North For*yth 72 Eait Kowan 62, South Rowan 48 Carver 66, Reynold! 64 ,Eaat Foraylh 42. Parkland 37 Olfnn 94. Wf«t Fonyth 51 North Iredell 54, Davie County S2 Concord 76, Kannag>Hi 54 Conf.W L Overall W LNorth Davidaon 0 0 6 0Mt. Tabor 0 0 4 1Reynold! 0 0 2 2South Rowan 0 0 12Davie County 0 0 13Kannapoiii 0 0 0 3Parkland 0 0 0 4Waal Fonyth ^ „ 0 0 0 6 Priday'a RcaulU North Davidaon 62, Cerltral Davidaon 47 North Iredell 57. Davie County 37 Ml. Tabor 51, North Forayth 48 Raynoldi 64, Carver 32 Olenn 64. We«t Fonyth 31 Concord 34, KannapoU^ 28 Eaat Rowan 41, South Rowan 39 Parkland at Eaal Forayth Schedule Wadneiday't Carnet Northwood at E. Randolph Graham at Jcrdan-MatfhewsThursday's Oamat W. Guilford at Ragsdale W. Mont9omerv at HP Central CDS Holiday Tournament W. Forsyth at Carver Glann at Atount Tabor Kann. Brown at NW Cabarrus Bishop McGulnness at N. Davidson Union Pines at W. Harnett Henderson Vance at Oranoe (girls)Hillside at Chapel Hill (girls)Frldatr's GamesGrlmslev at PageSmith af DudleySE Guilford at NW GuilfordE. Guilford at WilliamsNE Guilford at W. AlamanceW. Guilford at TrinityCummings at HP AndrewsThomasville at SW GuilfordCDS Holiday TournamentChristmas Classic (Wesleyan. Westcf>ester)Vandalia at FallhE. Forsyth at W*S Reynolds__W-S Parkland at N. Forsyth ___Madiion-Mayodan at MoreneaaBartlett Yancey at Reldsvllle N. Sfokfi af S. Slokes Statesville at Davie Co. i. Rowan at E. Rowan E. Alamance at Asf)eboro E. Randolph at Jordan-Matthews APtx at Graham S. Durham at S. Alamance Laxington at E. Davidson Ledford at Randleman ■Htndtrson Vance at Orange (boys) Hillside at Chapel Hill (boys) Stonevllle at ElkinSahirday's Games S. Stokes at N. Stokes StatasyiJlf at C. Davidson N. Rowan at Salisbury Wake Forest-Rotesvllfe at Orange Football P rep P layoffs Hlfh School Football 4‘A Cbampionabip Gamer 40, Char Harding 21 3<A ChaaiDloDchlp Shelby 19. Burl Witliams 0 2-A Chanipionahlp Whitevillc 14, Thnmaiville 12 ]>A Champlooablp Murphy 56, Columljia IS Results Garner 7 0 13 20-40Charlotte Harding 7 0 0 14-21Gar~Barbour 60 run (Rlct> kick)Har—Rice 86 pass from Lawing (Baker kick)Gar—Barbour 55 run (RIcfi kick) Gar—Dykcs 37 Interception return (kick failed)Gar-Barbour 4 run (Betts run)Gar — P. Smith )7 Interception return (kick failed)Gar-Barbour 50 run (kick failed) Har—Wealhers B pass from Layering (Rice pass from Lawing)Har—Hart IB pass from Lav^-ing (pass failed)A-15,000 (esl) Shelby 0 6 13 0->1fBurlington Williams 0 0 0 0-0S-FG Gwaltncy 29 S-FG Gwaltney 30 S—George 47 run (Kick failed)S—Rtiodcs 11 run (Gwaltney kick) ThomasvMIe 6 0 0 6—12Whiteville 0 0 0 14-14T—Brown 1 run (kick tailed) w—McGlocklon 15 pass from PJasky (Plasky kick)W-Cokley 49 run (Plasky kick).T —Langfllt 10 pass from Brown (run failed)A-6.000 Columbia 0 0 0 IS-ISMurphy 71 2) 14 0-56M-K. Nicely 7 run (Rutti kick)M—Pickens 12 pass from Marlin (Rulh kick)M-K Nicely 10 run (Rulh kick)M-B. Smith 36 run (Ruth kick) M-Ledford 2 run (Ruth kick)M—Pickens 4? pass from Marlin (Ruth kick)M—Pickens 13 pass from Martin (Ruth kick)M—M. Nicely 45 punt return (Rutli kick)C —Spencer 53 interception return (Kirkman KJck)C—Commings 14 run (Commings run) A-9.500 (esl) Wrestling East Rowan Invitational Team scoresDavie County ?07, High Point Andrews 151. West Rowan 118, Charlotte Latin 77'/j, East Rowan 75, Ml Pleasant 75, North Stanly 52. Lexington 46 Championship finals 103 ~ Jody Morris (WR) pinned Craig Reavii (DC), 1st. 1)2 - Brad Foster (DC)pinned“Hob‘Padgett iWRlV lst:m9 - Scdtf' Beauchamp (DC) dec Robin Goodman (ER),7 6 (OT). )7S - Scan Boyce (HP) dec. Kevin Datton (Le»), 5-1; 130 - Scott Page (DC) dec Tim Burns (WR), 7-?, 135 - Travis Cain (MP) dec. Dwayne Lindsay (ER), 6-0; 140 - Chuck Parker (DC) pinned Rodney Peoples (NS). 1st, 145 - Jerry Mann (DC) pinned Gary McNeely (WR), 1st; 152 — Wlllle Hall (HP) dec Johnny Butler (NS). )l-l; 160 - Cameron Dickinson (CL) dec. Eric Blankenship (DC), 17-4, 17) — Chris Sanders (HP) dec Kearns Little (CL). 9-4. 189 - Breni David (HP) won by default over John Brady (ER); heavyweight - Adrian Lacks , (HP) dec. Chris Evans (DC). 12-3. Consolation finals 103 - Chad KoresKo (ER) dec. Dean Morrow (NS). 30; 113 - Shane Furr (MP) doc. Ale« Bostian (ER). 9-2; 119 — Billy Lcyan (CL) dec Matl Hodgin (HP), 13*1; 125 - Jeff Shue (MP) dec Michael Merlin (DC). 17-1, 130 — Olethen Campt)eli (HP) dec Tracy Hicks (CL). 6-4; 135 - Joe Proctor (HP) pinned Jody Shore (DC), 2nd; 140 - Rick Coalson (WR) pinned Leon Williams (HP). 2nd, 145 - Brian Shaver (NS) dec Eddie Dewey (CL). 7-1. 152 - Todd Kiser (DC) pinned Ryan Coalson (WR), 3rd; 160 — Darryl King (WR) dec. Paul Meaders (HP), 14.13, 171 - Wilbert Pompey (Leu) dec Marty Martin (DC). 5 4 (OT), 189 — Kendall Chaffin (DC) dec Brad Hinson (MP), 10-4, heavyweight - Scoti Barbee (MP) pinned Brian Anderson (CL). 2nd Price Finishes 2d 1 .t; Tommy Price of Hiclcory, uiwho owns Twin Cedars Golf v! Course, placed second in last V week’s Carolinas PGA Pro-Pro ;■ Ctiampionship at Pawley’s r island, S.C. : . Price and his teammate, ' David Thore of Greensboro, led • the tournament through the first ; two rounds before being over- WINTER LAWN & GARDEN SPECIALS 1.) L ike N ew F o rd LT -16 T ra c to r With 42" deck, ’84 model, excellent condition. WINTER SPECIAL $1350.°o 1 .)G ra vely M o d el 408 —- K o h le r C ast Iro n E n g in e Thoroughly reconditioned, engine rebuilt, looks & runs like new, 34" mower deck. WINTER SPECIAL $850.o» 1.) D yn a m a rk 11 HP — B rig g s & S tra tto n E n g in e 36’ mower deck, excellent condition, very nice. WINTER SPECIAL MSO.oo 1.) V acuuhfi & B lo w e r C o m b in a tio n 3 hp. engine, walk behind, almost new. WINTER SPECIAL $190 1.) N ew ‘E d g e r’ L ittle W o n d e r 2 hp, Briggs & Stratton engine, list new $259.95 NOW $189 7.) G ra v e ly ’s — A ll 4 W h e el T ra c to rs 50" decks, will sell as they are or we will completely re-condition. M c D a n ie l & Sons, In c . 601-South, fy/locksville __________Phone 634-3531 Boys continued from P. IB ahead after one quarter, 17-15, and a Todd Gulledge free throw gave Davie a 20-15 margin. But a 13-3 run just before halftime put Davie down 28-23 at halftime. “We led a lot of this game but I never felt lilce we had control,” Key admitted. His players were out to prove him wrong in the third quarter. Behind Greg Anderson, who had 21 points, Davie outscored North 20-10 to taice a 43-38 lead into the fourth quarter. North bounced bacic but Anderson, Gulledge and Clifford Dulin icept Davie ahead by a three- point cushion throughout the quarter until the final frantic seconds. Only six players scored for Davie. Gulledge helped Anderson with 11 points while Dulin and Fleming managed six points. Denny Key Jr. scored four and Craig Nestor had two. • The other game between the two schools last weeic turned into a laugher midway through the third quarter. Davie had stayed close and was behind by only four with six minutes left in the period when the War Eagles went ice cold, miss­ ing several easy shots. “We just couldn’t put the bail in the basicet,” sighed Key. “We missed some very easy shots and nobody worics on hitting layups and shots around the basicet more than we do. I don’t Icnow what happened.” Anderson led Davie with 13 points while Flem­ ing had 10, including two three-pointers. Key still thinics his team can reach its potential. “We absolutely need to improve on defense and on shooting our free throws,” he said, “or we are going to be in trouble. Peronally, I feel like wee can win our next two games.” Those games were both at home. The War Eagles met West Rowan Monday and takes on Statesville Friday. Davie has defeated both of those teams away from home.Greg Anderson taken by Chris Tucker Rick Morton, both of Charlotte. A playoff developed and Tucker sank an 18-foot birdie putt on the first playoff hole to take the $2,000 first prize. Price and Thore earned $1,500 of the $27,050 purse. Samantha Simpson puts up a shot in traffic for Davie County. The War Eagles have lost three of their first four games this season. Y O U R C H O IC E $9975 1988 PONTIAC FIERO <• #81001 1988 PONTIAC GRAND AM Stk. «86A1 OR PAY ONLY MONTH eOmonIM, pj,menl5 ol $ 1 99 7 / ’ dll ? i APR linjncng 51376 ao*r>ICbSt> O' UddUi Sell.ng pf.ce $9975 W'ln appfOvud credit / ) \ // PONTIAC 640 JAKE ALEXANDER BLVD.. SALISBURY, NCPnone 633-92n Toll frt-e 1 800 ???-9/97 Girls continued from P. IB early and Davie fell to 1-3 with the defeats. “Our lack of height has hurt us,” Peeler said. “And North Iredell has a lot of skill players back.” • In Friday’s home opener, there wasn’t much to cheer about from Davie’s standpoint, except for a three-minute stretch in the third period. Davie cut a double-figure lead to eight before succumbing to North’s pressure. “That was the best three minutes we’ve played ail season,” Peeler said. IlButth&y- were playing our guards tight and we made 26 turnovers to their 11 .” Debbie Evans led Davie again with 14 points on 5-of-12 shooting, which is very good considering the War Eagles were only 14-of-52 from the field. She also led in reboun­ ding, along with Samantha Simpson, with eight. Sirawn Smoot added eight points while Jennifer Lyons chipped in with seven. • Eight players scored for Peeler in the first game of the week but North was much too strong for the War Eagles. Evans again led the way with 15 points and 11 rebounds. She also hit a three-pointer and knocked in three-of-four free throws. “Debbie has been playing well for us,” Peeler said of his forward. “But she’s playing out of position. She’s really a . guard.” : ' BUY THIS FRIGI-BEAR FOR A n d G e t T h is F r ig id a ir e 18 c u . f t R e frig e ra to r- F re e z e r With Automatic Ice Malier SAVE NOW—SAVE LATER! 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Not only were three of his top wrestlers injured last week, the ; team was sluggish in its match with North Davidson. “We’re just not clicking,” • :Kirk said. “There have been ; some rough spots.” ■! How rough is the question. : Despite Kirk’s so-called pro­ blems, his team is on a roll, thrashing North Davidson, , 58-23 and Corriher-Lipe, 64-16. . , “We have nine weight classes ■ that are really balanced,” Kirk , ‘ said, “and our backups have come through.” • ' ■ Kirk said his team was slug­ gish against North Davidson ■ due to a Friday night match. But • the Wildcats still won 10 of 13 . ‘•classes. Winning for North Davie •' -were Joe Cirka (78 pounds), < Brian Custer (88), Paul Drane (98), David Purkey (112), Jay Hutchins (126), B.A. Carter , . (132), Jon Myers (138), Steve Davis (145), Alex Branch (155) - and Brian Foster (185). The Corriher-Lipe match was , even easier as Cirka, Custer, Drane, Purkey, Junior Smith, ' *■ Carter, Shane Mauldin, Myers, ' Davis, Jason Sapp and Brian Foster ail won.— — “I feel good about the varsi- • ty,” Kirk continued. “We’re .. .coming along one stage at a • ^time. We have seven or eight W restlers i f ^ jsas sophomore Jery Mann cap- ^tured a championship. He seenmuch action until .! the tournament, ijj Besides Reavis, Erik j Blankenship and Chris Evans • were Davie’s other second place r finishers. Evans lost to a High Point Andrews heavyweight while Blankenship lost in the finals to a wrestler from > Charlotte Latin. I .“Erik lost to a real good f wrestler,” Lowery said. “The kid won the independent school All-State undefeated wrestlers.” • North Davie also took two easy jayvee matches, topping North Davidson 60-9 before coming back with a 57-22 win over Corriher-Lipe. In the North Davidson match, the winners included Huffman, Myers, Moore, Home, Smith, Hicks, Lowman, Mauldin, Mann, Boger, Davis and Vestal. Winners against Corriher- Lipe were Ward, Myers, Horne, Riddle, Lowman, Mann, Carter, Boger, Vestal, Davis and Seaford. The wins for the jayvees have Kirk excited. ‘ ‘The jayvee team has really surprised me,” he said. “They are on fire and really pumped up. They’ve all impressed me.” • Notes; The varsity was 3-0 after last week while the jayvees stood 4-0....Against Corriher- Lipe, Hutchins and Jonathan Orrell were out due to shoulder injuries while Branch missed the match due to a bad elbow. The Wildcats won two of the matches as Smith recorded a pin and Sapp had a technical fall, 20-4 decision... .Another in­ jured Wildcat, Robin Campbell, has been nursing a broken col­ larbone suffered in football. - JCIfk- -said-he-is_wor.k:iflg. out, however, and is expecting him back....Kirk’s heavyweight quit and he is forfeiting that weight class each match. continued from P. IB championship last year.” Joey Shore and Kendall Chaf­ fin were third place finishers while Michael Merlin, Todd Kiger and Marty Martin were fourth. • Notes: It was Evaas’ first loss since his sophomore season....Ralph Shatterly’s West Rowan team placed third with 118 points....Davie won’t see action again until Jan. 2 when it competes in the Starp mount Invitational. continued from P. IB “But making the all-state list won’t hurt his chances any.” • No Central Piedmont Con­ ference player was named to the first team offense or defense but two joined Blackwelder on the honorable mention list. Kannapolis’ Pat Moore, the CPC Player of the Year, and Loppie Price of Reynolds, were also named. Moore was a 6-2, 240-pound lineman while Price hurt Davie in Reynolds’ win with his size. He weighs close to 270. Area players of interest nam­ ed to the honorable mention list were linebacker Tim Redmond of North Iredell and center Kelvin Carroway of Thomasville. The only area player on the first team all-state squad was wide receiver David Stamey of West Iredell. C a l l I n S p o r t s : 6 3 4 - 2 1 2 0 A B Used Cars, Inc. Highway 158 • Clemmons, N.C. • 766>9090 1986 Sable Sedan One owner, loaded * 9 , 7 7 5 1984 Horizon 4-Dr. One owner, Auto, PS, PB, AC * 3 , 8 9 9 1985 Cougar XR7 TurboLike new, One owner * 8 , 4 9 5 1982 Chevy 010 Pickup extra clean, Auto. Tran. * 4 . 8 9 5 1985 Mustang 5.0 Conv.Real ^ a rp * 9 , 8 8 8 1982 Sentra H’back XE 5 Speed, AC, PS * 3 , 3 9 5 1985 Skylark4-Dr., low miles, loaded * 5 , 4 9 9 1982 Chev, Conv. Van70,000 miles * 5 , 6 7 5 '82 Chevy C-10 Truck — ’80 Trumph Spitfire North Davie’s wrestling team still has five members of that team who are still undefeated after Monday’s match with Southeastern Stokes. They are: (from left): Brian Foster, Jon Myers, Jason Sapp, Bryan Custer and Joe Cirka. ‘Murderer’s Row’ Leading South There is one good thing about South Davie’s wrestling team this season. Coach Matt Wilson can almost always count on 24 points in succession. Last year, North Davie had its famed, “Four Horseman,” which consisted of Jerry Mann, Todd Kiger, Marty Martin and Freddy Fisher. Ron Kirk could always count on 24 points from them. “ Now W'ilson-has--a similar “Murderer’s Row” in Jeff Spry, Jamie Caudle, Kevin Wiley and Jason Allen, who ap­ pear ready to wipe out all op­ ponents from 119 to 138 pounds. “ They have really been wrestling well,” Wilson said of the foursome that led South to a 53-20 win over China Grove. But then again, almost everyone else has as well. Ten wrestlers all won over China Grove in upping South’s record to 3-0. ....................... e________________ Wilson is proud of his four stalwarts. “Spry, Caudle and Wiley are three of the most dedicated peo­ ple in the sport. They’re always prepared and Wiley is always moving and trying to get a move. All of them use a lot of finesse. Jason is only an eighth grader but he is a standout too. ” All four recorded pins in the first period against China Grove. Also winning for South were Todd Rumple (78 pounds), lajLQ n.G a,r^od (88),^att^J^^ ___ (105), Michael Hawkins (155), Brent Campbell (185) and Rob­ bie Welch (heavyweight). For the 220-pound Welch, it was his third straight pin. “Robbie has been a real sur­ prise,” Wilson said. “At the start of practice, he seemed timid but he has turned into a wild man once he hits the mat. He has blown my mind.” Wilson thinks that his team may not peak until mid-January. “We’re still having trouble making weight,” he said, “and we’ll probably continue having Dealer maintains any factory rebates SUBARU. ’ 8 8 S U B A R U J U S T Y $5799 ' 8 8 S U B A R U W A C O N4-wd, A/C, AM/FM stereo, luggage rack & much more. 1,379 ' 8 8 S U B A R U S E D A NA/C, A/M stereo, aluminum wheels. *10,439 [Job 0 4 7 A I IM IIIC Q C IT ^ X / n A » L r t« f A w _______ S U B A R U . 2 1 7 0 UNIVERSITY PARKWAY. 7 2 3 -0 5 3 6 NCL22»e <^D A jJ^^O U N T T ^N T O R P R ia^R E C C «D ^I^ 17, 1987 Jayvee Boys Better Than Record ! ;Rick Link of Lexington will be one of tlie wrestlers at Brock ■ ; Gym Dec. 20. ^Wrestling Coming To Brock Dec. 20 Davie County jayvee boys basketball coach Keitfi Whitaker is simply shaking his head when thinking of what he has to do to get a win on the board. Despite playing well, the team is off to an 0-4 start. “We’re not playing badly,” Whitaker said after Friday’s 85-60 drubbing at North Iredell. “Tonight’s game was the only one we’ve been out of. We could have easily won the other three with a break or two.” The breaks aren’t coming, that’s for sure. Take Friday’s game, for example. Davie shot a whopping 47 free throws, making 28 but still lost by 25 points. The first game of the week between the two teams was closer, but Davie still fell, 56-45. • In the first game against North, Whitaker actually saw his team leading 34-30 at halflime. Davie was still up 42-40 heading into the fourth period but a 16-3 run by North Iredell in the fourth period did in the War Eagles. Jimmy Hardin did most of the damage for the Raiders, scoring nine points in the fourth quarter. “And when he wasn’t scoring, he was dishing off for baskets,” said Whitaker. “We’re not very quick and when they got the lead, they began stalling the ball,” said a frustrated Whitaker. “ We couldn’t catch them.” Matt Vaughters led the way with 11 points while Ryan Parker, Mike Koontz and Clint Junker all had seven. In Friday’s game, North jumped out to a 23-15 lead and snubbed several Davie comebacks. Keith Whitaker The War Eagles still had three players in double figures as Koontz threw in 16 points, followed by Vaughters’ 14 and Junker’s 10. “We had two of our best practices before that game,” Whitaker said, “so we were ready to play. North just played a good game. We have a heck of a nonconference schedule. Everybody we’ve played has been undefeated. “We need a win badly,” he added. “When we get it, the boys will be okay.” • Notes: Davie shot 17 free throws in the fourth quarter of Friday’s game. Combined, the teams shot 70 for the game as it lasted almost four hours....Allen Newsome, Craig Cartner and Steven Parker also scored in the first game last week....Ryan Parker scored nine points in Friday’s game... .In last Tuesday’s three- point fourth quarter, Davie’s only points came on three Vaughters’ free throws....The jayvees won’t play at home again until Jan. 8 when Parkland comes to Davie for a 4 p.m. contest. International championship ^ wrestling will present a “Super ; Spectacular” pro wrestling card iin Mocksville Sunday, Dec. 20 J at the Brocic Gym. The matches begin at 8 p.m. 'I but the doors will open at 6 The main event is a Bunkhouse Battle Royal, with wrestlers wearing their street 1' clothes in an “anything goes” match. The winner takes home $1,000. J • In a special attraction, “Pret- ;J ty Boy” Bobby Rose challenges II Brent Allen, the younger N brother of Magnum T.A. IV A Mocksville crowd favorite, U'^310-pound Man Mountain Rick ) !^"Ijhk,'?defends his World’s Brass I Knuckles championship against ' South Africa’s The Mercenary. V/-The Masked Assassin battles the popular Young Stallion and Area Sports Davie Finally Beats North Iredell Mr. Wrestling Cobra. takes on The Popular black star, “Uptown Booker T” takes on the “Super Punk Rocker.” Tickets are $8 for adults and $5 for children 11 years of age and under. The matches are sanctioned by Body Slam Sports Productions:------ Men’s Leagues The Mocksville/Davie Parks and Recreation Department will have a men’s open basketball league at the Brock Gym. Any team interested in play­ ing should contact the depart­ ment by Friday, Dec. 18. For more 634-2325. information, call Counting its varsity and jayvee basketball teams, Davie County played North Iredell eight times last week, going 1-7. The only win for the school came early last week when Davie’s jayvee girls basketball team recorded a 41-35 victory. But North bounced back Friday for a 50-23 win. The win was Davie’s first of the year and gives Aileen Steelman’s team a 1-3 mark. In the victory, Davie broke open a close game in the third quarter by outscoring the Raiders 12-4. Five different players scored in the quarter. “They led us the entire first half but we picked it up in the m: W R E S T L I N G Mocksville — Brock Gym This Sunday — Dec. 20th — 8:00 P.M. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Tickets — Adults $8.00 Kids 11 & Under $5.00 B u n k h o u s e B a t t l e R o y a l “ Pretty Boy” Bobby Rose -vs- Brent Alien (Brother Of Magnum TA) (ANYTHING GOES) Young Stallion -vs- Masked Assassin Mr. Wrestling -vs- The Cobra Uptown Booker T. -vs- Super Punk Rocker (Popular Black Star) PLUS OTHERS LEARN TO BE A PRO WRESTLERII CALL 704.249-3737 World Brass Knucks Championsiiip Man Mountain Link (Champion - 310 Lbs.) -VS- The Mercenary (Challenger - South Africa) Super Spectacular Action DONT MISS IT! ing \^eels.| Hiiving ATV fun for the very first time? The | FourTrax'“ 70 is ideal! It's loaded with features] (hat help make the ride fun ... and safe. There’s I the dependable 72cc OHC four-stroke engine. It | conies teamed with a four-speed transmission i and automatic clutch for easy shifting. There’s I even a throttle limiter so parents can set: the speed to match the rider’s ability. Tlie FourTrax 70. It makes learning fun. H O N D A . KourTrax'*’ 70: Parents, always sujK*|-\isf your childrfn whi-ii riding «»ff*r»ad. FOLLOW THE LEAOCR P i e d m o n t H o n d a 1825 s. Main SI., Salisbury704/637-16B0 third quarter,” said Steelman. “We had 15 steals in the game and turned many of them into points.” Stephanie Ebert led the way with nine points while Gwen Hancock had eight. Tina Age- jew and Richelle Bailey each scored six points while Jill Osborne had five and Jenny Stevenson four. North Iredell gained a measure of revenge Friday when it outscored Davie 12-0 in the first quarter. “We were O-for-8 in the first quarter,” said Steelman, “and we didn’t come close to even hitting the rim. We really have to work on our shooting.” Davie managed only five points in the second quarter and trailed 22-5 at halftime. Agejew had four of the five points. When the deficit reached 39-14 after three quarters, Steehnan finally put in her subs. Jennifer Eaton led Davie with seven points and Stevenson scored six. Notes: Ebert missed much of Friday’s game with an injured ankle....Agejew had l3 re­ bounds in the first game while Stevenson corraled nine__North outrebounded Davie 2-to-l in the second game, according to Steelman....Davie is shooting only 19 percent for the year Aileen Steelman r >, <: from the field. “We’re missing about 30 shots a game,” Steelman said. Mocksville Builders Supply mmr ^ ^ . . i » i. . - .Jm . l ^ l . ^ m mmi II II II iJ i r a i ii i ■ i r j.n r % I II II I it II iH i I H I \9 i i A f ]■mmi . I I Jii. J H i. .JH I T h a K itO r Cordless Tools JSAIW Itf Cordless Screwdriver Reg. «24»NOW ^ 1 7 ^ ^ >pray F< fnsulation Reg. *659 NOW C h i m i n g W a l l C l o c k s • 14 Styles •Register For Giveaway •See Other Ad In This Paper TtuiMCUtBL #5007NB Circular Saw For The Professional Reg. »175 NOW ^ 1 3 9 ® ® Miter Box Kit Hardwood Miter Box with 14" saw Reg. »12« NOW ^ 6 ® ® JJofiJa^s 3rom IJour Jri0nJi Mocksville Builders Supply 814 S. Main 634-5915 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSD/W, DEC. 17, 1987-5BMayfield Leads South Freshmen To Two Wins The South Davie ninth grade boys basketball team knows it has too much talent to lose very often. So after a loss to Erwin two weeks ago, the Tigers came out with a vengeance last week, mauling China Grove 57-47 and Chestnut Grove ^-58: ' The wms left South with a 3-1 record and gives coach Clyde Studevent some^ing to smile about. ‘ ‘It was a very good week, ’ ’ he understated. “Everybody played as a team and it paid off. I think losing sparked us. We knew we were better. And now, they’re beginning to adjust to my philosophies.” • Behind Germain Mayfield, South took a 31-20 lead at halftime of the China Grove and cruised home from that point. Mayfield, staying mainly on the inside, scored 16 points, one of three players in double figures for Studevent. Another key was the play of Brent Wall, who Studevent allowed to play point guard. “ Wall took over at point guard and really helped us,” Studevent said. “ He made our attack more balanced. He was the key on offense and played Swindler Seeing 7-8 improvement Paul Swindler was a much happier man last week. His seventh and eighth grade girls team at South Davie still lost both of its games but the improvement over the opening week had his smile much wider. “I feel a lot better,” he said, idespite a 34-15 loss to Asheboro ■and a 32-16 defeat to ;TTiomasville. “We were more •aggressive and the girls hung in there through both games. They ;never gave up and they’ve all improved a lot.” ; , A talented Asheboro team led ;from start to finish, including H -0 after one quarter. But I __JlbehjndJKerri JWard .who finish- ed with six points. South fought back to make the score somewhat respectable, although losing 24-6 at halftime. Stephanie Grant helped Ward with the offense, scoring four points. Belinda Brewer scored two and Alicia Hayes one. Ward had her season high against Thomasville with 12 points, including 4-of-9 from the free throw line. Paul Swindler Grant had her season high of six while Hayes scored four and . Heather Welch three. Christy Nichols had two points. “Thomasville put pressure on us but I thought we did a good job. We never gave up.” • Notes: South drops to 0-4....Despite the improve­ ment, South has yet to play a game where it has scored in all four quarters....Asheboro only outscored South 11-9 in teh se­ cond half. YOUR MONEY FOR CHRISTMAS No money up front (due to Lanier rebates) will let you take a new Subaru home today! GOOD SELECTION OF 1988 SUBARU’S IN STOCK And Also Good Selection Of 1987 Subaru’s In Stock & To Choose From If You don’t think we’re dealing, ask your friends and neighbors B ru c c L a n ie r S u b a ru 612 S. Main St., Salisbury 633-3641 ySKiffEWDBUI 1 2811 NiMdnf nt»d, Ctwnmont, NC tTOtZ For mor« HonnBtion cal 766-0360 N e w Y e a r ’ s E v e ALL NIGHT SKATE & DANCE PARTY! PARTY! PARTY! Nolsemakers • Hats • Games • Prizes •Dance Contest — $2500 going to the winner Movies • MTV • Roller Hockey ONLY ^8.00 w/wo skates 7:00 p.m. to 7:00 a.m. Pancake Breakfast Served P/^RENTS: No need to worry. Let Skateworld provide safe fun and entertainment. Adult supervison. 1 2 H o u r s O f F u n ! F u n ! F u n ! Open for Parents' Inspection at all times. No one under 10 may leave the building after 12 P.M. unless parents come to claim them. some excellent defense.” Wall finished with 13 points, including two three-pointers. Kevin Howell also reached double figures with 10 points while Tony Renegar scored eight. Everything was clicking for South in its thrashing of Chestnut Grove, especially the bench play of Charlie Cren­ shaw, who broke out of a minor slump to score 15 points. The long-range bomber was second only to Mayfield’s 18, including two three-pointers. His play brought praise from his coach. “Charlie showed us he could come off the bench and score,” Studevent said. “That’s what I want from him. We have a lot of good offensive players but when Charlie’s hitting, we’re just that much tougher.” Mayfield got South off to a quick start with 12 first quarter points. By halftime, the Tigers were near a 100-point pace, leading 47-35. “I’m pleased with Germain’s play,” Studevent said. “ He stayed inside and rebounded and when he does that, it helps the team. We’re more balanc^ that way.” Renegar added 14 points and Wall 12 for the winners. Howell chipped in with seven points while Dale Parrish and Bernard Fowler scored five each. Alan Chapman, Gary Blalock and Scott Callison all had two points apiece. • Notes: Wall has eight three- pointers in four games... .South traveled to Corriher-Lipe Tues­ day to play in a gym that Stude­ vent can do without. “It’s the toughest place we play,” he said of the stuffy, old cracker- box. Corriher-Lipe was also undefeated going into that game....South hosts North Clyde Studevent Davie Thursday. Wilkesboro Street Mocksvllle, N.C. Phone: 634-5739 F U R N I T U R E Formerly Burnett’s Home Furnishings Brass P lated P lan te r L am p An elegant accent for any home. F u ll F e a tu re d Stere'i> •AM -FM Stereo, 3 Band Equal­ izer, Dual Cassette, auto stop, hl-speed dubbing and much more. M ulti-Position Recliner A great combination of dur­ able, easy clean vinyl and long wearing herculon. B I K E S A T S E L L - O U T P R IC E S ! 2 - P osition R e c lin e r A g re at g ift idea. 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Thomasville was just I; better than his young, inex- '! perienced squad. “They had a really good P team, like always,” Whitlock '• said. “We were just outmann- :ied.” ;■ In another loss. South drop- ;;ped a 56-33 decision to Asheboro. Whitlock thought it couldn’t ; get any worse afiter his team fell tehind 37-14 at halftime to ;Thomasville. But a 29-8 third quarter had the Bulldogs ahead |l^ -2 2 going into the final jlquarter. ;|i Bubba Coleman led South /with seven points and Chris iiGregoiy chipped in with six points. Eric Presnell has five. A terrible start by South was ;|the key to Asheboro’s victory. After one quarter, the Tigers ^^Jrailed^-jUOdL.__________________ ij “We just couldn’t get into a rhythm,” Whitlock said. “But we did show some character by coming back.” f:'Asheboro led 22-12 at ^balftime but the Tigers moved ito within five in the third Going To The Basket ClifTord Dulin goes in for a dunk during Monday night’s ac­ tion against West Rowan. Beth Mashburn tries to shoot over West Rowan’s Teresa Yates Monday night in Davie’s loss to the Falcons. Charlotte Speedway Donating To Charities uarter. “The first five minutes of the third quarter, we played well, ’ ’ fV/hitiock said. “Gregory, Col- 1 ^maii and Jason McCray all had jgood games.” : ‘ Gregory hit double figures i against Asheboro with 10 [^ints. Coleman had another Igood game, scoring eight and vPresnell chipped in with five, i Nicky Fisher and Jason McCray l^c h had four points while Ran- jdy Brewer scored two. 4, Notes: Jason Curtiss scored 'his first point of the season I against Thomasville... .Gregory 7^ scored six of his 10 points V, ^gainst Asheboro in the second 1 quarter....South travels to an I improved North Davie ; Thursday. Christmas is for children. And in the best spirit of the season, the World 600 Children’s Charities organiza­ tion and the Speedway Club at Charlotte Motor Speedway will present checks to area charities at the Club’s Christmas tree lighting festival Wednesday, Dec. 9. The public is invited to this joyous outdoor ceremony in front of Smith Tower at Charlotte Motor Speedway, four miles southeast of Concord on U.S. 29. Other events scheduled for the ceremony are Christmas music concerts presented by local choral groups, autograph sessions with Winston Cup drivers, group Christmas carol sing-alongs, free hot beverages to ward off the December chill, Racing Christmas tree. There’ll even be Bruton Smith and his wife, Bon- will begin in front of Smith ____________________________ a visit from the jolly old elf nie, will present checks totaling Tower at 6 p.m. The check;, 'himself, Santa Claus. $86,000 to 25 area presentations will begin at 6: ISj and the lighting of the Speed- Charlotte Motor Speedway organizations. p.m.,'followed by caroling^f way Club’s 26-foot-tall Chairman of the Board O. The tree-lighting festivities the trpe lighting at 6:30 p.in^/ S U B A R U H o n e s t Q u e s tio n s S t r a ig h t A n s w e r s 1. Can I really buy a new car with no money down? Answer: Yes You Can. Up to $1,500 rebate covers your down payment. 2. Can I keep my payments under $200.®® per month and still drive a nice new car? Answer: Yes You Can! At Bruce Lanier Subaru we have up to 60 months financing available — 1988 Subaru GL HTBK 4x4 Loaded *197.” per mon. with 0 $ down. 3. Why do I see so many Subaru’s on the road? 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Brown and Tan, Long Bed, Bed Liner, V-8 305, Auto., A/C, PW, PL, Tilt, Cruise, PS, PB, AM/FM Stereo, Chrome Tool Box, Chrome Bumpers, Cloth Seats, Many Many Extras. 1985 Chev. Silverado 4x4 52,000 miles. Black, V-8 305, Auto., A/C, PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, PB, PS, Short Wheel Base, AM/FM Stereo 1985 Chev. Sm. Blazer 4x4 42,000 miles, Tahoe package. Tan and Black, PW. PL, Cruise, Tilt, AM/FM Cassette, Auto., NC. CARS 1987 Bonn. LE V-6.PW, RL, RS, Tilt Cruise, Auto, A/C, AM/FM Stereo Cassette, Til with matching Int. WAS *13,495 N 0 W » 1 1 ,9 9 5 1987 6000 LE S/W V-6 PW, PL, PS, Till, Cruise, Aulo, A/C, AM/FM Stereo Cassette, Grey and Woodgraln. WAS »13,495 NOW »12,995 1986 Trans Am V-8 305, T-Tops, RW, PL, Auto, A/C, Fog Lamps, Till, Cruise. WAS »13,495 NOW *1 2,99 51986 Pontiac Grand Am Cpe LE, 4 cyl., Black w/Grey int., Tilt, Cruise, Auto, fiJC. WAS »9,995 NOW *8 ,9 951985 Nissan Pulsar Cpe., 4ryl., 5-speed, AM/FM stereo, White w/Red Interior. Extra Clean. 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South also defeated Chestnut Grove, 53-20, in­ cluding wins by Mark Crotts and Bo Walls....Considered a North Piedmont Conference ■^htendefTSoiithe'^OTi Stokes is in the midst of a tough week against Davie County competi­ tion. After traveling to North Davie Monday, it met South Davie at home Wednesday. ;l Brock Ball Carrie Brown (center) grimaces while trying to take the ball away from Kristen Hinshaw (left) and Shelly Lusk (right) in recreation basketball Saturday. North Davie Jayvees Fail Twice North Davie seventh and eighth grade boys basketball coach Mike Dinkins knew his team was in trouble against Lexington soon after the open­ ing tip. “On their first possession, one of their players dribbled behind his back, through his legs and hit a layup,” mused Dinkins. “I figured it was go­ ing to be a long game.” And although the final of 61-40 may appear to be a rout, it didn’t develop into one until the fourth period, when the Wildcats fell apart and were outscored 22-4. In another game. North fell to Griffin 45-40 in a game Dinkins said, “ we definileiy should North trailed against Lex­ ington 7-6 after one quarter and 18-17 at halftime. Behind Chip Carter and Scott Hansen, the Wildcats were down only 39-36 heading into the final period. Then, the roof caved in. “ Lexington used a fullcourt press that bothered us,” Dinkins said. Hansen finished with 17 points and Carter 13. Allen Cooper scored four points and Brett Hackshaw two. North couldn’t get a break against Griffin. Three times, Dinkins thought his team had scored only to sec three-second violations negate the points. Another time, a Wildcat had a chance for an easy layup as the close but decided to take a drib­ ble and by the time he shot, the horn had sounded. “Things like thk hurt us,” said Dinkins. “ With a break or two, we could’ve won that game.” Carter led the way in this one with 23 points while Hansen scored 14. Cooper was the on­ ly other Wildcat to score with two. Notes: North Davie is now 1-3....The only players to score in the fourth quarter against Lexington were David Lee and David Owens....Carter was 6-of-lO from the free throw line against Griffin....North has a shot at only its second win in three years when it hosts South Davie Thursday. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, CAROLINA TIRE '2 LLY DAY WE DO OUR OWNFINANCtNQINo M o n th ly P aym ents U n til A p ril 1988! No M onoy D ow n! Torm* Up to 36 M onths! In stan t Credit Up to $2|500! (wlUi ap^rovMl eradll, ■lsr« lor telalUl) FREE DELIVERY! Open Friday N ight T il 8 P.M. Register For World’s Largest Christmas Stocking | TIRE ONSALE For great deals on great tires, this is the time to buy! Today through Saturday, every Goodyear tire will be sale priced for great savings! Every Steel Belted Radial. Every White Letter and Performance Radial. Every All Season Radial. And every Pick-up, Van and RV tire in stock. First come, first served, so shop eariy and save! G O O DYEAR BATTERY SAVINGS Any 50- Month Battery♦39*» Any 60- Month Battery $ 4 9 * 5 Any 72- Month Battery $ 5 9 * 5 WITH THIS COUPON WITH THIS WITH THISCOUPON COUPON • Maintenance Iree so they never need water• High impact cases and covers lor protection against vibration damage. We Welcome Goodyear National Accounts Division o( Brad Ragan, Inc 962 Yadidnvlile Rd. Mocksville, N.C. (704) 634-6115 tmkl 8B-DAVBE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987Wildcats’ JenkinsAdjusted Quiclcly By Ronnie Gallagher • Davie County Enterprise-Record North Davie coach Angie I Williams will tell you' it takes ; a while for most seventh graders ; to get adjusted to playing junior ! high sports. • Then, there’s Casey Jenkins. I This seventh grader has already proven to be one of the ' school’s best athletes, having started at shortstop for the soft­ ball team and now leading the seventh and eighth grade basketball team. : For opponents, that’s a scary : • ^::;&ought when thinking of the ; -j^iicxt two seasons of playing il'i'pgainst her. In two games last week, ;:-:;Ienkins scored 17 points in a ;vti^-31 loss to Griffin and added •!‘f 12 more in the team’s first win, 33-16 rout of Lexington last ;v; .Thursday. And with her performances, she has made her coach and teammates very happy. “I think she has endless potential,” Williams praised. “The other girls look to her to ^ get them off to a good start each ,T-game and she usually does it.” ‘ For her performance, Jenkins ' <i;is this week’s Enterprise- : Record Athlete of the Week.■'* Vi-/ • • A good start from Jenkins . ;*,"was never more evident than in I*lhe win over Lexington. Jenkins scored six of her 12~ points in the first quarter. Then, to open the second half, she scored the other six. It helped give North Davie some breathing room and her team­ mates some confidence. “She’s the team leader,” Williams said. “She’s a good outside shooter but she’s smart enough to know when to get the ball inside if they’re guarding against the outside shot.” It isn’t just points that North Davie looks for from Jenkins either. She is a defensive stalwart as well. “We pressed Lexington and they weren’t used to that,” Williams said. “We got a lot of steals and Casey came up with several of them. She has real good hands and has improved on defense.” But offense is what Williams needs and Jenkins is fulfilling that role. In the loss to Griffin, she was at her best, pumping in 17. No other player had more than four. “Casey is above the average junior high player,” Williams said. “But she can develop and I think she can become much better.” Which leaves most of North Davie’s opponents shaking in their boots with fright. • There were other fine perfor­ mances by Davie County athletes last week: Greg Anderson scored 21 -points-in-a-iosing-54-52 effort Friday night to North Iredell. W rite the E ditor ^ S r ----------------------- ^ ^ f o o d R e s ta u ra n ^ In Mocksville IS N O W O P E N Ready To Serve You We Serve The Freshest Seafood Flounder, Scallops, Shrimp, Oysters, Frog Legs, Catfish and More Sunday Night Special Baby Shrimp with Slaw, Hush Puppies Baked Potato Or French Fries. $4 4 5 Hours: Monday Closed Tues.-Thurs. 4:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Fri.-Sal. 4:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. Sun. 11:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. (704) 634-5428 k W All Fried Foods Cooked In 100% Pure Vegetable Oil Highway''601 North''1122 Yadkinville Rd. Nortli Davie Jayvee Giris Defeat Lexington, 33-16 Casey Jenkins Debbie Evans scored 27 points and grabbed 19 rebounds in two varsity girls games. Stephanie Ebert scored nine points to lead the jayvee girls to their first victory of the season over North Iredell. Germain Mayfield led South Davie’s freshman boys to two wins by scoring 18 and 16 points. Charlie Crenshaw came off the bench to score 15 points, in­ cluding a couple of three- pointers in South’s 82-58 win over Chestnut Grove. Kerri Ward scored 12 points for the South 7-8 girls team in a 32-16 loss to Thomasville. Chip Carter scored 36 points, including 23 in one game, for-the North Davie-7-8^- boys. After losing three straight games to open the season, the North Davie seventh and eighth grade girls team bounced back to hand Lexington a convincing 33-16 defeat. “I’m really glad the girls got on the board,” said coach Angie Williams. “It’s always good to get that first win under your belt.” A large Griffin team over­ powered North in the other game last week, 46-31. • Behind Casey Jenkins’ six points. North leaped to a 12-2 lead after one quarter against Lexington and upped the margin to 22-5 at halftime. “If Casey comes out strong, we usually get off to a good start,” said Williams. “The girls look for her to get things started.” A hard press also aided the cause as the Wildcats came up with several steals. Williams praised the play of Lori Sluder and Sherry Blackwell, both of whom played good defense and rebounded well. Jenkins scored 12 to lead North while Christy Kenney and Tamara Rhynehardt each scored six. Griffin was another story. “They had some big girls and we were outsized,” Williams said. “They also had some real quick girls.” The Wildcats trailed 14-6 after one quarter but bounced back and caught the High Point team behind some pressing defense that resulted in a number of steals. But Griffin slowly pulled away in the se­ cond half. Jenkins had 17 points for North. Kenny, Michelle McHan and Anna Robertson all had four points and Sonya Allen pitched in with two. • Notes: The win was the first for Williams, who is in her first year of coaching at North....In the win over Lexington, Sluder, McHan, Michelle Hardin and Joy Willard also scored.... While Griffin was O-of-7 from the fi'ee throw line. North was 3-of-5. “I’m really proud of our free throw shooting,” said Williams. “We’re shooting around 60 percent for the year.” ....North will host rival South Davie Thursday at 4 p.m. Steeie Finally Gets Victory It’s been a long time between victories for the North Davie ninth grade basketball team. But after a 70-63 victory over North Davidson Friday, maybe the fortunes are changing for the better. “I wasn’t worrying about winning this year,” said Steeie, who lost all 12 games last season. “We have some good players.” Two of them, Alex Nail and_ Patrick Murphy, combined for 36 points against the Black Knights. “They’re the ones we go to,” said Steele of his veterans who saw action on the freshman team last season as eighth graders. “This was only the first win for them since they’ve been at the school.” Nail scored 13 of his 19 points in the first half of Fri­ day’s game while leading the Wildcats to a 39-28 margin. In the second half, he did not score a field goal but did hit 6-of-8 free throws. Meanwhile, Murphy took —over-in the second half, scoring, nine of his 17. Everything clicked for North Davie last week, especially in the rebound department. Shane Duncan grabbed 16 rebounds while Brian Bailey and Will Hubbard had nine apiece. : Bailey and Hubbard may have played the best all-around game of their careers. Hubbard finished with 11 points and Bailey 10. Notes: North is now 1-3 on the season....Hubbard scored six of his points in the second quarter... .North attempted shtat _45_free throws and 70 field goals....Other players~wH6~ scored included Owen Calvert, Brian Pitts and Jes^e Dalton... .North travels to South Davie Thursday. Hours: Mon.-Sal. 8-5:30 1335 West Innes Street Salisbury, N.C. 636-4742 CHRISTMAS HOURS MON.—SAT. S-S BEAUTIFUL ARTIFICIAL CHRISTMAS TREES 6’ American Pine or Reg. $89.95 6’ Canadian Pine SPECIAL »75 Picture Perfect Hurry! 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FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS Main Offict' 230 North Chi-rry S(rt*ft;Branch OffiCL*s; H«inc>s Mtill/3443 Robin Hood 130 S. Stratford Road/2815 Reynt)lda Road/30l)l W.^uyfiti.An Stn-iM. Mocksvilk' Offict*: 142 Ga»tht*r Slrci-t; Cit/mmons OfJici* 25(>l l.».>u'iscil!o CU tiitnons Rortd Stanieyvilli* Officc*: 6t)00 University Parkway 919-723-3604 t = JeoualMOUSINGLtNL'Ln DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987-9B -i i Ballhandling Woes Hurting South Davie Jerry Callison is the type of coach who can see a silver lin­ ing in his team’s performance — even when it loses 46-13. That’s what the South Davie ninth grade girls basketball team did last week but Callison was still praising his troops. “We held a team that usual­ ly scores 65 points or more a game to only 46 so I was very pleased with the defense,” he said. “They’re by far the best team in the conference.” In another loss, the Tigers dropped a 40-30 contest to China Grove. “ And I thought we could’ve won that game,” Callison said. Surprisingly, despite plenty of talent. South is only 1-3. • Against China Grove, South tied the halftime score at 15 but a 9-4 spurt by China Grove in the third period gave it the edge it needed. Kim McClelland did her best to bring South back, scoring eight of her 10 points in the se­ cond half. But free throw shooting was the key for China Grove. The Salisbury school shot 20 free throws in Ae game, 14 in the fourth quarter. Mean­ while, South was only l-of-5 Quiledge Scores Todd Gulledge fades away from a North Iredell defender as he takes a jumper Friday night. Gulledge finished with 11 points but Davie lost, 54-52. 1800 East Innes, Hwy. 52 East SALISBURY Dial 633-6091 Open Monday-Saturday 9:30 til 9:00 C H R IST M A S SPEC IA L DISCOUNT SALE! Ladies’ Jeans and Jean Skirts and All Men’s Jeans OFF , OUR LOW > SALE PRICE A legend in jeans, Wrari3lcr ^I^ACH£ Jhaasc&lat LONG HAUL CALVIN KLEIN ALL MEN'S AND LADIES' SWEATERS O U R B E S T S E LLER S PRINTED SWEATSHIRTS • I Need Serious Cuddling • Washington Redskins • Carolina Tarheels • Cuddle Up With Someone • Alf • Guess • Spuds MacKenzie • Teddy Bears • Pittsburgh Stealers • Coca-Cola • Chicago Bears • 3- hvPandas_____________________ __________ from the stripe. “We threw the ball away too much,” Callison said. “We’re having a hard time with our ballhandling.” Stephanie Whitaker scored nine points for South, including a three-pointer. Kelly Kowalske added five points and Stephanie Pfiacock four. Tracie Absher scored two. The slump continued im­ mediately against Chestnut Grove as South was outscored 11-0 in the first quarter. At halftime, the deficit had grown to 27-7. In the second half. South managed only six points, but defensively, Callison liked what he saw. “ Defensively, we’re where we ought to be. Chestnut Grove only had 31 points after three quarters so we did well on defense. We just couldn’t score.” Again, free throws played a big role. Chestnut Grove at­ tempted 25 to only six for the Tigers. Peacock led South with five points while Kristy Kowalske added three. Katrina Greene and Christy Miller each had two points. “I thought we did a lot of things well,” said Callison. “But we still need some work, especially in ballhandling.” • Notes: Greene scored her first points of the season....In two games. South’s opponents shot 46 fr.ee throws to 11 for the Tigers....Absher bruised her hip against Chestnut Grove....South takes on North Jerry Callison Davie Thursday at home. 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J u s t b r i n g y o u r r e f i ll b o t t l e f r o m y o u r o l d o r i g i n a l p h a r m a c y . 2 . O u r P h a r m a c i s t w ill c o n t a c t y o u r d o c t o r f o r a n e w p r e s c r i p t i o n . 3 . O u r P h a r m a c i s t w ill t h e n f i ll y o u r p r e s c r i p t i o n a t W a l- M a r t 's l o w P r ic e E v e r y D a y ‘Current prices subject to increase due only to Manufacturer Increase. iOB-DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987 Vantage Expands To 72-Hole Format Basketball Confusion North Iredell players, coaches and fans seem miffed by what W b tnltpn place on the court during last week’s game with Davie County. There were several minor skirmishes during the con­ test, won by the Raidekts, 54-52, in a last-second shot. ilOrth’s Freshman Girls Fall In 2nd Half . r : The North Davie girls started strong but a lackluster second I t}, , i^ f prevented the Wildcats ■ I irom winning their second game of Uie season as NorthT)avid~ ; Iwn beat North, 55-44. North was down by only one ai halftime, 20-19, thanks in part to some good free shooting by Tammy sn, who swished all four of toow attempts in the ^quarter, the second half, the Black Knights outscored North 35-25 to take the win. Sharon AJlen led the way for Roverda Jarvis’ team with 17 points. Gina' Pierce added ^ 13 and Tammy Allen finished with 10. Notes: Like the ninth grade boys, the girls are 1-3....Tammy Allen finished with 6-^f-5-from thefree. throw_ line....North is still struggling from the line, going lO-of-26. The usually-consistent Pierce was only 3-for-lO from the stripe....Emily King and April Oliphant each had two ^ in ts ... .North -_faces.,..anolhet_ struggling team Thursday in South Davie. The Vantage Championship, the richest golf tournament on the Senior PGA Tour, will ex­ pand to a 72-hole event in 1988, officials of RJRN Golf announced. The tournament will be played Oct. 6-9 at Tanglewood in Clemmons. It will offer a purse of $1 million. The Van­ tage Championship is the final event of the 1988 Vantage Cup team points competition and an addition^ $1 million bonus will be paid out at the conclusion of the tournament. ‘ ‘Because the Vantage Cham­ pionship is the season-ending event in the 1988 Vantage Cup and the emphasis of that com­ petition is performance, the Vantage Championship has been expanded to a 72-hole event,” said T. Wayne Robert­ son, senior vice president of RJRN Golf. “The new format will test the talent of the superstars on the Senior Tour and will give golf fans more opportunities to watch their favorite players in competition,” Robertson said. “We also hope that it will help the Vantage Championship rank as one of the more signifi­ cant events on the Senior Tour,” Robertson said. In addition to the Vantage Golf Notes G a r n e r , S h e l b y , W h i t e v i l l e , M u r p h y C h a m p s Behind the running of record- setting Anthony Barbour, Gamer ran away from Charlotte Harding in the 4-A state foot­ ball championship last week. Whiteville won the 2-A state title with a 14-12 victory over Thomasville, Shelby repeated in the 3-A ranks with a 19-0 victory over Burlington Williams and Mur- ' phy also repeated. Championship, other Senior Tour events that feature a 72-hole stroke play format in­ clude the Senior PGA Cham­ pionship, the U.S.G.A. Senior Open, the Mazda Senior Tour­ nament Players Championship, the Vintage Chrysler Invita­ tional and the PaineWebber ficial money list through tKelM~ official event preceding the Vantage Championship. The Vantage Championship will be the final event in the 1988 Vantage Cup season. In all, $2 million will distributed at the conclusipn'pf the tournament. ' f ;J *Is^f |v ; m Come to Mocksville Builders Supply for a ‘timely’ Cliristmas gift. Register For Free Wall Clock! V a lu e d a t $ 1 4 9 .° ° Clock to be given away Dec. 23rd at 12:00 noon. No purchase necessary. Need not be present to win. F e a t u r i n g 1 4 d i f f e r e n t s t y l e s o f c h i m i n g w a l l c l o c k s Real Wood •Pendulum Action •Westminister Brand •20% Off This Week I i Invitational. The inaugural Vantage Championship was a 54-hole event that included a two-day competition for playere 60 years and older in the Vantage Sup­ er Senior division. Next year, the Vantage Super Senior competition will be a 54-hole stroke play event that will be played on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of tourna­ ment week. The purse for the Vantage Championship remains at $1 million and the winner’s share is $135,000. The prize money for the Van­ tage Super Senior competition is $100,000 and the wnner will receive $25,000. New eligibility requirements ' have been set for the 1988 Van­ tage Championship. Only the defending champion, Al Geiberger, will automatically receive an exemption to compete. The top 10 Super Seniors, based on the Vantage Super Senior season-long money list through die last competition preceding the Vantage Cham­ pionship will also be eligible to compete. The remaining players need­ ed to fill the field to 72 will be detemruned in order from the oft ■,y.; " I 'v fj - '•tl II M OCKSVILLE BUILDERS SUPPLY 814 S. Main St.634-5915 DAVIE COuiNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, THURSDAY, DEC. 17, 1987-lC f Miss Jordan Becomes Bride Of Mr. l-lancocl< In Mocl<sviile Ceremony ■ .The wedding ceremony uniting Doiina Lee Jordan to John Mark Hancock was held Saturday, Dec. 12;: at 3 p.m. at First United Methodist Church in .Mocksville. Officiating at the double-ring ceiiempny was the Rev. Don Davis. : ;A pirogram of wedding music was presented by the Chancel Choir, directed by Mrs. Letty ^iiiith and accompanied by Mike fifendrix. U'The bride, escorted by her father, William Kenneth Jordan, and' given in marriage by her parents, wore a formd gown of ivory matte taffetj(. The gown featured a lace neckline, accented With; pearls, which rose from a ^in t d’raprit yoke of sheer English netting with a Victorian sleeve, featuring the point d'esprit cuffs with Venise lace appliques. The bodice, which was covered with Venise lace appliques and pearls, featured a basque waistline. The chapel-length train skirt featured a flounce hem trimmed with tiny Venise lace bands of flowers. • . Her low crown picture hat was covered with scalloped Venise lace ^lic^es ^ a brim with pearl and ciystd trim. Floral trim under the brim led to a fingertip length veil with.a pouf back. ;She carried a bouquet of ivory and red roses, carnations, pearl clusters, baby’s breath and ivy leaves. The bride was attended by her sister. Miss Vicki Jordan of Mocksville, who served as maid of honor. Serving as bridesmaids were Mrs. Sandra Jordan, sister- in-law of the bride; Mrs. Patty Cave, Miss Angie Hendrix, and Miss Debbie Ratledge, all of Mocksville. Honorary attendants were Miss Jill Taylor, Miss Gina Draughn, Mrs. Kim Stewart and Mrs. Dana Hendrix, all of Mocksville. David F. Hancock was his son’s best man. Ushering were David Hancock of Mocksville and Frank Nolley of Newton, cousins of the groom; Ken Jordan, brother of the bride, and Mark O’Mara, both of Mocksville. Miss Tiffany Fleming kept the guest register. Bulletins were distributed by Shane Fleming. Mrs. Diane Anderson of MocksviUe directed the wedding. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William K. Jordan of Mocksville. She is the grand­ daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Hendricks, Mrs. Katherine J. Kelley and Mrs. Jettie Jordan. A, graduate of Davidson County Community College, she is employed by Donald G. Bowles, CPA. The bridegroom’s parents are Mr. and Mrs. David F. Hancock of Mocksville. He is employed by Davie and Rowan Counties Emergency Medical Services as a state-certified EMT-Advanced In­ termediate. He is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nolley of Mocksville. Following an unannounced honeymoon, the couple will be at home at Route 7, Mocksville. Reception Following the ceremony, a reception was held in the church fellowship hall hosted by the bride’s parents. Greetings were ex­ tended by Mrs. Delores Jordan and Mrs. Nancy Cook. The four-tiered ivory wedding cake was d