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dailyadvance.com
RegioN coast guard
finds overdue fisherman
3A
spoRts high school
Roundup: currituck, First
NatioN FBI Issues photos oF 2 Flight play to tie 1B
suspects
suspects In Boston BomBIng 4B
THE DAILY ADVANCE
Friday, April 19, 2013
50 cents
www.DailyAdvance.com
57 voters tossed from rolls
Weather
Gracen Lazar/Grandy Primary School
8"3.
Sentara
modifies
its lease
proposal
Twiddy: Changes a
‘positive response’
Today: 80
Tonight: 55
Complete forecast on 2A
By REGGIE PONDER
aND JON HaWLEY
Sports
Staff Writers
the ECSU housing roster, which
is used to validate students’
residency, and that mail sent
to them at ECSU was returned
Sentara Healthcare this
week looked to sweeten its
proposal to lease Albemarle Hospital by removing the
link between the amount
it’s offering to pay for the
lease and the hospital’s
cash flow.
The Norfolk, Va.-based
health care system original proposal stated its annual lease payment to Pasquotank County and any
monetary support for the
Pasquotank-Camden Emergency Medical Services
would be “contingent upon
Albemarle Hospital achieving positive free cash flow.”
But an addendum to its
proposal, received by a task
force of hospital and Pasquotank County officials
on Monday, states there will
be no hospital performance
contingency in order for
the county to receive the
lease payment or help with
EMS.
The new proposal also
includes $600,000 a year
for EMS. Sentara’s original proposal stated that it
would support EMS in the
county, but did not provide
a specific dollar amount.
Sentara, one of three
health care systems proposing to lease Albemarle
Hospital, is also now offering a 40-year lease term
for the hospital, with six
10-year extensions. Sentara originally proposed a
10-year initial lease with
nine extensions of 10 years
each.
Sentara’s lease payment
to the county would be $1.5
million for the first 10 years
See challengeS, 5a
See Sentara, 5a
Miller signs with Chowan
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Staff photoS by brett a. Clark
anthony brown, (left) elizabeth City State University vice chancellor of student affairs, and arvin Miller, eCSU director of
student housing, respond to questions about the residency of 60 challenged pasquotank voters who used eCSU as their
voting address, during a hearing on the challenges by the pasquotank County board of elections, thursday.
Board upholds most challenges
Only 3 of Gilbert’s
challenges dismissed
By JON HaWLEY
Staff Writer
State
McCrory unveils plan
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Nation
Rescuers search plant’s ruins
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Web Poll Results
The Pasquotank County Board
of Elections removed 57 voters
from the county’s voting rolls
Thursday, finding they improperly listed Elizabeth City State
University as their voting address during last year’s General
Election.
The board, after meeting for
six-plus hours, agreed for the
most part with Pasquotank resident Pete Gilbert, who previously
had challenged 60 voters’ right to
cast ballots in the Nov. 6 election,
claiming they either did not live
at ECSU during the election, or
did not establish permanent residence there.
The board dismissed only three
of Gilbert’s challenges.
Only a handful of the challeng-
pete Gilbert, who challenged the residency of 60 pasquotank County voters,
makes an argument to the elections board during thursday’s hearing.
es were debated during Thursday’s meeting of the elections
board. Assisted by Pasquotank
County Attorney Mike Cox, the
board found that, in most cases,
the challenged voters were not on
www.DailyAdvance.com poll
from Wednesday, April 17
Man charged with possessing stolen gun
Currituck County recently
acquired a mass transit
medical bus for use during
disasters, thanks to a $400K
federal grant. I think
Police acted on tips
about illegal activity
VoteS
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21
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26
#BEUIFSFJTOPOFFE
GPSTVDIBWFIJDMF
40
total
145
DailyaDvance.com
today’s Index
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the 600 block of
Cedar Street, is
charged
with
one count of
By WILLIaM F. WEST
possession of a
Staff Writer
stolen firearm,
two counts of
An Elizabeth City man has possession of
been charged with possession of a gun with an
Baker
a stolen firearm and other law altered
serial
violations after a police raid of number and one count of cruhis residence Thursday morn- elty to animals, police said.
ing uncovered 24 guns.
Acting on a search warrant,
Mark Andrew Baker, 29, of police and narcotics agents, ac-
companied by the police Special
Weapons and Tactics team, entered Baker’s residence about
9:30 a.m.
Officers found two adults and
a small child in the residence,
along with the two dozen guns,
police said. Most of the guns
were loaded and in plain view
throughout the residence, police
said.
One of the guns is believed to
be stolen from a breaking and
entering that occurred some-
time in December 2012, police
said. Arrest warrants state the
allegedly stolen gun, .357 Magnum, is registered to a Gregory
Kahl.
Two other handguns, one a .45
caliber pistol, the other a .380caliber, were found with their
serial numbers filed off, police
said.
Police also found drug paraphernalia
throughout
the
See gun, 5a
DOT to replace eight Albemarle area bridges
Maryland company
wins $5.7M contract
From staff reports
The N.C. Department of
Transportation has awarded a
contract totalling $5.7 million
to a Maryland company to replace six bridges in Perquimans
County and two more in Pasquotank County.
The contract was awarded
to McLean Contracting Co. of
Glenburnie, Md. Replacement
work can begin as early as April
29, with completion scheduled
for no later than Oct. 15, 2016, according to DOT Division 1 Engineer Jerry Jennings.
The bridges scheduled for replacement in Perquimans and
the bodies of water they cross
include:
• Muddy Creek Road bridge
over Muddy Creek in Hertford;
• Foreman Bundy Road bridge
over Mill Creek in Hertford;
• Burnt Mill Road bridge over
Bethel Creek in Hertford;
• Great Hope Church Road
bridge over Goodwin Mill Creek
west of Hertford;
• Shady Croft Road bridge
over a tributary of the Perquimans River in Belvidere; and
• Perry’s Bridge Road bridge
over the Perquimans River in
Belvidere.
The bridges scheduled to be
replaced in Pasquotank are one
on Nixonton Road crossing Symonds Creek, and another on
Dances Bay Road crossing a canal to the Little River.
“Replacing these outdated
bridges will modernize our
transportation system and ensure they stay safe and reliable
for drivers,” Jennings said in a
press release issued Thursday.
Dates for each bridge closure
will be released once they are
determined, he said.
The contract is one of 27 totaling $106.9 million awarded by
DOT in March for highway and
bridge projects across the state.
A
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
PAGE TWO
What’s up in the albemarle
TODAY
cratic Party will hold its county
convention at the Camden Coun■ Home, garden show
ty Courthouse at 11 a.m. Contact:
The Currituck County Master 336-5567.
Gardeners will host the annual
■ Community Health Day
Home, Flower and Garden Show
at the Currituck Extension CenElizabeth City State Universiter from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. and again ty’s Psychology Department will
on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. host its first Community Health
The event will feature family Day and Walk to Stop Diabetes.
activities and vendors. Contact: The event will be held at Roebuck
Stadium from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and
232-2262.
include vendors, games and con■ Clothing giveaway
cessions. Contact: 335-3113.
Jarvisburg Church of Christ
■ Stop the Violence
will host a free summer clothing
A Stop the Violence Car & Bike
giveaway at 121 Forbes Road in
Jarvisburg from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Show will take place at Southgate
and again on Saturday from 8 Mall from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Event
will include motivational speaka.m. to noon.
ers, live musical performances
■ Knights fundraiser
and food. Registration begins at
The Knights of Columbus will 8:30 a.m. Contact: 757-232-2499.
host a spaghetti supper fundrais■ Church fundraiser
er at Holy Family Church, 1453
Olive Branch Missionary BapNorth Road St., Elizabeth City,
tist
youth will host a flea market
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Cost is $ 6 for
adults and $3 for children. Ages 5 fundraiser in the church parking
and under eat free. Contact: 336- lot from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Contact:
335-4694.
2436.
■ Shelter pets
■ Library computer classes
host a fish dinner fundraiser at
Camden County High School
from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Cost is $7.
Tickets are available at Famous
Franks and Colonial Cleaners.
Proceeds benefit Shrine Club programs. Contact: 336-4789.
SUNDAY
■ Church fundraiser
Olive Branch Missionary Baptist will host a baked chicken dinner fundraiser in the fellowship
hall from 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. Cost
is $8. Contact: 335-4694.
TUeSDAY
The Currituck County Master Gardeners will host the annual home, Flower and
Garden Show at the Currituck Extension Center today from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.
■ Children’s Festival
The
Chowan/Perquimans
Smart Start Partnership will host
its annual Children’s Festival at
the Perquimans Recreation Center in Hertford from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The event will include safety
stations and bounce houses, food
vendors, face painting and games
The Society for the Prevention for kids. Contact: 482-3035.
of Cruelty to Animals of North■ Junior Leadership
eastern N.C. will have shelter
The U.S. Coast Guard Junior
pets available for adoption at the
Elizabeth City Earth Day event at Leadership Program at Camden
Waterfront Park from 10 a.m. to 2 County High School will host a
p.m. A “4/20 Adoption” event will bake sale, car wash and garage
be held at the shelter from 4 a.m. sale at the schoolfrom 9 a.m. to 4
to 8 p.m. Adoption fee is $20. Con- p.m. Donations benefit the scholtact: 338-5222.
arship fund.
W.C. Witherspoon Memorial
Library will host the computer
classes “Help Lab” from 10 a.m. to
noon.. Registration is required.
Contact: 335-2473.
SATURDAY
■ Camden Dems
The Camden County Demo-
■ Child support class
Elizabeth City State University
will host a teleconference on child
support in Room 124 of Moore
Hall from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Attor■ College open house
ney Nakia C. Davis will lead the
College of The Albemarle’s discussion. Contact: 335-8548.
Elizabeth City Campus will host
■ Community branding
an open house for new students
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Contact: 335The Vision 2020 Downtown Ac0821, ext. 2290.
tion Committee and other groups
will sponsor a webinar on “Com■ Chamber social
munity Branding” in City CounCurrituck Chamber of Com- cil Chambers at 1 p.m. Roger
merce will host its annual Cham- Brooks, CEO of Destination Deber Spring Social at Sanctuary velopment International, will be
Vineyards Winery in Jarvisburg the speaker. Contact: 267-6920.
from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Cost is $50,
■ Teacher of the Year
which includes dinner, drinks
The Elizabeth City Area Chamand music for dancing. Contact:
ber of Commerce will host its an453-9497.
nual Teacher of the Year celebra■ Shrine Club fundraiser
tion at the campus Life Center at
Elizabeth City Shrine Club will Mid-Atlantic University at 5 p.m.
FilE PhOTO
Items for What’s up in the Albemarle may be sent to [email protected] or to The Daily Advance, P.O. Box 588, Elizabeth City, N.C. 27909-0588
For entertainment listings see Going Out Guide, 8B
history
Today is Friday, April 19, the 109th day of 2013.
There are 256 days left in the year. On this date 10,
25 and 50 years ago, The Daily Advance reported:
■ In 2003, Amanda Fitzgerald of Elizabeth City received the Nicholas Green award for her work with an
autistic child.
■ In 1988, Currituck County Commissioners voted to
appoint a personnel board to oversee hiring and firing
county personnel instead of the county manager.
■ In 1963, Edenton town council approved hiring a fulltime city recreation director to organize summer programs.
Today’s highlights in history:
■ In 1993, the 51-day siege at the Branch Davidian compound near Waco, Texas, ended as fire destroyed the
structure after federal agents began smashing their
way in; dozens of people were killed.
■ Ten years ago: Nigerian President Olusegun Obasanjo won a new term in an election denounced by opponents as fraudulent.
■ Five years ago: President George W. Bush wrapped
up two days of talks at Camp David with South Korean
President Lee Myung-bak.
Thursday’s MosT PoPular online sTories:
Coast Guard finds overdue fisherman
City fills in sidewalk gap on Roanoke Avenue
Our View: Be skeptical of assertions bridge funding is safe
Letter: County voting system broken
FroM AP:
Mock city rises at Marine base for urban training
NJ town honors Marine killed in Afghanistan
NORTH CAROLINA Pick 3
Pick 4
VIRGINIA
Wednesday night 8-4-0
9-8-8-2
Thursday day
0-2-9
1-3-9-7
Win For life
11-19-21-27-29-33
Pick 3
Pick 4
9-21-23-24-34
14-17-20-29-34
Free Ball 36
Powerball
13-18-36-48-58
Powerball 28
• 18 holes of championship golf
• Rated 4 ½ stars by golf digest
• Golf digest “2010 best places to play”
• Full service range, Pro-shop, restaurant
• *Public welcome*
Today
Tonight
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Partly sunny and
windy
Showers and a
heavier t-storm
A morning
t-storm; cooler
Sunshine and
patchy clouds
A thunderstorm
possible
Warmer with a
chance of rain
61°
63°
71°
55°
Today
City
Hi/Lo/W
Asheville
64/38/t
Beaufort
74/58/pc
Boone
65/37/t
Burlington
78/49/t
Charlotte
76/48/t
Durham
80/50/t
Fayetteville
84/54/t
Gastonia
76/49/t
Goldsboro
85/54/c
Greensboro
78/47/t
Greenville
82/55/c
Hickory
74/44/t
High Point
78/47/t
Jacksonville
80/55/pc
Lumberton
82/54/t
Morehead City 74/58/pc
Nags Head
74/55/pc
Raleigh
81/51/t
Rocky Mount 82/52/t
Salisbury
75/47/t
Wilmington
78/57/pc
Winston-Salem 77/47/t
61°
48°
RF: 63°/41°
51°
RF: 60°/43°
54°
RF: 62°/53°
58°
RF: 76°/55°
RF: The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature® is an exclusive index of effective temperature based on eight weather factors. Shown are the highest and lowest values for each day.
Fayetteville
84/54
UV Index Today
8 a.m. ........................................................... 1
Noon ........................................................... 4
4 p.m. .......................................................... 3
The Daily Advance
Sun and Moon
Moon Phases
USPS (141-800) Vol. No. 102 Issue 109
Friday, April 19, 2013
Published Sunday through Saturday mornings
by The Daily Advance at 215 S. Water Street
in Elizabeth City, NC 27909.
Main phone number 335-0841
Printed on recycled paper.
Please recycle this newspaper.
Tonight: Wind SSW 10-20
knots. Wave heights 6-10
feet.
Tomorrow: Wind NNW
12-25 knots. Wave heights
5-9 feet.
Sunrise today ............................ 6:26 a.m.
Sunset tonight ......................... 7:42 p.m.
Moonrise today ....................... 1:36 p.m.
Moonset today ......................... 2:30 a.m.
0-2: Low 3-5: Moderate 6-7: High
8-10: Very High 11+: Extreme
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV IndexTM number, the
greater the need for eye and skin protection.
The World
Outer Banks
Wilmington
78/57
Elizabeth City Almanac
Statistics are through 4 p.m. Thursday
Temperature:
High/Low......................................... 76°/61°
Precipitation:
24 hours through 4 p.m. Thu. ...... 0.00"
Albemarle Sound
Tonight: Wind SSW 10-20
Nags Head knots. Wave heights 6-10
feet.
74/55
Tomorrow: Wind NW 8-16
knots becoming NE. Waves
4-7 feet.
Raleigh
81/51
Charlotte
76/48
Marine Report
Elizabeth City
80/55
Greensboro
78/47
Asheville
64/38
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are
today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Cash 5
The State
RF: 47°
upcoming
Albemarle Plantation
Five-day forecast for Elizabeth City
State Weather
Cash 5
Wednesday night 0-8-9 (17) 0-4-8-1 (13) 14-16-24-26-38
Thursday day
8-4-5 (17) 1-7-8-8 (24)
Weather
80°
■ Pasquotank County Board of Commissioners will
hold a budget work session in the commissioners
boardroom today at 9 a.m.
■ Perquimans County Board of Education will meet
with state Rep. Bob Steinburg, R-Chowan, in the school
administrative offices today at 7:30 a.m.
■ Bonny Parker will discuss the Reconstruction era at
the William F. Martin Camp Sons of Confederate Veterans dinner meeting at Topside Restaurant on Tuesday
at 7 p.m.
■ The River City Toastmaster Club will meet in Room
A223 of Building A at College of The Albemarle on
Tuesday at 6:15 p.m. Contact: 455-1352.
■ College of The Albemarle’s Small Business Center
will host the leadership series “High Performance
Leadership” at Montero’s Restaurant in Elizabeth City
on Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. Cost is $5 and includes course
materials and a light dinner. Contact: 335-0821 ext. 2231
or 2370.
lottery
Swing
into
Spring
RF: 78°
meetings
CliCk on dailyadvanCe.CoM
Full
Last
New
First
Apr 25
May 2
May 9
May 18
Tides
Duck Research Pier, Duck, NC
Today
Tomorrow
High
Low
2:19 a.m.
3:01 p.m.
3:18 a.m.
3:58 p.m.
8:47 a.m.
9:07 p.m.
9:41 a.m.
10:07 p.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
Subscriptions
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Call for tee times
(252) 426-5555
Call and ask about special military rates
National Weather for April 19, 2013
Sat.
Hi/Lo/W
62/37/s
63/50/t
55/32/s
67/41/s
67/42/s
65/42/pc
67/46/pc
67/43/s
65/46/t
65/42/s
65/46/t
65/42/s
65/42/s
63/46/t
65/40/t
62/50/t
57/49/t
68/44/pc
65/41/pc
66/40/s
63/47/t
65/42/s
Today
Sat.
City
Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
Barcelona
71/51/sh 65/51/s
Beijing
52/35/c 64/41/s
Cancun
88/74/s 88/75/pc
Copenhagen
52/36/pc 52/37/s
Hong Kong
81/74/r 82/73/t
London
55/39/pc 56/32/pc
Moscow
64/47/pc 65/41/pc
Munich
63/42/r 47/43/r
New Delhi
102/72/pc 104/72/pc
Paris
55/35/sh 54/36/pc
Rio de Janeiro 78/68/s 78/68/pc
Rome
72/49/s 63/43/pc
Sydney
67/50/sh 68/50/r
Vienna
71/51/r 67/47/c
Legend: W-weather, s-sunny,
pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy,
sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain,
sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Advertisers
Spring special $40 everyday
Advertisers agree that the publisher shall not
be liable for damage arising out of error in an
advertisement beyond the amount paid for the
space occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such
error is due to the negligence of the publisher’s
servants or otherwise. There shall be no liability
for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertisement.
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
-10s -0s
0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
National Summary: Showers and locally severe thunderstorms will stretch from
the eastern Great Lakes to the northeast Gulf Coast today. As warmth holds
along the Atlantic coast, chilly air will expand over the Central states with snow
over the Upper Midwest. Rain will spread over the Northwest. Sunshine will
boost temperatures in the Rockies and Southwest.
The Nation
City
Albuquerque
Anchorage
Atlanta
Atlantic City
Boston
Buffalo
Charleston, SC
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Denver
Houston
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
Today
Hi/Lo/W
63/39/s
43/24/s
68/43/t
67/51/c
69/53/c
66/33/t
82/55/pc
54/34/sh
60/37/t
46/33/pc
70/43/s
54/37/pc
76/60/s
86/56/s
Sat.
Hi/Lo/W
73/43/s
47/31/s
68/48/s
61/35/r
58/36/r
44/28/c
64/48/t
56/37/s
48/32/pc
58/33/pc
73/51/s
65/45/pc
83/62/s
84/58/s
How to reach us
City
Miami
Minneapolis
Nashville
New Orleans
New York City
Oklahoma City
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
St. Louis
Salt Lake City
San Francisco
Seattle
Wash., DC
Today
Hi/Lo/W
86/77/t
38/26/sn
58/37/sh
66/49/t
69/50/c
62/37/s
78/51/c
82/60/s
68/38/t
54/37/pc
58/44/pc
65/49/s
57/45/r
79/51/sh
ACCOUNTING Manager Maureen Brinson 335-8132,
[email protected]
CIRCULATION Director Chuck Edwards 335-8091,
[email protected]
NewS Newsroom 335-8138 Editor Mike Goodman 335-8110,
[email protected]
SALeS AND MARKeTING Advertising Director
Ruby Moore 335-8082
Sat.
Hi/Lo/W
85/74/t
45/36/pc
64/42/s
70/52/s
60/38/r
70/45/s
62/38/pc
90/65/s
51/32/pc
62/49/pc
56/41/pc
65/47/s
55/40/pc
63/41/pc
Didn’t get
your paper?
Please call
335-8076
between 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m.,
Monday-Friday;
8 a.m. -10 a.m.
Saturday and
Sunday.
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
Region/State
Powells Point
Gates
A
raleiGh
Greenville
Coast Guard finds overdue fisherman
Man one of two $130K Cash 5 winners
Voter ID bill clears 2nd House committee
A 70-year-old Currituck County man
reported overdue from a Wednesday fishing trip was located by the U.S. Coast
Guard earlier today near Powells Point.
The man’s wife notified Coast Guard
officials at Oregon Inlet Wednesday night
that he had not returned from a fishing
trip near the Wright Memorial Bridge.
The Coast Guard was unable to reach
the man on his cell phone or marine band
radio. The man’s cellular phone company
was able to provide information that led a
Coast Guard boat crew to the North River,
where they found the man today shortly
before 7:30 a.m.
The man said he had beached and
slept in his 14-foot camouflaged jon boat
Wednesday night.
A Gates County man is the first to claim
one of two winning Cash 5 tickets worth
more than $130,000 in Tuesday’s drawing
of the North Carolina Education Lottery
game.
Larry Weikert of Corapeake received
a check for $93,340 — his winnings after
taxes were withheld — for the winning
ticket, which he purchased at the Family
Foods of Corapeake store on N.C. Highway 32 North in Corapeake.
The second winning ticket holder has
yet to come forward, lottery officials
said. That ticket, also worth $137,263, was
sold at the Ingles on Greenwood Road in
Spruce Pine. Winners have 180 days from
the date of the drawing to claim their
prizes.
A voter ID bill has passed its second
committee test in the North Carolina
House and is expected to reach the full
floor next week.
The House Finance Committee endorsed the bill Thursday on a party-line
vote after Democrats again proposed
amendments to ease restrictions. The
one amendment passed would allow a
voter who isn’t yet registered to obtain
free identification with the Division of
Motor Vehicles.
The bill requires voters to show one
of many forms of identification at the
polls starting in 2016. Republicans say
it is necessary to prevent possible fraud.
Democrats say fraud rarely happens and
there is no need for new burdens to vote.
From staff reports
From staff reports
Aileen Devlin/ The DAily ReflecToR
east carolina graduate student Adam Stuckert teaches a group of children about turtle
species during an earth Day expo held at the
howell Science complex on Thursday.
From AP reports
Chamber City filling in sidewalk McCrory unveils new
drops
gap on Roanoke Avenue transportation plan
Harbor
Nights
By CHRIS KARDISH
From staff reports
Thorsby: Concerts
not part of mission
From staff reports
Harbor Nights — the
once-a-month summertime
music festivals on Elizabeth City’s waterfront — is
no more.
Elizabeth City
A r e a
Chamber
of
Comm e r c e
President
K e l l y
Thorsby
Thorsby
confirmed
Wednesday that the festival series, coordinated by
the Chamber and held the
first Friday of the month
between June and September, has been discontinued.
Thorsby said the Chamber’s leadership decided
that hosting music concerts was not part of the
business-boosting group’s
mission. Chamber leaders
also viewed the monthly
waterfront festivals as
more of a downtown event,
she said.
Thorsby said the Chamber’s board of directors
reached the decision a few
months ago, following a
recommendation by the
board’s executive committee.
The Chamber is putting
resources into a variety of
other programs, such as
“Chamber 101” and nonprofit roundtable meetings, both of which provide
Chamber members with
networking opportunities,
Thorsby said.
The idea for Harbor
Nights dates back to 2002,
when local officials were
looking for a way to use the
city’s scenic waterfront to
attract tourists.
Pedestrians making
the trek to shopping areas at the western end
of Roanoke Avenue will
soon have a complete
sidewalk to use.
City Manager Rich
Olson said Tuesday
crews are adding about
200 feet of sidewalk to
a high-traffic section of
Roanoke Avenue, extending the sidewalk in front
of the Walkers Landing
apartment complex to
the small shopping plaza
at the corner of Roanoke
and Halstead Boulevard.
Olson said the city
hopes to have the stretch
completed this week, but
noted in a report to city
councilors that a temporary section of sidewalk
may be placed around the
nearby railroad tracks.
Olson said the project
has been discussed for
several years, following
concerns about residents
walking in the roadway
Associated Press
STAff phoTo by bReTT A. clARk
city work crews are completing 200 feet of sidewalk along Roanoke Avenue from the Walkers landing apartment complex to
a small shopping plaza at the corner of Roanoke and halstead
boulevard.
once the sidewalk along
Roanoke Avenue ends.
While no pedestrian accidents have been reported,
the work should make the
stretch near Halstead safer
and more convenient for pedestrians, Olson said.
The city had hoped to
wrap the project into a sidewalk project for U.S. Highway 17 South, but delays
and other issues with the
project prompted the city
to separate the two, Olson
said.
RALEIGH — Gov. Pat
McCrory wants a new
transportation funding
model that directs more
money to projects that
he says will grow North
Carolina’s economy.
McCrory’s plan introduced Thursday would
give more state money to
projects that can prove
their potential worth.
Supporters say the state
can use this new funding
model despite weak revenues because the plan
reprioritizes spending.
Secretary of Transportation Tony Tata says his
department would redirect about $120 million a
year from secondary road
maintenance to capital
projects of greater impact.
Currently, North Carolina has a model that
awards funding equally
among the state’s 14 divisions. Tata says the new
method could let the state
work on 85 more projects
and create 66,000 more
jobs over the next 10
years.
Shay Leslie Boutique is
celebrating its “19th birthday”!
April
BirTHDAYS
McCrory’s Medicaid
plan gets scrutiny
Associated Press
RALEIGH — Gov. Pat
McCrory’s proposal to
overhaul North Carolina’s Medicaid system by
shifting patient management to a few managedcare organizations is facing scrutiny from state
health budget-writers.
Health and Human Services Secretary Aldona
Wos and the state’s Medicaid director presented
more details Thursday to
a legislative committee
about McCrory’s proposal designed to eliminate
perpetual cost overruns.
Wos’ agency would
hire up to four companies that would assemble
provider networks and
come online starting in
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April 20th times 9am - 4pm
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July 2015. The companies
will receive a set amount of
money per month for each
Medicaid patient.
Former hospital president Rep. Donny Lambeth
told Wos he’s worried the
plan will crowd out the
current successful Medicaid nonprofit network
called Community Care of
North Carolina.
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A
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
OPINIONS
Serving Elizabeth City and
the Albemarle since 1911
The Daily Advance
Ann Hoffman, Publisher
Michael Goodman, Editor
Julian Eure, News Editor
Bob Montgomery, Assistant News Editor
A publication of Cooke Communications North Carolina, LLC
Giving agencies budget flexibility bad then, bad now
C
R
ALEIGH — One of the interesting
aspects of Republican rule in the
state capital is that, as the GOP has
rejected significant portions of public
policy drawn by their Democrats predecessors, Republican lawmakers embrace
a demonstrated failure of Democratic
policy.
That policy is agency budget flexibility.
On paper and in political speeches, the
notion that the government workers who
spend tax dollars know best how to use
them sounds good.
Actually, it sounds more than good. To
an extent, it is probably accurate.
In practice, though, the middle managers in state government who have the
best ideas about making the best use
of tax dollars typically do not have sufficient power to drive a lot of decisionmaking.
They carry out the wishes of their
upper-level bosses. Those bosses, given
flexibility to decide how to spend money
without private-sector presand its 16 campuses more say
sures like bankruptcy or comOLUmnist in how they could spend the tax
petition hanging over their
money doled out to them.
heads, inevitably are influThe result, as Dan Kane
enced by something else — huof The Raleigh News & Obman nature.
server reported in 2009, was
Human nature often causes
that administrative jobs grew
those administrators to use
28 percent during a five-year
their budget flexibility to reperiod, double the rate of stuward people like themselves,
dent enrollment growth. Thenwith jobs and raises. The reUNC system president Erskine
sult is bloated upper-level manBowles responded by ordering
agement that waddles around
the elimination of hundreds of
looking for something to do,
administrative jobs.
while middle managers and
Still, the figures stand as
rank-and-file employees get
a stark lesson in what haploaded down with more job
pens when state legislators
responsibilities as spending
put fewer restraints on how
flexibility is used by lawmakers to jus- state entities can spend their tax doltify budget cutting.
lars.
This scenario is not speculative. It has
Lawmakers may be about to embark
already happened.
down the same path with the public
When Democrats controlled the state schools.
legislature, they continually gave the
Legislation moving through the state
University of North Carolina system Senate would eliminate school class-size
SCOTT
MOONEYHAM
Check donors’
background, too
I
nquiring minds in Raleigh want to know ... at
least some of the time.
For instance, based on
pending legislation in the
General Assembly, state Republican lawmakers want
to know the criminal histories of those citizens who
receive federal assistance.
But are they equally curious about the criminal history of someone who might
teach your son or daughter
in a charter school? Apparently not.
A Republican-backed bill
that would set up a separate
oversight board for charter
schools includes a provision
that removes any requirement that these schools conduct background checks of
job applicants. Meanwhile,
another bill would ramp up
scrutiny of the welfare rolls
by requiring local social services departments to conduct background checks of
anyone who receives Food
and Nutrition Assistance
(food stamps) or Temporary
Assistance for Needy Families, which involves cash
payments to some needy
families.
An outstanding warrant
for a felony charge or a probation or parole violation
disqualifies a person from
such programs. As it is now,
county social service departments ask applicants
about their criminal records and, thus, depend on
those applicants’ honesty
for an accurate answer.
This bill would make certain by mandating a formal
caps.
Those caps currently fund local school
systems at a student-teacher ratio of 17:1
in grades 1-3 and higher for other grades,
with actual classroom averages for the
lower grades set at no more than 21 students.
Proponents argue that it will give local
school administrators the flexibility to
use their allotted tax dollars, which are
provided on a per-pupil basis, to address
needs as they see fit.
With
student
performance-based
school measures coming, those administrators will be driven to adjust class sizes
and move resources in the ways that will
best improve the schools, the logic goes.
Maybe.
Or, maybe future budget pressures
cause lawmakers to shrink funding
based on higher student-teacher ratios,
performance measures are watereddown and, as if by magic, administrative
jobs nonetheless grow.
Capitol Press Association
Letters/Other Views
NEWS & RECORD OF
GREENSBORO
background check for each
applicant. And it would
compel these agencies to
let law enforcement know
of anyone who has an outstanding warrant.
But how much would the
screening cost social service agencies? And who
would pay those bills? No
one had the answer in that
meeting. But the costs could
range from $25 to nearly $40
per client and could total
hundreds of thousands of
dollars.
Then there’s the question
of collateral damage. Would
such a law wind up affecting
innocent and hungry children whose parents happen
to have run afoul of the law?
Probably.
So the choice ultimately
facing lawmakers is whether this measure would be
worth the time and expense.
And whether the small
amount of good it might do
would be outweighed by the
unintended consequences.
The answer seems obvious.
That said, may we offer a
pair of constructive alternatives?
1) Restore the background
checks for employees in the
charter schools bill. No one
wants to have to explain
someday why somebody
should have known a job applicant posed a threat to the
safety of children.
And 2), given the spate
of tainted campaign dona-
Good Samaritan drug law makes sense
N
ow here’s a sensible law that
will enable friends and family to respond to a drug crisis
without getting hauled off to jail.
North Carolina has a very low tolerance for drug users. That’s good.
But heretofore, if somebody was
suffering from an overdose, they
and anyone trying to help them
could face arrest and prosecution if
illegal drugs were discovered.
Medical providers and emergency responders must report the finding of drugs to authorities.
Now a Good Samaritan Law
pushed by Republican Sens. Stan
HICKORY DAILY RECORD
Bingham of Davidson and Austin
Allran of Catawba gives a pass —
within limits — to the person suffering the overdose and someone
trying to help by seeking medical
attention. It’s not a huge pass, but it
could make a difference.
Using a controlled substance is
against the law. Having a controlled
substance is against the law. If an
overdose is suspected, however, it’s
a good idea to know what drug is
involved. So, if a small amount is
discovered by medical personnel
or presented to them in good faith,
misdemeanor or felony charges can
be avoided.
The law, signed by Gov. Pat McCrory, aims to save lives and forestall serious injury. The law also
facilitates getting a stoned drug
user to a safe place where he or she
can’t do something stupid, risky or
violent.
The proposal sailed through the
General Assembly. It should have.
The new law does not permit or
encourage wanton drug activity. It
allows people to seek help.
Going back on alert: Complacency terrorist’s chief ally
W
ASHINGTON — FBI agents were
at Logan Airport in Boston this
week reminding people who had
traveled to the city for the Marathon, and
were now returning home, to empty their
cell phones and video cameras of any pictures, and turn them over to the FBI. The
message from the agents: What happened
at the finish line of the storied Marathon
is everybody’s problem, and now it is everybody’s duty to step up and do their part
to help find out who was responsible.
A terrorist’s ally is complacency, and in
the dozen years since the 9/11 attack on
the World Trade Center, we’ve let down
our guard. The Boston Marathon, the oldest U.S. race of its kind, commenced without incident 118 times until this year. The
security around the race must be examined for us to understand why it ended in
such tragedy. Our main defense as a people
is our collective alertness, summed up in
the phrase that is posted in many public
places: “If you see something, say something.”
We are veterans of 9/11, having lived
through that horrific event and the nervous aftermath when people feared more
attacks would follow just as
people who remember life before
surely as night follows day. There
OLUmnist 9/11, before long security lines at
were more police on the streets,
airports and metal detectors in
more bomb-sniffing dogs, and
virtually every public building,
more inconvenience because of
these are major inconveniences.
beefed-up security that as time
For those who grew up in the
went on, we grumbled and it was
shadow of 9/11, this is their new
gradually eased.
normal.
For example, much of the focus
We don’t know yet who the
in Boston has been on the black
perpetrator was in Boston, but
nylon backpack or duffel bag that
we do know that several major
the bomber used to transport the
attacks have been averted in
IEDs (improvised explosive derecent years. The underwear
vices) to the scene of the race.
bomber who tried to blow up
These weren’t detected as una jet airliner over Detroit on
usual because backpacks are
Christmas Day comes to mind
such a common feature of any
along with the Times Square
race. It’s how runners store
bomber who packed a car full
their change of clothes and their car keys, of explosives and was deterred by an alert
or hotel keys, or whatever bare essentials street vendor. Presumably more of these
they bring.
kinds of threats were stopped before they
After what happened in Boston, back- could reach their destination.
packs won’t be seen at road races for a
One reason Baghdad, for example, is so
good long while, maybe never. In Wash- much more violent than anything we expeington, D.C., where July 4th attracts tens rience in the U.S. is a population that is at
of thousands of people to the Mall, if you odds with each other, where someone with
arrive with a backpack, someone work- grievances, jihadist or otherwise, can find
ing security will be there to search it. For ready allies. When someone in America
C
DOUGLAS
COHN
boards a Metro car, or a subway, they can
be confident that 99.9 percent of their fellow riders are solid citizens who will come
to their aid if necessary, and if they see
something suspicious will report it.
“Someone knows who did this,” the
special agent in charge of the FBI’s Boston office said as he appealed to the public
for their help. “The person who did this
is someone’s friend, neighbor, coworker
or relative. We are asking anyone who
may have heard someone speak about the
marathon, or the date of April 15, in any
way that indicated that he or she may have
targeted this event to call us.”
Even as we determine what went wrong
in Boston, we should commend our police
and all our law enforcement personnel
for the vigilance they have exhibited, and
the threats they have deterred. The Boston bombing was the first major use of
IEDs on the homefront since 9/11, and we
should acknowledge that other societies,
notably in Iraq and Afghanistan, live with
these kinds of explosions on a daily basis.
Collectively, we can ensure that it does not
become routine here.
U.S. News Syndicate, Inc.
write Us
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RecoRds, eTc.
ChallengeS
Continued from Page 1A
undeliverable.
ECSU Vice Chancellor of
Student Affairs Anthony
Brown, who was subpoenaed to Thursday’s hearing, vouched for the validity of the housing rosters
Gilbert used to issue his
challenges.
The only other two witnesses subpoenaed, Mark
Scheid and Angela Burke,
were not required to testify.
They had been called solely
for Gilbert’s challenge of
voter Illiana Thomas, who,
in writing, requested the
elections board remove
her from the county’s voter
rolls.
Only three of the voters Gilbert challenged appeared at Thursday’s hearing. Two of them, Matthew
Henderson and Joshua
McFadden, are live-in staff
members at ECSU. Both
provided billing and other
information showing they
have lived on campus for
years. Their omission from
the housing roster was an
oversight, the elections
board concluded.
Gilbert voluntarily withdrew his challenge of Henderson, while the board
split, by a 2-1 vote, on dismissing McFadden’s challenge.
Gilbert argued McFadden’s failure to obtain a
North Carolina driver’s
license despite living at
ECSU for several years
Sentara
Continued from Page 1A
of the lease. After 10 years,
there would be a 2 percent
increase — tied to the consumer price index — every
year for the remainder of
the lease term.
Sentara’s
amended
proposal comes several
weeks after the health care
system’s top officials met
behind closed doors with
members of the Albemarle
Hospital Request for Proposals Task Force and the
gun
Continued from Page 1A
house.
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
A
— in apparent violation of
Board member Jimmy
state law — suggested he Ownley sided with Gilbert,
wasn’t establishing perma- but board chairwoman
nent residence at ECSU.
Michele Aydlett and board
member William Skinner
voted to keep him on the
rolls.
The other voter who attended Thursday’s hearing,
Shanay Thomas, asked that
her name be removed from
the county’s voter rolls, admitting she falsely claimed
ECSU as her residence in
last year’s election.
Gilbert accused Thomas
of committing perjury, but
asked the board not pursue
criminal action against her.
He instead asked the board
to inquire how she was able
to register to vote.
But following Cox’s advice, the elections board
decided not to question
Thomas since she had
voluntarily asked to be removed from the voter rolls.
The board also dismissed
Gilbert’s challenge of Tasia
Larri Foote, but only after
a 2-1 vote. Foote’s name appeared on ECSU’s housing
roster for the winter semester but not on the roster for
the fall semester when the
election was held.
Skinner persuaded Aydlett that there was reasonable doubt that Foote
wasn’t living on campus in
November; Ownley voted
against dismissing her
challenge.
The board unanimously
sustained most other challenges, which often appeared to be cases of students graduating and not
updating their residence
with the county. Skinner
opposed a few challenges,
arguing it wasn’t clear voters had abandoned their
current residences, there
were contradictions between fall and winter housing rosters, or other factors.
Skinner opposed removing
voters Ashley Robbins,
Igwurube Nnani, Lynette
Long and James Webb Jr.,
from the rolls.
After Thursday’s hearings, Gilbert, chairman of
the Pasquotank Republican Party, thanked the elections board for sustaining
most of his challenges, and
denied pursuing a partisan agenda. He said the
challenged voters included
Republicans and independents, not just Democrats,
and said he wanted all
young people to vote — legally.
“We had 57 acts of voter
fraud uncovered today,”
Gilbert told the board.
He criticized ECSU for
not doing a better job of
informing students of election laws. ECSU officials
there are “putting young
folks in danger by giving
bad advice,” he said.
With the hearings concluded, Gilbert said he
hopes to meet with Chancellor Willie Gilchrist to
discuss improving voter
registration on campus.
Also attending the hearings was Clare Barnett, an
attorney with the Southern
Coalition for Social Justice.
Barnett said she was attending the hearings at the
request of the Pasquotank
chapter of the NAACP. She
said both organizations
are investigating Gilbert’s
challenges, but aren’t planning to contest any yet.
Barnett and Gilbert exchanged a few words during the hearings, outlining
different legal views on
student voting.
Gilbert argued that election law “has been misapplied for years” and that
college dormitories, by
their nature temporary
residences,
generally
shouldn’t be used as a voting address. He said he
thinks college students
should vote in their hometowns, by absentee ballots
if necessary.
Barnett disagreed, saying the U.S. Supreme Court
has affirmed college students don’t have to demonstrate they’ll stay in their
college towns indefinitely
to vote there.
same week task force members were scheduled to visit Sentara Obici Hospital, a
hospital Sentara operates
in Suffolk, Va. The task
force also met with top representatives of the other
two health care systems
that have submitted lease
proposals — Greenvillebased Vidant Health and
Brentwood,
Tenn.-based
Duke LifePoint — and
plans site visits to hospitals they operate as well.
David Twiddy, chairman
of the Albemarle Hospital
Authority Board of Commissioners and a member
of the task force, praised
Sentara’s new offer Thursday as a positive response
to task force concerns.
He said the new offer
shows “they did exactly
what they said they would
do” during the closed-door
meeting several weeks
ago. He said the task force
urged Sentara to guarantee
the county would receive a
lease payment, as Duke
LifePoint and Vidant did in
their proposals.
A number of county
commissioners had complained about the contingent nature of the lease
payments in Sentara’s
original proposal.
“That was a huge concern,” Twiddy said.
Although Sentara’s new
terms make its proposal
much more competitive,
“there’s still no front-runner” for the hospital lease,
Twiddy said. Task force
members say they’re still
early in a long, thorough
review of each proposal.
Vidant apparently has
no plans at the moment to
submit a modified lease
proposal.
“We at Vidant Health believe that we submitted a
high-quality, fair and competitive initial proposal responsive to the RFP,” said
Dr. David Herman, president and chief executive
officer of Vidant Health.
Vidant has proposed an
annual lease payment of
$1.29 million, rising to $1.6
million by 2039. Vidant proposed a 30-year initial lease
term with two renewal options of 10 years each. Vidant proposed contributing
$450,000 a year for EMS.
Herman said there is
nothing unusual about a
proposal being updated.
“It is not unusual for
an organization to update
its proposal throughout
the RFP process if the organization feels as if it is
needed to be consistent
and competitive with other
proposals, or to better meet
the needs of the process,”
Herman said.
A Duke LifePoint spokeswoman Thursday had no
immediate reaction to Sentara’s modified proposal.
Duke LifePoint proposed a
40-year lease term with annual lease payments of $2.5
million. Its proposal stated
that EMS support was “to
be determined.”
Police said they obtained
a warrant to search Baker’s residence after receiving numerous complaints
about alleged illegal drug
activity and illegal fire-
arms sales taking place
there.
During the search, officers encountered a bedroom on the second floor
where 16 animals — 11
dogs, two wild squirrels,
two snakes and a guinea
pig — were being housed.
The floor of the room was
covered in animal feces,
police said.
The Pasquotank County
Department of Social Services was contacted about
the child, and Pasquotank
County animal control officers took possession of the
animals, police said.
Baker’s first appearance
in Pasquotank County District Court was Thursday.
He was released after posting a $16,000 secured bond.
Voters removed from Pasquotank rolls
The 57 voters stricken
from the Pasquotank
County voter rolls after
the Board of Elections’
challenge hearings
Thursday included:
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Staff photo by brett a. Clark
anthony brown, Vice Chancellor of Student affairs, responds to
questions regarding the residency of eCSU students, thursday.
Obituaries
Stanley Spence
Elizabeth City resident
Mr. Stanley E. Spence,
59, of 114 Pelican Pointe,
Elizabeth City, entered into
eternal rest on Wednesday,
April 17, 2013, at Albemarle
Hospital.
Celebration of Life will
take place on Sunday, April
21, 2013, at 2 p.m. at Saint
Stephen Missionary Baptist Church, Elizabeth City.
A viewing will take place
at the funeral home on Saturday, from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.
The family will be receiving friends at the home of
the deceased.
Stanley leaves to cherish his loving memories
a loving wife, Juanita M.
Spence, of the home; six
sons, Maurice Winfield of
Chesapeake, Va., Tramaine
Spence, Jermaine Spence,
Juan Spence (Anna), all
of Elizabeth City, Tony
Midgette (Elaina) and
Antonio Midgette, both
of Oxford; loving mother,
Dixie Walston Milkins;
three sisters, Lesia Spence
and Sandra Spence, both
of Chesapeake, Va., and
Iris Jean Herring (Billie)
of Wilson; three brothers,
Floyd Spence Jr. (Mary) of
Elizabeth City, Glenn Spence (Bertha) of Georgetown,
S.C., and Lawrence Thornton of Boston, Mass.; seven
grandchildren; and a host
of nieces; nephews; cousins; other relatives; and
friends. You may sign the
online guest book at www.
6.
00
per bale
2.
$
Leona Umphlett William Coston
Chesapeake resident
Leona Hux Umphlett, 92,
WHEELS for Paws
Saturday, June 15
th
338-2222
FRIDAY April 19th andr o
P
SATURDAY April 20th
00 OFF
ONLY
your favorite
3 gallon shrub
valid 4/19/13 and
4/20/13 only
Kenyon Bailey
Garden & Gift Center
M Arthur Drive • 335-5882 • elizAbeth city
c
57, of 1478 Morgan Drive,
Hampton, Va., died on
Monday, April 15, 2013, in
Sentera Careplex Hospital,
Hampton, Va.
Funeral services will
be held on Sunday, April
21, 2013, at 1 p.m. in Porters Chapel A. M.E. Zion
Church, Chapanoke.
A.C. Robinson & Son FuHertford native
neral Home Inc. is serving
William Isaac Coston, the Coston Family.
Chesapeake, died Sunday,
April 14, 2013, in Sentara
Nursing Home.
No service will be held.
Miller Funeral Home,
Gatesville, is in charge of
arrangements.
8:30 am - 2:00 pm
PINESTRAW
$
riverscommunityfuneralhome.com.
Rivers Community Funeral Home is expressing
sympathy through sincere
service to the Spence family.
e
gr
ss
i ve
Currituck High School, Hwy. 158, Barco, NC
trophies • swaps • yard sales • food
Live music by EZ Malone
FREE PUBLIC ADMISSION • Participants $20/$25
Sponsored by:
Currituck County Travel and Tourism
For more information and to register a vehicle or rent a Swap or
Yard Sale spot call (252) 232-3518 or visit www.pets4us.org
Fred C. Simons
Formerly of Winfall
H. Fred C. Simons, 87,
formerly of Winfall, died
April 10, 2013.
Services will be held
on Saturday at noon at
Bay Branch A.M.E. Zion
Church.
Rowsom Funeral Home
is in charge of arrangements.
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Albemarle Life
THE DAILY ADVANCE
7A
fridAy, April 19, 2013
Ted
Manzer
Weekend is a patchwork
of quilting exhibitions
EC and Edenton offer
shows highlighting craft
Paradoxical
mayapple T
By ReBecca Bunch
Chowan Herald
T
ake a walk in many wooded
areas now and you might
see low growing herbs with
large umbrella-like leaves. They
look a little like Lenten roses.
Plants are found throughout the
eastern half of North America
from Canada to Florida.
One of my students brought
me a sample recently for
identification, so I thought I’d
write about it. Deer, rabbits,
birds and other wildlife never
eat these leaves, so plants can
form a solid carpet on the forest
floor. If you look closely you’ll
notice some have white flowers, which are mostly hidden
by dense foliage.
Plants have either one or
two leaves. If comprised of two
leaves, these herbs will have
a flower. Single leaved plants
will not.
This plant is the mayapple,
also known as devil’s apple,
hog apple, Indian apple, umbrella plant, wild lemon, and
American mandrake. It is in
the barberry family.
There is good reason why
animals avoid mayapple leaves
and don’t dig out roots. In almost all stages this non-woody
plant is poisonous, in fact
deadly poisonous.
Underground parts of the
plant are the most toxic, but
they have anticancer properties and are used in chemotherapy. The compound in question
is podophyllotoxin, an alkaloid
that is highly poisonous in
even moderate quantity. Some
Native American tribes even
fashioned preparations rich in
this chemical as a suicide drug.
In my native Maine, Penobscot
Indians prepared mayapple
roots and rhizomes in poultice
form to control skin warts.
Podophyllotoxin is used to
synthesize etoposide, teniposide and etopophos. These compounds have been used for the
treatment of lung and testicular cancers as well as certain
leukemias. These chemicals
work, because they stop cell
division and also restrain
tumor production. Podophyllotoxin is also being modified and
tested for rheumatoid arthritis
treatment in Europe. Several
podophyllotoxin preparations
also can be purchased to treat
genital warts.
Another medicinal use for
this plant is as a laxative. If you
are my age or older you might
recall ‘Carter’s little liver pills.’
Mayapple comprised the active
ingredient of these powerful
laxatives. It’s probably good
that the pills were little. Too
much could have been a major
problem.
The only part of the mayapple
that is edible is the fruit, and
that is only when it is fully ripe.
Contrary to its name, fruits
ripen in July or August, not
May. When they ripen, deer will
aggressively consume them. A
patch of ripe mayapples is also a
good place to find box turtles.
Egg-shaped fruits with multiple seeds are ripe when soft
and emit a lemon-like aroma.
Flavor of these berries is like
a cross between a lemon and
a fig. Fully ripe fruits can be
eaten fresh, fashioned into preserves or used in baking. Discard seeds if possible, as they
contain toxic compounds. This
likely wouldn’t be a problem if
you don’t chew any seeds.
Some people might be
confused how a plant can be so
toxic and yet other parts are edible. Don’t be. Mayapple is just
one of countless plants like this.
Ted Manzer teaches agriculture
at Northeastern High School.
he painstaking craft of
quilting goes back a long
way in this country. Contemporarily, there are fewer
and fewer quilters willing to
spend hours with needle in
hand.
Today and Saturday you’ll
get the opportunity to view
both new works and historic,
vintage examples of the craft.
The Colonial Quilt Lovers 2013
Quilt Show happens in Elizabeth City and the Vintage show
happens in Edenton as a part
of the historic town’s Biennial
Pilgrimage.
In Elizabeth City, the Quilt
Lovers will hold their show at
the Knobbs Creek Recreation
Center today and Saturday, 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. This is a juried
show, according to organization member Carol Cooper.
Judging took place Wednesday.
Cooper says the quilts are
submitted into a variety of categories, including bed quilts,
or art quilts. Each of them will
be displayed inside the gym,
but only seven will be for sale,
says Cooper.
Included in the show are a
handful of quilts will stories
to tell. Cooper points to two
particular quilts.
An art quilt, which is a
wall hanging, was done by a
member of the military living
in Virginia Beach, Va., Constance Spotts. Spotts, according to Cooper, was stationed in
Afghanistan when she made
the quilt. She used a small
sewing machine operated on
batteries. The quilt is titled,
“Postcards from Jack,” based
upon the fairytale, “Jack and
the Beanstalk.”
Another unique quilt is
unique not for the quilt itself,
but rather for the quilter.
Twelve-year-old David Thompson learned to quilt from his
grandmother. He made his
quilt for his baby sister, says
Cooper.
The show will include 121
quilts. There will be vendors,
primarily offering quilting
supplies.
Cooper says the Colonial Quilt
Lovers participate in Quilts of
Valor, The Linus Project and
,Comfort Quilts. She says the
file photo
Quilt lovers will have two opportunities to check out local craftsmanship with the the Colonial Quilt lovers 2013
Quilt Show in elizabeth City, as well as a quilt exhibit in edenton at the Biennial pilgrimage, an historic home tour.
Staff photo By roBert Kelly-GoSS
Staff photo By roBert Kelly-GoSS
this quilt was created by Constance Spotts, david thompson, 12, learned to quilt from his grandmother. he
a member of the military. She sewed it while made this quilt for his baby sister. this and 120 other quilts will
be on display today and tomorrow at Knobbs Creek rec Center.
stationed in afghanistan.
proceeds from the door fee will
go toward keeping their work
with these groups moving.
Admission is $5 for one
day. The recreation center is
located at 200 East Ward St. For
more information go to www.
cqlguild.org.
Vintage quilts lovers will
have the opportunity to see
some of the country’s finest
examples of these historic
textiles, including those from
the 1800s, during the Biennial
Pilgrimage, today and Saturday.
That exhibit, along with a fi-
ber arts show and sale, will be
held from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m.
at the 1767 Chowan Courthouse
both days of the tour.
An exhibit showcasing vintage clothing and antiques will
be located at Pembroke Hall. It
will take place during regular
tour hours.
At the Barker House tour-goers can enjoy an exhibit in the
second floor gallery honoring
the life and work of renowned
Edenton novelist Inglis
Fletcher from 10 a.m. until 4
p.m. both days. The exhibit
includes a portrait of Fletcher
that hangs on the East Carolina University campus in the
dorm that bears her name.
Marcel Miller of Edenton,
who is a certified quilt judge
and quilter, is organizing the
vintage quilt exhibit downstairs at the historic courthouse. She said she thought the
exhibit was a good fit for the
tour.
“I think it will be appropriate to have period quilts as
part of the Pilgrimage weekend
events,” Miller said.
See quilts, 8a
Pilgrimage opens historic home doors today
By ReBecca Bunch
Chowan Herald
EDENTON
—When
people come to Edenton
for the Biennial Pilgrimage, they are not coming
just to see old houses, organizers say.
While each house on
the tour must be at least
100 years old to qualify
for inclusion, they are
also home to someone’s
family. Those families,
in a show of community spirit, have agreed
to open their doors and
share their homes with
visitors.
That tradition will continue today and Saturday
when the Pilgrimage
takes place from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Nineteen homes
will be featured on the
tour.
Sally Francis Kehayes,
who led the effort on
behalf of the Edenton
Woman’s Club to recruit
homeowners to participate, said she thinks that
is what makes this particular tour so appealing
to visitors.
“When people go on the
Pilgrimage tour they are
visiting a group of wonderful old houses that are
not museums, silent and
empty,” Kehayes said.
“They are the homes of
living, breathing families
who keep these houses
alive.”
Club president Nancy
Schroeder said that for
this tour that is taking
place during Edenton’s
300th anniversary celebration, the club has
gone all out to create a
memorable experience
for visitors.
In addition to a tour
that features a larger
number of open homes
— usually a dozen or so
are included — special
events including a vintage quilt show as well
as a fiber arts show and
sale are planned, courtesy of the Chowan Arts
Council. Those events
will take place inside the
1767 Chowan Courthouse
both days of the tour.
Pembroke Hall, one
of the town’s loveliest
houses, will host an ex-
Chowan herald
file photo
denny and
Vonna o’neill,
owners of
the John w.
Branning
house at 305
north Broad
Street, will be
among those
opening their
homes during
the upcoming Biennial
pilgrimage in
edenton.
hibit of antique clothing
that belonged to the family of the late Elizabeth
Vann Moore who was regarded by many in Edenton as the town’s unofficial historian. Included
in the exhibit will be an
1895 wedding gown and
two ball gowns.
Also at Pembroke
Hall will be a collection
of antiques owned by a
member of the Edenton
Woman’s Club and an
exhibit from the North
Carolina Museum of History. Michael Ausbon, an
associate curator at the
museum, will be bringing items that originated
in Chowan County that
are part of the museum’s
collection.
Those stopping by the
Barker House will have
the opportunity to enjoy
an exhibit created by the
Edenton Woman’s Club
honoring the life and
work of noted local author Inglis Fletcher.
Hours for those exhibits will be 10 a.m. until 4
p.m. on Friday and Saturday.
Tickets for the Pilgrimage are $25 if purchased
in advance or $30 if purchased during the tour.
A ticket is good for both
days of the tour.
Tickets for the vintage
quilts exhibit will be $6
if purchased along with
a Pilgrimage tour ticket;
otherwise, quilt tickets
will be $7 per person. Admission for the fiber arts
show is free.
Anyone wishing to reserve tickets may contact
Nancy Schroeder, club
president and tour chairwoman, at (252) 482-7825
or the Barker House at
(252) 482-7800. Tickets
will also be available at
tour headquarters — the
town council chambers
on South Broad Street
— either day of the tour.
A
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
AlbemArle life
Restore dry, red skin Man’s wife still cheats
D
ear Doctor K: Winter
has wreaked havoc on
my skin. It’s dry, itchy
and cracked. What can I do to
restore it, now that spring is
here?
Dear Reader: When the air
is dry, it sucks moisture away
from our skin. Our skin is built
to retain moisture, but as we
grow older it doesn’t do
as good a job. Wintertime
poses a special problem
because humidity is low
both outdoors and indoors.
The combination of unusually dry air
and aging leads to dry skin.
I was raised in Southern California,
and the air was not particularly dry even
in winter. As a result, I virtually never
had a problem with dry skin — except after I stayed out in the sun too much.
When I came to Boston in my 20s, my
young skin was exposed for the first time
to long periods of really dry air in winter. Still, my skin never got dry until I
entered my late 40s. I began to notice
roughness, flaking, itching and cracking.
That’s when I started to do a few simple
and inexpensive things.
Skin moisturizers, which rehydrate the
outermost layer of your skin and seal in
moisture, are a good first step. Moisturizers contain three main types of ingredients. Humectants help attract moisture.
Other chemicals — petrolatum, silicone,
lanolin and mineral oil — help seal that
moisture within the skin. Emollients,
such as linoleic, linolenic and lauric acids, smooth skin by filling in the spaces
between skin cells.
In general, the thicker and greasier a
moisturizer, the more effective it will be.
Some of the most effective are petroleum jelly and moisturizing
oils, which prevent water loss
without clogging pores. Because
they contain no water, they’re
best used while the skin is still
damp from bathing, to seal in
the moisture. Other moisturizers contain water as well as oil.
These are less greasy.
Here are some additional ways to combat dry
skin:
• Use a humidifier.
• Limit yourself to one fiveto 10-minute bath or shower daily.
• Use lukewarm water rather than hot
water. When hot water evaporates from
your skin, it takes away more moisture.
• Minimize your use of soaps. If necessary, choose moisturizing preparations,
or consider soap-free cleansers.
• Steer clear of deodorant soaps, perfumed soaps and alcohol products.
• Avoid bath sponges, scrub brushes
and washcloths.
• Pat or blot (don’t rub) the skin when
toweling dry.
• Apply moisturizer immediately after
bathing or after washing your hands.
• Don’t scratch dry spots. Most of the
time, a moisturizer or cold pack can control the itch.
• Use fragrance-free laundry detergents
and avoid fabric softeners.
• Avoid wearing wool and other fabrics
that can irritate the skin.
Chronically dry skin is chronically irritated skin. It is more likely to develop
blotchy colors and chapped areas. Keeping your skin moist will improve its appearance.
Anthony
KomAroff, m.D.
Quilts
Continued from Page 7A
The quilts, dating from
1880 to 1930, have been created over many years by
quilters from North Carolina, South Carolina, and
Virginia, Miller said. Some
have been handed down
Universal Uclick
by family members; others have been purchased
by those who simply love
quilts, she said.
“Most of what people
will be seeing will be piece
work quilts,” Miller said.
“I believe we’ll have about
50 quilts on exhibit.”
Miller said featured
patterns would include
basket quilts, star quilts
cadillac
and Irish chain quilts.
The known history of
each quilt will be provided as part of the exhibit,
Miller said. No quilts will
be available for purchase.
Murielle
Harmon,
Chowan Arts Council executive director, said that
the work would reflect a
tradition of quilt making
that is indigenous to the
D
ear Abby: I am a 47-yearold male, married for 26
years. I am hopelessly in
love with my wife and still see
her as the most beautiful woman in the world.
I have always been self-employed and have sometimes
been at the extremes of feast or
famine. During the bad times,
I often worked 110-plus-hour
weeks to save the ship.
Each time things have gotten really bad, my wife has
had an affair to make up for
the time, money and attention I can’t provide her. I found out about her latest affair (her third) when I found a secret cellphone in her purse.
I feel responsible for failing to meet her
needs. She doesn’t want a divorce, but
admits she doubts she will ever fully stop
dating, and says the effort she puts into
deceiving me is proof she loves me and
doesn’t want to hurt my feelings.
My heart is broken, and I feel like a failure. Am I a fool to keep fighting for her?
— Hopelessly in Love
Dear Hopelessly in Love: I hope you
realize that as “beautiful” as your wife
may be, your relationship with her isn’t
a healthy one. Please go online and look
up the definition of the word “codependency.”
If your wife loved you, she would prove
it by doing everything in her power to
HELP you through the rough periods, including finding a job to help with the bills,
not sneaking around with other men.
That she would claim her deceit is “proof
of her love,” and that you would believe
her, is amazing.
This woman has shown no remorse;
she has told you she doesn’t plan to be
faithful in the future. Do not let
her hoodwink you into believing her infidelity is your fault
because you worked yourself
nearly into a physical collapse
trying to save your business
and provide for her. If you accept that, it WOULD be foolish.
Dear Abby: What is proper
etiquette for someone who takes
pictures at a funeral?
I am a recent widow who
received a package from an
out-of-town relative. In it
were several envelopes for
my family. One of them was for my sister.
Inside were photos taken at my husband’s funeral — pictures of the funeral
home, inside the church, the casket, and
some of me and my daughter sitting at
the gravesite. Abby, it was like going to
the funeral all over again!
Why would someone take pictures of
such a sad event? — Grieving Widow
in Indiana
Dear Grieving: I can only imagine the
shock you experienced when you saw the
photos. No one should take pictures at funerals without first having received permission from the immediate survivors
such as the widow, widower or children.
That said, the practice is not as uncommon as you might think. After a period of
time, family members have been known
to find comfort in having them. Short of
asking your permission, your trauma
could have been avoided had the relative
who sent the pictures thought to label
the envelopes or include a note explaining what was inside them. That way, you
wouldn’t have had to view them until
you were ready — if ever.
AbigAil
VAn buren
area. It will also reflect
the thriftiness of homemakers of the time, she
said.
“They had to be good
stewards that took very
good care of these quilts so
that they could be passed
down for future generations,” Harmon said.
Harmon said that the fiber art show and sale that
Universal Uclick
will take place upstairs at
the old courthouse would
include a variety of creative art pieces such as
hand-knitted animals created by Sandy Hendee of
Edenton.
There will also be more
recent quilts created during the 1970s and 1980s,
Harmon said, that will
be for sale. While newer
buick
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Tickets for the vintage
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Sports
THE DAILY ADVANCE
B
FRIDAY, April 19, 2013
INSIDE
AP FILE PHOTO
The Ravens and
Broncos will open the
2013 NFL season on
Sept. 5 in Denver.
Sweeney: Fishing is attention to detail, 2
• Rockies win chilly contest, 2
• NFL releases 2013 schedule, 3
•
Currituck, First Flight play to tie
Basketball
High School
Roundup
From staff reports
AP FILE PHOTO
Cleveland’s Byron Scott was one of two NBA
coaches fired on Thursday.
NBA coaching carousel begins
The NBA’s coaching carousel is already spinning in three cities, with
more likely to come.
Doug Collins resigned as coach of
the Philadelphia 76ers on Thursday, a
move that was clearly expected after
the posturing of the last few days. Collins got to choose his own path, while
Byron Scott and Lawrence Frank
didn’t have that option.
Scott was fired after three seasons
leading the Cleveland Cavaliers, while
Frank is out after two years with the
Detroit Pistons.
Scott and Frank were probably the
two coaches most likely to face firings
in this offseason, though others likely
remain on the proverbial hot seat.
Wolfpack add JUCO transfer
RALEIGH — North Carolina State
has added junior college transfer Desmond Lee to its backcourt.
Coach Mark Gottfried announced
Thursday that Lee has signed with the
Wolfpack.
The 6-foot-4, 194-pound guard averaged 20.3 points, 5.1 rebounds and 2.2
assists last season at New Mexico Junior College.
He will be counted upon to bolster
a backcourt that had Lorenzo Brown
enter the NBA draft early and Rodney
Purvis transfer to Connecticut.
Baseball
ECSU gets two for all-CIAA
Elizabeth City State outfielders Jerquan Riddick and Lee Person were
recently tabbed as all-CIAA first team
selections.
Riddick, a right fielder who played
high school ball at Pasquotank, started in 22 games for the Vikings with
a .493 slugging average, three home
runs and 15 RBIs.
Person, a senior in center, was third
on the team with a .322 batting average.
The Vikings finished the season with
a 12-14 record and 8-10 in the CIAA.
Wake donates to Boston victims
WINSTON-SALEM — Wake Forest says it is donating the ticket proceeds from it weekend baseball series
against Boston College to a fund to
help families affected by the Boston
Marathon bombing.
School officials said Wednesday that
the proceeds will go to The One Fund
Boston. It was created by Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick and Boston
Mayor Tom Menino.
The school also says it will have
staff members on hand to accept donations from fans.
There are four players on the Demon
Deacons’ roster from the Boston area,
and coach Tom Walter says “our team
feels a connection with the Boston College team and the city of Boston.”
From staff and AP reports
Golf
BARCO — A halfgame closer is better
than two behind.
That’s what Currituck girls soccer settled
for in the team’s 2-2 result against Northeastern Coastal Conference
leader First Flight on
Wednesday night.
The intense battle
left the second-place
Lady Knights (8-4-1, 41-1 NCC), who needed a
Haley Naquin penalty
kick score in the final
minute of overtime to
tie, needing to win out
the remaining league
schedule and get some
help from the Lady
Nighthawks to have a
chance at the conference title.
Eagles halftime advantage was too much
for the Lady Aces on
Wednesday.
Elizabeth Geddings
and Cristina Galvan
scored in the first 40
minutes, while Sydney
Dunstan added a goal
in the second half for
NHS.
“We were able to take
advantage of a couple
of opportunities early
See roundup, 2b
Miller takes talents to Chowan
By Owen Hassell
Sports Editor
J
ordan Miller didn’t used
to think of volleyball as a
ticket to help pay for a college education.
Then there was 10th grade
and the transformation into
‘J-Nasty.’
“I knew I wanted to take
it further around my sophomore year, when I actually enjoyed it and stepped up,” said
the Pasquotank outside hitter. “When I was considered
a star, that’s when I knew I
could make it bigger, so I took
Coming SatUrday
NHS’ Taylor Jernigan commits
to play basketball at Barton
that step.”
That growth in ability never really stopped — earning
an intimidating nickname to
boot — and it led last fall’s
co-Northeastern Coastal Conference Player of the Year to
move forward into college
ball, signing a letter of intent
to play at Chowan.
A four-year varsity player
and three-time all-conference
standout for the Lady Panthers, Miller almost single
handedly shaped the program
into an NCC contender, using
an effective blend of hard-hitting offense, gritty defense
and quick passing.
Now she’s excited about
making an impact on the next
level for the Lady Hawks, opting for a rival of Elizabeth
City State’s in the Division
II ranks of the CIAA rather
than stay in her hometown.
“I kind of wanted to get away
and get the college experience,
which Chowan can provide,”
Miller said. “I know it’s pretty
quiet there and not much to
do, but you can make the best
out of it and stay busy. And
come home if I get bored.”
The origin of ‘J-Nasty’ actually took shape when Pasquotank coach Josh Mallory noticed her budding abilities as
a freshman.
file Photo
Pasquotank’s Jordan Miller (right), one of the program’s most prolific players, signed to play college volleyball at chowan.
Former teammate Tracie
Twine, now a defensive specialist at ECSU, did the rest.
“I started playing, and she
(Twine) thought I was pretty
good, and she said, ‘You’re
nasty. J-Nasty.’ Nothing bad of
course,” said Miller, who finished with more than 700 kills
at Pasquotank. “It was nice being on varsity with older girls
and have them notice.”
Mallory still marvels at his
big-time pupil, the first col-
lege-level player to play alongside him in each of his first
four years with the Lady Panthers.
To him, she’s always been
‘J-Nasty.’
“I love it (the nickname) because that’s the type of player I
look for,” Mallory said. “A girl
that has that nasty mentality
on the court. Her plays speaks
for itself, and definitely this
past year left a big imprint on
what Pasquotank County vol-
leyball is about. It’s about defense, scrappiness, and making the big plays.
“Jordan was all about that,
and her play was nasty. She
shocked me at points when
I thought I couldn’t be impressed any more just from
the amount of skill and knowledge she put into her game.”
The 5-foot-11 hitter, who is in
the top five of her senior class,
See miller, 2b
ECU’s Hardy looks to build on success
Pirates WR is one of
program’s best ever
The Daily Reflector
Brian Davis took a one-shot lead in the
opening round of the RBC Heritage tournament at Hilton Head Island, S.C., Thursday.
hearts
out and
that’s
all
a
coach
can ask
no matter the
result.”
Geddings
Haley
Hopkins got the team’s
lone goal in regulation.
Currituck will host
Edenton on Monday.
Northeastern
3,
Edenton 2: A 2-0 Lady
Panther to hawk
By natHan summers
STEPHEN MORTON/AP PHOTO
“I’m
v e r y
proud
of our
g i rl s, ”
C u r rituck
coach
To n y
Hopkins
Va r d aro said. “The game
could’ve gone either
way. First Flight is a
strong team and it was
a battle from the start.
My girls played their
GREENVILLE — It took Justin Hardy two seasons to climb
into third place on East Carolina football’s all-time receiving
yards list with 1,763, and he was
just getting his feet wet.
The two receivers in front of
him on that list — Dwayne Harris (3,001 career yards) and Troy
Smith (1,982) — spent the better
part of four seasons building
those totals.
ECU Spring gamE
Saturday, 2:30 p.m.
Hardy’s got two full seasons
left to add to his already memorable legacy, and to hear him tell
it, he’s got a lot more to offer.
“I was watching film the other
day of my freshman year, and to
look at me then and look at me
now, it’s like two different people,” said Hardy, who was virtually unrecruited out of West
Craven High School a few years
ago until he was noticed by ECU
head coach Ruffin McNeill and
Rhett butleR/the Daily ReflectoR
east carolina’s Justin hardy has the potential to be the Pirates’
See Hardy, 3b all-time leader in receiving yards with two seasons left to play.
B
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
SportS two
To locate fish, pay attention to details
W
hen I am fishing the first thing
I try to do is try to find the fish.
I know what you’re thinking is
that we are always trying to find the fish.
What I mean is find the pattern that
the fish are following in order to increase
my chances for a strike.
Let’s say that we are fishing a river for
the day and we are looking for a largemouth. We first look at the time of year
like now in the spring the bass tend to be
up in the creeks so we look at the creeks
in the area and pick one out.
It could be one you fished before or one
you had luck in the past in the spring.
Look back on the past trips and try to remember what creek looked good even if
you did not catch any fish the last time.
What we are looking for in a good creek
in relatively deep water with wood or
stumps on points and close to the channel. This allows the fish to have ambush
spots in order to chase bait fish.
Now we picked out a creek and have to
narrow the pattern down to something we
can work with. What I like to do is work
a fast bait like a spinner bait or
pitching a worm or other bait
crank bait and hit every piece of
ishing on the structure.
structure and creek bend I pass
This is the way we find fish
while moving up the creek.
and there can be more than one
I am looking for a reaction
pattern in one day so while we
bite from the fish and this alare fishing between our favorlows me to slow down and look
ite stumps fish fast and try to
closer in those areas.
locate other patterns that could
Let’s say we are working our
pay off. If you use these techway up the creek throwing a
niques, then you will be finding
square bill crank bait and we
fish in no time.
catch a little fish on a stump.
Look at the stump and see
What’s biting, where...
what made that one different
The offshore report is lookthan the others. Is it on an
ing up with the blue fin bite
outside bend on the inside,
slowing but we are getting
how much water was on the
reports that the big bull dolstructure and what side of the
stump did the fish come from. Pay atten- phin are starting to hit.
In case you didn’t know the bulls tend
tion to the details and let the fish tell you
to move in first then the smaller ones
where more fish are.
This is called a pattern and can be used are next so it looks like the season is on
to find more fish simply by finding more the way and looking good.
The beach is also starting to pick
structure that matches what structure
we caught the first fish from. Now we can up with the blow toads moving up the
slow down and focus on those stumps by beach followed by the sea mullet and
F
Mike
Sweeney
some drum. We even had a nice striper
caught off the beach down in Hatteras
Island so they are moving up the sandbar.
The sound is bringing in reports of
speckled trout at the mouths of the main
rivers and on some of the bridges.
If anyone gets a chance to get out I
would love a report and some pictures.
Send them to [email protected] or hit me up on my Facebook
page, Fishing with Mike, and let me
know how you did.
You want to try the flats on the points
first with live bait then work your way
out to the channel drops till you locate
the fish.
Locally it is the largemouth taking
center stage with fish being caught on
small crank baits in the creeks and soft
plastics in the ponds. I threw a Zoom
fluke in the ponds all week and smoked
the bass with most of the fish heading
shallow. I have pictures on my face book
page if you want to check them out. Keep
the reports coming and tight lines.
Rizzo, Soriano homers lift Cubs past Rangers
MLB
Roundup
Associated Press
CHICAGO — Alfonso
Soriano hit his first home
run of the season, Anthony
Rizzo also homered and the
Chicago Cubs beat the Texas Rangers 6-2 Thursday at
a soggy Wrigley Field.
Despite torrential rains
that caused citywide floods,
the teams were able to play
in an occasional drizzle.
The Cubs and Texas were
rained out Wednesday.
Rizzo hit a two-run homer in the third inning and
Soriano followed with a
shot that gave the Cubs a 50 lead against Alexi Ogando (2-1). Soriano’s homer
accounted for his first RBI
of the season.
Welington Castillo added a career-high four hits
as Chicago ended its threegame losing streak.
After watching the bullpen squander leads in his
two starts against Atlanta
and San Francisco, Carlos
Villanueva (1-0) pitched
seven innings and gave
up two runs and four hits
while striking out six.
Ogando lasted only 2 13 innings, giving up five
runs on six hits while
walking two.
Before Thursday, Ogando had been 5-0 with a 1.88
ERA in eight career April
Charlie arbogast/
ap photo
starts.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Rockies 11, Mets 3:
Jon Garland pitched seven
solid innings in bitter cold,
Troy Tulowitzki homered
and hit a go-ahead single
and the Colorado Rockies
beat the New York Mets.
It was 28 degrees at gametime, tying the Rockies’
record for the coldest home
start. A game between the
Rockies and Montreal Expos on April 12, 1997, was
played in a similarly frigid
conditions.
A pair of Mets-Rockies games in the previous
three days were postponed
because of heavy snow.
Brewers 7, Giants 2:
Yovani Gallardo homered
and struck out six in his
first start since being arrested on a drunken driving charge, and the Milwaukee Brewers beat San
Francisco for a three-game
sweep.
Gallardo (1-1) was arrested early Tuesday morning.
The right-hander allowed
five hits, one walk and one
earned run in six innings.
Milwaukee took all three
games from the World Series champion Giants and
won its season-high fourth
in a row after a 1-8 skid.
Ryan Braun and Jonathan Lucroy also homered
for Milwaukee, which
swept San Francisco for
the first time since July 1820, 2008.
Chicago
Cubs’ alfonso
soriano (right)
is greeted at
home by Nate
schierholtz
after soriano’s
home run off
texas pitcher
alexi ogando
during the
third inning
in Chicago,
thursday.
San Francisco lost for
the fourth time in six
games and fell to 0-4 when
Matt Cain pitches.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mariners 2, Tigers 0:
Kyle Seager hit a two-out
RBI double off Justin Verlander in the seventh inning to break a scoreless
tie and help give the Seattle
Mariners a victory over Detroit.
The teams played the series finale about 13 hours
after the Tigers’ 2-1 victory
in 14 innings in a game that
had a combined 40 strikeouts and had Justin Smoak
tagged out at home in a collision with catcher Brayan
Pena for the final out.
Roundup
Continued from Page 1B
in the game,” Lady Eagles
coach Waylon Joyner said.
“Our midfielders stepped
up for two goals in the first
half. I was pleased with our
effort throughout the game
and the fact that we continued to push offensively,
which helped us score a
third goal.
“You have to give Edenton a lot of credit as they
did not give up and scored
two goals in the last five
minutes. We worked defensively on playing under
pressure in a short time
frame, which I think helped
us in the final minutes.”
Pasquotank 7, Hertford 0: Goals by Amanda
Duncan, Nadia Brumfield,
Kali Smith and Tabby Bernheardt led the Lady Panthers to a shutout victory
in the NCC.
MilleR
Continued from Page 1B
was able to get academic
and athletic awards to help
pay for the private school
in Murfreesboro.
Chowan
remains
a
strong program in the
CIAA, reaching the confer-
Bass
Griffin
Kelly
Duncan
Duncan punched three
into the back of the net,
while Brumfield, Smith
and Bernheardt had one
each. Pasquotank also benefitted from an own goal by
the Lady Bears.
(12-3, 6-1 NCC), while Kelly
recorded the win on the
mound.
The Aces host the
Knights today at 6 p.m.
BASEBALL
Edenton 13, Gates 3:
The Aces prepped for their
Northeastern Coastal Conference rematch against
Currituck today with a
six-inning win against the
Barons.
Allen Tynch, Brock Meher and Zack Kelly had
two hits each for Edenton
Edenton 5, Gates 1:
Alyssa Griffin, Hannah
Winslow and Susan Bass
were all 2-for-3 at the plate
in the non-conference tilt.
Winslow scored twice,
and Megan Lane had a
strong night defensively at
second base with four put
outs and two assists. Pitcher Amber Seymour held
the Barons to three hits.
ence tournament final last
year after going 22-8 overall.
That’s a challenge the
5-foot-11 player embraces,
and one Mallory is certain
she will take on with likely
starting time as a freshman.
“Chowan is a great fit
for her, just because of the
immediate impact she will
make as a player,” Mallory
said. “She may not be the
biggest girl or the most
dynamic, but what college
coaches look at is how well
can she pass and how well
can she play defense.
“Just the way she can
read a defense and make
plays on balls, she can take
over a court with her defense.”
SOFTBALL
CORNER MARKET
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preview: Friday 4/19 NooN-6pM
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Bicycles, Kundo & Ingram Clocks, Vintage Fishing Tackle Box &
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SportS three
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
B
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Friday
TV
AUTO RACING
7 a.m.
NBCSN — Formula One, practice for Bahrain
Grand Prix, at Sakhir, Bahrain
2:30 p.m.
SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice
for STP 400, at Kansas City, Kan. (same-day
tape)
4:30 p.m.
SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole
qualifying for STP 400, at Kansas City, Kan.
BOXING
10:30 p.m.
ESPN2 — Champion Javier Fortuna (21-0-0)
vs. Miguel Zamudio (24-1-1), for WBA interim
featherweight title, at Atlantic City, N.J.
EXTREME SPORTS
3 p.m.
ESPN — X Games, at Foz Do Iguacu, Brazil
7 p.m.
ESPN — X Games, at Foz Do Iguacu, Brazil
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9 a.m.
TGC — European PGA Tour, Open de Espana,
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12:30 p.m.
TGC — Champions Tour, Greater Gwinnett
Championship, first round, at Duluth, Ga.
3 p.m.
TGC — PGA Tour, The Heritage, second
round, at Hilton Head Island, S.C.
6:30 p.m.
TGC — LPGA, LOTTE Championship, third
round, at Kapolei, Hawaii
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
7 p.m.
MLB — Kansas City at Boston
NHL
8:30 p.m.
NBCSN — Nashville at Chicago
SOCCER
8:25 p.m.
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Ravens open regular season at Broncos
Redskins start season
on Monday night
By BARRY WILNER
AP Pro Football Writer
NEW YORK — Peyton Manning back in Indianapolis — in a
Broncos uniform.
Peyton vs. younger brother Eli
in another Manning Bowl.
Andy Reid returning to Philadelphia: Let the booing begin
now?
The NFL schedule is filled
with return visits and intriguing
matchups, beginning with a road
game for the defending Super
Bowl champions.
And Peyton Manning will be
part of that too, as the Baltimore
Ravens travel to Denver for the
now-traditional Thursday night
opener on Sept. 5. The Orioles
are home that night and Major
League Baseball could not move
their game.
So $121 million quarterback
Joe Flacco and his fellow champs
were sent to Denver — to face
Manning and the team they beat
in double overtime on their way
to the Super Bowl.
The next week, Peyton visits
Eli’s house.
Both Manning brothers often
Hardy
Continued from Page 1B
his staff. “I’m catching
the ball a lot better now,
my route-running is a lot
better, I got faster and I’ve
gained a lot more weight,
like 25 or 30 pounds since
I’ve been here. Those are
things you notice.”
If the first two years of
his ECU career were representative of Hardy figuring things out, the next
two could be off the charts,
especially with fellow junior Shane Carden returning to throw him the ball
the next two seasons.
Last year, Hardy also
chalked up the third-best
single season in Pirate history in terms of yards with
1,105. In 2010, both Harris
(1,123) and Lance Lewis
(1,116) accumulated slightly more.
If spring practice is telling, Hardy hasn’t skipped
a beat. He snared touch-
have said it’s uncomfortable yet
memorable playing against each
other; it’s only happened twice,
with Peyton and the Colts winning. Even though Peyton now is a
Bronco, the dynamic is unchanged
for the star quarterbacks.
“We haven’t talked about it a
whole lot,” Eli said. “More kind
of joking and jabs at each other,
but obviously anytime you play
your brother it is special. It is
unique and I cherish those moments whether before the game
or looking across during the
national anthem and seeing my
big brother and seeing him at
the coin flip; those are great moments that we’ll cherish.”
The folks in Indy cherished
having Peyton Manning as their
record-setting quarterback for
13 seasons; he sat out 2011 after
several neck surgeries, then was
released by the Colts and signed
with Denver. The reception he
almost certainly will receive at
Lucas Oil Stadium will be warm
and loud.
Reid jokingly acted surprised
about the Chiefs’ Week 3 trip to
the City of Brotherly Love — and,
at times, venom for the coach of
the Eagles, which Reid was for 14
seasons. Reid and the rest of the
Chiefs knew about it long ago,
and they got the Thursday night
down passes in each of the
Pirates’ first two scrimmages, and he said the entire offense is getting better just as quickly as he is.
“I can see, I can feel it,”
Hardy said of the rapid
growth of the unit. “We’ve
gotten bigger, stronger,
faster and it’s going to carry over to this season.”
On a similar pace all
spring has been fellow junior inside receiver Danny Webster, who could
be poised for his breakout campaign. He too has
scored touchdowns in
each of the Pirates’ two
scrimmages to date.
Last season, Webster
emerged as the team’s
third leading receiver
with 34 catches for 332
yards and five TDs.
So much returning talent on offense would seem
to create a good deal of
pressure, but Webster said
he and his teammates are
only feeling the heat from
one source — themselves.
“This team is taking
ap file photo
Super Bowl champion Baltimore will open the 2013 season on the road at
Denver on Sept. 5.
spotlight.
“We’re playing Philly?” said
Reid, hired by Kansas City days
after being fired in Philly. “Nah,
it’ll be an exciting atmosphere.
It always is at Lincoln Financial
Field there. But right now, I’m a
Chief, so we’re going to get ourselves ready to play, whenever
and wherever we have to play
this season.”
strides I didn’t actually
think were possible from
one year to the next,”
Webster said, saying the
growth of the team in the
last two years is unlike
anything else he’s experienced in sports. “There is
definitely no outside pressure or anything we’re
worried about or nervous
Other high-profile games:
—The Sunday night season
opener is the Giants at the Cowboys, and the Monday night
doubleheader has Philadelphia
at Washington — with or without
Offensive Rookie of the Year Robert Griffin III, who is rehabilitating a major knee injury — then
Houston at San Diego.
“I will say this: Here comes the
about. The pressure might
be there with your teammates, because if you’ve
got a job to get done, you’re
going to get it done.
“If one position group
messes up, the coach
might not even have to say
anything because we’ve
got guys on this team that
will get on you.”
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challenge again,” Giants coach
Tom Coughlin said. “We didn’t
play as well last year on the road
as we had in previous years and
so that’s a great challenge for our
team.”
—Thanksgiving Day has Detroit hosting Green Bay — once
an every-year occurrence — and
Dallas at home for Oakland. The
holiday night game features one
of football’s most intense rivalries: Pittsburgh at Baltimore.
—Rematches of 2012 championship games come on Sunday
night, Dec. 22, with New England
at Baltimore, and the next night,
with NFC winner San Francisco
at Atlanta in the final Monday
nighter of the season.
—Buffalo’s annual home game
in Toronto will be against the
Falcons on Dec. 1.
—London will host two previously announced matches: Minnesota hosting Pittsburgh on
Sept. 29, and Jacksonville hosting
San Francisco on Oct. 27.
—2012 MVP Adrian Peterson
and the Vikings open at Detroit.
Other notable games on the first
weekend have Green Bay at San
Francisco and Atlanta at New
Orleans.
—As has become standard for
the NFL, all 16 finales are intradivision matchups.
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B
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
nation
FBI issues photos of 2 suspects in Boston bombing
Suspects called
armed, dangerous
FBI/AP Photo
these images
released by the
FBI on thursday
show two images taken from
surveillance
video of whom
the FBI are
calling suspect
number 2 (left)
and suspect
number 1 as
they walk near
each at the Boston Marathon
on Monday.
By dENISE LAVOIE
and AdAM GELLER
Associated Press
BOSTON — Plucking
a couple of blurry faces
in baseball caps out of a
swarming crowd, the FBI
zeroed in on two suspects
in the Boston Marathon
bombing and shared surveillance-camera images
of them with the world
Thursday in hopes the
public will help hunt them
down.
The photos and video
depict one young man in a
dark cap and another in a
white cap worn backward,
both carrying backpacks
and one walking behind
the other on the sidewalk
near the finish line as marathoners run by.
The man in the white
hat was seen setting down
a backpack at the site of
the second explosion, said
Richard DesLauriers, FBI
agent in charge in Boston.
“Somebody out there
knows these individuals
as friends, neighbors, coworkers or family members of the suspects,” he
said. “Though it may be
difficult, the nation is
counting on those with information to come forward
and provide it to us.”
They looked much like
typical college students,
but DesLauriers described
them as armed and extremely dangerous, and
urged anyone who sees or
knows them to tell law enforcement and “do not take
any action on your own.”
The break in the investigation came just three days
after the attack that killed
three people, tore off limbs
and raised the specter of
another terrorist attack on
U.S. soil. FBI photo-analysis specialists have been
analyzing a mountain of
surveillance footage and
amateur pictures and video for clues to who carried
out the attack and why.
The volume of information is likely to grow,
joined now by a torrent of
tips from people who think
they might know the suspects. In releasing the images, the FBI gambled that
useful clues will emerge,
not just time-wasting
leads.
Authorities are selective in putting out images
of suspects because doing
so risks tipping off the
hunted and losing the element of surprise. But it
can be a last resort when
authorities hit a wall trying to identify or capture
someone.
Within moments of the
announcement, the FBI
website crashed, perhaps
because of a crush of visi-
tors.
The images were released hours after President Barack Obama and
first lady Michelle Obama
attended an interfaith service at a Roman Catholic
cathedral in Boston to remember the dead and the
more than 180 wounded in
the twin blasts Monday at
the finish line of the 26.2mile race.
The FBI video is a compilation of segments, altogether about 30 seconds
long. The planting of the
backpack, as described by
authorities, was not part of
the footage made public.
The man in the dark hat
was dubbed Suspect 1 and
appeared to be wearing
sunglasses. The other, in
the white hat, was labeled
Suspect 2. Both appeared
to be wearing dark jackets.
The FBI did not comment
on the men’s height, weight
or age range and would not
discuss their ethnicity.
Rescuers search plant’s ruins for blast survivors
Cause of blast that
killed 15 unknown
By NOMAAN MERCHANT
ANd JOHN L. MONE
Associated Press
WEST, Texas —Rescuers
searched the smoking remnants of a Texas farm town
Thursday for survivors of a
thunderous fertilizer plant
explosion, gingerly checking smashed houses and
apartments for anyone still
trapped in debris or bodies
of the dead. The accident
killed as many as 15 people
and injured more than 160
others.
Daylight revealed a
breathtaking band of destruction extending for a
four- or five-block radius
around the West Fertilizer
Co. in the small community of West, about 20 miles
north of Waco. The blast
shook the ground with the
strength of a small earthquake and leveled homes,
apartments, a school and
a nursing home. Its dull
boom could be heard dozens of miles away.
Waco police Sgt. William
Patrick Swanton described
ongoing
search-and-rescue efforts as “tedious and
time-consuming,” noting
crews had to shore up much
of the wreckage before going in.
Searchers “have not gotten to the point of no return
where they don’t think that
there’s anybody still alive,”
Swanton said. He did not
know how many people
had been rescued.
There was no indication
the blast, which sent up a
mushroom-shaped plume
of smoke and left behind a
crater, was anything other
than an industrial accident, he said.
The Wednesday night
explosion rained burning
embers and debris down on
terrified residents. Morning exposed a landscape
wrapped in acrid smoke
and strewn with the shattered remains of buildings,
furniture and personal belongings.
Dogs with collars but no
owners trotted nervously
through deserted streets
in cordoned-off neighborhoods around the decimated plant. The entire
second floor of a nearby
apartment complex was
destroyed, leaving bricks
and mattresses among the
rubble. One rescue crew
going from apartment to
apartment gave special attention to a room where
only a child’s red and blue
bunk bed remained.
While the community
tended to its deep wounds,
investigators awaited clearance to enter the blast zone
for clues to what set off the
plant’s huge stockpile of
volatile chemicals.
“It’s still too hot to get
in there,” said Franceska
Perot, a spokeswoman for
the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms.
The death toll was uncertain. Three to five volunteer
firefighters were believed to
be among the dead, which
authorities said could number as many as 15.
Classifieds
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dailyadvance.com
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TOYOTA TUNDRA TRD SR5 ‘06.
4x4, Auto, 140K Miles Only.
$13,995 + Fees. 2 Tundras choose from!
Pinnacle Auto Sales 252-335-1000
Vans
Trucks
MERCHANDISE
Boats & Motors
OLDTOWN GUIDE 147 CANOE ‘01. 14FT.
7”. With snap-in middle seat, carries 3, 2
paddles, stable enough for fishing, family or nature watching. $400. 426-5641.
Call
The Daily Advance
for all your
Servicing Needs.
335-8076
DECOYS WANTED
Highest CASH Prices Paid.
Old, wooden or canvas duck or goose.
Call 757-721-2746. Also buying
nautical items and Oil paintings of
duck hunting scenes.
Garage/Yard Sale
1014 HWY 158, MORGAN’S CORNER.
Newland. Jones Bros. Grocery lot. Sat.
7-2. Several families. Numerous items.
112 CLIMBING VINE RUN in Ivy Trace
sub, off Peartree Rd. Sat ONLY. 7-12
116 / 121 ROSEDALE DR. Saturday, 7-til.
Furniture and lots misc. items. Rain date:
May 11th.
126 BRAYVIEW DR.- MOYOCK. Friday &
Saturday, 8-4. Moving.
1506 CRESCENT DR. EC. Saturday, 8-til.
ornaments, small decorative bottles,
deodorant and lots and lots of stuff!!
Cancellations
Errors
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Cemetery Lots
For Sale
16 FOOT INTEX SWIMMING POOL with
like new $200 sand filter purchased last
year. Some chemicals to go with. $245
obo. Call Karen 757-270-7010 (Hertford)
CEMETERY LOTS. New Hollywood,
2 spaces, $600 each. Call 252-335-0138.
(4) 48FT. BULK TRAILERS. Excellent condition. Tires excellent. Call 252-330-5539
ask for Steve or JT, located in Elizabeth
City area.
WESTLAWN CEMETERY. Two spaces, lot
48, Veterans Section A with 1 vault.
$1500. Call 562-6079 after 5 p.m.
2010 4X6 UTILITY TRAILER W/RAMP and
2009 John Deere Riding mower L100
w/42 in deck. $700/obo. Call (252)
619-3230.
Reserve space by Monday at 10 a.m.
Call by Thurs. at 4 p.m. to include Extra for same price!
TALKING AFRICAN GRAY BIRD.
With red tail. Comes with cage.
$500.
Call 722-5529.
RIVERS EDGE COMMUNITY YARD
140 Rivers Edge Dr. Saturday, 8-12.
213 SUNSET DR. Hertford. Saturday,
7-til. Plant sale. Locally grown. 20 varieties of tomatoes, peppers, herbs, flowers. Heirloom and hybrid varieties.
4-Line ad Thursday, Friday, Saturday in Daily
Advance and DailyAdvance.com
Perquimans Weekly, Chowan Herald
INCLUDES NEW YARD SALE KIT
Pets & Supplies
MISSING MILL PARK - HERTFORD Saturday, 7-til. Clothes, designer shoes and
handbags, furniture, and tvs. Something for everyone. Come and see.
Outdoor Sporting
Goods
BEST YARD SALE DEAL
Only $25
C70 GRAIN TRUCK ‘85.
16ft. Johnie Gregory body & dump.
Call 252-339-4536.
ADAMS LANDING CONDOS. Just off
Forest Park near Central Elementary,
Community yard sale. Saturday, 4/20,
8-2. Multi family. Don't miss this “onestop” opportunity.
203 PRITCHARD ST. Sat., 7-12. Dirtbike,
household goods, clothing, shoes, misc.
Rain date April 27th.
Private parties only. No real estate. One item per ad
Tuesday-Friday.............2 p.m. day before publication
Saturday-Sunday..........11 a.m. Friday
Farm & Industrial
Equipment
2678 PEARTREE RD. EC. Saturday, 7-til.
Plants, Barbie Dolls and lots of other
things!!! Rain date 4/27.
IN-COLUMN ADVERTISING COSTS
CALL 335-8076 TODAY
AGRICULTURAL
Mobile Homes For
Sale
E. CITY. 3Br, 2Ba, $1,500 down,
$350/month. Financing available. Forbes
338-8758.
SERVICE DIRECTORY
RATES
1 month - $157.75
3 months - $131.75/month
6 months - $110.25/month
BEST DEAL: 1 year - $91.50/month
includes DailyAdvance.com and Extra
OFFICE HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY, 8 AM-5 PM
The Daily Advance cannot make allowances for errors after the first
day of publication. The Daily Advance shall not be held responsible for
omitted ads for any reason.
In-Column Line Ad Deadlines
Tuesday-Friday.............2 p.m. day before publication
Saturday-Sunday..........11 a.m. Friday
No in-column line ads published on Mondays.
The Daily Advance reserves the right to censor, reclassify, revise or reject any advertisement at any time.
Classifieds
Call 335-8076
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
B
dailyadvance.com
Horoscope
Friday,
april 19, 2013
ariES (March 21 to April
19) For the next six weeks,
your focus is on money. Look
for new ways to earn money
or to get a better job.
TOP RENTALS
ELIZABETH CITY.
Avail. NOW! 2BR, 1.5 baths.
$585 + dep.
Will check credit/criminal.
338-5211
EC.
402 Shephard St. 1Br, 1Ba, Upstairs,
furnished, all appl., central heat/ac.
$500/mo + dep. & ref. check.
Call 330-4748 or 562-4108.
E. CITY. Old Oak.
3Br, 2Ba. Storage shed, conveniently
close to YMCA, COA & hospital.
$875/mo. + $875/dep.
Call (252) 337-4104
Apartments
For Rent
Houses For Rent
Houses For Rent
Business & Office
Rentals
EC. 402 Shephard St. 1Br, 1Ba, Upstairs,
furnished, all appl., central heat/ac.
$500/mo + dep. & ref. check. Call
330-4748 or 562-4108.
EC. 17N, Old Oak Subdivision. 2Br, 2Ba.,
frig, washer/dryer, central heat/ac.
$700/mo + 1 mo. dep. w/credit check &
emp. history. Call (732) 737-4978
E. CITY. Old Oak. 3Br, 2Ba. Storage shed,
conveniently close to YMCA, COA &
hospital. $875/mo. + $875/dep. Call
(252) 337-4104
PRICES REDUCED so you can
SPRING INTO A NEW HOME!
(Bring your pet with you!)
252-335-7161 www.bmdrentals.com
E. CITY. 1 lrg. furn. efficiency room. Victorian home, along Pasq., shared bath,
microwave, fridge, all util. incl. Ref.
background check. $375/mo. 335-9989.
EC. 3Br, 1.5Ba, central heat/AC, stove &
refrigerator included, $625/mo. + $500
sec. dep. EIC accepted. Background &
credit check req. Call 252-312-4118.
HERTFORD. 3Br, 2-1/2 Ba, 1950 sq/ft.
1-1/2 stories. Central air Nice quiet
neighborhood. Convenient to US17.
$1200/mo. + utilities. (252) 335-8872.
Roommates
ELIZABETH CITY. Avail. NOW! 2BR, 1.5
baths. $585 + dep. Will check
credit/criminal. 338-5211
EC. 3Br, 2Ba, fully furnished house
located at 1315 S. Williams Circle.
$700/mo. contact The Bradford Corp,
Agents 338-3434
PASQUOTANK
CO. 2Br, 1Ba. EIC
accepted. Call 252-339-5218.
Mobile Homes For
Rent
EC. 3Br, 2Ba, located at 313 E. Dyer St.
$750/mo. contact The Bradford Corp,
Agents 338-3434
BETWEEN HERTFORD AND EDENTON
3Br, 2Ba. $575/mo. Call Terry 333-7030
FORBES RENTALS
$600-$1,000. Credit check required + sec.
dep. No pets. Call 252-338-8758.
WINFALL. 2/3Br, 1Ba $650.00 deposit
and $650.00 per month.
Call
252-312-5802 to schedule appt. to see
home.
WINFALL. 3Br, 2Ba, brick ranch home,
$850/mo + $850 dep. Call (252) 337-4104
E. CITY. 1013 Butler’s Ln. 3Br., outdoor
shed. Call (252) 334-7105 or (252)
334-9621.
HERTFORD. 3Br, 2Ba. Trailer Central
air/heat. Call (252) 334-7105 or (252)
334-9621.
www.forbeshomesrentals.com
RED OAK SUB. SOUTH OF E. CITY. 3Br,
2Ba. Eat-in kitchen, patio, large yard.
$900/mo. + 2yr. lease. Available April
25th. Call 252-339-2121/339-7622.
CAMDEN. Master bedroom with all the
amenities. Max. 1 tenant. No baggage,
neat and clean. References. $485/mo.
Call 252-336-5559
Rent out your beach
houses in the
Classifieds.
Duplexes, cottages,
condos, etc.
Call 335-8076
Today
Place your ad now and get your listing rented! Call 335-8076
EMPLOYMENT
Sales
Automotive
Do you love selling a
product you believe in?
Are you committed to excellence?
Soundside Automotive in Point Harbor
is accepting applications for automotive technicians. Immediate openings
for an experienced technician. Health
insurance, uniforms, paid vacation,
included. Contact John at 252-491-2886
for a confidential interview.
“Yep! I found both the
washer and the dryer in the
online Classifeds.”
www.dailyadvance.com
Education/
Training
COLLEGE OF THE ALBEMARLE seeks
applications for an Administrative Assistant, Emergency & Public Safety Services. Req.: associate's degree in bus.
admin. or a related field w/ 1 yr. administrative support/clerical exper. involving public contact/customer service.
Deadline: 4/24/13. For information &
application, contact: HR Office, COA,
335-0821, ext. 2388, visit the college's
web site at www.albemarle.edu
for
information on duties/qualifications &
to download a COA employment application.
Health Care
RN/LPN/CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS Positions Available
Competitive Salary
Competitive Benefits Package, 401K
Apply in person: Colony Ridge Nursing
and Rehabilitation Center
430 W. Health Center Drive
Nags Head, NC 27959
(252) 441-3116
If so, we're interest in talking to you!
The Daily Advance is actively seeking
a dynamic sales professional for the
Edenton market that knows the
difference between "just making a
sale" and building a solid and
dependable relationship with a client.
If you are a sales oriented individual
who is
self-motivated, customer oriented and
possess exceptional communication
and organizational skills, then we
need to talk. Must have valid driver's
license. Base salary plus commission
for an excellent income, health
insurance, mileage, 401K and more.
Interested
persons should send cover letter,
resume and references to:
Ruby Moore
Director of Sales & Marketing
at [email protected] or mail
resume to:
The Daily Advance,
c/o Sales Opportunity.
P.O. Box 588, Elizabeth City, NC
27907-0588
No phone calls please
Eastern North Carolina’s largest John
Deere dealer, with 13 locations
serving eastern NC & southeastern VA,
is seeking qualified applicants for the
position of Outside Parts & Service
Sales in our Hertford, NC location.
Agricultural experience is preferred;
computer skills and an acceptable
driving record are required. Apply
online at www.eastcoastequip.com,
at any of our 13 locations,
or submit resumes to
[email protected]
Transportation/
Logistics
AVERITT Offers CDL-A drivers a strong,
stable, profitable career. Experienced
drivers and recent grads. Excellent benefits, weekly hometime. Paid training.
888-362-8608. AverittCareers.com. Equal
Opportunity Employer.
DRIVER CDL-A jobs available!
See www.coastal-bev.com & apply
today! EOE M/F/D/V
Transportation/
Logistics
DRIVER- Flatbed & heavy haul owner
operators/fleet owners. Consistent year
round freight. Avg $1.70 - 2.00 all miles.
No forced dispatch. Apply online
www.tangomotortransit.com or call
877-533-8684.
DRIVER- One cent raise after 6 and 12
months. $0.03 Enhanced quarterly
bonus. Daily or weekly pay, hometime
options. CDL-A, 3 months OTR exp.
800-414-9569. www.driveknight.com
DRIVERS NEEDED for local runs in VA.,
NC, & SC. Must have Class A or B CDL Leary Plant Farm, 2336 Rock Rd, Edenton,
NC
Call
252-221-4671,
252-339-6514
LOCAL CDL DRIVER with valid Class A
license needed to run tractor trailer and
rolloff trucks. Must have clean driving
record and experience. Apply in person
at 1576 Millpond Road, Elizabeth City,
252-771-2182.
TANKER & FLATBED COMPANY. Drivers/
independent contractors! Immediate
placement available. Best opportunities
in the trucking business. Call today.
800-277-0212 or www.primeinc.com
TRANSFER DRIVERS- Need 20 contract
drivers, CDL A or B to relocate vehicles
to and from various locations throughout
U.S.
No
forced
dispatch.
1-800-501-3783. www.mamotransportation.com
Other
**ADDITIONAL INCOME**
The Daily Advance has a Route for you.
We are looking for responsible people
with a valid driver’s licenses and proof
of car insurance who will work early
mornings, 7 days a week, to deliver in
the Currituck County area. Would prefer someone who lives in the delivery
area. Apply in person. If any questions
please call 335-8094.
BERRI LICIOUS NEEDS A P/T EMPLOYEE
TO CLEAN YOGURT MACHINES 15 hrs.
per wk. Late night shift. 252-312-5015 or
252-312-3660 for application go to
www.berriliciousfrozenyogurt.com.
Other
BE SOMEBODY'S HERO FOR LIFE.
Donate Plasma! You Could Earn Up To
$400 a Month! 18-64 Years of Age
Valid Picture ID Be in Good Health
Proof of Social Security Number
Proof of Current Residence Postmarked
Within Last 30 Days
Octapharma Plasma Inc.
1935 S. Military Hwy,
Chesapeake, VA 23320
757-543-3401
Bring this ad and receive a $5 bonus
when you complete your first donation!
www.octapharmaplasma.com
FARM IN ROPER, NC NEEDS FT SPRAY
RIG/COMBINE OPERATOR. Exp. with
Greenstar/GPS a must, must be able to
obtain a Class A non CDL driver’s license
& NC private applicator’s license. Wage
& benefits dependent upon exp. and
performance. Don Small (252)333-5167.
FOREMEN to lead utility field crews.
Outdoor physical work, many positions,
paid training, $17/hr. plus weekly performance bonuses after promotion, living allowance when traveling, company
truck and benefits. Must have strong
leadership skills, good driving history
and able to travel in the Carolinas and
nearby states. Email resume to
[email protected] or apply online
at
www.OsmoseUtilities.com.
EOE
M/F/D/V
GIN SUPERINTENDENT position
available. Opportunity for
self-motivated individual. Strong
mechanical abilities required,
including electrical and hydraulic
knowledge. Min. 3 yrs. experience
required. Must provide references.
Direct inquires (252)221-8567.
HVAC - Experienced Service/Replacement/New Construction Tech - minimum 5 years experience; year round
work; DRUG FREE COMPANY - for more
information 252-261-3013
KEYBOARD PLAYER
WANTED for
Christian Home Baptist Church
(252) 267-1719
So your dog tore up the
classifieds, huh?
www.dailyadvance.com
Cars, Trucks, SUVs...
Find what you are looking for in
The Daily Advance Classifieds.
www.dailyadvance.com
(252) 335-8076
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
Contact the
following
businesses for
quality service
and customer
satisfaction.
Directory for Home and Business
Automotive
STEVE’S AUTO REPAIR
338-4747
927 Halstead Blvd., Elizabeth City
Why Total Alignment?
• Better Gas Mileage
• Improved Handling
• Reduced Tire Wear
• Safer Driving
Cleaning Services
BUSY LIVING CLEANING
Every home detail cleaned by
Certified Cleaning Techs
Well known trusted full service
Residential & Office Cleaning Company
Office: 267-0229 busylivingcleaning.com
Coupons! Like us
facebook.com/busylivingcleaning
Home
Improvement
ALBEMARLE HOUSEHOLD
REPAIR SERVICE
Pressure washing, painting, gutters
repair and cleaning, plumbing,
electrical, drywall, vinyl siding, VCT tile,
hardwood floors, carpet, ceramic
Ricky Chory 252-330-2734
Landscaping
Roofing
Carolina Services, Inc
Tractor and Backhoe Work
Driveways and Grading
Ditching and Drainage
Bush Hogging and Tilling
House pads and Trenching
Over 18 years in NE NC
252-771-3234
Roof Cleaning, Repair & Installation
•Handyman • Painting Houses/Roofs
Remodeling • Molding • Porch • Decks
Doors• Windows • Floors •Siding•Soffit
Metal Fascia 335-2698
MIKE'S HOME
IMPROVEMENT
• Additions • Decks • Roofing • Siding
• Rubber and Flat Roofs
Any New or Old Construction
No Job Too Big or Small
MIKE WHITE 264-4437
Pest Control
MILDEW? SMELLY CRAWLSPACE?
CUPPING HARDWOOD FLOORS?
LET US GIVE YOU THE BOTTOMLINE
Lawn To Roof
Storage Buildings
PONDEROSA
STORAGE UNITS
$50/month
Call 453-3151
Tree Service
Remodeling, Additions, Sun Tunnels,
Siding Garages, Decks & Replacement
Windows. Call Roscoe 264-3316
Pest and Moisture Control
You Call...252-339-7395...We Crawl
WWW.DAILYADVANCE.COM
J&B TREE SERVICE
“Fully Insured”
25 years exp.
Dead & Dangerous
Trimming & Mulching
24 Hr Emergency Svc
For Free Est.
Please Call 252-455-3371
TaUrUS (April 20 to May
20) In the next month, you
can recharge your batteries
for the rest of the year. Plus,
you will attract people and
favorable circumstances to
you. Ole!
21) You will need more sleep
in the next month because
the Sun is now as far away
from you as it gets all year,
and the Sun is your source of
energy. (Go to bed.)
SaGiTTariUS (Nov. 22 to
Dec. 21) Because you’re keen
to turn over a new leaf in the
next six weeks, help yourself
do this. Plan a new diet and
exercise regimen. Organize
your stuff at home and at
work. Just do it.
GEMiNi (May 21 to June
20) Work alone in the next
month. This is a good time to
think about what you want
your future year (birthday to
birthday) to be all about.
CapriCOrN (Dec. 22 to
Jan. 19) Slip away on a vacation
in the next month, because
you want to play! Romance,
love affairs, sports events
and pleasant excursions with
CaNCEr (June 21 to July children will delight you.
22) Your popularity will
increase in the next six weeks.
aQUariUS (Jan. 20 to Feb.
Get ready for this. Accept
all invitations and enjoy the 18) Home, family and your
company of others. (Invite domestic life will be your
focus in the next month. You
someone over.)
also might want to cocoon at
lEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) home more than usual.
For the next month, bosses,
parents, teachers and people piSCES (Feb. 19 to March 20)
in authority will notice you Fasten your seatbelt, because
more, and they will admire you. the tempo of your days will
If asked to accept increased accelerate in the next month.
responsibility, say yes.
You have places to go, things
to do and people to see!
VirGO (Aug. 23 to Sept.
22) Explore opportunities
BirTHday
to travel and get further TOday’S
Because
you
work
hard, it’s
education or training in the
next six weeks, because you important for you to see
can. Look for ways to expand tangible results of your labor.
your experience of the You are disciplined and willing
world.
to practice what you want to
learn, and you’re attracted to
liBra (Sept. 23 to Oct. powerful people and ideas.
22) You can benefit from In your 30s and 40s, you are
the wealth and resources of
more curious and eager to
others in the next month.This
also is a good time to apply travel. In your year ahead,
for a mortgage or ask for a your primary focus will be
on partnerships and close
loan.
friendships.
SCOrpiO (Oct. 23 to Nov. King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Crossword - Friday, April 19, 2013
tered Surveyor, under date of August sale, transfer and conveyance “AS IS
Being the same property conveyed to
19, 2002, which plat is recorded in Map WHERE
IS.”
There
are
no Paul Roy Bassett by deed dated June 13,
Book 31, at Pages 13 and 14, of the Pas- representations of warranty relating to 2006 and duly filed for record in the
quotank County Public Registry.
the title or any physical, environmental, Pasquotank County Registry.
Save and except any releases, deeds of health or safety conditions existing in,
And Being more commonly known as:
release or prior conveyances of record.
on, at, or relating to the property being 1411 College St, Elizabeth City, NC
Said
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL
19,property
2013 is commonly known as offered for sale. This sale is made 27909
100 West Heron Court, Elizabeth City, subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes,
The record owner(s) of the property, as
NC 27909.
any unpaid land transfer taxes, special reflected on the records of the Register
Third party purchasers must pay the assessments, easements, rights of way, of Deeds, is/are Paul Roy Bassett.
excise tax, and the court costs of deeds of release, and any other
The property to be offered pursuant to
Forty-Five Cents (45¢) per One Hundred encumbrances or exceptions of record.
this notice of sale is being offered for
Dollars ($100.00) pursuant to NCGS To the best of the knowledge and belief sale, transfer and conveyance "AS IS,
7A-308(a)(1). A cash deposit (no of the undersigned, the current WHERE IS." Neither the Trustee nor the
personal checks) of five percent (5%) of owner(s) of the property is/are William holder of the note secured by the deed
the purchase price, or Seven Hundred J. North.
of trust, being foreclosed, nor the
Call 335-8076
Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever is
An Order for possession of the property officers, directors, attorneys, employees,
greater, will be required at the time of may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 agents or authorized representative of
the sale. Following the expiration of in favor of the purchaser and against either Trustee or the holder of the note
the statutory upset bid period, all the the party or parties in possession by the make any representation or warranty
remaining amounts are immediately clerk of superior court of the county in relating to the title or any physical,
due and owing.
which the property is sold. Any person environmental, health or safety
Said property to be offered pursuant to who occupies the property pursuant to conditions existing in, on, at or relating
this Notice of Sale is being offered for a rental agreement entered into or to the property being offered for sale.
MAX RADIO OF THE CAROLINAS has an sale, transfer and conveyance “AS IS renewed on or after October 1, 2007, Any and all responsibilities or liabilities
IS.”
There
are
no may, after receiving the notice of sale, arising out of or in any way relating to
immediate opening for a PM Drive/Pro- WHERE
duction Coordinator. This is not an entry representations of warranty relating to terminate the rental agreement upon any such condition expressly are
disclaimed. This sale is made subject to
level position and requires prior on-air the title or any physical, environmental, 10 days’ written notice to the landlord.
experience, as well as experience in health or safety conditions existing in, The notice shall also state that upon all prior liens and encumbrances, and
commercial production. Experience in on, at, or relating to the property being termination of a rental agreement, the unpaid taxes and assessments including
digital automation systems also offered for sale. This sale is made tenant is liable for rent due under the but not limited to any transfer tax
required, preferably Scott Studios. The subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, rental agreement prorated to the associated with the foreclosure. A
deposit of five percent (5%) of the
primary air shift would be PM Drive on any unpaid land transfer taxes, special effective date of the termination.
If the trustee is unable to convey title amount of the bid or seven hundred
our Hot AC Beach 104, as well as voice- assessments, easements, rights of way,
tracking shifts on our other stations. deeds of release, and any other encum- to this property for any reason, the sole fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is
Duties also include, but are not limited brances or exceptions of record. To the remedy of the purchaser is the return of greater, is required and must be
to, daily log merge, maintaining the best of the knowledge and belief of the the deposit. Reasons of such inability to tendered in the form of certified funds
commercial database, assigning produc- undersigned, the current owner(s) of convey include, but are not limited to, at the time of the sale. This sale will be
tion, writing commercial copy, etc. If the property is/are All Lawful Heirs Paul the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior held open ten days for upset bids as
to the confirmation of the sale and required by law. Following the
you would like to live and work at the M. Carter.
An Order for possession of the property reinstatement of the loan without the expiration of the statutory upset period,
beach forward your air-check and
remaining
amounts
are
resume, including
references, to may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 knowledge of the trustee. If the validity all
[email protected], or to Air Tal- in favor of the purchaser and against of the sale is challenged by any party, IMMEDIATELY DUE AND OWING. Failure
ent Opening - WCXL, PO Box 1897, Kill the party or parties in possession by the the trustee, in their sole discretion, if to remit funds in a timely manner will
Devil Hills, North Carolina, 27948. Max clerk of superior court of the county in they believe the challenge to have result in a Declaration of Default and
Radio of the Carolinas is an equal which the property is sold. Any person merit, may request the court to declare any deposit will be frozen pending the
opportunity employer. Absolutely no who occupies the property pursuant to the sale to be void and return the outcome of any re-sale.
a rental agreement entered into or deposit. The purchaser will have no
SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD
phone calls please.
renewed on or after October 1, 2007, further remedy.
TENANTS: If you are a tenant residing in
Mediacom Communications
may, after receiving the notice of sale,
Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC the property, be advised that an Order
The 7th largest cable company in the
terminate the rental agreement upon
Substitute Trustee for Possession of the property may be
United States covering over 23 states,
10 days’ written notice to the landlord.
Brock & Scott, PLLC issued in favor of the purchaser. Also, if
has new openings in Plymouth, NC and
The notice shall also state that upon
Attorneys for Trustee Services of your lease began or was renewed on or
Edenton, NC for ENTRY LEVEL Installers
termination of a rental agreement, the
Carolina, LLC after October 1, 2007, be advised that
Performs installs for cable and high
tenant is liable for rent due under the
5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200 you may terminate the rental
speed internet. Must have a valid
rental agreement prorated to the effecWilmington, NC 28403 agreement upon 10 days written notice
Driver's license. Mediacom offers
tive date of the termination.
PHONE: (910) 392-4988 to the landlord. You may be liable for
competitive pay and great benefits.
If the trustee is unable to convey title
FAX: (910) 392-8587 rent due under the agreement prorated
For immediate consideration please
to this property for any reason, the sole
File No.: 12-30368-FC01
to the effective date of the termination.
apply online
remedy of the purchaser is the return of
4/19, 26
The date of this Notice is April 3, 2013.
at www.mediacomcable.com/careersjob the deposit. Reasons of such inability to
Grady I. Ingle or Elizabeth B. Ells
5062. EOE m/d/f/v
IN
THE
GENERAL
COURT
OF
JUSTICE
convey include, but are not limited to,
Substitute Trustee
OF
NORTH
CAROLINA
the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior
10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400
OPERATIONS
SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION
to
the
confirmation
of
the
sale
and
Charlotte,
NC 28216
Seeking an intelligent, flexible,
PASQUOTANK COUNTY
reinstatement of the loan without the
(704) 333-8107
energetic and computer literate
13SP58
knowledge of the trustee. If the validity
http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/
individual to direct the activities of our
IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE
of the sale is challenged by any party,
13-038142
first and second shifts, and
OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY
the
trustee,
in
their
sole
discretion,
if
Posted:
__________________
transportation which includes fleet and
they believe the challenge to have PAUL ROY BASSETT DATED JULY 6, 2006
By: __________________
drivers. Two years previous experience
AND
RECORDED
IN
BOOK
923
AT
PAGE
merit, may request the court to declare
4/12, 19
in warehouse or transportation
the sale to be void and return the 523 IN THE PASQUOTANK COUNTY
required to qualify.
PUBLIC REGISTRY, NORTH CAROLINA
IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE
deposit.
The
purchaser
will
have
no
This demanding position requires the
OF NORTH CAROLINA
further remedy.
candidate to be physically fit, desire
NOTICE OF SALE
SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION
Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC
responsibility, exhibit a strong work
PASQUOTANK
COUNTY
Substitute Trustee
ethic and have the ability to recruit,
Under and by virtue of the power and
13SP23
Brock & Scott, PLLC
train, and develop employees for
IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE
Attorneys for Trustee Services of authority contained in the above-referservicing a seasonal market.
Carolina, LLC enced deed of trust and because of OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY
Base salary, monetary incentive, and
default
in
the
payment
of
the
secured
SHAWN
M. RUPE DATED JUNE 16, 2009
5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200
complete benefit program.
Wilmington, NC 28403 indebtedness and failure to perform the AND RECORDED IN BOOK 1056 AT PAGE
If qualified, email your resume to
PHONE: (910) 392-4988 stipulation and agreements therein con- 875 IN THE PASQUOTANK COUNTY
[email protected]
FAX: (910) 392-8587 tained and, pursuant to demand of the PUBLIC REGISTRY, NORTH CAROLINA
owner and holder of the secured debt,
File No.: 11-15684-FC02
OUTERBANKS BEACH CLUB
NOTICE OF SALE
4/19, 26 the undersigned substitute trustee will
needs cleaners. Drug testing required.
expose for sale at public auction to the
Apply in person at MP 9,
13
SP
07
highest
bidder
for
cash
at
the
usual
Under
and
by virtue of the power and
Kill Devil Hills.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
place of sale at the county courthouse authority contained in the above-referof said county at 2:30PM on April 24, enced deed of trust and because of
RESIDENTIAL LAWN MAINTENANCE &
NORTH CAROLINA,
2013 the following described real estate default in the payment of the secured
HANDYMAN. Will consider full or
PASQUOTANK
COUNTY
and any other improvements which may indebtedness and failure to perform the
part time, 8a.m. - 4:30p.m.,
be situated thereon, in Pasquotank stipulation and agreements therein conCurrituck, NC area. Apply by email
Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale County, North Carolina, and being more tained and, pursuant to demand of the
[email protected]
contained in that certain Deed of Trust particularly described as follows:
owner and holder of the secured debt,
executed by William J. North to F. SpenBeing Lot No.3 (three) and Lot No.4 the undersigned substitute trustee will
SENTARA LIFECARE
cer
Cosby,
Jr.,
Trustee(s),
which
was
(four)
as
described
on
plat
made
by
expose for sale at public auction to the
Currituck Nursing Facility
dated December 10, 2004 and recorded David Cox, Surveyor, on June 13,1927 highest bidder for cash at the usual
3907 Caratoke Highway
on December 10, 2004 in Book 832 at which plat is recorded in Deed Book 69, place of sale at the county courthouse
Barco, NC 27917
Page 608, Pasquotank County Registry, at Page 548 in the Public Registry of of said county at 2:30PM on May 1, 2013
North Carolina.
Pasquotank County, said lots fronting the following described real estate and
Sentara Lifecare - Currituck is curDefault having been made of the note together 50 feet on the West side of any other improvements which may be
rently recruiting for a Flex Maintethereby secured by the said Deed of College Street extending back there- situated thereon, in Pasquotank County,
nance
Trust and the undersigned, Trustee Ser- from between parallel lines a distance North Carolina, and being more particAssistant to work a minimum of 4
vices of Carolina, LLC, having been sub- of 93 feet to the center of a ditch. See ularly described as follows:
hours a week on rotating shift.
stituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, deed from Noah Bright and wife to
Being Lot # 226 as shown and delinand the holder of the note evidencing Norman R. Simpson and wife recorded eated on that certain map or plat dated
Performs preventative maintenance
said
default
having
directed
that
the
in
Deed
Book
131,
Page
188,
in
said
October
10, 2003, entitled in part, "Final
and repairs on building structures,
Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the under- Registry, and being the same property Plat of Summerfield-Phase 2, Mount
grounds, building systems, and
signed Substitute Trustee will offer for conveyed by Norman R. Simpson and Hermon Township, Pasquotank County,
equipment. Performs other duties as
sale at the courthouse door of the wife, Maude B. Simpson to Housing Ser- North Carolina", prepared by Hyman
assigned.
county courthouse where the property vices Corporation by Deed dated and Robey, P.C., recorded in Map Book
is
located, or the usual and customary December 6,1963 and recorded in Book 34, Pages 10-13, aka Plat Cabinet 5, Slide
Qualifications:
location at the county courthouse for 259 at Page 474 of the aforesaid Regis- 36, Pasquotank County Registry.
• High school graduate or equivalent.
conducting the sale on April 30, 2013 at try, and being the same property conAnd Being more commonly known as:
• Minimum of 6 months previous
12:00PM, and will sell to the highest veyed to the City of Elizabeth City by J. 1303 Jessica St, Elizabeth City, NC 27909
experience in general maintenance.
bidder
for
cash
the
following
described
Kenyon
Wilson,
Jr.,
Commissioner
in
The
record owner(s) of the property, as
• Valid driver’s license and safe drivproperty situated in Pasquotank County, that certain Civil Action entitled in part reflected on the records of the Register
ing record required.
North Carolina, to wit:
((City of Elizabeth City vs. Housing Ser- of Deeds, is/are Shawn M. Rupe.
Must be at least 18 years of age.
Being Lot No. 31, on the Map of vice Corporation, et al", said deed being
The property to be offered pursuant to
Raleigh Park, which map is of record in recorded in the Pasquotank County this notice of sale is being offered for
Map Book 1, Page 109, in the Public Public Registry, and being the same sale, transfer and conveyance "AS IS,
Registry of Pasquotank County, North property conveyed by The City of Eliza- WHERE IS." Neither the Trustee nor the
Apply online at
Carolina. This being the same property beth City to Curtis Felton and wife by holder of the note secured by the deed
www.sentara.com/Employment
conveyed to Mattie Alexander Foster by deed dated February 11,1976 duly of trust, being foreclosed, nor the officclick on the "search and apply" link.
deed dated October 25, 1958 and recorded in the Pasquotank County ers, directors, attorneys, employees,
recorded in Book 212, Page 49, Pasquo- Registry.
agents or authorized representative of
EOE Drug Free Workplace M/F/D/V
tank County Registry.
Being the same property conveyed to either Trustee or the holder of the note
Save and except any releases, deeds of Paul Roy Bassett by deed dated June 13, make any representation or warranty
release or prior conveyances of record.
2006 and duly filed for record in the relating to the title or any physical,
Said property is commonly known as Pasquotank County Registry.
environmental, health or safety condi1202 Raleigh Street, Elizabeth City, NC
And Being more commonly known as: tions existing in, on, at or relating to the
27909.
1411 College St, Elizabeth City, NC property being offered for sale. Any
Third party purchasers must pay the 27909
and all responsibilities or liabilities arisTWIDDY & COMPANY is now accepting
The record owner(s) of the property, as ing out of or in any way relating to any
applications for 4x4 Quality Assurance excise tax, and the court costs of FortyFive
Cents
(45¢)
per
One
Hundred
Dolreflected
on
the
records
of
the
Register
such condition expressly are disclaimed.
Inspectors. Quality Assurance Inspectors
This sale is made subject to all prior liens
are responsible for reviewing and lars ($100.00) pursuant to NCGS of Deeds, is/are Paul Roy Bassett.
The property to be offered pursuant to and encumbrances, and unpaid taxes
updating inventories and checking for 7A-308(a)(1). A cash deposit (no perdamages and cleaning. Part-time sea- sonal checks) of five percent (5%) of the this notice of sale is being offered for and assessments including but not limsonal position requires a reliable 4x4 purchase price, or Seven Hundred Fifty sale, transfer and conveyance "AS IS, ited to any transfer tax associated with
vehicle, good organizational and com- Dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, WHERE IS." Neither the Trustee nor the the foreclosure. A deposit of five perholder of the note secured by the deed cent (5%) of the amount of the bid or
munication skills and a strong attention will be required at the time of the sale.
to detail. Competitive hourly rate, plus Following the expiration of the statu- of trust, being foreclosed, nor the seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00),
tory
upset
bid
period,
all
the
remaining
officers, directors, attorneys, employees, whichever is greater, is required and
mileage. WORKING WEEKENDS IS
REQUIRED. To print an Application and amounts are immediately due and agents or authorized representative of must be tendered in the form of certieither Trustee or the holder of the note fied funds at the time of the sale. This
Release go the Employment tab at owing.
Said property to be offered pursuant to make any representation or warranty sale will be held open ten days for upset
www.twiddy.com. You may also pick up
this
Notice
of
Sale
is
being
offered
for
relating to the title or any physical, bids as required by law. Following the
an application or release at any of our
offices or call our Inspections Depart- sale, transfer and conveyance “AS IS environmental, health or safety expiration of the statutory upset period,
WHERE
IS.”
There
are
no conditions existing in, on, at or relating all remaining amounts are IMMEDIment at 252-453-9080. EOE
representations of warranty relating to to the property being offered for sale. ATELY DUE AND OWING. Failure to
the title or any physical, environmental, Any and all responsibilities or liabilities remit funds in a timely manner will
health or safety conditions existing in, arising out of or in any way relating to result in a Declaration of Default and
on, at, or relating to the property being any such condition expressly are any deposit will be frozen pending the
offered for sale. This sale is made disclaimed. This sale is made subject to outcome of any re-sale.
subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, all prior liens and encumbrances, and
SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD TENany unpaid land transfer taxes, special unpaid taxes and assessments including ANTS: If you are a tenant residing in the
assessments, easements, rights of way, butToyota
not limited
any transfer City
tax property,
oftoElizabeth
is be advised that an Order for
deeds of release, and any other associated with the foreclosure. A Possession of the property may be
encumbrances or exceptions of record.
deposit
of
five
percent
(5%)
of
the
issued
in favor
seeking an experienced Class
Bof the purchaser. Also, if
12 SP 283 To the best of the knowledge and belief amount of the bid or seven hundred your lease began or was renewed on or
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
of the undersigned, the current fifty
dollars ($750.00),Toyota
whicheverCertifications
is after October 1, 2007, be advised that
Technician,
owner(s) of the property is/are William greater, is required and must be you may terminate the rental agreeNORTH CAROLINA,
a plus.
pay
and
benefits
J. North.
tendered
in theTop
form of
certified
funds
ment upon 10 days written notice to the
PASQUOTANK COUNTY
An Order for possession of the property at the time of the sale. This sale will be landlord. You may be liable for rent
foropen
the
shop
and prorated to
may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 held
tenright
days forindividual.
upset bids as Busy
due under
the agreement
Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale in favor of the purchaser and against required by law. Following the the effective date of the termination.
new ofImage
II facility.
contained in that certain Deed of Trust the party or parties in possession by the expiration
the statutory
upset period,
The date of this Notice is April 10, 2013.
executed by Paula M. Carter to Secured clerk of superior court of the county in all
remaining
amounts
are
Grady I. Ingle or Elizabeth B. Ells
Contact:
RydelTrustee
Title, LLC, Trustee(s), which was dated which the property is sold. Any person IMMEDIATELY
DUE AND Lorraine
OWING. Failure Roberts or JeffSubstitute
November 10, 2005 and recorded on who occupies the property pursuant to to remit funds in a timely manner will
10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400
@
252-335-4301.
November 16, 2005 in Book 886 at Page a rental agreement entered into or result in a Declaration of Default and
Charlotte, NC 28216
541, Pasquotank County Registry, North renewed on or after October 1, 2007, any deposit will be frozen pending the
(704) 333-8107
Carolina.
may, after receiving the notice of sale, outcome of any re-sale.
http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/
Default having been made of the note terminate the rental agreement upon
13-037929
SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD
thereby secured by the said Deed of 10 days’ written notice to the landlord.
TENANTS: If you are a tenant residing in
Trust and the undersigned, Trustee Ser- The notice shall also state that upon the property, be advised that an Order
Posted: __________________
vices of Carolina, LLC, having been sub- termination of a rental agreement, the for Possession of the property may be
By: __________________
stituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, tenant is liable for rent due under the issued in favor of the purchaser. Also, if
4/19, 26
and the holder of the note evidencing rental agreement prorated to the your lease began or was renewed on or
said default having directed that the effective date of the termination.
after October 1, 2007, be advised that
Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the underIf the trustee is unable to convey title you may terminate the rental
signed Substitute Trustee will offer for to this property for any reason, the sole agreement upon 10 days written notice
sale at the courthouse door of the remedy of the purchaser is the return of to the landlord. You may be liable for
so, we’re
talking
you! prorated
county courthouse where the property the deposit.If Reasons
of such interested
inability to rentin
due
under theto
agreement
is located, or the usual and customary convey include, but are not limited to, to the effective date of the termination.
The
Daily
Advance
is
actively
seeking
a 3, 2013.
location at the county courthouse for the filing of
a bankruptcy petition prior
The date of this Notice is April
conducting the sale on April 30, 2013 at to the confirmation of the sale and
Grady I. Ingle or Elizabeth B. Ells
dynamic
sales
professional
for
the
Edenton
12:00PM , and will sell to the highest reinstatement of the loan without the
Substitute Trustee
bidder for cash the following described knowledge of the trustee. If the validity
10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400
that
knows
the
difference
between
property situated in Pasquotank County, of the market
sale is challenged by any party,
Charlotte, NC 28216
North Carolina, to wit:
the trustee,
in their
sole discretion,
if and building a solid
(704) 333-8107
“just
making
a sale”
Being Lot No. 4 as shown on that cer- they believe
the challenge to have
http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/
tain map entitled "Final Plat for Sand- merit, may request the court to declare
13-038142 with a client.
dependable relationship
bridge-Phase 1", (Incorrectly referenced the saleand
to be void and return the
Posted: __________________
as "Final Plat for Sandridge-Phase 1" on deposit. IfThe
purchaser
will
have
no
By: __________________
you are a sales oriented
individual who 4/12, 19
Deed of Trust in Book 886 at Page 541 further remedy.
recorded in the Pasquotank County
Trustee
Services of Carolina, LLC
is
self-motivated,
customer
oriented and
Registry) said map or plat being preSubstitute Trustee
pared by Edward T. Hyman, Jr., RegisBrock
&
Scott,
PLLC
possess exceptional communication and
tered Surveyor, under date of August
Attorneys for Trustee Services of
19, 2002, which plat is recorded in Map
Carolina,
LLC then we need to talk.
organizational
skills,
Book 31, at Pages 13 and 14, of the Pas5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200
quotank County Public Registry.
Must have
validNCdriver’s
license. Base salary
Wilmington,
28403
Save and except any releases, deeds of
PHONE: (910) 392-4988
release or prior conveyances of record.
plus commission
for an excellent income,
FAX: (910) 392-8587
Said property is commonly known as
File No.: 12-30368-FC01
health insurance,
401K and more.
100 West Heron Court, Elizabeth City,
4/19,mileage,
26
NC 27909.
Interested
persons
should
send
cover letter,
Third party purchasers must pay the
excise tax, and the court costs of
resume and references to:
Forty-Five Cents (45¢) per One Hundred
Dollars ($100.00) pursuant to NCGS
7A-308(a)(1). A cash deposit (no
personal checks) of five percent (5%) of
Director of Sales & Marketing
the purchase price, or Seven Hundred
Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever is
at [email protected] or mail resume to:
greater, will be required at the time of
The Daily Advance, c/o Sales Opportunity. P.O.
the sale. Following the expiration of
the statutory upset bid period, all the
Box 588, Elizabeth City, NC 27907-0588
remaining amounts are immediately
due and owing.
No phone calls please
Said property to be offered pursuant to
this Notice of Sale is being offered for
sale, transfer and conveyance “AS IS
WHERE
IS.”
There
are
no
representations of warranty relating to
the title or any physical, environmental,
health or safety conditions existing in,
B
either Trustee or the holder of the note
make any representation or warranty
relating to the title or any physical,
environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the
property being offered for sale. Any
and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any
such condition expressly are disclaimed.
This sale is made subject to all prior liens
and encumbrances, and unpaid taxes
and assessments including but not limited to any transfer tax associated with
the foreclosure. A deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of the bid or
seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00),
whichever is greater, is required and
must be tendered in the form of certified funds at the time of the sale. This
sale will be held open ten days for upset
bids as required by law. Following the
expiration of the statutory upset period,
all remaining amounts are IMMEDIATELY DUE AND OWING. Failure to
remit funds in a timely manner will
result in a Declaration of Default and
any deposit will be frozen pending the
outcome of any re-sale.
SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD TENANTS: If you are a tenant residing in the
property, be advised that an Order for
Possession of the property may be
issued in favor of the purchaser. Also, if
your lease began or was renewed on or
after October 1, 2007, be advised that
you may terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days written notice to the
landlord. You may be liable for rent
due under the agreement prorated to
the effective date of the termination.
The date of this Notice is April 10, 2013.
Grady I. Ingle or Elizabeth B. Ells
Substitute Trustee
10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400
Charlotte, NC 28216
(704) 333-8107
http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/
13-037929
Classifieds
Other
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Legal Notices
Legal Notices
Legal Notices
Legal Notices
CLASS B TECHNICIAN
Do you love selling a
product you believe in?
Are you committed to excellence?
Ruby Moore
Legal Notices
Posted: __________________
By: __________________
4/19, 26
NOTICE OF SALE UNDER EXECUTION
FILE NO. 12M205
STATE OF
NORTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF PASQUOTANK
IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE
SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION
Pasquotank County
-VSVicki M Ayer Life Estate
1204 E Williams Circle,
Elizabeth City, NC 27909
Plaintiff
Defendant
NOTICE OF EXECUTION SALE
OF REAL PROPERTY FOR JUDGMENT
ENTERED AFTER 01/01/2006
The execution was issued pursuant to a
judgment duly recorded in the office of
the Clerk of Superior Court for
Pasquotank County, in the name of the
judgment debtor Vicki M. Ayer.
The real property being sold is
described as that certain tract(s) of land
lying and being in Elizabeth City
Township, Pasquotank County, North
Carolina. The real property listed for
taxes or special assessments for the
years 2009, 2010, and 2011 in the name
of Vicki M. Ayer, the judgment debtor,
and is described as follows:
Property Map #51-C-6B thru 10:
Beginning at an
iron pipe situated in
dailyadvance.com
the Eastern right of way of East Williams
Circle at a point 136 feet from Horner
Street as described and delineated on
the plat hereinafter referred to; thence
South 59 deg. East 123.18 feet to an
iron pin; thence North 36 deg. 10’ 48”
East 12 feet to an iron pin; thence South
57 deg. 58’ 25” East 55.81 feet to an
iron pin; thence South 43 deg. 35’ 13”
West 154.38 feet to a point; thence
North 53 deg. 53’ 09” West 46.7 feet to
an iron pin; thence South 40 deg. 36’
51” West 15.4 feet to an iron pin;
thence South 34 deg. 11’ 54” West 45
feet to an iron pin; thence North 32
deg. 42’ 22” West 135.15 feet to an iron
pin in the Eastern boundary of East
Williams Circle; thence along the
boundary of East Williams Circle
Northeastwardly R-364.53; L:-139.16” to
an iron pin, being the point of
beginning, which point is North 41 deg.
56’ 12” East 138.32 feet from the last
mentioned iron pin situated in East
Williams Circle, and being the parcel
described on that plat entitled “Holly A.
Luther, Elizabeth City, North Carolina,
Lot 7,8,9,10 and part of 6, Woodland
Park, recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 67,”
dated October 16, 1995, prepared by S.
Elmo Williams, Registered Surveyor, said
plat is recorded in Book 584, at Page
302, in the Pasquotank County Public
Registry.
Reference is made to Deed Book 1027,
Page 437 in the Pasquotank County
Public Registry.
This Property is located at: 1204 E
Williams Circle, Elizabeth City, NC 27909
This property is being sold "AS IS,
WHERE IS" and said sale shall be subject
to all superior liens, mortgages,
easements, encumbrances, unpaid taxes
and special assessments which were or
became effective on the record prior to
the lien of the judgment under which
this sale is being held.
(The highest bidder at the sale will be
required to make a cash deposit or
cashier check made payable to the Clerk
of Superior Court, in the amount of
10% of his bid, with the remaining
amount due on tender of the deed.)
This 8th day of April, 2013
Legal Notices
Randy Cartwright
Sheriff of Pasquotank County
By
A. D. Williams, Deputy Sheriff,
Pasquotank County
Posted at the Pasquotank County
Courthouse, this 8th day of April,
2013
4/19, 26
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of a judgment
and execution issued by the above
named court in the above-entitled
action on the 01 day of March, in the
year 2013, directed to the undersigned
Sheriff from the Superior Court of Pasquotank County, I will offer for sale to
the highest bidder for cash whatever
right, title, and interest, the judgment
debtor owns or may own in the following described real property which is
subject to sale under execution.
PUBLIC AUCTION. 2003 Ford Expedition
This sale shall be held at the following to be held 4-29-13 at 11 a.m. at 770
location: Pasquotank County Court- Creek Rd., E.C. For info. (252) 338-9069
house 206 East Main Street Elizabeth
City NC 27909, as designated by the
Clerk of Superior Court on the 28th day
of May, 2013 at 10:00 o'clock am. This
property is being sold "AS IS, WHERE IS"
and said sale shall be subject to all superior liens, mortgages, easements,
encumbrances, unpaid taxes and special
assessments which were or became
effective on the record prior to the lien
of the judgment under which this sale is
being held. The judgment debtor Vicki
M. Ayer claimed his/her exemptions in MISSING MALE BOXER. Answers to
this real property used as a residence. If Boomer. Went missing April 16 around
the debtor has claimed this exemption, 11 p.m. on Simpson Ditch Rd. Call
he/she is entitled to receive and retain 252-340-5703. $1,000 Reward.
$18,500 ($37,000 for some debtors) in
value from the proceeds of the sale of
this property. Sales for an amount less
than the exemption claimed shall not be
final. The sale shall be held open for ten
(10) days for the filing of upset bids as
required by law. No sale is final until
confirmed by the Clerk of Superior
Court of the issuing county.
The execution was issued pursuant to a
judgment duly recorded in the office of
the Clerk of Superior Court for
Pasquotank County, in the name of the
judgment debtor Vicki M. Ayer.
The real property being sold is
described as that certain tract(s) of land
lying and being in Elizabeth City
Township, Pasquotank County, North
Carolina. The real property listed for
taxes or special assessments for the
years 2009, 2010, and 2011 in the name
of Vicki M. Ayer, the judgment debtor,
and is described as follows:
Property Map #51-C-6B thru 10:
Beginning at an iron pipe situated in
the Eastern right of way of East Williams
Circle at a point 136 feet from Horner
Street as described and delineated on
the plat hereinafter referred to; thence
South 59 deg. East 123.18 feet to an
iron pin; thence North 36 deg. 10’ 48”
East 12 feet to an iron pin; thence South
57 deg. 58’ 25” East 55.81 feet to an
iron pin; thence South 43 deg. 35’ 13”
West 154.38 feet to a point; thence
North 53 deg. 53’ 09” West 46.7 feet to
an iron pin; thence South 40 deg. 36’
51” West 15.4 feet to an iron pin;
thence South 34 deg. 11’ 54” West 45
feet to an iron pin; thence North 32
deg. 42’ 22” West 135.15 feet to an iron
pin in the Eastern boundary of East
Williams Circle; thence along the
boundary of East Williams Circle
Northeastwardly R-364.53; L:-139.16” to
an iron pin, being the point of
beginning, which point is North 41 deg.
56’ 12” East 138.32 feet from the last
mentioned iron pin situated in East
Williams Circle, and being the parcel
described on that plat entitled “Holly A.
at least 5 years management
Luther,Applicants
Elizabeth City,must
North have
Carolina,
Lot 7,8,9,10 and part of 6, Woodland
experience
(regional
multi-location preferred).
Park, recorded
in Plat Book
1, Page 67,”
datedAgricultural
October 16, 1995,
prepared by
S.
Industry
experience
also preferred with
Elmo Williams, Registered Surveyor, said
plat ishistory
recorded in
in selling
Book 584,parts,
at Pageequipment, and/or service.
302, in the Pasquotank County Public
Registry.
Reference is made to Deed Book 1027,
Page 437 in the Pasquotank County
Public Registry.
This Property is located at: 1204 E
Williams Circle, Elizabeth City, NC 27909
This property is being sold "AS IS,
WHERE IS" and said sale shall be subject
to all superior liens, mortgages,
easements, encumbrances, unpaid taxes
and special assessments which were or
became effective on the record prior to
the lien of the judgment under which
this sale is being held.
(The highest bidder at the sale will be
required to make a cash deposit or
cashier check made payable to the Clerk
of Superior Court, in the amount of
10% of his bid, with the remaining
amount due on tender of the deed.)
This 8th day of April, 2013
Auctions
Lost & Found
East Coast
EquipmEnt, LLC
is seeking qualified
applicants for
the position of
NortheasterN regioNal
operatioNs MaNager.
apply at any of our 13 locations, online at
www.eastcoastequip.com, or submit your
resume to [email protected]
Randy Cartwright
Sheriff of Pasquotank County
By
A. D. Williams, Deputy Sheriff,
Pasquotank County
Posted at the Pasquotank County
Courthouse, this 8th day of April,
2013
4/19, 26
SUDOKU
ComiCs
CLOSE TO HOME
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
MUTTS
BABY BLUES
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
JUMBLE
FAMILY CIRCUS
B.C.
BORN LOSER
CELEBRITY CIPHER
FRANK & ERNEST
CLASSIC PEANUTS
ZITS
GARFIELD
MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM
SHOE
DILBERT
JUMPSTART
BLONDIE
BEETLE BAILEY
B
B
THE DAILY ADVANCE, FrIDAY, AprIL 19, 2013
Going out
Guide
TOday
The dixie Swim Club
Encore Theatre Company The Dixie
Swim Club at Arts of the Albemarle
Maguire Theatre, April 19, 20, 25-27.
338-6455.
Tri-State Quilt Exhibit
Chowan Arts Council hosts local
quilts, 1810-1930 period quilts at
1767 Chowan County Courthouse,
117 E. King St., Edenton, April 19-20,
11 a.m.-5 p.m. $7. 482-8005.
Tour of Homes
Edenton Woman’s Club hosts Historic
Edenton Pilgrimage Tour of Homes,
April 19-20, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Advance:
$25, includes both days. $30 at event.
482-7800.
Home, garden show
Currituck County Master Gardeners
Annual Home, Flower and Garden
Show at Currituck County Extension
Service Center on Friday, 1 p.m.-6
p.m.; on Saturday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Free
admission. 232-2262.
Gospel, bluegrass show
The Onley Place in Belividere hosts
Gospel/Bluegrass Show with South
Water of Charlottesville,Va., Tanya
Saunders, Mark Hackney and more;
April 19 & 20; dinner 6 p.m., show 7
p.m.-9 p.m. $22.50. 297-2347 or 2972068.
Senior showcases
ECSU students, Byron Coolie and
Derek Graham, perform their theatre
showcases title “Schizophrenia” in
the Fine Arts Center, 7:30 p.m. Free.
335-3436.
Joy of Quilting show
Colonial Quilt Lovers host annual
quilt show at Knobbs Creek
Recreation Center, April 19-20, 10
a.m.-6 p.m.
PaL exhibit
Perquimans Arts League hosts new
exhibit, Love Your Mother, reception, 5
p.m.-7 p.m. 426-3041.
National Library week
Elizabeth City State University hosts
board games, vendors, food, door
prizes at G.R. Little Library, noon to 5
p.m. 335-3647.
USa dance
USA Dance Chapter #6102 April
Dance “Spring is in the Air” at The
Pines at Elizabeth City: lessons, 7:30
p.m. by Wayne Wood; open dancing,
8:30 p.m.-11 p.m. $10 members, $13
non-members; students $5. 335-7245.
Creek party
Crabbie’s Bar & Grill in Coinjock
hosts Yogi and The River Boyz, 7 p.m.11 p.m. No cover. 453-6225.
Live Music
Courtney’s at Quality Inn hosts
PairaDocs, 7 p.m.-10 p.m.; DJ Lady J,
10 p.m.-2 a.m. 338-3591.
dinner fundraiser
Knights of Columbus spaghetti supper
fundraiser at Holy Family Church, 1453
North Road Street, 5 p.m.-7 p.m. $6
adults, $3 for children, free for age 5
and under. Eat in or take out. 336-2436.
Advance Tickets
Rocky Hock Opry
Rocky Hock Opry spring performance
in the Swain Auditorium, Edenton, April
26-27, 7:30 p.m. $10. Benefits Relay for
Life. 340-3438 or 221-4875.
Fashion, Comedy show
May 3,The Essence of Praise Fashion
and Comedy Show at ECSU at the
Floyd L. Robinson Auditorium, 7 p.m.
$10 adults, $5 students and children
12 and under.Tickets at ECSU Cashier
office, www.etix.com.
Beauty and the Beast Jr.
Arts of the Albemarle hosts Center
Players performance, May 10-12, 7
p.m. or 3 p.m. $15 adults, $12 children.
338-6455.
Pig Out on the Green
May 10, at Perquimans County
Courthouse, 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.;
4:30 p.m.-7 p.m. Barbecue plates,
$8. Tickets at Perquimans COC or
Carolina Trophy. Benefits Historic
Hertford Inc. 312-7497.
Friday, april 19th - thurSday, april 25th
Oblivion (PG-13)
Fri.: 6:30, 9:00
Sat.: 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00
Sun.: 1:30, 4:00, 7:00
Mon. - Thur.: 5:15, 7:30
42
(PG-13)
Fri.: 6:30, 9:00
Sat.: 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00
Sun.: 1:30, 4:00, 7:00
Mon. - Thur.: 5:15, 7:30
All Seats All Shows: Before 6pm: $3.00 • After 6pm: $4.00
Visit
Daily
Advance.
com to
read
more
lifestyles
stories
Diversions
Cannes sets lineup for film festival
‘Transformers’ plans
Chinese TV casting call
Associated Press
PARIS — The Cannes Film
Festival’s 2013 lineup announced Thursday features
work from some of the globe’s
most dangerous locales for artists, and a sprinkling of works
by old favorites including Roman Polanski, the Coen brothers and Steven Soderbergh.
Celebrating world cinema
from countries with limited
freedom of expression is clearly one of this year’s stories,
with works from Chad, China
and Iran among the 19 films
competing for the Palme d’Or,
one of cinema’s most coveted
prizes.
Old favorite filmmakers of
the festival also fared well.
Joel and Ethan Coen, who
won the Palme d’Or in 1991 for
“Barton Fink,” will show their
latest film “Inside Llewyn Davis,” set in New York’s 1960s
folk music scene, starring Carey Mulligan, Justin Timberlake and John Goodman.
Soderbergh, who caused controversy with 1989’s Palme d’Or
winner “Sex, Lies and Videotape,” is back with “Behind the
Candelabra,” based on the book
by Scott Thorson recounts his
relationship with the flamboyant pianist Liberace.
Roman Polanski’s “Venus In
Fur” could give the Oscar-winning Polish director his second
Cannes accolade. He won in
2002 with “The Pianist.”
“Only God Forgives,” Ryan
Gosling’s second film with
“Drive” director Nicolas Winding Refn, is also in the running. Gosling, paired with
Kristin Scott Thomas, stars as
a criminal in the Bangkok underworld.
Organizers sifted through
1,858 submissions over recent
months. Some were submitted
as late as Wednesday night, 12
hours before the official selection would be announced.
Last year, Cannes was accused of sexism for a shortlist
that included no women. This
year, there is one female Palme
d’Or contender, Valeria BruniTedeschi with her first feature,
“A Chateau in Italy.” BruniTedeschi is the sister of former
French first lady Carla Bruni.
“The Great Gatsby,” with
Leonardo DiCaprio in the title
role and directed by Australian Baz Luhrmann, will open
Francois Mori/ap photo
president of the cannes Film Festival Gilles Jacob (right) and artistic Director thierry Fremaux, attend a news conference to announce this 2013
festival line up in paris, thursday.
this year’s Cannes festival —
in 3-D, no less. The film will be
making its premiere but is not
entered in the competition.
Hollywood giant Steven Spielberg heads the jury at the festival at the French Riviera this
year, which runs May 15-26.
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Tuning in: Twitter
launches music feature
ABC’s Robin Roberts
hospitalized again
NEW YORK — Robin Roberts spent two days in the hospital fighting off an infection as
part of her recuperation from a
rare blood disease, and is off
“Good Morning America” this
week to rest.
The ABC News morning
show host said she felt ill last
week while on vacation and
was told to return to New York
and go to the hospital. She’s
home now, and posted on Facebook on Thursday that she’s
feeling much better.
Roberts underwent a bone
marrow transplant in September to treat MDS, a blood and
bone marrow disease. She was
off work for five months before
returning to the top-rated network morning show on a parttime basis in February.
She’s generally worked three
days a week, occasionally four.
At the beginning of her return,
ABC kept a potential fill-in on
call at the studio in case she
was feeling too ill to continue,
the network said.
Roberts said doctors told her
that her setback did not occur
because she was working or
doing too much.
“It’s extremely common,
" ! [email protected] [email protected]
post-bone marrow transplant,
to have complications,” she
wrote. “I’m blessed that mine
have not been severe.”
She said she planned to be
back on the top-rated network
morning show next week.
'=<[email protected]
!<[email protected]
NEW YORK — Twitter has
launched a service for people
to find music they like and
tweet songs from iTunes, Spotify and Rdio.
Twitter said in a blog post
that an app will be available
for download from Apple’s online store Thursday. A Web
version is also expected Thursday. Twitter said the service
will eventually be available on
Android devices as well.
The service uses information from Twitter chatter to
find popular tracks as well as
new artists. Users who follow
musicians can see what artists
those musicians follow and listen to songs by them.
Thursday’s announcement
about a music service had been
expected. “American Idol”
host Ryan Seacrest tweeted
about it last week. It’s called
(hash)music, following Twitter’s practice of using hashtags
to organize tweets around topics.
The music service’s debut
comes less than three months
after the release of a Twitter
video app called Vine that distributes six-second clips that
can be played in a continuous
loop.
[email protected]
LOS ANGELES — Reality
television in China will help
cast the next “Transformers”
flick.
Backers of the fourth installment in the blockbuster
franchise say four people will
win roles through the “’Transformers 4’ Chinese Actors Talent Search Reality Show.”
The televised series will
begin airing in June and will
be open to professionals and
amateurs. Two of the “Transformers” roles will go to professional Chinese actors and
two will go to people with no
acting experience.
The judges include “Transformers” producer Lorenzo
DiBonaventura and Sid Ganis, former Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
president. He now heads Jiaflix Enterprises, which helped
broker a production-assistance deal for the film between
Paramount Pictures and China Movie Channel.
Starring Mark Wahlberg
and directed by Michael Bay,
“Transformers 4” is due in
theaters in June 2014.
Author Caro wins
$10,000 history prize
NEW YORK — Historian
and author Robert Caro has
won yet another award.
Caro’s latest Lyndon Johnson book, “The Passage of
Power,” has received the
Mark Lynton History prize.
Caro, whose many honors during the past 40 years have included the Pulitzer Prize and
the National Book Award, will
receive $10,000.
On Thursday, Columbia
University announced two
other honors. Andrew Solomon won the J. Anthony Lukas Book Prize, named for the
late author and journalist, for
“Far from the Tree: Parents,
Children, and the Search for
Identity.”
Beth Macy won the J. Anthony Lukas Work-in-Progress Award for a book she is
writing about the struggles of
a furniture maker in Virginia.
Solomon will receive $10,000,
Macy $30,000.
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