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Home arrow Blog arrow Chatham Chatlist #3440
Chatham Chatlist #3440 PDF Print E-mail
Written by Gene Galin   
Wednesday, 10 June 2009

This digest contains the following messages:

  1. Story time at Pittsboro Toys, 4 pm Thursday June 11  
         by: Pittsboro Toys <>
  2. Fears of rabid fox--resp- Ted Bonus  
         by: HONEYCUTT <>
  3. Summer Programs @ Your Local Library  
         by: Amber Walsh <>
  4. Friday night at the Bynum General Store -- Milagro Saints  
         by: Bynum FrontPorch <>
  5. Saturday at the Bynum General Store -- Bynum Front Porch Pickin'  
         by: Bynum FrontPorch <>
  6. TRKfest Music Festival in Pittsboro this Saturday!  
         by: Will Hackney <>
  7. response to Ruby  
         by: Darryl Wally <>
  8. Tennis in Pittsboro  
         by:  <>
  9. Re:  reports of a rabid fox in Fearrington  
         by: Al Cooke <>
  10. Friends of the Library Fund Raiser, Friday, June 12, 5-8 PM at Pittsboro Kiwanis Hut  
         by: Tom Glendinning <>
  11. RE: Chatham Chatlist #3439 About BOE Meetings and schools...  
         by: Munn Family <>
  12. New art  
         by: Forrest Greenslade <>
  13. Brown's Chapel VBS  
         by: Stubbs, Sherri <>

--------------------  1  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 08:55:27 -0400
From: Pittsboro Toys <>
Subject: Story time at Pittsboro Toys, 4 pm Thursday June 11

Hi all-
           we got off to a bit of a bumpy start last week, but this week we
have great talent lined up for story telling at Pittsboro Toys. This will be
an educational, but also really fun story.
           We also have a back up plan in event of emergency. Woohoo!

           Hope to see you at 4 pm, this Thursday and every Thursday.

           We are at 89 C Hillsboro St, entrance on Salisbury St. Call
542-4885 if you have questions.

--------------------  2  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 11:01:25 -0400 (EDT)
Subject: Fears of rabid fox--resp- Ted Bonus

Ted expressed a concern that may be shared by many reguarding rabid critters in the county. As for "mace" being a deterant to rabid animals it might be effective but I would much prefer to have a stout walking stick were I to have to defend against a rabid fox. A fox is a small animal with thin bones, easily killed with a stick. Raccoons are tough animals but thin in the skull. The fear of rabies and animal attacks are far more common than an actual event. Even when the county was at the height of the rabies outbreak actual face to face encounters with humans were rare. You have about as much chance of being bitten by a copperhead while walking your dog as being attacted by a rabid animal and that too is a micro-chance. I say enjoy walking your dog and take along a nice strong walking stick.--Aaron Honeycutt

--------------------  3  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 11:44:17 -0400
From: "Amber Walsh" <>
Subject: Summer Programs @ Your Local Library

Are you looking for a great way to keep your child reading this summer?
Looking for something to do with the kids during those dog days of summer?
Interested in FREE programs for your child to participate in?

Look no further than your local public library.
There's so much to see and do this summer!

Chatham Children's Summer Theater Series
This is a series of children's performances brought to you by your public libraries and these fine sponsors:
The Friends of the Pittsboro & Goldston Libraries
The Women of Fearrington
The Ladies of Fearrington Arts & Crafts Club
The Chatham Mills Center

Don't miss these FREE productions at The Chatham Mills Center in Pittsboro.
All shows start at 11:00 am, and are open to children of all ages and abilities.

Rags To Riches                                 June 12th
Paperhand Puppet Intervention          June 19th
Bright Star Children's Theater         June 26th
Carolina Puppet Theater                   August 7th

Come early and learn about our great summer reading programs and visit the Bookmobile.
Seats are filled on a first come first serve basis, doors will open at 10:50am.

Summer Story Time Sessions
Join local volunteers for bi-weekly story time sessions this summer at your local public libraries.

June 8th       Goldston Library                    11:00 am
June 9th       Pittsboro & Wren Libraries     10:30 am

June 22nd     Goldston Library                    11:00 am
June 23rd     Pittsboro & Wren Libraries     10:30 am

July 6th        Goldston Library                    11:00 am
July 7th        Pittsboro & Wren Libraries     10:30 am

July 20th        Goldston Library                    11:00 am
July 21st        Pittsboro & Wren Libraries     10:30 am

August 3rd     Goldston Library                    11:00 am
August 4th      Pittsboro & Wren Libraries     10:30 am

If you or someone you know is interested in becoming a volunteer reader this summer please contact Amber Walsh at

Incentive Game
Everyone can get involved in summer reading fun this summer!
This game is designed for independent readers ages 5-12, and game forms can be downloaded from the library website [ <>  ] or found at your local public library or bookmobile.
Complete eight of the tasks suggested, have  a parent sign the entry form, and return it to the library for a prize and entry into our mystery prize drawing held August 14th. Game starts June 15th and ends with the mystery prize drawing August 14th.

Family Express Game
Get the whole family involved with reading fun this summer!
This game is designed for families and their children ages 1-12.
Game forms can be found on the Chatham County Libraries website or at your local public library and bookmobile.
Complete the tasks suggested with your family, sign the form and return it to your local public library for a prize and chance to win the mystery prize at your local library. Program starts June 15th and ends August 14th.

CAMP READ - Be Creative @ Your Library
Time to get your readers ready for our annual statewide summer reading initiative newly named CAMP READ.
This program is designed for rising 1st through 4th graders and is held weekly at your local library during the month of July.
This year our theme is "Be Creative @ Your Library" and we'll be exploring the worlds of music, art, drama and more.
You don't want to miss this wonderful opportunity to encourage recreational reading during the summer for your school-aged child.

Each library branch will register 50 participants during the month of June.
Registration forms can be found at your local branch, bookmobile or downloaded from our website [ <>  ]. Registration slots will be filled on a first come first serve basis. Registration ends June 30th or until all slots have been filled.

Program begins July 8th and continues weekly until August 7th.

Locations and scheduled days are as follows:
Wren Memorial Library          Wednesdays 10-11:30 am
Goldston Memorial Library      Thursdays  10-11:30 am
Pittsboro Memorial Library     Fridays 10-11:30 am

To find out more information about these and other programs available at your local library, visit us on the web <> .

Thank you for your time & we look forward to seeing you this summer!

Amber Walsh
Youth Program Director
Chatham County Libraries
500 N. 2nd Ave.
Siler City, NC 27314

--------------------  4  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 12:03:20 -0400
From: Bynum FrontPorch <>
Subject: Friday night at the Bynum General Store -- Milagro Saints

*Milagro Saints to Play Bynum Front Porch Music Series on Friday Night
If you like folk, rock and/or country music then head to the Bynum General
Store on Friday night at 7:00 pm to hear the Milagro Saints.  This
five-piece band from Raleigh considers themselves soul-folk pioneers so come
check them out to see and hear for yourself!

In addition to great music, we’ll also be proudly displaying paintings
created by Emma Skurnick.  Her paintings depict the plants and animals of
Chatham County as they live, grow old, set seed and send up new shoots.  As
always, we’ll have food available and there will be special craft time for
kids starting at 7 pm.  So grab your family, tell your friends and mention
it to your neighbors that the Bynum General Store is the place to be on
Friday nights.

The Friday Night Music Series runs from May through the end of August from 7
pm to 9 pm every Friday night.  Although tickets aren’t required, we pass
the hat and encourage a $3 to $7 donation to compensate the performers.  To
check out the rest of the bands playing this season, please visit our brand
new website at

A few things we'd like you to know about the Front Porch Music Series and
the Bynum General Store:
1.  The Bynum General Store is an alcohol-free venue.
2.  For safety, please make sure that children are supervised by an adult at
all times.
3.  We respectfully ask that all pets be left at home.
4.  The show goes on, rain or shine.  If it rains, we'll move indoors.

The Bynum General Store is located at 950 Bynum Road in beautiful downtown
Bynum.  We look forward to seeing old friends and new faces Friday night!

--------------------  5  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 12:07:03 -0400
From: Bynum FrontPorch <>
Subject: Saturday at the Bynum General Store -- Bynum Front Porch Pickin'

Bynum Front Porch Bluegrass Pickin' … and Potluck!

Mark your calendars!!!!

Bynum Front Porch Pickin’ & Potluck

Saturday 6/12/09


Bynum General Store
950 Bynum Rd.

On the 2nd and 4th Saturday of each month, Bynum General Store hosts the
Bynum Front Porch Pickin’ and Potluck.  Enjoy great music and good food at
the historic Bynum General Store.

Pickers are asked to bring Acoustic Instruments Only

This will be a circle type jam open to all skill levels and ages.
If you pick, bring your instrument.
If you sing, bring your voice.
If you eat, bring a dish to share.
Free and open to the public

From Pittsboro:
Take 15-501 North cross the Haw River and take the 1st
right onto Durham Eubanks Rd. Turn left onto Bynum Rd.
The Bynum General Store will be on your right.
From Chapel Hill:
Take 15-501 South past Allen & Sons BBQ.  The first left is
Bynum Rd. Turn left. The Bynum General Store is about a
mile down on the left.

For more info:

Sponsored by Bynum Front Porch

Visit our website: **

--------------------  6  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 13:40:56 -0400
From: Will Hackney <>
Subject: TRKfest Music Festival in Pittsboro this Saturday!

Hi everyone,

My name's Will Hackney (son of Representative Joe Hackney) and I'm organizing a music festival that will happen this Saturday, June 13th at Piedmont Biofuels Industrial Plant in Pittsboro. Its called TRKfest (pronounced trek-fest) and there will be music, food, vendors, games and other activities. If you know anyone that would like to sell crafts, clothes, pottery, art, etc at the festival, please contact me ( We want this to be a very inclusive event! Here's the details:

Saturday, June 13th. 2PM-Midnight.
Piedmont Biofuels, 220 Lorax Ln. Pittsboro, NC
Admission: $10 Suggested Donation (please come even if you can't spare $10!)

Megafaun (Durham/Raleigh)
Lost in the Trees (Chapel Hill, featuring Ari Picker from Pittsboro)
Ivan Rosebud (of The Rosebuds, Raleigh)
Embarrassing Fruits (Chapel Hill)
Hammer No More the Fingers (Durham)
The Never (Pittsboro/Chapel Hill)
Des Ark (formerly of Pittsboro)
Midtown Dickens (Durham)
Butterflies (Chapel Hill)
The Strugglers (Chapel Hill)
Mount Moriah (Chapel Hill)
Vibrant Green (Chapel Hill)


Local Art and Crafts for sale

Local food and drinks for sale

Pants-off Dance-off

Human Rubber Band

Coffee Sack Race

Cool Kids Yoga Session

Group Bottlecap Mosaic Mural

Information and Literature from local organizations

Tour of Piedmont Biofuels

Free Massages

Free Haircuts

Shadow Puppets

Bliss Tent

Musical Chairs Cake Walk

Sprinklers and Water Things

....and probably more!

Hope some of y'all can make it!

--------------------  7  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 15:09:50 -0400 (EDT)
From: Darryl Wally <>
Subject: response to Ruby

Subject: response to Ruby

"... The ones in Raleigh with the power created this fiasco, but John Q. Public is going to be responsible to fix it."  

Tax revenue did not meet expected amount due to general world-wide economic squeeze brought about by stupid lack of national regulation of financial institutions. I don't see how the power players in Raleigh caused it (exacerbated, perhaps). If you are saying that we have a problem created by those who didn't tax us enough, then perhaps your statement is correct.

--------------------  8  --------------------
Date: Tue, 09 Jun 2009 15:12:54 -0400
Subject: Tennis in Pittsboro

Just like last summer, John Delafield and
Chatham Parks and Rec are pleased to sponsor tennis clinics during the month of
July. They will be 4 weeks in duration, and be held on Saturday
mornings. We plan for two age groupings, one for young/beginner
children and one for older/teenage kids. See the staff at Chatham Parks
and Rec in downtown Pittsboro to sign up now. These clinics continue to
be the best tennis value in the Triangle area!! Still taught personally by John

Private lessons available upon request.

Build confidence, strength, fitness and skill level by continuing time on the court. Have a tennis tradition in your family!

Today's tennis tip - drink fluids 2 hours before you play to properly hydrate your body during hot weather.

Thanks a lot, and see you on the court


--------------------  9  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 16:29:57 -0400
From: Al Cooke <>
Subject: Re:  reports of a rabid fox in Fearrington

Re:  reports of a rabid fox in Fearrington

Such reports must always be taken seriously.  It's also reasonable to question the reliability of the report.  There are likely non-rabid foxes also.  And when they are raising young, the need to feed may lead to behavior beyond the "normal."  But we should also assume that rabies is a possibility and protect ourselves.

I want to take issue with the suggestion to use hornet spray.  If you look at the hornet spray container carefully, you will find that "it is a violation of Federal Law to use this product in a manner inconsistent with the label."  I'm also confident that you will find nothing on the label about spraying it at foxes.  The suggested use is a violation of Federal Law.

What to do?  I suspect the best protection is to leave the area in a non-challenging way and report it to local wildlife control authorities, 919-542-8234.  In a previous life I had many opportunities to be challenged by free roaming dogs (not foxes) and found that the message conveyed by a visible (large) stick meant that I would not need to use the stick other than visually.  Appear and sound large when possible, and keep pets under control.  However, I would not assume that strategy would be effective against any rabid animal.  I would suggest a yielding the field as quickly as possible without conveying fear.  If the animal actually attacks, a stout stick could be a good defense and probably less likely to harm your pet than something sprayed.


Al Cooke
Extension Agent, Horticulture
Chatham County Center
N.C. Cooperative Extension
PO Box 279, Pittsboro, NC  27312
919.542-8202; Fax 919.542.8246

--------------------  10  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 18:06:39 -0500
From: "Tom Glendinning" <>
Subject: Friends of the Library Fund Raiser, Friday, June 12, 5-8 PM at Pittsboro Kiwanis Hut

Kiwanis "Breakfast for Supper" Benefit for the Friends of the Library

The Pittsboro Kiwanis Club will be serving up "Breakfast for SUPPER",  a
benefit dinner for the Friends of the Pittsboro Memorial Library on Friday,
June 12th , from 5pm to 8pm at the Kiwanis Building at 309 Credle Street,

The menu will include scrambled eggs, country ham, biscuits, grits, fruit
and more.

The cost is $8 per plate. Dine in or take out. Tickets are available from
Kiwanis and Friends members and also at the door.

Please join us and help the Friends support our new Chatham Community

--------------------  11  --------------------
Date: Tue, 9 Jun 2009 22:48:38 -0400
From: "Munn Family" <>
Subject: RE: Chatham Chatlist #3439 About BOE Meetings and schools...

I'm pretty sure that the level of technology at a K-4 or K-8 school is
different than at a high school, and I think that is appropriate. I don't
know if all of the elementary or K-8 schools have wireless (like the
central office and I believe the high schools do) because those students
usually don't have laptops like high school students do (or will next year
with the 1 to 1 laptop initiatve at the high schools.)  That is a little
problematic if several board members, the superintendant, the secretary,
and the board attorney all want to have their laptops usable while at the
same time another laptop is hooked to the projector, because you end up
having to run a lot of wires, for power cords as well as network
connections, and this often means climbing under tables to disconnect
network connections usually used for desktop computers. At many of the
schools, the board meets in the library, but at some schools the library is
not big enough for a U shaped table for at least 9 people while still
having room for chairs for an audience (a minimum of 10 people including
senior staff and presenters) where everyone can see a projector, because
most K-8 schools don't use the library that way. (There is plenty of room
for a class to hear a story, plus a bank of desktop computers and printers,
and scattered tables and chairs, but not the open space needed for a board
meeting) Sometimes the meetings are held in the multi-purpose room, which
probably doesn't have multiple network connections and requires running
lots of power cords. In the multi-purpose rooms the problem is sometimes
too much space, making it difficult to arrange the room so everyone can see
a screen (and the audience can see the board, and the board can see each

The other, non-trivial, problem is that someone (principal or custodians)
have to move a lot of furniture and hook up all the cables/wires, and then
put it back to be usable the next morning. At SAGE, the library is huge, so
little rearranging will need to be done, they can figure out the wiring
once, and if need be, the students are old enough to help move furniture.

The board decided to have this schedule for one year to see how it worked.
I would suggest if you don't like it, you not only tell the board, but you
show up at board meetings during the year, and you make sure that your
school (PTA/parents) have a presentation for the board when meetings are
returned to the schools. This year, there was no benefit in meeting in the
schools because almost no one from the school attended the board meeting,
and almost no one spoke even during public comments. (The exception was at
North Chatham a year ago February, when there was discussion about how to
deal with overcrowding - I think those parents would have attended the
meeting to speak even if it had not, coincidentally, been held at North

Mia Munn

Date: Mon, 8 Jun 2009 21:29:52 -0400
From: Jeff Lane
Subject: About BOE Meetings and schools...

On Sun, Jun 7, 2009 at 13:44, Chatham (Mia

Munn) wrote:

"1. They are using more technology (projectors and wireless laptops) at the
meetings. At some schools there have been difficulties getting it set up,
as well as the staff having to drag equipment back and forth."

Perhaps the BOE should continue having their meetings at these very
inconvenient locations until they figure out how to ensure that all
the schools can support what is, in today's world, very basic

I don't want to ruffle feathers, but it sounds a lot like they were
having problems using common business tools in certain schools, but
not in others. So it really makes it sound like, and excuse the
paraphrasing: "All Chatham County Schools are created equal, but some
are more equal than others."

Just wondering, because that statement, and some others in that
explanation about the BOE's decision to hold meetings at one
particular location, sounds pretty bad. It sounds a lot like the
disparities in various county schools are bad enough that even the BOE
can't conduct business there as they'd like to.

Like I said, just wondering...

--------------------  12  --------------------
Date: Wed, 10 Jun 2009 05:38:49 -0400
From: Forrest Greenslade <>
Subject: New art

*Novel paintings debut at Central Carolina Community College Gallery*

CCCC metal and ceramic sculpture student and concrete sculpture teacher
*Forrest Greenslade* introduces a new series of relief paintings called
*/Petrified Forrest /*in the College’s Siler City Gallery. Philip Ashe,
Director of the Sculpture Program says, Forrest’s paintings using
modeling paste and tarnished metal coatings are a little reminiscent of
Van Gogh in their sculptural surfaces and use of light.” The series
depicts stylized woodland scenes. “This is a departure from my wacky
animal sculptures and paintings,” notes Greenslade. “I wanted to capture
the sculptural beauty of the trees all around us in a format that can
decoratively enhance our homes.”

The CCCC Gallery will be a featured venue in Siler City’s Third Friday
Art Walk in June 19^th , 6 to 9 PM. Other activities for the night will
be Julia Kennedy’s */Color Shift/* opening at the PAF Gallery, */Fruit
of the Vine /*at the NCAI Gallery, and Siler City Merchant’s Association
*/Birch Alley Art/*. Music in the Courtyard will be by Bill and Libby Hicks.

The CCCC Gallery will highlight pottery and sculpture by CCCC Exhibit
Design students in the June 19^th show. *Ruth Brown* will exhibit
whimsical clay sculptures. Brown’s sculptures are inspired from her
everyday observations, with a few abstract designs thrown in. “Sculpting
faces that have worn features showing their life journeys has become a
way to stay connected with folks whose life lines cross mine.”. *Holly
Felice* will show new clay sculptures. Felice considers herself a mixed
media artist. “I want to learn everything about using wood, metal, clay,
or glass – whatever material tells the best story,” she explains. *Ruth
Morgans* will feature wheel thrown pots that are often altered, paddled
or stamped and occasionally hand built. She uses earth toned, layered
glazes and slips that respond serendipitously to atmospheric firing. She
notes, “It is my goal as a potter to express the surprising convergence
of functional, funky and elegant, while utilizing the capacity of clay
to accommodate extraordinary machinations, prods, and pulls. *Deborah
Motter* will show new sculptural pieces. She ponders, “How much will the
clay let me manipulate it, and what patinas are the most expressive of
the shape beneath?” *Carol Kroll* has just completed an exciting
sculpture fabricated from a home grown gourd. She explains, “I love
growing things, but my first love, art, keeps tugging at me.” *Trish
Welsh* has produced new functional pottery. She stresses, “I want the
pots to work well and look beautiful with the food on the table. I am
inspired by the textures and patterns found in my daily life like sand
on the beach, bark on the trees and ferns uncurling in the spring.”

The *Professional Arts and Crafts Program*
( in clay and metal
sculpture has a unique design and location. The program, the only one of
its kind in North Carolina, was developed to teach artistic skills in
pottery, clay sculpture, and metal sculpture. The course work in the
Sculpture Program concentrates on the development of skills in clay and
metal. Emphasis is placed on hands-on training. Courses in design,
pottery, metal and clay sculpture, and basic welding give students
needed fundamentals in this creative art form. Additional classes
provide students with training in metal casting, glaze formulation, kiln
design and construction, and advanced artistic design. Students can
become a part of an arts community when enrolled in the CCCC program.
Located in an historic building in downtown Siler City, NC, the
facilities are newly renovated and feature gas and electric kilns.

For more information contact *Phillip Ashe* (phone: (919) 742-4156,
email: <>).

Caption: Petrified Forrest: Sycamore Sunrise a relief painting by
Forrest Greenslade

Forrest C. Greenslade. PhD, DTM
Artist, Writer, Speaker
President, Chatham Artists Guild

--------------------  13  --------------------
Date: Wed, 10 Jun 2009 06:37:35 -0400
From: "Stubbs, Sherri" <>
Subject: Brown's Chapel VBS

Starting this Friday June 12th at 5pm until Saturday June 13th around 4:30pm. Come CAMP FOR JESUS!!!!!
Come Fellowship and have lots of fun learning!!!!!!
We will start off Friday night at 5pm with registration then having a hotdog roast over the fire, then a lesson, crafts, music around the campfire and a night devotion. Wake up Saturday morning around 7am with a morning stretch, breakfast, multiple lessons, more crafts, music, lunch, and ending with water fun!!!!Items to bring:
Tent if you have one
sleeping bag/pillow
flash light
clothes to change into
toothbrush and toothpaste
swimsuit and towel for the water fun
lounge chair to sit around campfire

If it rains we will move into the church. So rain or shine come Camp for Jesus at Brown's Chapel Church off Chicken Bridge Road.
Our Mission project for VBS is that we will be collecting items for the UMW backpack project, which provides backpacks for kids who don't have one when they start back to school this coming year. You may bring items for a back pack like pencils, paper, pens, crayon, etc. Thanks for your support.
If you have in questions you can contact Lynn Frost, Dana Griffin, Ginny Condrey, or myself.
See you at VBS this weekend!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

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