A man is in serious condition this morning after flipping his car several times along Hershberger Road in Roanoke.
The accident happened around nine yesterday evening.
Witnesses say the car was speeding just before it hit the side of a bridge.
It landed right in front of another car carrying a family of five.
The driver of the wrecked car was taken to Roanoke Memorial Hospital and is in serious condition.
Meanwhile, police continue to investigate the accident.
Nearly 70 anti- abortion protestors continued their efforts in Lynchburg yesterday, attempting to build support from the local Christian community for Operation Rescue.
Members of the group also took time to pray for two individuals they hold responsible for the imprisonment of Reverend Flip Benham.
David Johnson reports.
[IN Q=While trying to]
[SUPER=01-Patrick Mahoney/Operation Rescue; :42]
[SUPER=01-James McCormick/Lynchburg School Superintendent; 1:01]
[OUT Q=News 7, Lynchburg.]
((Plenty of state and local police were on hand to keep the peace as marchers began picketing throughout the community.
The marchers took their cause to the streets--protesting in front of the home of the city's school superintendent, James McCormick and Judge Richard Miller.
[IN Q=JUDGE MILLER]
((PATRICK MAHONEY/OPERATION RESCUE; JUDGE MILLER, WE WANT TO EXPOSE HIS RECORD. WE WANT TO SHOW HIS RELIGIOUS BIGOTRY AND INTOLERANCE. WE WANT TO SHOW THAT THIS IS AN INJUST SENTENCE.))
[OUT Q=INJUST SENTENCE.]
Liberty University student John Reyes questioned the authority of Superintendent McCormick, alleging McCormick banned Reyes from all school property in the city.
[IN Q=IT'S MY RESPONSIBILITY]
((IT'S MY RESPONSIBILITY TO PROTECT THE PUBLIC PROPERTY THE PUBLIC'S ENTRUSTED TO BOTH THE SUPERINTENDENT AND OTHER MEMBERS OF THE STAFF AS WELL AS THE SCHOOL BOARD.))
[OUT Q=SCHOOL BOARD]
((RALLYING THROUGHOUT RESIDENTIAL NEIGHBORHOODS IN OPPOSITION TO ABORTION AND THE JAILING OF THE REVEREND FLIP BENHAM WAS A COLLECTIVE EFFORT ON THE PART OF OPERATION RESCUE. MEMBERS OF THE GROUP WILL NEXT TAKE THEIR CAUSE INDIVIDUALLY TO CHURCHES THROUGHOUT THE LYNCHBURG AREA. DAVID JOHNSON, NEWS 7, LYNCHBURG.))
Former teacher and convicted rapist Mary Kay Letourneau is pregnant again.
((DAVID GEHRKE/LETOURNEAU'S ATTORNEY: MS. LETOURNEAU AND SHE WANTS ME TO
CONFIRM THAT SHE IS PREGNANT. SHE'S UPSET THAT THIS NEWS CAME OUT SO EARLY IN THE PREGNANCY. SHE HAS HAD TROUBLE CARRYING FULL TERM IN THE PAST AND SHE
WOULD HAVE LIKED TO BE PAST THE FIRST TRIMESTER.))
[SUPER=01-David Gehrke/LeTourneau's Attorney;]
[OUT Q=In THE past]
LeTourneau began serving a seven an a half year prison term in February after pleading guilty last year to second degree rape of a former student--then 13.
That relationship produced a baby girl.
Her sentence had been suspended, but a judge ordered Letourneau to prison when she violated orders to stay away from the boy.
Tests at the state women's prison indicate that conception occured during her month of freedom.
There is an on-going criminal investigation and there are alleged reports that the boy, now 14, told his therapist of new sexual contact.
A group of local gospel singers has struck a chord among national recording artists who perform in the Roanoke Valley.
The Noel C. Taylor community choir has sung back up for the likes of Ray Charles, Michael Bolton, even Puff Daddy at a recent concert.
[IN Q=WE RECEIVED A]
((ALMA DEANE/CHOIR PRESIDENT; WE RECEIVED A CALL FROM ONE OF THE PROMOTERS OUT IN OKLAHOMA. SHE ASKED IF MY GROUP COULD SING AND I TOLD HER I WOULD FIRST HAVE TO ASK THE MEMBERS. THIS I DID AND EACH ONE AGREED. ARTHUR DEANE/CHOIR DIRECTOR; THE PARTICULAR TWO SELECTIONS THAT HE WANTED US TO DO, WE FELT THAT IT MET THE CRITERIA OF WHAT OUR PRINCIPLES ARE AND OUR CHRISTIAN FAITH. AND WE GLADLY ACCEPTED.))
[SUPER=01-Alma Deane/Choir President; :00]
[SUPER=01-Arthur Deane/Choir Director; :15]
[OUT Q=GLADLY ACCEPTED.]
The choir has also performed with the Roanoke Symphony Orchestra and a few other recording artists.
The group includes members of local area churches and they've been together for the past 24-years.
[SUPER=#561; burnt chimney]
[SUPER=318-Partly Sunny/& Breezy/46-50/Partly/Cloudy/25-30;Roanoke]
[SUPER=319-Mostly Sunny/& Breezy/50-54/Fair Skies/Light Winds/22-27; Lynchburg]
[SUPER=320-Mostly Sunny/& Breezy/45-49/Clear Skies/Light Winds/18-24; New River Valley]
[SUPER=322-Mostly/Sunny/38-42/Mostly/Clear/18-24; West Virginia]
[2 shot toss]
(Toss to sports)[Poison]
[TAPE#=wknd health check]
This week is National Poison Prevention Week.
The theme this year is children act fast, so do poisons.
News 7's Tonya Flory tells us what parents can do to make sure there children are safe.
[SUPER=01-Angie Gunther/Health Educator; :09]
[OUT Q=news-7 health check]
(( It's the time of year when many people start spring cleaning...but before you pull out the bleach and soaps --
Health educators suggests some alternatives to chemical cleaning agents.
[IN Q=You may]
((ANGIE GUNTHER/HEALTH EDUCATOR:YOU MAY WANT TO USE SOME NATURAL PRODUCTS FOR CLEANING FOR EXAMPLE USING VINEGAR, BAKING SODA, LEMON JUICE AND THAT KIND OF THING ARE A LOT LESS HAZARDOUS FOR CHILDREN RATHER THAN USING THE COMMERCIAL CLEANING PRODUCTS AROUND.))
[OUT Q=products around]
and watch out for some new products on the market.
[IN Q=Some cleaning]
((ANGIE GUNTHER/HEALTH EDUCATOR:SOME CLEANING PRODUCTS, PARTICULARLY THE FRESH SCENTS ONES CAN BE ENTICING FOR CHILDREN AND PETS, THEY SMELL A LITTLE BIT BETTER SO THEY'RE MORE TEMPTED TO TASTE OR INHALE THEM.))
[OUT Q=inhale them]
The University of Virginia Blue Ridge Poison Center has a list for parents:
--Keep cleaners and medicines locked.
--Keep items in there original containers.
--Leave lights on when giving medication.
--Never refer to medicine as "candy"
--Clean out medicine cabinet regularly.
Even if you don't have children it's important to remember to child proof the house.
[IN Q=It's particularly]
((ANGIE GUNTHER/HEALTH EDUCATOR:IT'S PARTICULARLY HARD FOR GRANDPARENTS TO REMEMBER IF THEY HAVE NOT HAVE GRANDCHILDREN IN THR HOUSE...KEEP DANGEROUS PRODUCTS IN THE UPPER CABINETS WITH CHILD PROOF LOCKS ESPECIALLY WHILE THE CHILDREN ARE STILL TODDLERS AND BEGINNING TO EXPLORE.))
however most children who come in contact with poison are not permanently harmed if they are treated right away.
Be prepared for an emergency by posting the poison center phone number by the telephone.
Tonya Flory, News 7, Health Check. ))
[ANCHOR=Denise 2 shot]
[***No Music Under]
Here's a look at today's top stories.
[SUPER=#4070;weekend headline banner]
The Seattle teacher serving time for raping a former male student is reportedly pregnant again.
There are reports that the now 14-year old student told his therapist about new sexual contact with Mary Kay LeTourneau.
And abortion protesters in Lynchburg rally in residential areas, targeting the homes of a school superintendent and a judge.
They say they'll take their cause to area churches next.
As the General Assembly tries to come to a close in Richmond, lawmakers are deadlocked on dealines.
The session will apparently continue at least until tomorrow.
[ANCHOR=Denise 2 SHOT]
And that's what's making news on this Sunday March 15-th.
(toss to Andrew for Newsreel)
(Toss to Andrew for Newsreel)
There were probably a lot of sore backs and cold feet about this time five years ago.
David Seidel takes us back to the Blizzard of '93 in this week's edition of Virginia Newsreel.
[SUPER=04-March 13, 1993; :07]
[SUPER=03-Bland County/March 16, 1993; :35]
[SUPER=03-Vinton/March 14, 1993; 1:22]
[SUPER=03-Roanoke/March 14, 1993; 1:30]
[SUPER=03-Bluefield/March 16, 1993; 1:34]
[OUT Q=Seidel, News 7]
(( Five years ago life in Southwest and Central Virginia skidded to a halt as up to 50 inches of snow fell on the East Coast.
From the busiest interstate to the smallest backroad, the situation was the same.
In some places the only way to get food and supplies to stranded motorists was through the air and in some places drifting snow kept roads impassable for nearly a week.
Thousands of people were stranded-- about a hundred were stuck for 24 hours inside Big Walker Mountain Tunnel.
[IN Q=We was in]
((WE WAS IN QUITE A FEW PILEUPS AND WE STARTED RUNNING OUT OF GAS AND THAT REALLY STARTED WORRYING US. SO YOU JUST STOPPED? DEAD STOP FOR ABOUT 12 HOURS. WE SAT FOR A GOOD 12 HOURS AND THEN THE RESCUERS COME AFTER US.))
[OUT Q=AFTER US]
Between the heavy snow and high winds, trees toppled and power lines snapped, leaving thousands of people who made it home without power.
In some places the lights didn't come back on for days.
The same heavy snow that dropped power lines also dropped the roofs of several buildings.
In Vinton, the roof of the Lancerlot collapsed during the Roanoke Valley Rampage's last game of the season.
The roof the the Stanley Furniture outlet in Roanoke collapsed as well.
Near Bluefield five Norfolk Southern engines and six car-carriers jumped the track and plunged down an embankment.
Dozens of people, from Florida to Maine were killedby the storm.
Roanoke's Memorial Hospital alone treated nearly 100 people with storm-related injuries.
That's Virginia Newsreel, I'm DAvid Seidel, News-7.))[Sports-Plays]
[TAPE# sports plays]
In the National Basketball Association the Philadelphia 76-ers win their third straight.
While the Milwaukee Bucks have dropped eight of their last nine.
Allen Iverson drives for the hoop a four body collision puts a knot on his noggin, but Tyrone Hill gets the worst of it and is carried off the court on a stretcher
Michael Curry and the 76-ers retaliate and the Philly gets the 93-87 win.
Nugget's Coach Bill Hanzlik a happy man.
It seems special treatment of the refs helped Denver get its SEVENTH win of the season.
Cory Alexander with the drive to the basket dishes off to Dean Garrett for the slam.
Portland's Rahsheed Wallace gets the ball inside and gets two with the one hand jam down the Nuggets throat.
But Denver wins 92-to-82 over the Blazers. The first time since '92 the Nuggets have won back to back games.
[SUPER=03-Indian Wells, CA/ESPN;]
Jan-Michael Gambill and Marcelo Rios volleyed it out in the semi-finals of the Tennis Newsweek Championship.
Marcelo Rios took the match in straight sets 7-6, 6-3. He meets Greg Rusedski (roo-SHED'-skee) in today's finals.
The "no car tax" session of the General Assembly is turning into "no deadlines."
State lawmakers still deadlocked over budget and tax issues have simply frozen time.
Unfortunately, they're still stuck on Friday the 13th.
Ellen Qualls has the latest.
[IN Q=And now]
[SUPER=01-Sen. Warren Barry/(R) Fairfax; :23]
[SUPER=01-Sen. Dick Saslaw/(D) Springfield; :30]
[SUPER=01-Sen. John Chichester/(R) Stafford Co.; 1:34]
[OUT Q=Qualls, News 7, Richmond.]
(([sot BRUCE 12:53:22]
((DEL. PAUL HARRIS/R-CHARLOTTESVILLE: AND NOW THE END IS NEAR.))
Both august bodies solemnly moved into the final hours of the 1998 session--
[sot BRUCE 12:27:48]
-- but final hours mean nothing to budget negotiators who have the power to freeze time to meet deadlines.
[SOT INTERVIEWS 05:13:55]
((DEL. FRANK HALL: WHAT CAN I SAY? WHAT CAN I SAY?))
[SOT INTERVIEWS 18:49:39]
((BARRY: I'M JUST CURIOUS AS TO HOW WOULD WE EXTEND TO MIDNIGHT FRIDAY WHEN IT'S SEVEN O'CLOCK SATURDAY?))
[SOT INTERVIEWS 18:51:33]
((SASLAW: WHEN MIDNIGHT OF REAL TIME COMES AROUND ON SATURDAY NIGHT, ARE WE STILL ON FRIDAY NIGHT?))
[sot interviews 13:57:35]
((STOLLE: IF WE WENT BACK TO TUESDAY, WOULD THIS RESOLUTION BE NECESSARY AT ALL?))
So as the legislature moves beyond its adjournment deadline, it becomes possible that budget and tax issues will be delayed until a special session in April.
[sot INTERVIEWS 04:47:45]
((DEL. BARNIE DAY/D-PATRICK CO.: IF WE GO OUT OF HERE WITHOUT A BUDGET I THINK THAT WOULD BE AN UNFORTUNATE THING FOR EVERYBODY, WITH THIS EXCEPTION. WHEN WE COME BACK, IF WE COME BACK HERE APRIL 22ND, THE BUDGET GOES BACK ON THE TABLE AND TO MY MIND, FOOD TAX GOES BACK INTO THE DEBATE.))
((GOV. JIM GILMORE: I'M VERY CALM ABOUT THIS. I FEEL VERY CALM ABOUT THIS.))
Governor Jim Gilmore was asked if he had parameters for the budget deal.
((GOV. JIM GILMORE: YEAH I GOT A PARAMETER. IT IS THAT WE'RE GONNA ELIMINATE THE CAR TAX. WE'RE GONNA DO IT IN FIVE YEARS, 20-THOUSAND DOLLARS, AND THEN GIVE GENUINE AND HONEST TAX RELIEF TO THE PEOPLE OF VIRGINIA. AND THAT'S THE BOTTOM LINE. IF THEY'RE NOT TAKING AWAY FROM THAT THEN I THINK THAT ANYTHING ELSE IS SOMETHING THAT WE'D BE WILLING TO LOOK AT.))
It is Senate Republicans who are slowing a deal the Governor and the House would be happy with on school construction money.
[sot INTERVIEWS 04:38:49]
((SEN. JOHN CHICHESTER/R-STAFFORD CO.: 110-MILLION DOLLARS IN SCHOOL CONSTRUCTION IS A DROP IN THE BUCKET. IT'S TOTALLY SYMBOLIC. AND WE REALLY SHOULDN'T BE BUDGETING ON EGOS, AND SYMBOLISM, AND FEEL-GOOD.))
So, no one will "feel good" until a deal is struck -- or put off.
Ellen Qualls, News 7, Richmond.))[Infrastructure-Bill]
The telecommunications industry has won one over small Virginia localities.
Both houses of the General Assembly voted to adopt a hotly-debated ban on local governments building their own telecommunications infrastructure in industrial parks.
Lawmakers who represent small localities view it as unfair.
[IN Q=What this]
((SEN. MADISON MARYE/D-SHAWSVILLE: WHAT THIS IS ALL ABOUT IS THAT THEY'RE GOING TO BE PENALIZED. THE SMALL MUNICIPALITIES SUCH AS RADFORD AND SALEM AND ANY NUMBER OF THEM ACROSS THE WIDTH AND BREADTH OF THE COMMONWEALTH, THEY'RE BEING TOLD NO YOU HAVE TO WAIT. YOU CAN'T DO THIS.))20
((SEN. WARREN BARRY/R-FAIRFAX: I THINK IT'S A BASIC QUESTION. AND THE QUESTION IS SHOULD LOCAL GOVERNMENT, WHETHER IT'S A LARGE COMMUNITY OR A SMALL COMMUNITY BE ABLE TO BE IN COMPETITION WITH THE FREE ENTERPRISE SYSTEM.))
[SUPER=01-Sen. Warren Barry/(R) Fairfax; :21]
[OUT Q=do this.]
Small municipalities say they can provide the cable and internet access to prospective businesses much more cheaply than the utilities are offering to.
If signed by the Governor, the ban on local governments doing so would be in force for two years.[Impeachment-Meetin
A conservative organization called Citizens for Honest Government sponsored a national town meeting yesterday to talk about impeachment.
Hundreds gathered in Marietta, Georgia, to talk about impeaching President Clinton.
Members are behind the grassroots impeachment effort enlight of the on-going sex scandal involving the president.
But Speaker Newt Gengrich and many Republican leaders have not signed on to the idea.
Outside the meeting, The National Impeach Clinton Action Committee passed out fliers and gathered signatures towards their effort to remove the president from office.
The Danville Area Chamber of Commerce sponsored its fifth annual Saint Patrick's 5-K Race yesterday.
As Christy Hubley tells us.. the racers focused less on winning and more on fun and fitness.
[IN Q=Young racers and old]
[SUPER=01-Carrington Baker/Youth Winner;:38 QUICK]
[SUPER=01-Thomas West/Racer;:55 QUICK]
[SUPER=01-Hyman Sater/Racer;:58 QUICK]
[SUPER=01-Steven Crowder/5K Winner;1:14 QUICK]
[SUPER=01-Louise Martin/Oldest Racer;1:31 QUICK]
[OUT Q=News 7, Danville.]
(( Young racers...
Two hundred runners and walkers gave it their all at the Saint Patrick's 5K Race.
[IN Q=Why am I racing?]
((KAREN HILTON & DEBORAH HUGGINS/RACERS: WHY AM I RACING? FOR THE FUN OF IT. YEAH, JUST FOR THE FITNESS. WE'RE NOT COMPETATIVE. WE JUST LIKE TO GET OUT HERE AND DO IT FOR THE FITNESS.))
[OUT Q=for the fitness.]
The day began with a fun run for the kids.
[NATS SOT 23:44:42-47]
[IN Q=Runners take your]
((RUNNERS TAKE YOUR MARK. GO! (CHEERS)))
Their little feet carried them one whole mile to the finish line.
[NATS SOT 23:57:51-:57]
[IN Q=Keep going. Keep going]
((KEEP GOING. KEEP GOING ALL THE WAY (CHEERS)))
The youngest runner... 3-year old Philip.. was one of the last to finish.
The first to finish was a 12-year old track athelete from Gretna.
[IN Q=It's alright]
((CARRINGTON BAKER/YOUTH WINNER: IT'S ALRIGHT. I AIN'T NEVER WON A RACE BEFORE YET THIS IS MY FIRST RACE.))
[OUT Q=is my first race.]
[NATS SOT 15:28-:33]
[IN Q=Set, go]
((SET, GO. (CHEERS)))
The field for the 5K, or 3.1 mile race, was crowded with avid runners.
[IN Q= Oh, I run about 2-3]
((THOMAS WEST/RACER: OH I RUN ABOUT 2-3 MILES EVERYDAY.))
[OUT Q=miles everyday.]
[IN Q=Usually it's about six ]
((HYMAN SATER/RACER: USUALLY IT'S ABOUT SIX DAYS A WEEK ANYWHERE FROM 4-8 MILES. I'VE PROBABLY BEEN DOING IT ABOUT 25 YEARS.))
[OUT Q=about 25 years.]
Fincastle's Steven Crowder took the lead early and never lost it.
He finished the race at 16-minutes-28-seconds.
[IN Q=It felt great]
((STEVEN CROWDER/5K WINNER: IT FELF GREAT IT WAS A NICE DAY NICE WEATHER-WISE. A LITTLE BIT WINDY BUT IT WAS GOOD.))
[OUT Q=it was good.]
Most of the racers here run simply for the love of running.
Just ask the oldest competitor-- 81-year old Louise Martin of Appomattox-- who says she'll never quit.
[IN Q=Why are you out here]
((LOUISE MARTIN/OLDEST RACER: WHY ARE YOU OUT HERE RUNNING TODAY? BECAUSE IT'S FUN AND I'VE BEEN DOING IT FOR 26 YEARS AND IT'S HARD TO GIVE IT UP. BUT I'M SLOWING DOWN I'M SORRY TO SAY.))
[OUT Q=I'm sorry to say.]
Slowing down? Sure doesn't look like it.
Christy Hubley, News 7, Danville.))
We hear a lot about violent athletes and those with criminal backgrounds.
Should they be given second and even third chances?
That's one of the stories you can watch tonight on 60-Minutes.
Here's Mike Wallace
[OUT Q=on him forever]
You can see that story and more tonight on 60 Minutes.
It's at Seven right here on your hometown station.
A local radio DJ is planting the seeds of rock music made right here in Southwest Virginia.
News 7's Lucretia Finlay has more in this week's Virginia Profile.
[SUPER=01-Casey Jones/Radio Announcer; :05]
[SUPER=01-John Haramis/"Midway"; :07]
[SUPER=01-Sean Parker/"Stone Groove"; 2:17]
[OUT Q=News 7, Salem.;]
((CASEY JONES/RADIO ANNOUNCER; I'M CASEY JONES, WELCOME TO THE HOMEGROWN SHOW. FOR THE NEXT HOUR YOU'RE GOING TO HEAR NOTHING BUT THE BEST LOCAL AND REGIONAL MUSIC THAT THE ROANOKE AREA HAS TO OFFER.))
When most people hear the name "Casey Jones," they think of the ill-fated engineer in a Grateful Dead song. But followers of Jones' weekly "Homegrown" show know him as the man who puts local musical talent on the air.
[IN Q= And that was]
((CASEY JONES/AND THAT WAS THE SOUL ROCKETS OUT OF LYNCHBURG WITH "MY, MY" AND BEFORE THAT, LAZY SUNDAYS FROM RADFORD GAVE US "STRAIN," ROANOKE'S VERY OWN HOT PLATE BEFORE THAT WITH "NICKEL" AND WE STARTED IT ALL OFF WITH MIDWAY OUT OF BLACKSBURG WITH "EASIER TO LIE."))
[OUT Q=easier to lie.]
Thanks to Casey Jones, bands like Baby Fat, Haywire and Stone Groove are getting radio play. The Homegrown show runs every Sunday night from 11 p.m. to midnight on WROV. But the Homegrown SHOWCASE is like harvest time for Jones and the musicians. At the showcases, which happen about every two weeks, bands play for free at various venues, hoping for exposure.
[IN Q=It's tough getting out there]
((JOHN HARAMIS/"MIDWAY";IT'S TOUGH GETTING OUT THERE AND GETTING GIGS. IT'S TOUGH, WE HAVE THE TIME CONSTRAINTS, JUST GETTING OUT AND PLAYING AND WHEN IT COMES DOWN TO IT, THAT'S WHAT YOU HAVE TO DO, YOU HAVE TO GET OUT AND PLAY. NO ONE'S GOING TO COME KNOCK AT YOUR DOOR.))
[OUT Q=your door. ]
That's until Casey Jones came along and tilled his garden of local acts. When Jones began his radio show a year ago, he called on bands, fellow musicians, local management and recording studios.
[IN Q=If a band]
((CASEY JONES/IF A BAND WANTS TO GET PLAYED ON THE HOMEGROWN SHOW, THEY SHOULD SEND ME EITHER A CD OR CASSETTE OR EITHER A QUARTER-INCH REEL OF THEIR BEST STUFF, HOPEFULLY REALLY GOOD QUALITY, I NEED REALLY GOOD QUALITY TO GO OVER WELL ON THE AIR, HOPEFULLY SOMETHING RECORDED IN A STUDIO OR A REALLY NICE HOME RECORDING IN A STUDIO. SETTING UP A TAPE RECORDER IN THE CORNER OF YOUR PRACTICE ROOM ISN'T REALLY GOING TO GIVE YOU A GOOD ENOUGH TAPE TO PUT ON THE AIR.))
[OUT Q=on the air.]
The Roanoke band Stone Groove has developed a substantial following. They say Homegrown got them off to a good start.
[IN Q=Hopefully we can]
((SEAN/HOPEFULLY WE CAN GO THE DIRECTION OF LIKE THE AGENTS OF GOOD ROOTS AND GLIB DROLL BANDS, OTHER BANDS LIKE THAT. WE'D REALLY LIKE TO GET ON CELLAR DOOR, ANOTHER MANAGEMENT COMPANY IS TRYING TO FURTHER WHAT WE ARE TRYING TO DO.))
[OUT Q=trying to do.]
[IN Q=The bands here ]
((LUCRETIA FINLAY/THE BANDS HERE MAY BE HOMEGROWN BUT THE SOUND IS RIPE FOR BIG TIME. UNTIL THEY GET THEIR BREAK, CASEY JONES WILL CONTINUE TO CULTIVATE THE LOCAL MUSIC SCENE EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT. LUCRETIA FINLAY, NEWS 7, SALEM.))
[OUT Q=News 7, Salem.]))
[Dissolve to Full Screen Address]
The next Homegrown Showcase is planned for March 21. You can send your tape to Casey Jones care of W-R-O-V, 1432 Cleveland Avenue, Roanoke, 24016.