Not in Fisher Park; in Rockingham County:

As you leave Greensboro and head north along U.S. 220, the view changes.

Rows of light-blue signs are replaced by navy ones.

Where they once said “Vote Against Amendment One,” they now say something else: “Vote for the Marriage Amendment.”

Pro-amendment signs are everywhere here. On roads that border corn fields, dairy farms and silos. At intersections out in the middle of nowhere. In front of businesses. And on church placards.

…This is the view of Amendment One from Rockingham County.

“It’s a different world,” says Tom Brown, a Baptist pastor in Reidsville, as he steers his weathered Chevy pickup down an open stretch of asphalt.

“I think rural voters, as a rule, are more traditional. It goes beyond a political issue. It’s moral. And biblical.”

Ed Cone thinks the N&R’s front-pager betrays the local paper’s pro-Amendment One bias; he also wonders where the editorial is. Good question — I say it comes in this Sunday’s edition; maybe Monday if they want to bury it in fear of a flood of subscription cancellations.