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Meet Your Civitan Neighbors ...

• Randolph County Educators Association endorses Board of Education candidates — page 4

For 50 years, they have served their community.

• More politican coverage — page 4 Church news......5 Obituaries.............7 Classifieds........15 Police report........14 Fire report..........14 Sheriff’s report.....13

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Halloween walkathon to benefit special need students at Wheatmore High School Page 6

Thursday, October 28, 2010

Archdale-Trinity News w w w. a r c h d a l e t r i n i t y n e w s . n e t

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Fire destroys Cedar Square home


home in Cedar Square was deemed a total loss after an early morning fire Oct. 21. The cause of the fire is still under investigation. BY ELIZABETH SAUNDERS Firefighters responded at 2:40 a.m. to 7152 Cedar Square Road. Capt. Shane Sample, commander of C shift for Guil-Rand Fire Department, said that the house was engulfed in flames when they arrived, with fire moving from the right side of the house to the left. “The roof over the right half of the house was already gone,” he said.

With no fire hydrant in the neighborhood, Guil-Rand used trucks to pump water from a pond. Sophia, Pinecroft-Sedgefield and Level Cross fire departments assisted. Even with extensive damage, firefighters will continue put out a fire to prevent its spread to other vehicles or homes, Sample said. The homeowner, Paul Lucas, was out of town and no one was injured. The property is valued at $224,000 and its contents at $12,200. Guil-Rand had 14 firefighters on the scene for approximately nine hours. The cause of an Oak Forest fire the NEWS reported on in the Sept. 23 edition has not been determined.

Photo by Marsha Ellison

The house was engulfed in flames when firefighters arrived.

Some applaud trash service, others decry wasteful spending O n its third try since 2004, Trinity City Council approved mandatory curbside trash and recycling. City residents, however, had mixed reactions — some applauded the move as long overdue while others felt that mandatory service would put an undue burden on citizens.

BY ROBYN HANKINS Trinity approved the service in a 7-1 vote at the Oct. 19 meeting. Curbside will be mandatory for all residents except those living on private roads, although they may opt-in if they sign an agreement to hold the city harmless

for any damage to the road. The service will be $15 per month and most residents will be billed through Davidson Water. Only those on well water will be billed by the city. Toters will be provided by the city. Councilwoman Linda Gantt was the only dissenting vote. She believed the service should have more special considerations for the elderly and those who live far off the main road, that residents should not be required to use a specific toter and that the costs were too high. City Manager Ann Bailie said that recycling is the impetus behind approval of the service. The state earlier this year outlawed plastic bottles from landfills and city residents

had no convenient way to recycle after the county closed the recycling drop-off sites on Surrett Drive and Hillsville Road due to illegal dumping. Aluminum cans were banned from landfills five years ago. “We also hope this will help with illegal burning,” Bailie told Council. “Trinity signed an air quality agreement with several other governments. Violating air quality standards means less federal money and makes it harder to attract businesses to the city.” The service agreement was reached with Handy’s Garbage after Smith Disposal and Roadside Trash pulled out of the discussion.

Monthly charge .............. $15 Resumption of service .... $50 Extra recycle toter ......... Free Extra garbage toter .... $11.25 Replacement toter ......... $45


United Way brings campaign to Archdale-Trinity U

nited Way was not born out of prosperity, Campaign Chairman Randy Brodd told the Rotary Club of Archdale-Trinity. ‘United Way was born out of need.’ The blue and the red of Trinity township clash on the football field.

Trinity wins T

rinity High School’s varsity football team finally put a win on their scorecard, topping hometown rival Wheatmore. STAFF REPORTS

There was more than one winner Friday night. Trinity Councilman Kelly Grooms supported the food drive led by the booster clubs of Trinity and Wheatmore high schools. The drive will run through Nov. 12 at businesses throughout Photos by Kathy Stuart the community.

The Bulldogs scored twice in the first quarter, with touchdowns by Rhyne Kivett and Colin Stout. Kivett passed to Johnson for the extra points and a score of 14-0. Warrior Josh Rickert made the touchdown for Wheatmore and Garrett Rains ran the PAT, narrowing the gap to 14-8 at halftime. Kivett ran for 62 yards, setting up a touchdown by Brad Auman in the third. At the beginning of the fourth quarter, controversy between the coaches and the referees escalated as Warrior fans blamed the Bulldogs for the bad calls. The referees gave Wheatmore several penalties for unsportsmanlike conduct. Interceptions led to two more touchdowns by Kivett, cinching the win for Trinity with a final score of 35-8. Kivett led the Bulldogs with 134 yards and Stout ran 110. Rickert led the Warriors with 148 yards. Trinity’s record stands at 1-7 overall, 1-2 in conference play. They play at Atkins Friday night. Wheatmore, 1-7 and 0-3, will play against Randleman at home. WHS correspondent Connor Harris contributed to this article.

When United Way formed, on the heels of the Great Depression, the first campaign raised about $35,000, the equivalent of $500,000 today. Sometime in the current campaign, the agency will hit the $100 million mark in the amount of donations since 1935. “Success is not measured by money,” Brodd cautioned. “Success is changing lives.” How United Way of Greater High Point has impacted lives, especially lives in Archdale-Trinity, was the focus of Brodd’s proPhoto by Kathy Stuart gram. Randy Brodd United Way donations support four local agencies — Randolph County Family Crisis Center, Archdale Senior Center, Communities In Schools and Grubb Family YMCA. Archdale-Trinity benefits from High Point agencies such as The Salvation Army Boys & Girls Club, which picks up students at Archdale-Trinity schools; Youth Unlimited, which operates four group homes in Sophia; Boy and Girl Scouts; Red Cross and Hospice of the Piedmont. However, United Way’s presence goes beyond program funding, especially for Helping Hands Ministry and Community Outreach of Archdale-Trinity. Both food pantries benefit from drives coordinated by United Way. SEE ROTARY ON PAGE 6

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2 Archdale-Trinity News


Panther teams celebrate homecoming A

pep talk by Guil-Rand Fire Department Assistant Chief Scott Spencer added to a great day of football Saturday. Spencer focused on the Panther Priorities — faith, family, future and football. BY TOM MCGEE Archdale-Trinity Panthers

The day also celebrated homecoming to a record attendance of 2,800 spectators. Each team elected a cheerleader as a homecoming queen and a player as their king. The

In the junior varsity division, Ashley Goleman and Tanner McGee were elected as homecoming queen and king. Other kings and queens, not pictured, are Travis Hurt, flag team king, and Christopher Baker, varsity king.

homecoming celebration supported the Unity in the Community effort by Trinity and Wheatmore booster clubs. In the flag team division, regular season play ended with a 6-0 record after the Panthers defeated Southwestern Randolph 21-7. The team was led by great defense from Jackson Passmore, Garrett Moser, Ethan Roberts, Elijah Poland and Blake Page. All three touchdowns were scored by Blake and the extra points were scored by Christian Long. Garrett made an important interception In the rookie division, 7- to 8-year-olds, the Panthers beat the Randleman Tiny Tigers 28-12. Gabe Hernandez had two touchdown runs over 75 yards. Luke Gentry had 70 yards of rushing and an extra point. Speedy Harrison Moffit had a great day too, scoring a touchdown and two extra points. Austin Biggs had another great game with a touchdown and an extra point. The team’s defense was led by Logan Gallmon and Wil Shores. The playoff time and location for the rookies will be listed at “We have qualified for the playoffs for the second year in a row and we will be proud to represent the ArchdaleTrinity area once again,” said Head Coach Brian Biggs. In the junior varsity division, the Panthers defeated the Tigers 31-7. Speedy Jake Grantham hauled in a Tanner McGee pass and ran 45 yards to score a touchdown on the first play from scrimmage. The next offensive play resulted in a 35-yard touchdown by Tanner. Jake turned on the jets for a 55-yard score down the sidelines. Nicholas Grissom scored the extra point. With just nine seconds left in the half, the Panthers got the ball back and Tanner scored. The Tigers took advantage of the league’s mercy rule, which allows a team down by 25 to keep the ball until they score. The Tigers scored on a nice run around the end. With some great blocking from Tanner Ward, Jackson Powell and other Panthers, Tanner McGee took it 83 yards for the final score of the game. “Game captains Drew Davis, Kenny Goleman, Ryan Smith and Jordan Gellespie all played well today,” said Assistant Coach Mark Reddick. The junior varsity team finished with a 5-1 record and will play the Sharks for the first round playoff game. The time and place will be listed on the website. The varsity won their second game in a row 22-13 to defeat the Randleman Tigers. McAllister Ingram scored

uil-Rand Youth Scoccer’s 10-and-under boys’ soccer team notched a win Saturday in Jamestown after dropping a one-sided match to Statesville on Saturday in a pair of weekend matches.


fter claiming the PAC-6 Conference championship title, Randleman High School’s varsity volleyball team won the first round of the state playoffs Oct. 23, against third-seeded Providence Grove. STAFF REPORTS

Leo Dominguez (left) blasts a shot on goal against Jamestown. Photo submitted


or the second year, High Point Regional Health System’s Fitness Center is looking for 13 people who want to complete a half marathon in March of 2011.

“High Point Regional’s ‘Lucky 13 Challenge’ will include up to 13 novice runners and walkers who will participate in the state’s half marathon,” said Steve Golinski, exercise physiologist at High Point Regional’s Fitness Center. “Participants will be selected based on a convincing letter in which candidates explain why they would like to complete such an event and why they should be chosen for this opportunity.” Once interested participants submit a letter explaining why they should be chosen for this opportunity, a fitness assessment will be given to ensure participants are cleared


he Fitness Center at High Point Regional Health System has become recertified as a medical fitness facility by the Medical Fitness Association (MFA), the country’s leading organization dedicated solely to medically integrated fitness facilities.

Storm claims a win Guil-Rand Youth Soccer Storm player MacKenzie Allison, right, pushes the ball past a Guilford United Futbol Club defender en route to a 4-0 win by the Storm. The Storm captured its third win of the season and its first shutout, thanks to goals from Alexa Altizer and Logan Parry. The Storm hosts Jamestown at 1:30 p.m. Saturday.

On Saturday, the Rage fell behind quickly to the Strikers and were down 5-0 at halftime. The Strikers continued to pour on the offense in the second half, scoring four more times. Only goals from Evan Somero, on an assist from Kevin Dominguez, and Ryan Smith prevented the Rage from suffering a shutout. The Rage recovered on Sunday when it traveled to Jamestown to face the Jammers Blue for the second time this season. Thanks to a hat trick from Kevin, his second three-goal performance of the season, the Rage dominated the game on the way to a 4-2 victory. Kevin scored his first goal just three minutes into the contest. After Jamestown scored the equalizer, Leo Dominguez put the Rage ahead with a low shot that squeaked past the Jamestown goalkeeper. The Rage never trailed after that, thanks to Kevin’s second and third goals, even though the Jammers punched in a late score in the game’s final minutes. The Rage are now 3-4-2 for the season. They are open this weekend before closing out the season with their final match at home against North Davidson Nov. 6. Submitted by Guil-Rand Youth Soccer Association

Fitness center seeks ‘Lucky 13’ for half marathon

Fitness Center recertified

Photo submitted

Kylie Biggs was elected homecoming queen in the 7- to 8-year-old division. Austin Biggs was elected homecoming king in the rookie division. They are the daughter and son of Brian and Heather Biggs. Photos submitted

Rage splits weekend matches G

Tigers win conference, start playoffs

Scores were 25-14, 25-19 and 25-16. Notable players were Brittany Rich with 17 kills, 2 aces, 2 blocks; Raven Hayes with 8 kills, 2 aces; Rebecca Oakes, 4 kills, 2 assists, 2 blocks; Julie Dennis, 5 kills, 2 aces, 1 assist, 5 blocks; Taylor Hussey, 5 kills, 1 ace, 1 block, 1 assist; Logan Douglas, 12 digs; and Meka Hoover, 2 kills, 2 aces, 4 blocks, 32 assists. Randleman won the Conference tournament in games Oct. 19-20 at Wheatmore High School. The Tigers won the championship game Oct. 20 against the second-place Wheatmore Warriors in four sets, with scores of 25-21, 25-22, 23-25 and 25-23. Notable players were Rich with 22 kills, 4 aces; Hayes, 13 kills, 1 ace, 1 block; Hussey, 4 kills, 1 block, 15 digs; Dennis, 4 kills, 3 aces, 2 blocks; and Hoover, 3 kills, 4 aces, 2 blocks, 36 assists. Randleman won in three sets in the Oct. 19 game against Trinity, with scores of 25-5, 25-16 and 25-14. Notable players were Rich with 11 kills, 2 aces, 1 block; Oakes, 5 kills; Hayes, 4 kills; Dennis, 4 kills, 4 aces, 1 block; Hussey, 2 kills, 1 ace; and Hoover, 3 kills, 1 ace, 18 assists. The Tigers have broken the school record of wins in volleyball. Their overall record going into Tuesday’s game was 24-1, with a conference record of 10-0. Randleman played in the second round of the state playoffs Tuesday night against the winner of the Carrboro and Louisburg match.

two touchdowns and added the extra point. Each touchdown was set up by a nice pass from McAllister, one to Matt Jarrett and one to Hayes Hardin. Matt scored on an 8-yard run. “We had a dominant offensive line today, going for over 250 yards on offense,” said Head Coach Danny Baker. “Tyler Wray and Steven Mor led the defense and each had a quarterback sack.” The varsity also qualified for the playoffs. Time and opponent will be listed on the website.

“Being one of only 14 medical fitness centers certified in the U.S. at this time, and the only one in North Carolina, is definitely a crowning achievement,” said Bob Forman, manager of High Point Regional’s Fitness Center. “We’re honored and hope this reinforces the trust our members have for this Center, our staff and in allowing us to help them better their lives and their futures.” The certification is the first facility certification program in the fitness industry and the first certification for medically integrated centers nationwide. The certification is based on parameters such as membership, utilization, diversity of programming, staffing, clinical services integration and impact on the community. For membership information, call 878-6221.

by a doctor. The Lucky 13 Challenge is for non-traditional runners; those who never dreamed of completing a half marathon or those who simply want to push themselves to accomplish something they never thought possible. To prepare for the North Carolina Half Marathon, which will take place in High Point, the 13 participants will make a $50 pledge, which includes a fitness assessment, a 16-week supervised training program by an exercise physiologist, a gait analysis, monthly group runs, discounts on membership to the Fitness Center (membership not required), metabolic testing and a team shirt. Contact Golinski at or via regular mail at The Fitness Center at High Point Regional, 601 N. Elm St., High Point, NC 27262 or call 878-6221. The deadline is Nov. 29.

Parade entry forms available Entry forms are available for the Archdale Christmas Parade, set for 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 5, said co-chairmen Chuck and Millie Fletcher. The parade has been organized by the Fletchers for more than 20 years. Applications may be obtained at the Archdale-Trinity News, 3407B Archdale Road; Hillsville Hardware, 5141F Hoover Hill Road; and the Archdale Recreation Center in Creekside Park. Forms may also be obtained by e-mail at

Archdale-Trinity News [USPS 432-990] 32nd year, week 43 Published each Thursday with office at 3407B Archdale Road, Archdale NC. Address mail to 3407B Archdale Road Archdale NC 27263. Periodicals postage rates paid at High Point NC 27260.

Subscription rate $24 per year in Randolph, Davidson and Guilford counties and $30 elsewhere. Postmaster, send changes of address to 3407B Archdale Road, Archdale NC 27263.


Youth angler gets ‘hot seat’ at Tillery


tors, including touring pros like Chuck Murray, N.C. BASS Federation Nation president, who finished second. Bill Frazier represented Archdale Bass Club in the top ten individuals at the Eastern Regional, placing ninth. He will travel as an alternate with the North Carolina team to the Southern Division competition in 2011.

Donate car to Kidney Foundation The National Kidney Foundation can utilize money generated from donated vehicles to fund health screenings and a camp experience for a child. According to the organization, proceeds from donated cars provide life-saving programs for people living with kid-

BY BILL FRAZIER Archdale Bass Club

All were fishing as youth entries through the Archdale Bass Club. Two were fishing in the senior division bracket of 15-18 years old and one in the junior division of 11-14. Thirty young people signed up to compete, meeting at 5:30 a.m. Saturday at a cold and foggy Lake Tillery’s Highway 24/27 ramp. All were paired with members of the adult competitors from BASS Federation Nation Eastern or Western Regions. There was a delay of more than an hour before launching, due to heavy fog on the main lake. Once on the water and fishing, Lake

Archdale Bass Club places in state tournament Archdale Bass Club’s team of Steve Honeycutt, Steve Gunter, Lucas Hutchins, Jamie Denison, Eddie Yahya and Bill Frazier placed sixth in team competition at the BASS Federation Nation Eastern Regional, held Oct. 8-9, on Lake Gaston. Members of the club, who call themselves “hometown weekenders,” were proud to place among some 102 competi-

hree local youth completed in the N.C. BASS Federation Nation Youth Championship Saturday, Oct. 23 — Robert ‘Chuckie’ Reid of Archdale, Ryan Vickers of Randleman High School’s Randleman Outdoor Youth club and Alex Randall of Mount Airy.

Archdale-Trinity News 3

Senior competitor Ryan Vickers, left, and junior competitor Chris Carnes wait in the ‘Hot Seat’ for other competitors to weigh in. Photos submitted Tillery was its usual stingy self at giving up fish. Our guys did not fare very well but they fought a tough fight. At one point during the weigh-in at God’s Country Outfitters in Albemarle,

The Archdale Bass Club BFN Youth Team, from left, are Robert ‘Chuckie’ Reid, Ryan Vickers and Alex Randall.

Ryan Vickers was leading the senior division. This is call the “Hot Seat.” Leading competitors are required to sit on the stage and wait until everyone has weighed in. If no one weighs in with more weight, they win. If another competitor brings in more fish, they knock the sitting competitor off and get the hot seat until there is an eventual winner. The senior division winner was Cody Stegall of Mount Pleasant. Cody had five fish for 10.08 pounds — the only five-fish limit caught. Chris Carnes of Clover, S.C. had 5.67 pounds and won the junior division. Both will advance to the BASS Federation Nation Youth Championship in Kentucky early next spring.

ney disease. All donated vehicles are tax deductible. One in nine people in North Carolina has chronic kidney disease. For more information, call 1-800-488-CARS (2277) or log onto and donate online.

Announces that

Atif Qureshi, MD

The specialists at Cornerstone Pulmonology diagnose, treat and care for patients with lung diseases and sleep disorders, and provide critical care medicine.

has joined Cornerstone Pulmonology

Dr. Qureshi was awarded his medical degree by Allama Iqbal Medical College in Lahore, Pakistan. He completed his residency training at St. Barnabas Hospital in the Bronx, NY, and served as Chief Medical Resident at the State University of New York at Buffalo Medical-Dental Education Consortium in Buffalo, NY. He also completed a fellowship in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at East Carolina University in Greenville, NC. Dr. Qureshi served as a Clinical Assistant Professor in the Department of Medicine at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and in the Department of Internal Medicine at Carolinas Medical Center – University Hospital in Charlotte, NC. Prior to joining Cornerstone, he was an attending physician in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at Carolina Specialty Hospital in Charlotte, NC. Dr. Qureshi is board certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine, the American Board of Pulmonary Medicine and the American Board of Critical Care Medicine.

HOURS BY APPOINTMENT Monday – Friday 8 am to 5 pm

Mark Doner, MD Atif Qureshi, MD Justin P. Blaylock, PA-C

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4 Archdale-Trinity News


Mason, Coltrane earn endorsement

Archdale-Trinity News Founded in 1978 Kathy Stuart Editor Phyllis East Reporter Betsy Feldman Reporter Robyn Hankins Reporter Debbie Hightower Reporter Elizabeth Saunders Reporter Lynn Wagner Advertising Director 888-3545 Elizabeth Hyde Advertising Manager 888-3567 Donna Prawel Ad Sales 888-3596 3407B Archdale Road Archdale, NC 27263 Phone: 434-2716 E-mail:


he Randolph County Association of Educators recommends candidates Gary Mason and Emily Thomas Coltrane for Randolph County Board of Education. After a selection process that included a questionnaire and personal interview, members of the committee agreed that Mason and Coltrane were the strongest candidates. We feel that both have the best interests of the children in Randolph County Schools at heart. They are willing to listen to employees and gather input from educators before making decisions. Both candidates were committed to creating working conditions for employees that are conducive to high academic performance for students. They also agreed that Randolph County Schools needed to work to recruit and re-

tain quality employees as well as preserve educator jobs. Both did acknowledge, however, that budget constraints could make that challenging this year. Gary Mason supports more effective collaborative time for teachers. “There needs to be a quality school climate with an emphasis on good working conditions,” Mason told the Association. “Educators need to be supported in our current tough environment.” Mason understands the importance of relationships and cooperation and is willing to commit his time and energy to the Randolph County Board of Education. Emily Thomas Coltrane recognizes that the county’s population continues to grow and that the population is becoming more diverse. She is concerned that these changes have caused “new challenges thus affecting

Chris Tuft Randolph County Association of Educators

the teachers, facilities and class size.” Coltrane wants to ensure that Randolph County is able to meet the needs of the growing population. “There needs to be more ways to bring parents into the school and get them more involved,” she told the Association.

Candidates speak out at forum L

ocal candidates, though mostly incumbents and unopposed, spoke their minds at the Archdale-Trinity Chamber of Commerce Candidates Forum held Oct. 13. One decried property taxes as cruel because property owners bear an unfair share of the county’s expense.

In last week’s edition, the NEWS covered the Randolph County Board of Education race. That story is still available at This story includes comments from Archdale and Randolph County candidates, as well as other offices.

BY ROBYN HANKINS Three of the four candidates for the Randolph County Board of Commissioners attended: Stan Haywood (District 4), Harold Holmes (District 3) and Darrell Frye (District 2). Iris Goins, who has been qualified by the Board of Elections as a write-in candidate, did not attend. “I’m the new man on the County Commission, I’ve only been here one term,” Haywood said. “One of the reasons I ran was because I could see the growth coming.” With two interstates, he continued, water, infrastructure, good schools and good health care, more people are moving into Randolph County each year. “Knowing growth was coming, I wanted to be part of managing that growth,” Haywood said. “That’s not been an easy task. The Commissioners before me have laid a good foundation, but at the same time paying for schools, water, public safety, those things are expensive. That always brings us to revenue. One of the main jobs I have as a county commissioner is trying to find ways to balance that revenue without increasing the property tax.” He described property taxes as “one of the cruelest things” that property owners have to face “because only property owners pay and non-property owners don’t.” “It’s not fair for the residents of Randolph County to support all the services of Randolph County,” he added. “And so the balancing act begins.” Holmes noted that in his 16 years as a commissioner, the county had accomplished many things such as building schools, and is currently beginning work on water related projects. “Just this last week we were able to see water start running from (the Randleman Regional Reservoir), and it’s running all the way to Archdale,” Holmes said, referring to the county’s long-time support for the Piedmont Triad Regional Water Authority. Frye said that during his terms as a commissioner, he’s strived to improve schools and law enforcement. “Before I ran for the County Commission, I served on Election Day is Nov. 2. Early voting continues at the Archdale Public Library on S. Main Street, the Randolph County Office Building, 725 McDowell Road in Asheboro and at the Board of Elections Office, 158 Worth St. in Asheboro. For voting information, call 819-3900 or visit

the Archdale-Trinity School Tax Advisory Board. The year before I ran, the capital outlay for all 22 schools in Randolph County was $300,000,” he said. “It wasn’t enough to fund half a roof on a school building. Our schools were being neglected and that became an important part of my emphasis and my focus as a county commissioner.” Frye recalled a ride along he did with former Sheriff Litchard Hurley, who wasn’t sheriff at the time, and that only one deputy served in each of the county’s four quadrants. “That’s all we had at the sheriff’s department to provide law enforcement — four deputies to cover the fourth largest county in the state of North Carolina,” he said. “I made a commitment to law enforcement. Today we’re recognized as having one of the safest counties, the statistics prove that.” Frye also noted that he has done his best to make sure that county services reach the people. “We recently were able to work with Roland Albertson and the folks at the Lions Club to purchase that building to bring county services into this community where the population is,” he noted. “With the Commissioners’ support, we were also able to add a second ambulance to the Archdale-Trinity area.” Though unopposed, Sheriff Maynard Reid Jr. attended the forum to assure taxpayers that he strives to do his job well, especially to reduce the strain on tax payers. “I’ve used a lot of drug seizure money that we got from drug dealers who have been convicted in court to buy a lot of equipment,” he explained. “Due to this money that I’ve used, I haven’t had to ask the Commissioners for more money. That’s at no cost to the taxpayers. I don’t ask the Commissioners for anything that we don’t really need.” Sen. Jerry Tillman (R-District 29) and Rep. Pat Hurley (R-District 70), both unopposed, said they strive to give voice to their constituents. “If you don’t like my votes, call me,” Tillman said. “The only way I know if something’s wrong is if you call me.” Rep. Pat Hurley (R-District 70), echoed this sentiment. “I’m very proud to be a member of the Legislature and very proud to serve all of District 70 and Randolph County,” Hurley said. “I do answer my e-mails and my phone number is in the book.” Hurley and Tillman emphasized their support of zerobased budgeting, a process that requires review of all expenditures. A traditional budget is based on increases from the previous year. Incumbent Congressman Howard Coble (R-6th District) and his challenger, independent Democrat Gregory Scott

Got something to say?


ll of the candidates running for local and state office stressed that they wanted to hear from their constituents. Here’s how to get in touch. Archdale Mayor Bert Lance-Stone 434-7350 (office) or 431-6924

Stan Haywood (District 4) 625-3665

Councilman Larry Warlick (Ward 1) 431-3860

Sheriff Sheriff Maynard Reid Jr. 819-3568

Councilman Lewis Dorsett (Ward 4) 688-6020 Councilman Eddie Causey (at-large) 431-7233 Randolph County Commissioner Darrell Frye (District 2) 431-1984 (home) 812-5951 (day) Harold ‘Hal’ Holmes (District 3) 824-8121

General Assembly Sen. Jerry Tillman (R-District 29) 431-5325 (home) 919-733-5870 (Raleigh) Rep. Pat Hurley (R-District 70) 625-9210 (home) 919-733-5865 (Raleigh) Sixth District Rep. Howard Coble (R) 886-5106 (High Point office) 852-4956 Sam Turner (ind. D) 704-754-7415 (Salisbury) Contact information is from government websites and the Board of Elections.

“Sam” Turner, also spoke at the forum. The two agreed on the need to find alternative energy sources, but disagreed on term limits, health care reform and the stimulus bill. Coble said voters set term limits by voting people out of office, whereas Turner said politicians stop listening to the people and vote with their political party. Coble reminded the audience that he voted against the stimulus. “It is sounds good, feel good legislation.” Turner, however, said that the stimulus stopped the economy from spiraling out of control, but noted it should not have been used to bail out states. On health care reform, Coble said the legislation passed this year needed to be replaced. Turner agreed that some parts need to be changed, but argued that “healthcare reform did not go far enough.”

Archdale candidates speak their minds


rchdale used to be a small little community without a water system, a sewer system, not even a stoplight, said Archdale Mayor Bert Lance-Stone at the Oct. 14 forum.

Stone has served as mayor since 2000 and served on City Council for eight years prior to that. Councilmen Larry Warlick (Ward 1) and Lewis Dorsett (Ward 4), both unoppposed, also attended the forum. Councilman Eddie Causey (at-large), unopposed, was unable to attend. “I moved to Archdale in 1969,” said Stone. “I remem-

ber Archdale when it was very small little community with no water, no sewer and no stoplights, but it had a wonderful neighborhood feel. It’s still a wonderful community, and (serving) has been a wonderful opportunity for me. I’ve enjoyed every minute of it.” Dorsett said Archdale’s emphasis on infrastructure has added to the city’s growth potential. “We’ve spent a lot of time and effort on infrastructure,” he pointed out. “Just this past week we picked up our water from the Randleman Reservoir and, with two interstates intersecting Archdale, growth is coming.” Councilman Larry Warlick (Ward 1) added, “This is an

Local GTCC faculty earn honors T

hree Archdale-Trinity residents were recognized by Guilford Technical Community College in an awards ceremony held Oct. 12.

Tom English of Archdale, an astronomy professor in the physical sciences department and director of Cline Observatory, received an Excellency in Teaching Award. Laura Altizer of Archdale, a research associate, and Eric Holloman of Trinity, department chair and director of the Basic Law Enforcement Training program, received the President’s Award. Each Excellency in Teaching Award winner received a plaque and $100 and will have expenses paid to the International Conference on Teaching and Leadership Excellence in Austin, Texas, next fall or have expenses paid to attend a conference of their choosing. Others who received the Excellency in Teaching Award include Lorrie Campbell of High Point, clinical coordinator and instruc-

tor in the surgical technology department; Pamela Coldwell of High Point, an associate professor in mathematics; Sam Chinnis of Greensboro, an instructor in global logistics; and Chad Phillips of Harmony, an instructor in telecommunications and network technology. Altizer and Holloman were among nine who received the President’s Award. The President’s Award winners each received a plaque and $500. Other winners include Susan Barbitta of Summerfield, an assistant professor of developmental math; Curtis Clemons of Walnut Cove, a network systems supervisor for Management Information Systems; Tim Fitts of Randleman, coordinator of fire occupational extension; Ed Frye of Lexington, division chair for the transportation department; Shelia May of Greensboro, division chair for health services; Debbie Overman of Greensboro, textbook manager for the campus bookstore; and J.T. Williams of Greensboro, a sergeant with GTCC Campus Police.

absolutely fantastic place to live and it’s because of the attitude of the folks we represent.” Warlick added that one of the goals of the current Council is to work together and keep taxes low, while still providing a good quality of life. “We’re going to continue to follow the path that we have and try to keep the cost of living in this community as inexpensive as we possibly can, but we also want to continue to have bigger and better services that you need,” he said. “We love to hear from you. Tell us what we’re doing right, but also tell us what we’re doing wrong and what you’d like to see done differently.”

Randolph Hospital foundation grant applications available


he 2011 Randolph Hospital Community Health Foundation grant application is available at foundation. Grant applications are due by Monday, Nov. 15. For 2011, the Randolph Hospital Community Health Foundation will fund grants which will engage volunteers and organizations to motivate the community to make healthy lifestyle choices. The Foundation’s priorities are programs which support at least one of the following focus areas: Nutrition: projects that benefit nutrition in the areas of education, training and research. Physical Fitness: promotion of

healthy living through programs that initiate, expand and improve physical fitness. Obesity: prevention or early intervention through education, activity, nutrition and/or behavioral strategies. Substance Abuse: education and prevention programs that ease the transition of becoming free from the health problems associated with abuse of alcohol, tobacco and/or illicit drugs. Organizations who receive funding from the Randolph Hospital Community Health Foundation will be notified in early January. For more information about the grant application process, contact Lauren Ingold, Grants Coordinator, at 633-7755 or

Archdale-Trinity News 5


Yard sale Oct. 30

Church News Fall youth rally Nov. 7 Springfield Friends Meeting will hold a fall youth rally for middle and high school students and young adults from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 7. Austin Carty, author and former cast member of CBS’s Survivor, will share “Let Your Life Speak� based on his latest book. Cost is a can of food for Community Outreach of Archdale-Trinity and a $1 donation. For details, contact Patsy Hill at 491-9329 or The meeting is at 555 E. Springfield Road in High Point.

Poor boy’s dinner, bake sale Nov. 6 Cedar Square Friends Meeting’s United Society of Friends Women will host a dinner and bake sale from 5 to 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6. The menu includes pinto beans, potatoes, cabbage, cornbread, desserts and beverage. Cost is by donation. All proceeds will help fund computer purchases for Friends Theological College in Kaimosi, Kenya. The computers are $500 each and they are in need of 30 computers. The meeting is at 7546 Harlow Road in Archdale.

Barbecue meal Nov. 6 Archdale United Methodist Church will serve barbecue cooked on hardwood coals from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6. The menu also includes baked beans, slaw, rolls, dessert and a drink. The cost is $7 for adults and $4 for children ages 4-12. Children ages 3 and younger eat free. Take-out plates are available. Proceeds will benefit the youth mission team and the building fund. For more information, call 431-7111. The church is on the corner of Main and Petty streets.

Gifts Galore Nov. 6 Memorial United Methodist Church will hold its annual Gifts Galore, a festival of arts and crafts, from 8 a.m to 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6. There will be over 45 vendors selling jewelry, pocketbooks, specialty foods, lamps, paintings, personalized gifts and more. A bake sale will also be held and hot dogs will be available. For more information, call the church office at 4727718. The church is at 101 Randolph St. in Thomasville.

‘Raise the Roof’ fundraiser Oct. 30 Pleasant Hill United Methodist Church will hold a “Raise the Roof� fundraiser from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. The meal includes pinto beans, potatoes, cooked cabbage, slaw, cornbread, hot dogs, desserts and drinks. Cost is by donation. A silent auction of specialty baskets and holiday items will end at 6:30 p.m. A hayride will follow at 6:45 p.m. The church is at 2624 Fuller Mill Road in Thomasville.

Yard sale Oct. 30 Archdale First Church of God will hold a yard sale from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. The sale includes household items, furniture, clothing, electronics and more. All proceeds will benefit a mission trip to Guatemala. The church is at 7009 Weant Road in Archdale.

11519 North Main St, Archdale, NC 27263-4393   

Sherry L. Somers Independent Senior Sales Director 227 Aldridge Lane Archdale, NC 27263 336-861-6809 336-861-7337 Fax

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Fall bazaar and barbecue Oct. 30 Fairfield United Methodist Church will hold its annual fall bazaar and barbecue from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. All proceeds will go to local mission projects. Bazaar hours run from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Bazaar rooms include Sweets for the Sweet (baked goods), Country Pantry (veggies, fruits and more), Take and Bake (take home frozen meals), This ’n That (home decorations) and a silent auction. Barbecue hours are from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. It will be sold by the pound, plate or sandwich. Whole shoulders, hams and loins also will be available for purchase. The church is at 1505 N.C. Hwy. 62 in High Point. Photo submitted

Barbecue, chicken dinner Oct. 30 Spirit Of Truth Ministries will hold a barbecue and chicken dinner with entertainment from 11:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. The musical group Sacred Ground will perform at 2 p.m. A children’s fall festival will begin at 4 p.m. The cost for the meal is $6.50 per person and includes a choice of barbecue or chicken, two sides, dessert and tea. For more information, call Bob Laughlin at 495-7761 or Deborah Jacob at 689-2596. The church is at 10418-O N. Main St. in Archdale.

COAT pageant seeks contestants Community Outreach of Archdale-Trinity seeks contestants for its second annual COAT Christmas pageant to be held at 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 4, at John Lawrence Elementary School. The entry fee is $20. The fundraiser pageant is open to girls kindergarten through fifth grade who attend school in the Archdale-Trinity area, New Market Elementary, Allen Jay Elementary or a home school. For details, contact pageant co-chairmen Barbara Freeman at 431-3663 or 434-4218,; or Sheilah Warlitner at 431-6460 or

Want to submit news? The NEWS welcomes submissions of general news, church news, guest columns and photos. All news must be submitted in paragraph form to Include time, day, date, location and any costs. Put the name of the church in the subject line. Include an address and a contact name and telephone number. The deadline is noon Thursday for the next Thursday’s edition. The NEWS does not accept announcements by fax.

BIBLE QUIZ Question: God told Moses that He appeared unto Abraham, Isaac and Jacob by the name God Almighty, but by what name was He not known unto them? Last Week’s Question: What were the names of Samuel’s two sons and why did the Israelites not want them as judges? Answer: Joel and Abiah walked not in Samuel’s way but went after lucre, took bribes and perverted judgment (I Samuel 8:1-5).

R.S.V. Luke 10:36-37


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Archdale United Methodist Church will hold its annual pumpkin patch through Oct. 31. Hours are from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 to 7 p.m. Sundays. The church is on the corner of Main and Petty streets. Fair Grove United Methodist Church will hold trunk or treat event from 5:30 to 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. The event includes age-appropriate games and activities, food and, of course, a bag of candy for each child. There is no charge. A pie throwing booth will raise money for mission initiatives. Homemade pies will be sold. For details, call 475-2598, write to or visit The church is at 138 Fair Grove Church Road in Thomasville. Old Union United Methodist Church will hold their annual trunk or treat for children ages 13 and younger from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. Free hot dogs and potato chips will be available in the fellowship hall. For details, call 4987102. The church is at 5077 Walker Mill Road in Sophia. Poplar Ridge Friends Meeting will hold its annual Quakerfest, a Halloween carnival, from 6 to 8 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 31. The carnival includes games, free hot dogs and trick-or-treating down “Quaker Lane.� Organizers said the community is welcome to attend. Candy donations are also welcome. For details, call 861-5026. The meeting is at 3673 Hoover Hill Road in Trinity. Trindale Baptist Church will hold its annual Hallelujah Night from 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. The event will offer games, a bonfire, hot dogs, bounce house, obstacle course and darts. The event is free, but donations would be appreciated. For details, call 431-2318. The church is at 10407 Archdale Road in Trinity. Trinity Memorial United Methodist Church will host its 5th annual trunk-n-treat from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 31. The event includes decorated cars, free hot dogs and candy. The community is welcome to attend. The church is near the corner of N.C. 62 and Braxton Craven Roads in Trinity.

ALS PHOTOGRAPHY “Capturing the Moments of a Lifetime�




In thee, O LORD, do I put my trust: let me never be put to confusion. Psalms 71:1 (KJV)

He who is slow to anger is better than the mighty, and he who rules his spirit, than he who captures a city. Proverbs 16:32


&ISHs#HICKENs3TEAKSs0ASTA 2409 S. Main St. 887-3315 or 885-8678 Mon. - Thurs. 11 - 9. Fri. 11 - 10, Sat. 4 - 10


Which of these three, do you think, proved neighbor to the man who fell among the robbers? He said, "The one who showed mercy on him." And Jesus said to him, "Go and do likewise."

Glenola’s Finest


everal area churches will celebrate Halloween with carnivals, pumpkin patches and other special events. Churches with events include:

In an era where modern modes of travel allow us to travel halfway around the world in a single day, and computers and phones connect us instantly with those on the other side of the planet, our "neighborhood" has expanded considerably. We are living in an era where all of earth's inhabitants are truly our neighbors, that is, people with whom we can interact in a way which can harm or help them. Just as we can easily send money or aid to faraway places, we can just as easily harm them, sometimes unknowingly. Americans who buy drugs smuggled into our country are often supporting violent drug cartels and therefore funding violence. Likewise, the things that we say and do online may hurt or harm people around the world. Cyber bullying has become a problem in many places because people use social networking to ridicule and ostracize others. These days, we may have more direct contact with someone living halfway around the world than we do with the person living next door. Consider how our actions might be helping or harming our neighbors around the world, and next door. We should love our neighbors as ourselves. When asked who our neighbors are, Jesus responded with the parable of the Good Samaritan, the story of a man who risks helping a stranger who had fallen prey to robbers, when a priest and a Levite had passed him by.



Churches schedule Halloween festivities S

Who Is Your Neighbor?


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Addelyn Hedrick, daughter of Brandon and Breanne Hedrick of Sophia, smiles in the pumpkin patch at the Archdale United Methodist Church.


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Archdale Assembly of God will hold a yard sale from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. Hot dogs will be sold from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the church’s Mpack Girls Club. For more information, call 434-3232. The church is at 4405 Archdale Road.


Therefore humble yourselves under the mighty hand of God, that He may exalt you at the proper time, casting all your anxiety on Him, because He cares for you. 1 Peter 5:6-7 %ASTCHESTER $R(IGH0OINT   4RINDALE2D !RCHDALE  

6 Archdale-Trinity News


Halloween-themed walkathon Oct. 29


s her senior project, Briana Livengood is raising money for Wheatmore High School’s students in the functional curriculum classroom.

The class offers academics, prevocational training, independent living skills and socialization for students with disabilities, said Livengood. To raise money for supplies and field trips, she will hold a Halloween-themed walkathon at 9 a.m. Friday, Oct. 29, at Creekside Park. The date is on a teacher

workday. Registration will be held at the large picnic shelter. Walkers should solicit donations. “Please dress up in your favorite costume and join us on your day off for a great cause for the community,” Livengood said. “We encourage all of you to participate in this event and encourage any business donations.” Breakfast donations will be provided by Panera Bread and candy will be provided by the Livengood family.

Halloween doesn’t have to be dangerous On a potentially dangerous night of the year for child pedestrians, the Randolph County chapter of Safe Kids USA urges parents to prepare children to act safely and drivers to take extra precautions. “Kids need proper safety instruction before they go out trick-or-treating,” says Shea Cox, Safe Kids Randolph County coordinator. “Many kids will be out trickor-treating while it is dark and thus more difficult for drivers to see them.” She adds that children younger than 12 should not cross a street without an adult. If older kids are mature enough to go trickor-treating without adult supervision, par-


ents should make sure they go in a group and stick to a predetermined route with good lighting. Drivers need to be extra alert as there will be more children on the streets and sidewalks they may be focused on gathering candy and the excitement of the holiday. For more tips on how to help kids become safer pedestrians on Halloween, as well as throughout the year, visit www. Safe Kids Randolph County works to prevent unintentional childhood injury, the leading cause of death and disability to children ages 1-18.

Continued from front

The campaign video, shown at the meeting by United Way staff member Jane Liebscher of Archdale, highlights the BackPack Program, which helps COAT provide backpacks of food to students at Allen Jay Elementary School. Fannie, one of the many animated characters at Archdale Senior Center, is included in the video and in some ads. Brodd encouraged those who do not hold campaigns in the workplace, to consider that this year. Randolph County Commissioner Darrell Frye of Archdale reiterated that. His employer, Harris and Covington, for a few years

at work in Archdale-Trinity dropped the campaign because of the economic times. “Last fall we did a campaign and we were amazed,” Frye said. “We gave our employees a chance to decide for themselves [if they want to give]. We found out that our employees were thankful because they felt blessed and had a responsibility to help.” A donor may designate which United Way should

Subscribe! 434-2716

receive the donation, as well as decide what program. This is effective when the donor may work in one area and live in another, Brodd said. Bobby Smith, president of United Way of Greater High Point, encouraged small business owners to consider a campaign or a donation through the United Way. “If we haven’t called you, you call us,” Smith said. The number is 8834127 or visit This story was written by NEWS Editor Kathy Stuart, a board member of United Way of Greater High Point.

!<GGDIB±GG±!JJFN Showcase your favorite Holiday Dish in the upcoming 2010 Season Sampler - a sampling of the best in holiday favorites from area cooks! To have your dish entered as a favorite, bring it to the Season Sampler Food Day at the High Point Enterprise. You and Your dish will be photographed, and entered in our taste tasting by independent judges. Selected Dishes will be featured in the 2010 Season Sampler Holiday Recipe Book along with a write-up about why it is your holiday favorite. Share your family’s favorite recipe and spice up our Season Sampler. Present your entry in your favorite holiday dish to add a festive look!

Entries should be brought to the High Point Enterprise, 210 Church Street, High Point on Monday, November 1 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dishes can be picked up on Tuesday afternoon.

For further information call Lynn Wagner at 888-3545


Obituaries Marion Bean ...... Thomasville O. Bodenheimer .. Thomasville Claudine Causey .... Archdale J.C. Crenshaw Sr. Thomasville Eugene Robbins .. High Point Phyllis Roberson .. High Point Elsie L. Smith ..... Greensboro

F.G. Smith Jr. .......... Archdale Frances K. Snipes ... Danville Stephanie Springer ..... Trinity Hazel Staton ............ Archdale Katherine Worrell .. High Point ‘Zack’ Zachary ..... High Point

Frances Kessler Snipes Frances Kessler Snipes, 92, of 127 Winston Court, Danville, Va., died Thursday, Oct. 21, 2010, at Danville Regional Medical Center. She was born Feb. 11, 1918, in Demorest, Ga., to Arthur Alpheus Kessler and Gladys Nix Kessler. She married Samuel Lester Snipes on April 5, 1942. They spent most of their married years in High Point before moving to Danville in 1994 when he became ill. She assisted her husband as the bookkeeper of Snipes TV Service of High Point. They were married for 56 years before his death in 1998. She was predeceased by her parents and siblings, Arthur Alpheus Kessler Jr. and Margaret Louise Kessler Walker. She was an active member of the NorDan Church of Christ congregation. She is survived by a daughter, Linda Snipes Gnewikow and husband Danny W. Gnewikow of Danville; grandchildren, David Wade Gnewikow and wife Melanie of Mt. Juliet, Tenn. and Holly Gnewikow Spencer and husband Jeremy Spencer of Dickson, Tenn.; four great-grandchildren, Millie Grace Gnewikow, Dawson Wyatt Gnewikow, Jude Tomlin Spencer and Liam Samuel Spencer; brother, Julius Hartwell “Dooley” Kessler of Concord and Rebecca “Becky” Jean Kessler Varner of High Point; and brotherin-law, Odis Walker of Trinity. The funeral service was held Saturday, Oct. 23, at Nordan Church of Christ in Danville, Va., with the Minister Johny Melton officiating. Interment followed at Danville Memorial Gardens. Norris Funeral Services, Inc. and Crematory, West End Chapel, in Danville, Va., assisted the family. Condolences may be made at

James Crawford Crenshaw Sr. James Crawford Crenshaw Sr., 70, of 3 Connor Court, Thomasville, died Wednesday, Oct 13, 2010, at Thomasville Medical Center. He was born July 28, 1940, in Lancaster, S.C., a son of the late Guy Crenshaw Sr. and Eva Cook Crenshaw. He retired as a regional manager with Hickory Springs Manufacturing Co. He served in the U.S. Marines during the Korean Conflict. He was a member of Fair Grove United Methodist Church. He was also a member of Piedmont Gun Association, Winding Creek Golf Course and Thomasville YMCA. He was preceded in death by a sister, Vivian Gardner. On Nov 16, 1960, he was married to Glenda Gail Trimnal Crenshaw, who survives of the home. Also surviving are two sons, the Rev. James Crawford Crenshaw Jr. and wife Tina of Archdale and Robert Glenn Crenshaw and wife Dana of Fort Smith, Ark.; two brothers, Guy B. Crenshaw Jr. of Timmonsville, S.C. and Robert Odell Crenshaw and wife Claire of Silver Springs, Md.; and four grandchildren, Jessica Crenshaw and fiancé Ryan Lohr, Joshua Crenshaw, Caleb Crenshaw and Katie Crenshaw. A funeral service was conducted Saturday, Oct 16, at Fair Grove United Methodist Church. Interment followed in the church cemetery. Memorials may be directed to Fair Grove United Methodist Church, 138 Fair Grove Church Road, Thomasville, NC 27360. Condolences may be made at

Fountain Gaither Smith Jr. Fountain Gaither “Smitty” Smith Jr., 79, of Archdale, died Wednesday, Oct. 20, 2010, at High Point Regional Hospital. Born July 5, 1931, in Stokes County, he was the son of Fountain Gaither Smith Sr. and Mildred Elizabeth Stone Smith, who predeceased him. He was retired from Harris Teeter, where he had worked as the produce manager at store 41. He was a veteran of the U.S. Air Force and was of the Baptist faith. He loved fishing, going to the beach and going on cruises. On June 7, 1953, he was married to Shirley Bradley, who survives of the home. Also surviving are two children, Dana S. Barker and husband Sidney and Timothy Dean Smith and wife Sabrina, all of Archdale; eight grandchildren, Kelli Sweet, Karie Sams, Scott Sams, Christian Mesimer, Katelynn Mesimer, Olivia Demoss, Mark Barker and James Barker; six great-grandchildren; and three sisters, Lettie Mahan, Bonnie Brown and Libby Hamilton. The funeral was held Saturday, Oct. 23, in the chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale, officiated by the Rev. Tim Steen. Interment followed in Floral Garden Memorial Park. Condolences may be made at

Claudine Grimmett Causey

Archdale-Trinity News 7

Marler Monroe ‘Zack’ Zachary

Hazel Lucille Cecil Staton

Marler Monroe “Zack” Zachary, 85, of High Point, died Saturday, Oct. 23, 2010, at Moses H. Cone Memorial Hospital in Greensboro. He was born Oct. 7, 1925, in High Point, a son to Nelson Monroe Zachary and Verta Sechrest Zachary. He was a veteran of the U.S. Marines, having served on Okinawa in the 6th Marine Air Warning Squadron during World War II. He was co-owner and president of Industrial Stapling Co. He was a former member of the High Point Golf Association and had served as a little league football coach. He was preceded in death by two sisters, June Presnell and Margaret Wheat. Surviving are his wife, Geraldine Spencer Zachary of the home; four children: Barry Zachary and wife Janice of Archdale, Gary Zachary and wife Jeritta of High Point, Rick Zachary and wife Vicki of Thomasville and Marla Mullis and husband Gary of Asheboro; nine grandchildren, Ricky Zachary, Todd Zachary and wife Karen, Michelle Williams and husband Mike, Brandon Zachary, Stacy Brown and husband Darryl, Kelly Phillips and husband Corey, Jessica Mullis, Lucas Mullis and Marcus Zachary and wife Shandall; nine great-grandchildren, Kirstin Zachary, Brianna Zachary, Kyndall Zachary, Zachary Lance, Madeline Williams, Trent Williams, Gracie Brown, Charlee Phillips and Cooper Phillips; a sister, Mary Lou Haire of Georgia; and a brother, Hoytt Zachary and wife Betty of Archdale. The funeral service was held Monday, Oct. 25, in the chapel of the Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale. Interment followed at the Guilford Memorial Park in Greensboro. Memorials may be directed to the Alzheimer’s Association, 3800 Shamrock Drive, Charlotte, NC 28215-3220.

Hazel Lucille Cecil Staton, 93, of 311 Gregg St., Archdale, died Wednesday, Oct. 20, 2010, at Westwood Health and Rehabilitation Center. She was born July 31, 1917, in Guilford County, a daughter of Phillip Edgar and Minnie Carrie Koonce Cecil. She attended Emma Blair Elementary School. She retired from the Kitty Tot Hosiery Mill due to poor health. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Roy Louis Staton Sr.; a daughter, Helen Marie Staton; five brothers, William S. Cecil, Virgil P. Cecil, Cletus E. Cecil, Robert L. Cecil and Odell F. Cecil; and a sister, Clara Cecil. Surviving are daughters, Patsy S. Ozment (William, deceased) of Archdale, Connie L. Holbrook (Ronald, deceased) of Archdale, Linda K. Capps (Harold, deceased) of Archdale and Shirley J. Staton of the residence; a son, Roy L. “Buck” Staton Jr. and wife Sandi; a brother, Harvey Donald Cecil and wife Elaine of Archdale; 11 grandchildren, Tim (Cheryl) Ozment, Sonya Dickens (David, deceased), Michael Darron (Angie) Staton, Kenneth Capps, Steven (Sherry) Capps, Scott Capps, Laura (Bobby) Willard, Ronald (Theresa) Holbrook Jr., Susan (Thomas) Hunt, Kevin (Erica) Holbrook and Robert (Christy) Staton; 34 great-grandchildren; and five greatgreat-grandchildren. The funeral service was held Saturday, Oct. 23, at Trinity Baptist Church, 6499 N.C. Hwy. 62 in Trinity. Burial followed in the Floral Garden Memorial Park in High Point. Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale assisted the family.

Condolences may be made at

Marion Bean Marion Helga Ellermann Bean, 69, of Thomasville, died Wednesday, Oct. 20, 2010. Born October 10, 1941, in Bremerhaven, Germany, she was the daughter of Wilhelm and Kathe Ellermann. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by a grandson, Master Zachary Michael Bean. She moved to the United States in 1958, where she initially resided in Newport News, Va., before making her way to North Carolina. She was a member of Hayworth Wesleyan Church and a loyal employee at Furnitureland South for 13 years as their assistant rug gallery manager. Surviving are five children, James Bean of Jamestown, Bekah Bean of Nashville, Tenn., Peggy Bean Coleman and husband Boyd of Jamestown, Mark Bean and wife Tracie of Lexington, and Shawn Bean Spivey and husband Aaron of Archdale; eight grandchildren, Katie Coleman Roberts, Caleb Bean, Tyler Bean, Marion Nicole Southern, Hannah Southern, Sara Tilley, Kassidy Bean and Caiden Bean; and great-granddaughter, Addison Lynn Roberts. The funeral service was held Monday, Oct. 25, in the chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service in High Point. A commitment ceremony followed in the Floral Garden Memorial Park Mausoleum. Condolences may be made at

Ola Bodenheimer Mary Ola Harris Westmoreland Bodenheimer, 96, of The Oaks of Thomasville, formerly of Midway School Road in Thomasville, died Friday, Oct. 22, 2010, at The Oaks of Thomasville. She was born April 27, 1914, in Catawba County, to M.R. Harris and Nelia Ingram Harris. She retired from Belk Yates in Thomasville and was a member of Zion United Church of Christ. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husbands, Eavy R. Westmoreland in 1941 and Cleo Bodenheimer in 1969; brothers, Harry, Marvin and Ray Harris; and sister, Elizabeth Sparks. Surviving are a son, Allen Westmoreland and wife Brenda of Archdale; daughter, Ramona Michael and husband Bob of Thomasville; three grandchildren, Allison Elliott and husband David, Lisa Motsinger and husband Mike and Melanie Crook; and six great-grandchildren, Lyndsie Elliott, twins Lucas and Logan Elliott, Haley Motsinger, Emily Motsinger and Ethan Crook. A funeral service was held Sunday, Oct. 24, at Zion United Church of Christ. Interment followed in the church cemetery. J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville assisted the family. Condolences may be made at

Fred Eugene Robbins Fred Eugene Robbins, 71, of High Point, died Wednesday, Oct. 13, 2010, at Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center. He was born July 5, 1939, in Randolph County, where he lived most of his life. He was married to Carlene Shackelford Robbins for 54 years. He was an upholsterer all his life, starting at age 15 with Griffin Upholstery. He owned and operated Dove Upholstery for 27 years. He was preceded in death by a brother, Larry Robbins. In addition to his wife, he is survived by a daughter, Rhonda Auman and husband Melvin of High Point; two grandchildren, Kristen White and husband Tim of Archdale and Tracy Auman of High Point; two brothers-in-law, Steven Shackelford of Georgia and Jerry Smith and wife Ann of Durham; and a sister-in-law, Joyce Robbins of Archdale. The funeral service was held Sunday, Oct. 17, at Sechrest Funeral Chapel in Archdale.

Claudine Grimmett Causey, 64, died Monday, Oct. 18, 2010, at Westwood Health and Rehabilitation Center. Born Jan. 18, 1946, in Bland County, Va., she was a daughter of Harry Grey Grimmett and Evelyn Ramsey Grimmett. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Ivey Jay Causey, in March 1997; and two children, Jefferson Lee Causey and Drema Dawn Burns. She is survived by two children, Jay Dean Causey and wife Ursula of Green Sea, S.C. and Katina Orender of Thomasville; eight grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; a brother, Harry Saford Grimmett and wife Rita of Sophia; three sisters, Crystal Cox and husband Ronald of Nebraska, Fonda McCrosky and husband Ivan of Trinity and Gloria Delight Powers of Thomasville; and special friend, Doris Williamson of High Point. The funeral service was held Thursday, Oct. 21, in the chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale. Interment followed in Floral Garden Memorial Park. Memorials may be given to Hospice of Randolph County, P.O. Box 9, Asheboro, NC 27204-0009.

Katherine Benson Worrell, 82, died Thursday, Oct. 21, 2010, at Westwood Health and Rehabilitation Center in Archdale. She was born May 5, 1928, in Benson. She was previously employed with the Emerywood Beauty Shop as a hairdresser. She was a former member of Archdale Baptist Church and recently a member of Gospel Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Wilbert Worrell, Nov. 25, 2005. Surviving are a son and daughter-in-law, Eddie and Linda Worrell of Suwanee, Ga.; five grandchildren, Jessica, Daniel and Eddie Worrell, Tabitha Deems and Abbie Worrell; and two great-grandchildren, Brian and Bradley. A memorial service was conducted Monday, Oct. 25, in the chapel of Sechrest Funeral Service in Archdale.

Condolences may be made at

Condolences may be made at

Condolences may be made at

Katherine Benson Worrell

Condolences may be made at

Stephanie Dawn Springer Stephanie Dawn “Baby Gurl” Springer, 24, of 3809 Azalea Lane, Trinity, died Monday, Oct. 18, 2010, at the Hospice Home at High Point, after a life-long battle with cystic fibrosis. She was born April 14, 1986, in Guilford County, a daughter to David and Peggy Jones Springer. She was a member of Crossover Community Church. Surviving are her parents of Trinity; a brother, Scottie Springer of Trinity; 13 aunts and uncles; numerous cousins; and dog, Sophie. The funeral service was held Thursday, Oct. 21, at Crossover Community Church, with the Rev. Neil Grimes and the Rev. Dink Haynes officiating. Interment followed in Floral Garden Memorial Park. Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale assisted the family. Memorials may be made to Hospice of the Piedmont, 1801 Westchester Drive, High Point, NC 27262 or the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, 6931 Arlington Road, 2nd Floor, Bethesda, MD 20814. Condolences may be made at

Elsie Louise Smith Elsie Louise Smith, 79, of Greensboro, died Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010. She was preceded in death four brothers, Leroy, Bob, Bill and Howard Edwards; a sister, Helen Edwards; and granddaughter, Sandi Smith Brooks. She is survived by children, Margaret Sandridge of Trinity, Henry Clay Smith Jr. and wife Judy of Colfax and Richard Lee Smith Sr. and wife Susan of High Rock Lake; sister, Shirley Swaney of Greensboro; brothers, Jack Edwards of Spruce Pines and Wade Edwards of Greensboro; grandchildren, Michelle and husband Marty of Thomasville, René Medlin and husband Keith of Trinity and Richard Smith Jr. and Stephanie Messel of Level Cross; grandson-in-law Barry Brooks; and eight great-grandchildren, Kandis, Steven, Alia, Mathew, Austin, Zachary, Emily and Dakota “Little Man.” A funeral service was held Wednesday, Oct. 20, in the chapel of George Brothers Funeral Service. Burial followed in Guilford Memorial Park.

Phyllis York Roberson Phyllis York Roberson, 70, of High Point, died Friday, Oct. 15, 2010, at High Point Health System, after declining health for some time. She was born Dec. 1, 1939, in Thomasville, to Clifford and Louie Kinley Wall, who preceded her in death. She worked for Chrysler Financial and K-mart for 25 years. She is survived by a son, Zane Roberson and wife Bobbi Toler of Trinity; a sister, Gloria Braxton of Thomasville; and a brother, Larry Wall of Thomasville. A memorial visitation was held Thursday, Oct. 21, at Thomasville Funeral Home, 18 Randolph St. in Thomasville. Memorial donations may be made to the Guilford County Animal Shelter, 4525 Wendover Ave., Greensboro, NC 27409 or 297-5020. Condolences may be made at

Caregiver camp Nov. 11 Randolph County residents may attend a caregiver camp set from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 11, at Muirs Chapel United Methodist Church, 314 Muirs Chapel Road in Greensboro. The camp, organized by Adult Center for Enrichment, Emanuel Senior Enrichment and Senior Resources of Guilford, will address daily emotional burdens, finances and supportive connections. The camp is free, but registration is required before Nov. 4. For additional information or to make reservations, contact Deborah Valiton-Carnish at the Adult Center for Enrichment at 274-3559 or

Hospice seeks donations for auction Hospice of Randolph County will hold its 25th Auction and Barbecue, set for Nov. 6 at Southwestern Randolph High School. A silent auction will take place from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. The live auction will begin at 5:30 p.m. in the gymnasium. Dinner entertainment will feature a live musical tribute to the “King of Rock n’ Roll,” Elvis Presley, performed by Asheboro’s own L.J. Maness. Tickets are $7 a plate, which includes barbecue, sides, drink and a dessert, or five tickets for $28. Tickets may be purchased online at or by calling 672-9300.

8 Archdale-Trinity News


Students gear up campaigns


lection fever hit Trindale Elementary School last week with campaigns for student council offices.

Hopewell Elementary School elected its student council. Officers from left include Sophie Yahya, vice president; Mykaylah Klumb, assistant secretary; Krista Tuggle, secretary; and Jared Niemitalo, president. Faculty sponsors include Leslie Toth, Karen Harris, Ashley McLeod and Michelle Hedrick.

Hopewell Elementary has a few characters H

opewell Elementary School selected ‘respect’ as the September word. The following students were named characters of the month: Kaitlyn Miller, Chase Cranford, Nicholas Goodnight, Colby Peel, Keira Stainback, Joe Craven, Isaac Norris, Landon Wall, Anna Taylor, Austin Maynard, Logan Sink, Daniel Wright, Jairo Pulido, James Green, Tyler Brooks,

Kendra Lake, Grace Miller, Jewell Caputa, Noah Guinn, Victoria Blevins, Trinity McSwain, Abby Crisafi, Jacob Beasley, Victoria McLaughlin, Kyle Freier, Jennifer Carbajal, Marisol Garcia and Austin Williams. Students and families were treated to a family fun night Oct. 1. The event was sponsored by the PTSA and included face painting, a cake walk, music, local vendors and a book fair.

Posters, buttons and bracelets were some of the techniques used to attract voters. After listening to candidates’ speeches in an assembly Oct. 21, third, fourth and fifth graders cast their votes. Winners will be announced next week. Beautiful warm weather made games day especially enjoyable for kindergarten through second grade students on Oct. 18 and grades three and four students on Oct. 19. Students rotated among activity stations from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and enjoyed a picnic lunch outside as well. Thanks to the many parents who participated and provided snacks. A trip to Mrs. Wylene Johnson’s sec-

School menus Nov. 1-5 Fresh fruit and milk are available daily. Choose one entree and two fruits or vegetables. MONDAY — Cheeseburger or hoagie with lettuce, tomato and pickles, potato wedges, baked beans, celery and carrot cup with ranch, applesauce, fresh fruit. TUESDAY — Beef taco, cheese quesadilla, shredded lettuce and diced tomato, pinto beans, baked apples, fresh fruit. WEDNESDAY — Teriyaki beef nuggets, brown rice, barbecue sandwich, cole slaw, glazed carrots, steamed corn, sliced pears, fresh fruit. THURSDAY — Pepperoni or cheese pizza, chef salad with crackers, beefaroni with wheat roll, salad, black-eyed peas, pineapple tidbits, fresh fruit. FRIDAY — Chicken nuggets with wheat roll, macaroni and cheese, roasted potatoes, steamed broccoli, sliced peaches, fresh fruit.

ond period agriscience class at Trinity High School on Oct. 20 excited students in Mrs. Kim Morgan’s fourth and fifth grade combination class with a variety of learning stations prepared and manned by the high school students. Fourth and fifth graders learned all about different cycles in nature. On Oct. 15, dads joined their students in the cafeteria for “Donuts for Dads.” PTSA board member Tanya Lemonds shared information about the fall festival coming up on Nov. 6. Lowe’s Foods provided the orange juice. Third graders visited Camp Caraway on Oct. 12 for hands-on learning about soil and plants. Rotating sessions included a scavenger hunt, a “squirrel walk,” seeds up close and a zipline.

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McLovin’ their work Fifth grade teachers at Hopewell Elementary School are ‘McLovin’ it as they work to raise money for a class field trip. This quartet filled orders Oct. 19 at McDonald’s on S. Main St. Pictured from left are Kelsey Heiney, Christy Reaves, Susan McCrary and Sherry Yahya. Submitted by Barbara Dudley

RCC sets November classes The following educational programs are scheduled to be held at the Archdale Center of Randolph Community College. To register for a class, call 862-7980. Computer skills for the workplace, beginner: from 9 a.m. to noon Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, Nov. 1-22. The $120 fee is waived for those who meet eligibility requirements. Keyboarding: from 1 to 4 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays, Nov. 1-17. Registration is $120.

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Desmond turns 5 Desmond Stanley turned 5 and celebrated with family and friends with a Thomas the Train birthday party. He is the son of Vicki Stanley of Archdale. His maternal grandfather is Buford Joyce of High Point. Late grandparents are Frances Allison Joyce and Gene Allison. Lorie McCroskey

McCroskey joins RCC Lorie L. McCroskey of Archdale has joined Randolph Community College as director of recruitment and student activities. In this position, she will be responsible for directing the recruiting program, fostering student leadership development, coordinating student organizations and serving as a staff adviser for the Student Government Association. A graduate of Trinity High School, McCroskey earned an associate degree in Photographic Technology from RCC in 1990. She earned a certificate in Radio and Television Broadcasting from Central Carolina Community College and a Bachelor of Arts in political science from High Point University. McCroskey worked for WGHP-TV, FOX8 News for many years as assignment editor, assignment/ planning manager, then as executive producer of the morning and noon news. She volunteers as a parttime marketing and media director for the Miss North Carolina Scholarship Pageant and is formerly the owner/operator of Music with Ms. Lorie Preschool Music Program. McCroskey is a graduate of the Archdale-Trinity Chamber of Commerce Leadership Program and the Challenge High Point Leadership Development Program. She has been active with the ArchdaleTrinity Chamber for many years as a member of the Bush Hill Heritage Festival planning committee and directing the annual Miss Bush Hill Pageant. She is a former member of the Junior League of High Point and she was Miss Randolph County in 1990. McCroskey and her husband, Bobby, live in Archdale and have two children. She attends Archdale Friends Meeting, where she is a member of the Christian Education Committee and formerly served as Bible School director and children’s choir director. She is the daughter of Bobby and Carol Mabe of Archdale.

First place Fred Rutledge with his nephew Will Fousek at the wheel won Best In Show with his 1967 John Deere 4020 tractor at the 2010 Midstate Tractor Heritage Association annual parade and show Oct. 9 in Asheboro.

Archdale-Trinity News 9

Embers perform tonight The Embers will perform from 6 to 9 p.m. today (Oct. 28) at the Mendenhall Transportation Terminal in High Point as part of the Rock’n High Point concert series. The cost is $7. Food and drinks will be available for purchase. Free parking will be available. Other concerts in the Rock’n High Point concert series include: The Fantastic Shakers on Dec. 12 at Showplace and The Band of Oz on Jan.13 at Showplace.

10 Archdale-Trinity News


Fundraisers to help with liver transplant costs T

he famlies of Danny Luther and Todd Schmaus are working through the National Transplant Assistance Fund to raise money for expenses that are not paid by insurance for a liver transplant. Each family has set a fundraiser for Nov. 6. The organization also will accept online donations on behalf of patients. To learn more, visit and click on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Find a Patient.â&#x20AC;?

Danny Luther Todd Schmaus T A s a former truck driver, Danny Luther knows all about hanging in there for the long haul. As one of 16,022 on the national waiting list for a liver transplant, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s driving the longest haul of his life.

odd Schmaus, a 1994 Trinity High School graduate, has been waiting on a liver transplant since 2006. Todd has primary sclerosing cholangitis and a liver transplant is his only hope of a permanent solution.



A Trinity native, he learned how to work on cars from his father and started work as a mechanic. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He had a passion for working on old cars and became a body and paint man,â&#x20AC;? said his sister, Drema Hamilton. Danny became a long-distance truck driver, but eventually returned to body work. About five years ago, he became too Danny Luther sick to work and was diagnosed with hepititus B. Since then, he and his wife Cynthia have been living on just one income, from her job at Advance Auto Parts. Danny has been listed on the liver transplant waiting list. Cynthia and Drema are trying to raise money through the National Transplant Assistance Fund with a benefit dinner Nov. 6. The money is needed for expenses that wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be covered by insurance â&#x20AC;&#x201D; like copays, medicine and lodging. Danny and Cynthia will have to stay near the transplant center for at least two months as they go through the transplant process. Meanwhile, Danny, 55, has good days and bad days. He had surgery last month to remove cancer from his liver, which may move him up on the transplant waiting list. In fact, he was called by N.C. Memorial Hospital in Chapel Hill for a transplant last week. He waited 14 hours to learn that the liver was not viable. Still, family inspires him to keep fighting. He and Cynthia have been married 33 years and they have three children â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Crissy Gibbs, Katy Williams and Mike Turner â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and nine grandchildren. Danny and Drema lost their mother to heart disease when she was 52. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(We) both realize the importance of fighting to see our grandchildren grow into adults,â&#x20AC;? said Drema. Their father, Ralph, will turn 80 just a few days before the benefit dinner. Danny looks forward to his fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s birthday. He also enjoys having his grandchildren visit. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They always tell me that they love me and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see me later,â&#x20AC;? Danny says. And heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s doing everything he can to make sure that happens. An â&#x20AC;&#x153;old-fashioned country dinnerâ&#x20AC;? will be held from noon to 6 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6, at the Trinity Grange. Dinner includes chicken and dumplings, pinto beans, slaw, biscuit, dessert and drink. The cost is $7 for adults and $5 for children under 10. Take-out dinners will be available. Gospel music and a silent auction also will be featured. For more information, call Drema Hamilton at 471-5421. Trinity Grange is at 119 Sealy Drive.

Like Danny Luther, Schmaus is working through the National Transplant Assistance Fund to cover expenses not paid by insurance. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will need to travel to and from the hospital, relocate during the time of transplant and Todd will be on a lifetime of anti-rejection medications,â&#x20AC;? writes Kelli Schmaus, Toddâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wife, at the website Todd Schmaus The website allows for a search by patient name. Traveling to and from hospitals is already familiar to Todd and Kelli. In April 2009, the NEWS featured Schmaus and his support of Carolina Donor Services, which operates an organ donation registry website. Since then, he has spent quite a bit of time at North Carolina Memorial Hospital in Chapel Hill because of complications such as severe sepsis, anemia, gastric and esophageal difficulties and fluid retention in his abdomen. He stays prone to severe bacterial infections and has some nutritional deficiences because his liver cannot metabolize efficiently. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a businessman, but navigating the medical maze is something he and Kelli have had to learn. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One thing Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve learned is that everything in your body is related to some other part of your body and if something isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t working correctly, something else will get out of whack trying to take up the slack.â&#x20AC;? He has been a backup recipient several times, but has never had to report to the hospital. The journey does not stop with the transplant itself. Following a transplant, he will have to stay in the hospital for about a week. After that, he would have to stay close to the hospital in Durham for about a month, so that he could come in for frequent monitoring. For some time, Todd and Kelli have told their story to encourage people to register as organ donors through Carolina Donor Services at Now, he needs the communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s support. A golf tournament will be held Saturday, Nov. 6, at Grandover in Greensboro. Registration for the captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice event begins at 10 a.m. and the shotgun start is set for noon. The cost per player is $100, with $25 allowed as a tax deduction. The fee includes 18 holes, golf cart, lunch and range balls. Prizes will be given for first, second and third places. Checks should be made payable to NTAF South-Atlantic Liver Transplant Fund. In the memo section, note â&#x20AC;&#x153;in honor of Todd Schmausâ&#x20AC;? and mail to Kelli Schmaus, 7255 Tanner Court, Trinity, NC 27370.



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Several Archdale-Trinity residents participated in Carolina Donor Services â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Friends for Lifeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; banquet recently held in Durham. The Archdale-Trinity News received several thank-yous for its coverage of Archdale-Trinity people who have received or are in need of a transplant. The NEWS dedicated its table to Daron Skeen, who died Aug. 27, while waiting on a kidney transplant. Henry Stuart of Archdale, a kidney transplant recipient, is pictured with a photo of Skeen and his triplets. Rex and Joyce Mason of Archdale, along with their son Anthony, who received a liver transplant, also attended the event.

Brannon, Barnes form team Two school staff members have joined forces to form a Relay for Life team. Wheatmore High School Principal Paul Brannon and Trindale Elementary School reading specialist Denise Barnes, both seasoned Relay participants, have joined the American Cancer Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s High Point Relay for Life effort. Relay For Life is the American Cancer Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s premier annual fundraiser. More than 4,000 Relay events are held across the nation. High Pointâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Relay For Life will be held at Southwest High School in High Point on Saturday, May 21. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is an awesome event,â&#x20AC;? said Relay for Life volunteer Rich Guilliouma. To form a team, contact Guilliouma at rrichray@ or 905-7954.

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The mission of the YMCA is â&#x20AC;&#x153;putting Christian principles into practice through programs that build a healthy spirit, mind, and body for all.â&#x20AC;? Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one of the reasons that Tim, an active member and volunteer with the Carl and Linda Grubb Family YMCA, and his family helped lead the effort to bring a new Y to the Archdale-Trinity area. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Y has become like my second home,â&#x20AC;? says Tim. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been there for a day or two, I almost feel like I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seen family and I miss them! Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great place with warm, friendly people and great Fitness Instructors.â&#x20AC;? Tim coaches a co-ed soccer team for kids age 6 and under called â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Cyclonesâ&#x20AC;? and also enjoys playing basketball and utilizing the ďŹ tness gym at the Y. His daughter Sophia is an active participant there, too, taking part in the activities for youth like soccer and Kidâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Night Out, and having a wonderful time at the Yâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s summer camp. As of May 2010, the Grubb YMCA is a full-service facility dedicated to youth development and healthy living. Want more information? Just call 861-7788. Your United Way dollars helped bring the YMCA to Archdale-Trinity, and help keep it strong, so please make your donation today. We are appreciative of your support! Give. Advocate. Volunteer. LIVE UNITED. photo by McWhorter Concepts |

Eric D. Brumagin 1228 Guilford College Rd. Suite 101, Jamestown 336-834-3292

Locals attend CDS banquet


Meet Your Neighbors

Archdale-Trinity News 11

... members of New Market Civitans

For 50 years, this group has served their community faithfully

New Market Civitans pictured bottom row from left are Terry Jackson, Curtis Farlow, Alfred Thomas, Julian Blalock, Max Welborn and Theron Farlow; top row from left, Russ Ankeney, Rick McCraney, Joe Nelson, John Deaton, Ryan Snipes, Bun Pugh, Jack ‘Terry’ Davis, Ken Vaughn, Wayne Barnes and John Johnson. Photo by Debbie Hightower


he New Market Civitans have been helping their neighbors for 50 years and, more recently, making life brighter for some special children at New Market Elementary School. BY DEBBIE HIGHTOWER Evelyn Warren, teacher of a self-contained class at New Market, says the Civitans are near and dear to her heart because of what they’ve done for her students. “They have adopted my class,” she said. “They budget a generous donation to my class each year, and then they tell me, ‘if you need anything else, let us know.’ “With the many budget cuts that schools are facing, the Civitan funds provide my classroom the opportunity to go on field trips and to participate in Special Olympics activities,” she said. “We take part of that money to buy the students Christmas presents. We are able to purchase some new books for our classroom library. “They have afforded us so many learning opportunities that we would not have without their help.” The New Market Civitans have been creating opportunities like that for kids since the club organized in 1960. The group is part of Civitans International, an association of community service clubs with a focus on helping people with developmental disabilities. Charter member Curtis Farlow recalls, “At that time, I had two kids and there was absolutely nothing for them to do. No organized youth programs in the area, no Scouts, no 4-H, no sports teams.” Those early members set a goal to build a ballfield for the youth. They came up with a fundraiser that Curtis recalls vividly. “Our first project was to put on a womanless wedding,” he said. “There was a 350-pound bride and a 110-pound groom, with grandpa walking behind with a shotgun. It was so popular we had to do it over again.” Club member Gilbert Davis gave his blessings for ball games to take place on his land until the ballfield could be constructed. When completed, Coggins Field was one of the first lighted ballfields in the area. The 20-acre complex is still in use by a large number of youth who participate in softball, baseball and football programs. After the ballfield was complete, the New Market Civitans kept going with other goals. Since 1960, they have raised more than $3.5 million dollars — which went directly to support needs in the community. One of those needs was a two-story community building behind New Market Elementary School. Early in their history, the Civitans, along with the New Market Grange, provided the building. Through the years it has been used for parties, gatherings and Scout meetings. “Everything from goat ropings to a wedding,” said Good food and fellowship are staples of New Market Civitans. In the photo right, the Civitans installed their 1973-74 officers. From left are Ben Hurley, chaplain; Julian Blalock, presidentelect; Marvin Cooper, vice president; Max Welborn, president; Raphael Farlow, secretary; Ogburn Loflin, treasurer; and Raymond Wall, sergeant at arms. Making hot dogs in the bottom photo are John Deaton, left, and Gary Plumlee. Below right, Theron Farlow cooks up some onion rings.

Three charter members cut the cake at the recent celebration of New Market Civitans. Pictured from left are Curtis Farlow, Wade Pugh and Theodore ‘Bun’ Pugh. Photos submitted charter member Theodore “Bun” Pugh. Bun and the other two charter members who remain in the club — Curtis and Wade Pugh — were honored for 50 years of service at the club’s 50th anniversary meeting May 30 at Marlboro Friends Meeting. The impact that the club has had on the community was evident when more than 100 people attended the celebration. Lifetime of Commitment awards were presented to 14 club members — Russ Ankeney, Terry Jackson, Jerry Davis, Terry Davis, Lester Davis, Ted Hollingsworth, Gary Plumlee, Theron Farlow, Kemp Davis, Julian Blalock, Alfred Thomas, Max Welborn, Herb Smith and Ronnie Pugh. Victory Junction Fellows awards were presented to Alfred Thomas, Max Welborn, Herb Smith, Theron Farlow and Ronnie Pugh. “We do support Victory Junction through donations,” said current president Joe Nelson. “We do quite a bit of work with Victory Junction. We have gone down in the past to serve food to the Kyle Petty Ride.” He added that the New Market group instigated support for the Camp from other North Carolina Civitan groups. A cabin at Victory Junction sports a plaque with the New Market Civitans name. Russ Ankeney, past president and historian, recalled one of the club’s first service projects. “One of our early projects was when we worked the first Special Olympics that played in High Point,” he said. “We donated 2,000 eggs to feed the people who came in on Friday and Saturday. Some of our members went up there and cooked.” Some Civitan causes are smaller and close to home. “At the beginning of club meetings, the first item on the

Joe Nelson serves as president. agenda is to ask if anyone knows of concerns in the community,” Joe said. “Typically someone points out a way that the club can help out with some financial assistance or in another way. Like if they need a wheelchair ramp, or if we hear of someone who has not worked for a while or has medical issues, that sort of thing.” The Civitans pay for their projects through a slew of fundraisers. One of their most popular events is the truck giveaway. In 1983, Lewis Loflin, who was the club president, had the idea of giving away a Ford Escort. He announced his intentions to sell 100 tickets at a cost of $300 per ticket. “Not one of us thought that we would be able to sell 100 tickets,” Curtis remembered. “So Lewis bought the car with his own money and asked if we would pay him back when all the tickets were sold.” The fundraiser was a success and has been an annual event ever since. In recent years the featured prize has been a pickup truck. A metallic grey 2010 Ford Ranger was given away Sept. 7. The club’s work is by no means finished. Their goal is to continue to help out their neighbors, as they have done for the past 50 years. Curtis plans to continue his participation. “I still think that there are needs in the community that have to be met,” he said. “I am convinced that we are not through. We are setting goals for the next 50 years, including a time line to meet those goals.” The New Market Civitans meet the first and third Thursday of the month in the New Market Community Building. Meetings always begin with a home-style meal catered by Snyder Farms Restaurant & Catering. For more information, contact club president Joe Nelson at 253-6349.

The Civitan Creed I AM CIVITAN: as old as life, as young as the rainbow, as endless as time. MY HANDS do the work of the world and reach out in service to others. MY EARS hear the cry of children and the call throughout the world for peace, guidance, progress and unity. MY EYES search for others to join in fellowship and service of Civitan. MY MOUTH utters the call to daily duty and speaks prayers in every tongue. MY MIND teaches me respect for law and the flag of my country. MY HEART beats for every friend, bleeds for every injury to humanity and throbs with joy at every triumph of truth. MY SOUL knows no fear but its own unworthiness. MY HOPE is for a better world through Civitan. MY MOTTO: builders of good citizenship. MY BELIEF: do unto others as you would have them do unto you. MY PLEDGE: to practice the golden rule and to build upon it a better and nobler citizenship.

12 Archdale-Trinity News


Veterans appreciation cookout Nov. 6 The Friends of Trinity will hold its second annual veterans appreciation cookout from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6, at Trinity City Hall, 3701 N.C. Hwy. 62. Veterans, their families and friends are

invited in honor of these heroic Americans. Participants may bring photos and memorabilia, or just come out to enjoy the day.

Hill, Rigg complete training Photo submitted

Bicycle rafďŹ&#x201A;e beneďŹ ts memorial Walter Doyle of Trinity won the bicycle raffled during Trinityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chili cook-off and car show Oct. 16. Proceeds will be used to build a veterans memorial at Trinity Historic Preservation Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s museum on N.C. 62. The Society is trying to raise $5,000 for construction of the memorial. Brass name plates will be sold for $10. For more information, call Fran Andrews at 431-9456 or Frank Crotts at the Guil-Rand Fire Department at 431-2512.


THS grads enlist

Two Trinity High School grads recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command in Great Lakes, Ill. Navy Seaman Recruit Joseph D. Hill, son of Amelia J. and Craven P. Hill of Trinity, is a 2009 graduate. Navy Seaman Recruit Elizabeth A. Rigg, daughter of Ann R. and Ronald L. Rigg of Archdale, is also a 2009 graduate. During the eight-week program, both completed a variety of training which included classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, first aid, firefighting, water safety and survival and shipboard and aircraft safety. An emphasis was also placed on physical fitness.

Two Trinity High School graduates enlisted in the U.S. Navy. Adam G. Hardie, son of Karen R. and Ren A. Hardie of Trinity, is a 2006 graduate. Christopher S. Trivette, son of Kathy L. and James M. Trivette of Archdale, is a 2009 graduate. Basic training will be held at the Navyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Recruit Training Center in Great Lakes, Ill.

for certain classes of people â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but it canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be set up in the rate schedule.â&#x20AC;? Bailie said Handy had agreed to pay the state mandated displacement fees to Smith and Roadside. It remains unknown if the city will have to pay another trash hauler that operates in Trinity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I really donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know how many stops North Davidson

has in the city,â&#x20AC;? said Bailie of that hauler. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In order for them to be reimbursed, however, there are certain procedures they must follow which they havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t to this point. So whether we end up paying them is kind of up to them.â&#x20AC;? Trinity expects service to begin Jan. 1, or the first day of the month after residents receive their toters.

Continued from front

The three haulers had originally planned to form a corporation with which the city would contract. Why the two businesses pulled out of the proposed corporation was not disclosed. Prior to approval of the service, comments from citizens were mixed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pass this trash and recycling,â&#x20AC;? said Fran Andrews, former mayor of Trinity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do this, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be up to our backsides in plastic bottles. We need to do this. If we are a city of vision, pass this thing.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;City of Visionâ&#x20AC;? is Trinityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s motto. Linda Sylvia disagreed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I live alone and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel I should have to pay $15 a month. I only need (trash) pickup twice a month.â&#x20AC;? Donna Overcash said her father George Cashatt â&#x20AC;&#x153;feels like heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s being forced to do this.â&#x20AC;? The city should offer waivers, she said. Chester Ayres supports the service and thanked the city for its hard work, but wondered if it could be done for less money. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Could the Council select haulers who might provide less expensive service?â&#x20AC;? Ayres asked. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The haulers we invited bid it out,â&#x20AC;? responded Councilman Kelly Grooms. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to do is keep our local haulers that everybody loves, (but) we did look at both sides on the cost issue.â&#x20AC;? Ken and Jenny Carico are in favor of the new service. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Since disposing of recyclable items is now illegal, I see this as the only alternative,â&#x20AC;? Jenny Carico said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Because there have been no recycle bins in this area for some time, we have been forced to take our recyclables to Asheboro, 20 plus miles away.

For the cost of the garbage pickup, we will be able to conveniently recycle from home.â&#x20AC;? Kevin Varner, husband of Councilwoman Kristen Varner, favors the curbside service. He said while investigating old trash piles near his home, he found bottles from the 1920s. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was digging out bottles with cork tops from the 20s,â&#x20AC;? Varner said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Think of how long it took for all that other trash to disappear.â&#x20AC;? Jerry Sturgis asked Council what would happen when the five-year contract with Handy expires. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have complete monopoly on the trash collection in this city,â&#x20AC;? Sturgis pointed out. â&#x20AC;&#x153;At that time, could he choose to do what he wants to do with prices?â&#x20AC;? Grooms said no, in that situation the contract would be put back out to bid. Beth Earnst, wife of Councilman Tyler Earnst, applauded the city tackling curbside trash and recy-

cling service. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the things that was a deterrent to move to Trinity was that I could not recycle where we live,â&#x20AC;? she began. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But I decided that it was acceptable to carry my recyclables to the little dropoff place provided by Randolph County.â&#x20AC;? She utilized the Surrett Drive drop-off site until it was closed, and took everything to Asheboro until doing so became too difficult. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of us out there,â&#x20AC;? Earnst told Council. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are struggling with the fact that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s difficult to recycle. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing it, but this will make life that much easier. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fowardthinking for Trinity. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the future. That being said, I do agree that thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probably some residents in Trinity who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford it, and you have to listen to those voices because they vote just as equally as the rest of us.â&#x20AC;? Former Councilman Miles Talbert, however, is not fond of the new service.


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He said studies show that trash incineration with high efficiency burners, coupled with air scrubbers, was the most efficient method of disposal. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With recycling, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to slow down the fill of the landfill, but thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to do, slow it down,â&#x20AC;? Talbert said. Following the comments, Bailie said it was not legal for the city to have a different rate schedule for different classes of people. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If there is no able-bodied person in the household they will be eligible for backdoor service,â&#x20AC;? Bailie said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not legal to have a different rate schedule for people over 70, or something like that. What can be done, if the Council wishes to do it, is set up a fund that would subsidize the fees


Archdale-Trinity News 13

Asheboro woman faces cocaine charges An Asheboro woman faces charges for possession of cocaine following a search of her residence. Warrants have been issued on two additional people in connection to the incident. The Vice Units with the Randolph County Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office and Asheboro Police Department obtained a search warrant on Oct. 19 for 730-A Breeze Hill Road in Asheboro. Detectives seized approximately two grams of crack cocaine, drug paraphernalia and $240 in currency. Sheryl Jenkins Adger, 52, of the residence, was arrested and charged with felony possession of cocaine, possession with intent to sell and deliver cocaine, maintaining a dwelling place for controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. She was placed in the Randolph County Jail under a $20,000 secured bond. Warrants were issued for two additional people living at the residence: Paul Jenkins, 53, for possession of drug paraphernalia and Anita Lorae Atkins, 23, for possession of marijuana up to a half ounce and possession of drug paraphernalia. BUSINESS ENTERED An employee of Raymondâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auction, 8775 U.S. Hwy. 311, Archdale, reported Oct. 18 that someone damaged a door, ATM machine and video game and stole $3,000. Damages were set at $1,000. PROPERTY DAMAGED A representative of Oakridge Communities, 6602 Holder Inman Road, Randleman, reported Oct. 14 that someone damaged a fence and storm door on the property. Damages were set at $36. A resident of the 6700 block of Muddy Creek Road, Archdale, reported Oct. 16 that someone broke the rear glass, valued at $300, in his 2003 Chevrolet truck. A resident of the 7100 block of Prospect Church Road, Thomasville, reported Oct. 17 that someone damaged two windows and

siding on a mobile home. Damage was set at $400. BUILDINGS ENTERED A resident of the 7900 block of Harlow Road, Archdale, reported Oct. 17 the theft from his outbuilding of a ladder, valued at $85; two battery chargers, $135; chain saw, $130; air compressor, $600; socket set, $50; weed eater, $40; three extension cords, $50; and air gun, $100. Damage to a lock and push mower were set at $355. A resident of the 4900 block of Old Walker Mill Road, Randleman, reported Oct. 17 the theft of a Stevenson 410 shotgun, valued at $100, and a Savage 20-gauge shotgun, $100. A wallet and Social Security card were found on the property. A resident of the 7700 block of Harlow Road, Archdale, reported Oct. 17 the theft of a shop vacuum, valued at $89; air compressor, $100; toolbox and assorted tools, $225; mitre saw, $89; air gun, $30; two staple guns, $500; pressure washer, $100; wrench set, $100; and lock, $5. A resident of the 6200 block of Cedar Lane, Randleman, reported the theft of a Craftsman lawn tractor, valued at $1,100; toolbox and assorted tools, $250; shop vacuum, $60; leaf blower, $60; drop cord, $30; and fishing tackle box and assorted tackle, $75. VEHICLES ENTERED A resident of the 2600 block of Sawyer Road, Sophia, reported Oct. 17 the theft from his 1998 Dodge Ram truck of three socket sets, valued at $230; two wrench sets, $70; assorted hand tools, $100; toolbox, $25; and global positioning system, $130. A resident of the 2900 block of Clear Ridge Drive, Trinity, reported Oct. 14 the theft from his vehicle of a global positioning system, valued at $250; cell phone, $500; drill, $180; and light meter, $900. A tool bag and assorted tools, valued at $250, were reported stolen Oct. 19 from

sherif f â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s report

a 1998 Ford truck parked in the 5100 block of Fairview Church Road, Trinity. A resident of the 5700 block of Walker Mill Road, Randleman, reported Oct. 17 the theft from his 1996 Chevrolet Cavalier of a Marlin rifle, valued at $250; ammunition, $4; assorted tools, $500; and $3 in coins. HOMES ENTERED A Marlin rifle, valued at $225, was reported stolen Oct. 15 from a residence in the 2300 block of Parrish Farm Road, Trinity. A resident of the 2600 block of Howard Russell Road, Archdale, reported Oct. 14 the theft of $1,400 in coins. Damage was set at $50. A resident of the 3600 block of Finch Farm Road, Trinity, reported Oct. 14 the theft of a blower, valued at $40; chainsaw, $250; leaf blower, $40; air compressor, $300; bench grinder, $30; hedge clippers, $30; golf bag and assorted Ping golf clubs, values unknown; and assorted jewelry, values unknown. A resident of the 8600 block of Harlow Road, Archdale, reported Oct. 15 the theft of an iPod/MP3 player, valued at $275; collectible silver dollar, $25; assorted PlayStation and XBox games, $300; and PlayStation II system, $50. A laptop computer, valued at $392, was reported stolen Oct. 18 from the 4500 block of Allen Drive, Sophia. Damage to a door was set at $250. Two chainsaws, valued at $429, were reported stolen Oct. 16 from a basement in the 3000 block of Harvest Drive, Thomasville. Damages to a door and flower pots were set at $250. A resident of the 400 block of Country Acres Drive, Randleman, reported Oct. 19 the theft of assorted gold coins, valued at $10,000; diamond ring, $1,000; emerald necklace, $1,000; two sets of emerald earrings, $2,000; and diamond earrings, $1,000. The diamond ring, emerald earrings and diamond earrings were recovered. The resident also reported on Oct. 16 the theft of a 9mm pistol, valued at $160. A resident of the 4900

Trinity: Get ready for City Haul! Trinity residents have disposed of 883 tons of junk and recycled 21 tons of electronics since the first City Haul in 2005. The next one will run Thursday through Saturday, Nov. 11-13, at the YMCA soccer fields, 7194 Turnpike Road. The site will run from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. or until bins are full. Drop-off is free for Trinity residents. Accepted materials include paper, cans, glass, electronics and metal, yard waste including tree limbs no longer than four feet and no wider than four inches in diameter

GrayBrier to celebrate 20 years The GrayBrier Nursing & Rehabilitation Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 20th anniversary celebration includes live bluegrass music, a hot air baloon ride, games, kids activities and great food, said Kelly Swartwood, director of admissions and marketing. The free celebration will be held from 3 to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 2. The Center is at 116 Lane Drive. The dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event also includes door prizes and raffle tickets for a twonight stay at the Crowne Plaza Resourt in Asheville for two people. The winner and a guest may enjoy two rounds of golf and unlimited outdoor tennis. Tickets are $5 each and may be purchased in the admissions office. For more information, call 431-8888 or e-mail

and household junk and waste. The following items will not be accepted: tires, appliances, wet paint (dry paint is acceptable), batteries, toxic or hazardous materials and commercial waste. A wood chipper will be on site and free mulch may be available on a first come, first serve basis. Gently used items may be dropped off at the Swap Shop. The items will be given to anyone in need. For more information, call the city at 431-2841.

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block of Tobacco Road, Trinity, reported Oct. 20 the theft of a PlayStation II system, valued at $200; Dell computer, $2,000; and amplifier, value unknown. Damage to a door was set at $500. A resident of the 5700 block of Tom Hill Road, Archdale, reported Oct. 20 the theft of a television, valued at $600; XBox system, $500; Apple iPod, $550; and XBox game, value unknown. FOUND PROPERTY A womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wallet, valued at $20, was found Oct. 17 in the 6600 block of Holder Inman Road, Randleman. A New England shotgun, valued at $200, was found Oct. 14 near Adams Farm Road and U.S. 220 Business, Randleman. DIRT BIKE STOLEN A Honda dirt bike, valued at $800, was reported stolen Oct. 11 from the 3000 block of Beckerdite Road, Sophia. HEAT PUMP STOLEN A representative of First State Bank of Danville, Va. reported Oct. 7 the theft of a heat pump, valued at $5,985, from the 3800 block of Red Fox Road, Trinity. Damages to 10 windows, back door, eight interior walls and a window were set at $2,270. ATV STOLEN An employee of Vaughn Contracting reported Oct. 14 the theft from a construction site at Hopewell Church Road and Morris Road, Trinity, of a Honda four-wheeler, valued at $4,500; brush cutter, $800; two chain saws, $1,100; and drill, $500. Damage to a storage unit was set at $350. TOOLS STOLEN An employee of Southeast Equipment Rental reported Oct. 18 the theft from a construction site in the 8700 block of U.S. 311, Archdale, of three shovels, valued at $90; two axes, $60; mattock, $25; two sledge hammers, $60; hammer, $25; chain, $30; post hole driver, $30; chainsaw, $523; two Honda water pumps, $2,500; motor oil, value unknown; and jacket, $70. THEFT A Trinity resident re-



ported Oct. 8 the theft of his necklace, valued at $50, while he was at Braxton Craven School, 7037 N.C. Hwy. 62, Trinity. VEHICLE STOLEN A resident of the 5300 block of Brokaw Drive, Trinity, reported Oct. 19 the theft of her 1997 Geo Metro, valued at $2,500; and toolbox, $250. The vehicle was recovered. Damages to three toolboxes were set at $250. CHARGES FILED Chad Ryan Blossom, 32, of 225 Oak Forest Lane, Trinity, was charged Oct. 20 with four counts of writing simple worthless checks. Christopher Mark Causey, 43, of 2971-13 Old Mountain Road, Trinity, was charged Oct. 21 with failure to appear on a charge alleging driving while license revoked. Quintanna Lynn R. Chesney, 36, of 578 Mt. Shepherd Road Ext., Asheboro, was charged Oct. 18 with two misdemeanor probation violations. Tyler Leigh Helmstetler, 20, of 6425 Turnpike Road, Archdale, was charged Oct. 21 with making a harassing phone call.

Mark Anthony Honeycutt, 42, of 7085 Riverchase Drive, Thomasville, was charged Oct. 19 with a misdemeanor probation violation and failure to appear on a charge alleging no operatorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license. Roger Dale Morris, 47, of 2284 Poole Town Road, Asheboro, was charged Oct. 17 with second degree trespassing and resisting a public official. Terry Tyndall Norris, 47, of 5294 Trinity Blvd., Trinity, was charged Oct. 20 with writing a simple worthless check. Robert Edward Thompson, 43, of 315 Carroll St., Thomasville, was charged Oct. 20 with breaking into a coin or currency machine and damage to a coin or currency machine. Shannon Dawn B. Walk, 37, of 101 Marywood Drive, High Point, was charged Oct. 20 with breaking into a coin or currency machine and damage to a coin or currency machine. Joshua Michael Wood, 27, of 2218 Woodfield Drive, Sophia, was charged Oct. 19 with intoxicated and disruptive behavior.

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14 Archdale-Trinity News


High Point man charged following police pursuit A High Point man was arrested Oct. 16 for speeding to elude arrest and other charges after pursuit by Archdale police. Police attempted to stop a 1995 Jeep Cherokee at 2:21 a.m. on Eden Terrace for speeding and driving left of center. According to the police report, when the officerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vehicle approached the Jeep, the driver sped away and began to operate the vehicle in a reckless manner. The pursuit ended at the dead-end section of Dean Drive, off of Playground Road, when the driver collided with several small trees. The Jeep left 50 feet of skid marks on the as-

phalt and 51 feet on the grassy area before hitting the trees. The driver, identified as Marcus Anestus Savvas, 31, of 1000 Campbell St., was arrested and charged with driving while impaired, speeding to elude arrest, driving while license revoked, reckless driving, possession of schedule II controlled substance, possession of schedule III substance and failure to appear out of Davidson County. He was placed in the Randolph County Jail under a $12,500 secured bond. Damage to the Jeep was set at $1,000. HOMES ENTERED A resident of the 400

Archdale police

block of Robin Lane reported Oct. 20 that someone kicked open the front door, entered and ransacked the master bedroom. No items were reported missing. Damages were set at $250. A resident of the 3900 block of Archdale Road reported Oct. 20 that someone entered her residence. No items were listed as missing. Damage to a door frame was set at $50. A resident of the 700 block of Eden Terrace reported Oct. 20 that someone entered his unlocked residence. Several articles of clothing were found on the floor. No items were listed as missing. TIRES DAMAGED A resident of the 500 block of Sunny Lane reported Oct. 20 that someone cut the front tires, valued at

$200, on her 2000 Oldsmobile and also put sugar in the gas tank. VEHICLE ENTERED A resident of the 400 block of Westbrook Court reported Oct. 16 the theft of a Pioneer amplifier, valued at $30, from his 2001 Chevrolet truck. The resident told officers he noticed his dog looking out the front window. When he went to investigate, the truckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interior light was on and he saw a man leaving in an older, white Ford Crown Victoria. WRECK Craig Jason Klotz, 31, of Rockwell, was traveling north on Interstate 85, between Aldridge Road and N.C. 62, Oct. 15 when a deer ran from the right side of the road and collided with his 2007 Chevrolet.

Fire report The Guil-Rand Fire Department responded to 30 calls Oct. 17-23, Since July 1, firefighters have responded to 790 alarms. SUNDAY, Oct. 17 3:43 a.m. 202 Wedgewood St., assist Emergency Medical Services. 12:19 p.m. 6117 Sunset View Drive, assist EMS. 4:06 p.m. 5469 Uwharrie Road, assist EMS. 4:48 p.m. 302 Lane Drive, good intent. MONDAY, Oct. 18 1:37 a.m. 315 Lake Drive, assist EMS. 7:18 a.m. 3869 Nelson Road, assist EMS. 7:33 a.m. 3509 Hilltop Drive, assist EMS. 10:39 a.m. 323 Blair Drive, assist EMS. 5:48 p.m. 4408 Cedar Drive, assist EMS.

TUESDAY, Oct. 19 2:46 a.m. 4363 Old Park Road, assist EMS. 12:08 p.m. 12061 Trinity Road, good intent 12:54 p.m. 5032 Warren Lane, assist EMS. 1:25 p.m. 2005 Bethel Drive, assist EMS. 4:58 p.m. Interstate 85, good intent. 5:09 p.m. I-85, good intent. 8:55 p.m. 5961 Ashbrook Circle, assist EMS. WEDNESDAY, Oct. 20 5:56 a.m. 3936 Evergreen Drive, assist EMS. 3:46 p.m. 3332 Marcal Circle, assist EMS. 3:56 p.m. 4970 Lake Darr Road, assist EMS. 4:27 p.m. 3874 Bethel Drive Extension, good intent. 6:06 p.m. 5650 Edgar

Road, good intent 6:43 p.m. 228 Davidson St., assist EMS. THURSDAY, Oct. 21 2:40 a.m. 7152 Cedar Square Road, house fire. 8:25 a.m. 6249 Welborn Road, assist EMS. 8:26 a.m. Fairview Church Road at Deaton Road, auto accident with property damage. 8:35 a.m. 3580 Meadow Court, assist EMS. 8:50 a.m. 106 Mae Matilda Court, assist EMS. 1:23 p.m. 3332 Marcal Circle, assist EMS. 2:54 p.m. 5032 Warren Lane, cancelled en route. 6:13 p.m. 7138 Cedar Square Road, smoke investigation. 6:22 p.m. 1602 E. Fairfield Road, auto accident with injury.

10:38 p.m. Trinity Road at Fairview Church Road, authorized control burn. 11:30 p.m. 1179 Steed Road, power line down. FRIDAY, Oct. 22 1:07 a.m. 303 Aldridge Road, assist EMS. 1:45 a.m. 101 Kingsfield Forest Drive, assist EMS. 12:37 p.m. Sealy Drive at N.C. 62, auto accident with injury. 1:52 p.m. 5166 Prospect St., brush fire. 7:20 p.m. 3608 Missionary Church Drive, smoke investigation. 10:35 p.m. 5110 Snyder Country Road, auto accident with property damage. SATURDAY, Oct. 23 11:35 a.m. 6094 Davis Country Road, assist EMS. Compiled by Ginger Harmon www.guil-randďŹ

Damage was set at $1,500. CHARGES FILED Caleb Joshua-Curtis Holder, 17, of 3534 Park Hill Crossing, High Point, was charged Oct. 20 with possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Rachel Rhiannon Gallimore, 18, of 1120 Lindale Drive, Asheboro, was charged Oct. 19 with driving while impaired and provisional licensee violation. Tamara Annette Daniel, 47, of 5122 Country Lane, was charged Oct. 16 with driving while impaired. Simon Paul Payne, 20, of 2192 Spero Road, Randleman, was charged Oct. 15 with possession of schedule IV controlled sub-

stance, possession of drug paraphernalia and failure to appear. Adam Lynn Kight, 34, of 202 Liberty Place, was charged Oct. 15 with assault on a female. Brittany Marie Allen, 24, was charged by citation Oct. 15 with possession of Xanax and possession of suboxone. Crystal Lee Williams, 28, was charged by citation Oct. 17 with driving while license revoked. Hanna Leeann Benton, 29, was charged by citation Oct. 19 with letting a dog run at large. Karen Jeanne Gibson, 42, was charged by citation Oct. 20 with driving while license revoked.

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Thursday, October 28, 2010 - Archdale-Trinity News - 15

Archdale-Trinity News

CLASSIFIED 888-3555 The publisher of High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, and Archdale-Trinity News is not liable for slight typographical errors or other minor mistakes that do not lessen the value of the advertisement. The publisher’s liability for other errors is limited to the publication of the advertisement or the refund of money paid for the advertisement. Please check your advertisement on the first day of publication. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or Archdale-Trinity News will not give credit after the first insertion. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or ArchdaleTrinity News will not be held libel for the omission of an advertisement. All claims for adjustments must be made within 7 business days of insertion of advertisement.






NORTH CAROLINA RANDOLPH COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of Rachel T. Dobbins, late of Randolph County, North Carolina, the undersigned does hereby notify all persons, firms or corporations having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned at Post Office Box 5945, High Point, North Carolina 27262-5945 on or before the 1st day of October, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms or corporations indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 5th day of October, 2010.


THE UNDERSIGNED, having qualified as Executor of the Estate of Margaret Bullington, deceased, formerly of Randolph County, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporation having claims against the Estate to present them to Phyllis Asbill, c/o James G. Williams, IV, 11234 N. Main St., Suite 310, Archdale, NC 27263 on or before January 31, 2011 or this Notice will be pleaded in bar fo their right to recover. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said Estate shall make prompt payment to the undersigned at the address of the attorney. This the 20th day of October, 2010. Phyllis Asbill, Executor ESTATE OF MARGARET BULLINGTON C/O James G. Williams, IV, Attorney 11234 N. Main St., Ste 310 Archdale, NC 27263 October 28, November 4, 11 & 18, 2010

Everette Earl Tyner, Executor of the Estate of Rachel T. Dobbins Post Office Box 5945 High Point, North Carolina 27262-5945 Kevin L. Rochford, Attorney Post Office Box 5945 High Point, North Carolina 27262-5945



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Caring People Needed If you have flexible availability and are dependable and dedicated, join us in making a difference in the lives of seniors. You will need reliable transportation and and be willing to work throughout Guilford County. Previous care-giving experience and a willingness to do personal care is a plus. Gentlemen are strongly encouraged to apply. Please contact Home Instead Senior Care at 294-0081 and ask for Human Resources.

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Skilled Craftsmen/ Carpenters Industrial Painters Send resumes to *Must pass criminal background requirements and drug screen Upholsterer High-end mfg. of traditional & contemporary furniture needs experienced high-end production upholsterer. Must have high-end contemporary experience. Immediate openings with benefits including health, dental, vision & 401k. Apply in person to Tomlinson/Erwin -Lambeth Inc., 201 East Holly Hill Rd., Thomasville, NC. MIG Welder needed. Experience necessary. Good work record with references. Apply Greensboro Metal Parts, 301 Scientific St. Jamestown. Mon-Thurs, 9:30AM-2:30PM.




Drivers/CDL Career Training w/Central Refrigerated. We Train, Employ w/$0 Down Financing. AVG $35K - $40k 1ST year! 877-369-7884 Furniture Peddler: Immediate openings. Hiring CDL Drivers Absolutely No Drugs. Carolina Furniture 324-7666



COOK wanted for Fine Dining restaurant in Retirement Community. Must have general culinary knowledge, line cook exp, and efficiency. Strong culinary, leadership, interpersonal skills needed. Looking for professional skills that go above and beyond the norm. Full-time position w/competitive pay and great benefits! Send resume to: Pennybyrn at Maryfield, 109 Penny Rd, High Point, NC 27260. Fax 336-821-4019. Email








Auction Sales

AUCTION 2nd & 4th Friday of Each Month. 917 Liberty Rd, Archdale. For Listings & Photos go to 336-259-9431


Lawn & Garden Equipment

2002 John Deere 210 Series L120 automatic, 20 HP, 48" cut, 173 hours, $650. Call 475-0288 Lawn Equipment for Sale, 20hp Riding Mower, 50 gal Sprayer, New 50 inch Table Saw. 336-887-6519/491-9330


0563 Cats/Dogs/Pets

Reg. Solid White Pekingese Puppies. 1st Shots. 6 wks old. $400 Call 476-9591 Registered German Shepherd Pups. Only 3 males left. $225. Firm. 336-259-0845 Walker Coon Hound Puppies, Born, 9/11/10. RAT ATTACK Blood Lines. Top & Bottom Side. Call 883-4619

visit us online...


Drivers & Switchers: Increased Freight! No-Touch & Have a Home Life! Great Weekly Pay, Benefits! CDL-A, 2 yrs Exp. Swing Transport 1-800-849-5378


LOST: Gray & White Cockatail. Friendly. REWARD! Call 434-5981



Wanted to Rent/ Buy/Trade

Cash 4 riding mower needing repair or free removal if unwanted & scrap metal 689-4167


Place your ad in the classifieds! (336) 888-3555


Misc. Items for Sale

Kayak for sale, Fiber Glass, 17ft. Includes Accessories. $850. Call 336-887-1163




Unfurnished Apartments

Apartment in HP- $445, AC Central, W/D Hook up, Call Lionel 336-688-8490 Must Lease Immediately! Prices starting @ $499 1, 2, & 3 Br Apts. Ambassador Court 336-884-8040 Now Leasing Apts Newly Remodeled, 1st Month Free Upon Approved Application, Reduced Rents, Call 336-889-5099


Furnished Apartments/

617 Goodman, A'dale, Spacious 3BR, 2BA , Cent. H/A, Stove, Fridge, DW, EC., $795 mo dep. 474-0058 NO PETS


Homes for Rent

3BR House with 1BA near HP University. 1319 Boundary St. $650/mo, Plus Deposit. 336-883-5000 or 678-786-7322 933 Londonderry Dr, High Point. 3BR/2BA. Appliances Included. $800/mo. Call 336-681-0459


Mobile Homes for Rent

3BR MH $475. Will Consider Wkly + dep, Sec 8 ok. 841-8071 / 687-0449

A Wealth of Knowledge for just cents a day




Mobile Homes for Sale

2BR/2BA on private lot in Wallburg/Ledford area. Freshly Painted inside, Water furn, Deck. 869-4693 lve msg


Monuments/ Cemeteries

2 plots in "Ten Commandments" Section of Guilford Memorial park. $3300 each. Buyer pays transfer fee. 336-823-5206 Floral Garden Cemetery 2 Prime Plots, Great Value. Call 336-886-5278 Floral Garden, 2 Side by Side plots, Sells for $6400 asking $5000. Call 610-698-7056 Floral Gardens Memorial Park, Sec. C, Lot 19, Space 2, $800. OBO 318-771-1714 lv. msg. Guilford Memorial Park, 1 grave plot, Vault, Open & Close. Value $4935.00 Sell for $4000. Call 336-688-6483

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888-3511 Archdale-Trinity News





1995 Honda CBR 900RR, 14k miles, $3,800 obo. Call 336-475-9404


Cars for Sale

2005 Ford Freestyle, Black, AWD, Fully Loaded. 124K miles. Purchased New. Main. Records Avail. Well Maintained. 24mpg. 3rd row seat. $10,200. Call 336-905-0424

Buy • Save • Sell Place you ad in the classifieds! Make your classified ads work harder for you with features like bolding, ad borders & eye-catching graphics!

(336) 888-3555 Want... Need... Can’t live without? Find it in the Classifieds!

3 Offices To Serve You High Point Office

Archdale Office

Wendover at Eastchester Office

1220 N. Main 812-3161

118 Trindale Road 861-7653

3815 Tinsley Drive 883-7200

Locally Owned & Operated!

W W W . E D P R I C E T R I A D . C O M



2 to 3 bedroom homes available. 1 story plans w/double garages. Starting in the $280’S

Visit our Furnished ModelChoose from our 2 Complete Units on plan to have a unit built to suit.

All Brick Construction, 2 & 3 Bedroom Plans, 1 & 2 Car Garages, Gas Heat w/Central Air, 9Ft. Ceilings, Fireplace w/Gas Logs Quality Built by PHD Enterprises




Located just minutes from Oak Hollow Mall of Johnson Street on Hartley Drive. Priced from Mid$140’s

Westchester to W. Lexington. 2 miles on right is Pennfield. O P E N


Wen d

RICK VAUGHN 803-0514


ey Dr


Triangle 8 Eastchester

Johnson Main Street


OPEN DAILY 12:00-6:00, SUN 2:00-5:00

NEW PRICE! 941 CROYDEN $209,900 OPEN SUNDAY 2-4 Brick ranch with full finished basement. 4 bedrooms and 3.5 baths. Several rooms plus a finished bath in basement. JOANN CRAWFORD 906-0002 Directions: Westchester to R on Chestnut to L on Nottingham to R on Croyden. Look for balloons and signs.


1705 FARNSWORTH COURT $276,000 OPEN SUNDAY 2-4 Pre Inspected! Mint condition w/new exterior paint. Hardwood floors on main level. All bedrooms upstairs. Large sceened porch. DAVID HART 883-7200 Directions: West on W. Lexington. R. on Heathcliff R on Brookfield L on Farnsworth.

OPEN MON-SAT 12-6 SUNDAY 2-5. New Floor Plans and New Prices Starting in the Upper $120’s

LINDA SOLDANO 549-7544 up to ions me! t o m i o ited t ial Pr Spec for a lim 0 $7,00

ASHEBROOK TOWNHOMES 2 Story Townhomes w/3 unit building coming soon. 3 bedrooms and 2.5 baths. Davidson County Schools. Ask about Builders Incentives! SALLIE LEDFORD 456-8690 Directions: Main St. to L on Old 311. L on Old Plank R on Ashebrook Dr.

GLENNSTONE Open Mon.-Thurs. 11-6, Fri. & Sun. 1-6, Sat. 10-6.

Great Kernerssville location in Forsyth County. Single family homes 300+ Sq. Ft. with all new floor plans to choose from. Prices starting in the $220’s KIM DAVIS 655-8188 Directions: US-311 north, take Exit # 60 High Point Road, turn right on High Point Rd, turn right on Union Cross Rd, left on Sedge Garden, Glennstone is on the right.

DIAMONDS KEEP OPEN 2-5 Brick ranch with full finished basement. 4 bedrooms and 3.5 baths. Several rooms plus a finished bath in basement. CHRIS LONG 689-2855 Directions: HWY 311 South to right on Tom Hill Rd. Left on Archdale Rd. Approx. 3.5 miles from I-85.


WHITESTONE Single family homes from the $140’s. Townhome plans w/garages from the $120s. Community lawn maintenance, pool and clubhouse. 3 & 4 BDRMDS w/ master on main level available. LISA SHERMAN 878-7011 Directions: Eastchester Dr. to right on Deep River Rd. Whitestone is on the left.

Prices Starting in the low $100s OPEN TUESDAY-SATURDAY 1-5 & SUNDAY 2-5 s  BEDROOMPLANSs,ARGEFRONTPORCHESANDPATIOS s!SKABOUT INASSISTANCE Directions: Main St. to left on Fairfield. Left on Brentwood. Right on Granville and you will enter Spring Brook Meadows



308 OAKWOOD ST. $235,000

544 HOLLY ST $99,900

106 LINDA DRIVE $99,000

134 MCCRARY ST. $44,000









VIDA BAILEY 906-0132


403 CARRINGTON $93,500

224 ALDRIDGE $128,000

200 BEARD AVENUE $118,500

1407 FERNWOOD DR. $159,900

403 PAUL ST. $96,000







VIDA BAILEY 906-0132


SHARON SINK 688-2122

SCOTT MYERS 906-4069


3511 WOODVIEW DR. $103,950

Donise Bailey 442-0012

Angela Brown 689-4559

Stacy Brown 399-4868

Amber Doyle 880-1789

Laurie Edwards 906-0555

Joan Kennedy 240-8145



Vic Sanniota 906-2875

Donna Lambeth 240-3456

Marti Baity 240-3996

Janet Brown 906-2108

Vida Bailey 906-0132

Janice Barker 442-2338

Carolina Burnett 803-1970

Candy Burrow 878-7019

Shane Earnhardt Carol Ferrell 669-6849 669-4703

Chris Long 689-2855

Kristy Schrock 847-6899

Mariea Shean 687-9464

Janie Avant 878-7012 Weston Woods

Deborah Bryant 215-4236 Weston Woods

Van Boyles 878-7573 Commercial

Alex Field 442-0744 Commercial

Stan Martin 889-5319

Carla Berrier 442-4578

Magnolia Chavez 471-5557

Foster Ferryman 253-8888

Aaron Mattern 669-9096

Sharon Sink 688-2122

Sheila Cochrane 259-4932

Lynn Finnegan 413-6158

Julie Miller 300-1551

Robert Smith 215-4465

Pam Carter 212-4241 Waters Edge

Pat & Bill Colonna 906-2265 Heritage Ridge

Ivan Garry 878-7541 Commercial

Ron Hinkle 878-7544 Commercial

Dianna Baxendale 870-9395

Janice Spainhour 878-7007

Christy Cox 442-1042 Waters Edge

Van McSwaim 906-5240 Commercial

Karen Coltrane 442-0555

Larry Guy 880-6767

Barbara Moore 878-7565

Jennifer Beacom 442-4950

Kathy Sprague 307-0877

Sue Hoult 883-7200 Glennstone

Jerome Pappas 991-8919 Commercial

Rodney Hamilton 345-1911

LaToya Murphy 491-5100

Jeanne Stewart 878-7584

Sallie Ledford 456-8690 Ashebrook

John Parks 906-0657 Commercial

Karen Boulware 906-0091

JoAnn Crawford 906-0002

Sam Cosner 471-8826

Linda Hamilton 345-1911

Barbara Montgomery 442- 3011

Pam Beeson 848-7560

Scott Myers Broker In Charge 906-4069

Rick Vaughn 803-0514

Kristi Lucas 870-0421 Saddlebrook

Todd Peacock 878-7553 Commercial

Kim Davis 655-8188

David Hart 883-7200

Charles Olim 854-5498

Charles Willett 327-5225

Paul Bowers 878-7568

Fidel Davila 687-5804

Lynn Hunt 442-0747

Shelby Brewer 707-8629

Karen Dietz 688-6539

Sharon Johnson 870-0771

Robin Pitts 420-1351

Mike Pugh 471-1129

Janice Wilson 442-1859

Jay Wood 442-7274

Lisa Sherman Whitestone 847-1142

Linda Solando 878-7007 Planters Walk

Susan Woody 689-3819 Westover

Gary Snipes 880-5727 Commercial

Dennis Speckman 442-2000 Commercial

Ed Price 812-3161 30053153



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