GENTLE GIANT: Sudanese hoops star, local host family on TV today. 1C
Archdale aims to ease traffic snarls
October 25, 2010 127th year No. 298
OUTSTANDING IMPACT: Youth health program recognized with award. 1B
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Cleaning For A Reason
Heather AhnRedding, assistant professor of criminal justice in the Department of Criminal Justice at High Point University, recently attended the Southern Criminal Justice Association Conference. The conference provided opportunities for members to access the most current research findings on a wide range of criminal justice related topics.
BY DARRICK IGNASIAK ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
ARCHDALE – The Archdale City Council on Tuesday night will consider minimum requirements for commercial driveways. At issue is the length of what are called driveway “throats,” the short strips of roadway that start at a business’ entrance and lead vehicles into its parking lot. Jason Miller, Archdale planning officer, said Archdale officials are proposing minimum lengths for commercial driveway throats to help with traffic management and safety in and out of thoroughfares. The proposal states the entrance throat must be of sufficient length to accommodate the length of queued vehicles heading outbound, free from any conflict points. An adequate entry length allows vehicles entering a business to stack up on the site during busy times instead of backing up on the main highway while waiting to enter the business. “Currently, we don’t have anything in our ordinance that pertains to driveway throats,” Miller said. “We usually work in concert with (the N.C. Department of Transportation), their representatives, and work something out through our (Technical Review Committee) process, but there is not any specific minimum requirement currently on the books.” According to the proposal, single shops and small shopping centers less than 25,000 square feet would be required to have a minimum driveway throat of 30 feet, which would allow for two cars to enter off the street. “It funnels you in a bit longer,” Miller said. “Obviously, the lengths of them are determined by the size of the shopping center.” A store or shopping center with more than 25,000 square feet would need an 80-foot driveway throat, which would be enough for eight vehicles to stack up, and a shopping center of 200,000 square feet would need a driveway throat of 200 feet, which would accommodate 13 vehicles. According to Miller, existing businesses would be grandfathered. Archdale’s N.C. 62 Corridor Access Plan recommended the improvements for future commercial driveway throats. “I guess the best good example in Archdale now would be the Food Lion shopping center,” Miller said. “It has one that works the way we would like to see it. It’s dimensions are in line with what we are going for.” He said the city’s planning board unanimously approved the minimum lengths for commercial driveway throats. email@example.com | 888-3657
Local business owner helps cancer patients, asks others to do the same BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
HIGH POINT – Damon Warren knows how hard it can be for cancer patients who are undergoing treatment to complete basic tasks such as cleaning their home. That’s why Warren, owner of GreenStar Cleaning, a residential cleaning service in High Point, is issuing a call to other business owners to help cancer patients through a nonprofit organization called Cleaning For A Reason. The High Point native once watched a close family friend, a woman he calls his “second mother,” battle cancer three times. When he heard about Cleaning for a Reason, which provides free housecleaning services to cancer patients by asking local cleaning businesses to volunteer, he knew he had to get involved. “I knew my friend could have used someone to clean her house when she was go-
ing through treatment,” he said. “Cleaning a house is a mundane task to most, but it can be hard when a person is going through chemotherapy.” Warren signed his business up one year ago, shortly after it opened on High Point Road, to volunteer with the Texasbased organization, and he’s since discovered how great the demand is for free cleaning services amongst cancer patients in the area. GreenStar is the only Triad business that participates. With eight employees, the business has the capacity to clean one house a week for about two hours for the program, he said. When WGHP Fox 8 aired a segment about Cleaning for a Reason in April, Warren said his office was inundated with requests for the service – ones that he couldn’t fulfill. “What we really need is other local cleaning services to get on board,” he said. “We have so many people who call
Howl-O-Ween: Kennel owner holds dog costume contest as fundraiser BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
HIGH POINT – You’ve probably seen a 3-year-old child dressed up as a ballerina for Halloween, but what about a chocolate Labrador in a tutu? That will be the case on Thursday when Halloween will go to the dogs – literally – in an effort to raise money for the Davidson County Humane Society. Kennel owner Matt Nagem and his wife, Tammy Nagem, director of operations for the High Point Market Authority, are holding their second annual Howl-O-Ween Shindigg, a dog costume party that will benefit the humane society. People can enter their dressedup pets in the contest for $5 at the
ANOTHER CHAPTER: Thomasville police veteran to retire. 1B
SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE
Damon Warren, owner of GreenStar Cleaning, shows off a donated Hoover vacuum cleaner.
Diggs For Dogs Kennel on Clodfelter Road in northeast High Point. Food and fall festivities will be offered at the event, which starts at 5:30 p.m. and is free to attend. Proceeds and donations collected will go to the humane society’s building fund. Costume judging begins at 7 p.m. The first place prize is $100; second place is a free boarding pass, and third place is a gift certificate. Nagem opened the kennel one year ago after making a major career switch from an engineer at Dell in Winston-Salem. He also was once employed by the Guilford County Animal Shelter, where his love for pets grew. “I think people value their pets a lot more than they used to,” he
said. “That’s one of the reasons we’ve been successful. Last year, we had a lot of fun. People dress up their animals just like children.” Last year’s pet costume contest was a trial run that ended up being a hit with attendees, he said. A three-legged dog named Hank – dressed up as a pirate with a peg leg – won first place. “The reason we’re doing it again is because it was just a lot of fun,” he said. “To see the different costumes, it was just neat. It seemed like there was a lot of positive energy.” More than 150 people attended the event, while only about a dozen pets were entered into the contest. But the business has gained almost 200 clients in the last year, and he expects atten-
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us needing the service that we have to turn them down, and that’s heartbreaking.” When a business signs up, the organization connects it to local people who need their services. The business then determines if it can meet the needs of that individual. Warren’s employees are paid as if they were cleaning the home of any other client. And while he built the company to focus on a 10-mile radius of customers, he said his team has traveled all across the Triad for Cleaning For A Reason patients. “It’s a great way to be a part of your community,” he said. “A clean home can really lift a person’s spirits. It makes us feel good to go into someone’s home and take that stress off of them. I know other businesses would enjoy it as well.” For more information, go to www.cleaningforareason. org. firstname.lastname@example.org | 888-3617
WANT TO GO?
What: Howl-O-Ween dog costume contest When: 5:30-8 p.m. Thursday, judging begins at 7 p.m. Where: Diggs For Doggs boarding kennel Why: To benefit the Davidson County Humane Society Admission: $5 to enter a pet, free to attend For more information, call 882-3444 or send an e-mail to email@example.com.
dance at the upcoming show to increase. “What we really want to do is foster care for animals,” he said. “We want to raise a lot more money this year.” firstname.lastname@example.org | 888-3617
George Brice, 76 Flay Eddinger, 87 Efim Grand, 43 Lucille Henry Janice Hunter, 65 Edna Jordan, 89 Rachel Koontz, 86 William Sherrod, 48 Ted Thomason, 67 Lula Tussey, 87 Obituaries, 2-3B
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REGION 2A www.hpe.com MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
GOP hopes national wave extends to NC Legislature
SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE
Jog-a-thon and shoe drive Olivia Robertson (left) and Taylor Morgan prepare to add a couple of more pairs of shoes to the pile for the 5th annual Jog-a-thon fundraiser at Hayworth Christian School. There were 218 pairs on the table at the time this photo was taken and many more to come. The Jog-a-thon took place on Oct. 15, where Hayworth students committed to a 30-minute jog to secure sponsorships on a per minute basis. The shoe drive (pictured above) went along with the theme “Go The Extra Mile.” The new athletic shoes will be delivered to a Charlotte-based ministry for distribution.
Some spooked cities ban teenage trick-or-treating RICHMOND, Va. (AP) – Teenagers who trick-or-treat in some cities could face something more threatening than any costumed zombie or ghost, like the long arm of the law. Some cities across the country have adopted age limits, usually around 12, for those who can travel door-to-door for candy and other Halloween fare. But while teen violators could face jail or fines up to $100, such laws are rarely strictly enforced. Take Mayor Mark Eckert of Belleville, Ill., near St. Louis. He led a push in 2008 to ban trick-or-treating by high school-aged teens in that community of about 35,000 people. His reasoning? He said he heard from too many single mothers and senior citizens complaining they were frightened by “6-foot-tall kids” showing up at their homes in search of candy. “When I was a kid my father said to me, ‘You’re too damn big to be going trick-or-treating. You’re done,’ ” Eckert said. “When that doesn’t happen, then that’s reason for the city governments to intervene.” Some Belleville residents have complained about the ordinance, he said. But he added that he hears
more often from those thankful for the age limit. The ordinance also prohibits those over 12 years old from wearing masks in public any other day of the year. In Virginia, several cities have had trick-or-treating age limits
City officials from Meridian, Miss., to Bishopville, S.C., and Boonsboro, Md., have cut off the trickor-treat age at 12. on the books since the 1970s. City officials from Meridian, Miss., to Bishopville, S.C., and Boonsboro, Md., have cut off the trick-or-treat age at 12. Still, officials cannot recall anyone ever being arrested or fined for being too old to trick-or-treat. If anything, officers will let teens off with a warning or a call to their parents, said Lou Thurston, spokesman for the Newport News Police Department in Virginia. “It’s not like we have officers that are patrolling the neighbor-
hoods saying ‘How old are you?’ That’s not the point,” Thurston said. “The point is making the place safe.” Even if they wanted to, officials acknowledge the laws are difficult to enforce. Still, they say putting the word out about the laws every year keeps too many teens from violating the bans. There’s no way to know exactly how many cities have such ordinances. The National League of Cities doesn’t keep track of ordinances, and states have left such matters up to the localities. Trick-or-treating evolved out of the late medieval custom of children asking for treats in exchange for praying for the dead of the household, said Hans Broedel, a University of North Dakota history professor and expert on early traditions. Tricks, usually vandalism and other debauchery by teens and young adults, were a big part of Halloween for a time until a conscious effort in the 19th and early 20th centuries to shift the celebration toward children, Broedel said. Excluding teens from trick-ortreating could make it more appealing to do other, less desirable, things, he said.
BURLINGTON – Two years ago, Republican Rick Gunn lost to Democratic Sen. Tony Foriest by 5 percentage points when North Carolina Democrats benefited from President Obama’s popularity to sustain their majorities in the Legislature. Now, with the winds seemingly shifting to Republicans nationwide, state GOP leaders believe they can make history. But they say they need Gunn, a Burlington real estate company executive, to defeat Foriest for it to happen. Republicans haven’t led both chambers at the same time since their Fusion coalition with farmers got defeated in 1898. That includes a 112-year losing streak in the Senate and only four years of House control in the 1990s. They need to win six extra seats in the Senate or nine in the House to return to power. Democrats are largely playing defense. “We don’t want to win this district. We don’t need to win this district. We have to win this district,” state GOP Chairman Tom Fetzer said at a Burlington hotel luncheon asking local business owners to pony up $30,000 more for Gunn’s campaign for more TV ads in the final days. Democrats and Repub-
licans in the political equivalent of hand-tohand combat since the summer have lobbed mailers and television commercials in dozens of districts, accusing candidates of being soft on crime, illegal immigration and fiscal responsibility. Intense efforts to get voters out to the polls are taking up the final days. “The candidates have already spent a lot of their resources and the races are coming down to turnout,” said Senate Majority Leader Martin Nesbitt, DBuncombe. “We knew that a year ago and it’s proven to be true now.” The stakes are higher than usual at the close of every two-year cycle in the 170-seat General Assembly. The winning party in each chamber gets the upper hand for redrawing House or Senate districts boundaries based on 2010 census figures. The losing party could face an inherent disadvantage through 2020. “If we don’t take advantage of the situation, it may not be available in the future,” said Sen. Neal Hunt, R-Wake. While Democrats still have advantages that come with incumbency and millions of dollars are still entering their campaign coffers, GOP candidates and the state party have narrowed fundraising gaps.
3 injured in shooting at Fayetteville sports bar FAYETTEVILLE (AP) – Police are searching for two suspects in a shooting that left three people injured at a Fayetteville sports bar. The Fayetteville Police said in a news release that the shooting happened early Sunday morning at Izzy’s Sports Bar. Investigators did not identify the victims, but said two were in critical condition and one had
life-threatening injuries. Police said the shooter left the scene in a car and when officers tried to stop the car, three people jumped out and ran. Police charged 20-yearold Tony Terrance Moody of Fayetteville with accessory after the fact and are still looking for two suspects. It was not clear whether Moody has an attorney.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Winning numbers selected Saturday in the N.C. Lottery:
Greensboro police investigate deaths of man, boy GREENSBORO (AP) – Police say a 28-year-old man and a 7-year-old boy have been found dead in a Greensboro home.
Greensboro police said in a news release that officers found the bodies of Marquise Steens and Malique Steens on Saturday night.
bodies, but wouldn’t say what type or whether the two were related. No motive had been determined.
The High Point Enterprise strives for accuracy. Readers who think a factual error has been made are encouraged to call the newsroom at 888-3500. When a factual error has been found a correction will be published.
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Police went to the home after a call about a health issue. Investigators said both died of trauma to their
Powerball 2-7-16-20-46 Powerball: 34 Power Play: 4
Winning numbers selected Saturday in the Virginia Lottery: DAY Pick 3: 3-2-9 Pick 4: 2-2-6-2 Cash 5: 5-13-17-29-32 1-804-662-5825
Bum drug deal leads to harassment complaint by a 20-year-old Florence man who had made arrangements to buy a half pound of marijuana for $600. But he was robbed of the cash before the transaction took place. Now the Florence man is accused of making threatening calls to the
Sheffield man to get his money back. The Sheffield man says he paid $200 and got a receipt, but the threats continue. The police chief told the TimesDaily that after getting this complaint, nothing will surprise him any more.
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Winning numbers selected Saturday in Tennessee Lottery:
NIGHT Pick 3: 7-5-4 Pick 4: 3-0-7-8 Cash 5: 2-8-17-26-34 Win For Life: 9-16-17-19-22-38 Free Ball: 7
Winning numbers selected Saturday in the S.C. Lottery: SHEFFIELD, Ala. (AP) – Sheffield Police Chief Greg Ray says he’s never seen anything like a harassment report that got filed by a 25-year-old Sheffield man. The report filed Friday says the Sheffield man is being harassed
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ON THE SCENE
Mother Baby PEP (Postpartum Emotion with Possibilities) Talks, for mothers of new babies, and afternoon tea are held at 4 p.m. every Thursday at the YWCA of High Point, 112 Gatewood Ave. Free, 8123937, e-mail motherbabyfoundation@northstate. net, online at www.motherbabyfoundation.org
Harmony Womenâ€™s Group, a therapeutic group for women age 21 and older with mild to moderate depression and life adjustment issues, meets 4:30-5:30 p.m. the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month at Regional Psychiatric Associates/High Point Behavioral Health, 320 Boulevard Ave. Cost is $10 per session. To register or for information, call Tara Ayers or Molly Fowler at 8786226. Co-Dependents Anony-
Triad Job Search Network of Greensboro/High Point, a group for unemployed professionals, meets 9-11 a.m. each Tuesday at Covenant United Methodist Church, 1526
Skeet Club Road. 3331677, www.tjsn.net Western Carolina Piedmont Chapter of the Alzheimerâ€™s and Related Disorders Association family support group meets at 6 p.m. the fourth Thursday of each month at Lebanon United Methodist Church, 237 Idol St. Jennifer Chilton, 906-0934. Family Crisis Center of Archdale support group sessions are held 6-8 p.m. Mondays at 10607 N. Main St., Archdale. Laura Stockwell, 434-5579. Take Off Pounds Sensibly, High Point chapter 618, meets at 6 p.m. each Thursday at Christ United Methodist Church, 1300 N. College Drive. Rick Penn at 821-2093.
bly meets 10 a.m. Wednesday at 207 E. Main St. and Guilford College Road, Jamestown. Lynn at 4546272. Take Off Pounds Sensibly meets at 6 p.m. each Monday at Trinity Heights Wesleyan Church, 5814 Surrett Drive, Archdale. Pattie, 434-1912 Nurturing the New Mother, a support group, meets at 4 p.m. each Thursday at High Point Regional Hospitalâ€™s Outpatient Behavioral Health office, 320 Boulevard Ave. It is led by Cynthia Palmer, a marriage and family therapist. Sessions are $10 each, and they are in an open-groupdiscussion format. Alternate child care should be arranged. 878-6098.
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Guilford teen charged with taking guns to school GUILFORD COUNTY (AP) â€“ Guilford County deputies say a 13-year-old has been charged after being found with two handguns and ammunition at his middle school. Multiple media outlets reported that the guns and 11 rounds of ammunition were seized from the studentâ€™s locker at Northern Guilford Mid-
dle School. One of the guns was loaded. The student was not identified and faces two counts of possession of a weapon on school grounds and two counts of theft of a firearm.
Officials say a student told the school resource officer that he had heard two other students talking about guns. The case is still under investigation.
NC State Fair tops 1 million visitors RALEIGH (AP) â€“ The North Carolina State Fair topped 1 million visitors this year including a single-day attendance record. The News & Observer of Raleigh reported that several lucky visitors got 10-year passes
to future fairs when the 1 million mark was passed Sunday. On Saturday, the fair set a single-day record of 151,647 and total attendance through Saturday was already a record at 981,320.
Carolina WomanCare, P.A. Dr. Robert Crawford and Dr. Julian Busby Are Now Accepting New Medicaid Patients
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mous, a 12-step group for men and women to recover from co-dependence and to develop and maintain healthy relationships, meets 6-7 p.m. each Thursday at Lebanon United Methodist Church, 237 Idol Drive. Jan, 882-6480
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(IGH 0OINT #HRISTIAN !CADEMY WILL BE HOSTING Kindergarten Open Houses /CTOBER !!S YOU BEGIN TO CONTEMPLATE CHOICES FOR YOUR CHILDS EDUCATION WE INVITE YOU TO EXPERIENCE THE (0#! DIFFERENCE &OR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT 2OBIN -OSELEY AT X