DCCC Storm gets weekend road win against SW Virgina.
Car crashes into horseback riders leaving two injured. See Story, Page 3.
See Sports, Page 7
Tuesday, January 12, 2010
119th Year - No. 44 50 Cents
Liberty Drive principal charged with assault BY LISA WALL Editor
Liberty Drive Elementary School Principal Benjie Brown has been charged with assault and battery by the Randolph County Sheriff ’s Department. Brown, 39, of 602 Long St. in Thomasville, is charged with allegedly assaulting Kevin Luke Starrett, of 610 Goodman St. in High Point, on Jan. 2, 2010. Starrett is a physical education teacher at Thom-
asville Middle School. According to a Randolph County arrest warrant, Brown “unlawfully and willfully did assault and strike Starrett by striking him in the head several times with a closed fist.” Thomasville City Schools Superintendent Keith Tobin said the incident in question occurred over the holiday break and did not take place on school grounds, therefore it is being handled as a personnel matter. “I’m investigating the
situation and after a full investigation, a decision will be made on how to proceed,” Tobin said. Brown “I’ve discussed this situation with the school attorney and the school board and at this point it’s being considered a personnel matter. Personnel issues are confidential“ Tobin says once the
case has been tried, he again will review the incident with the school attorney Starrett and school board. “I promise there will be no favoritism,” Tobin said. “I will be fair and consistent across the board and will handle it in the proper way.” Starrett filed the complaint on Brown on Jan.
2 in Randolph County. A warrant was issued and then sent to Thomasville Police Department to be served. Brown turned himself into TPD the same day. Starrett declined comment when reached by phone Monday afternoon, referring all questions to his attorney, James Williams of Archdale. Attempts to contact Brown were unsuccessful as of press time Monday night. Brown came to Liberty Drive three years ago as
Transportation Center opens doors at DCCC
Council to consider City Cemetery chapel project BY KARISSA MINN Staff Writer
BY KARISSA MINN
An open air chapel may be built at the city cemetery after Thomasville City Council discusses the project at its Jan. 18 meeting. “This actually was approved in concept when the cemetery chapel fund was created on April 17, 2000,” said City Manager Kelly Craver. “It was approved to create a fund to collect money to have this construction project come to fruition.” The project would cost $29,832.89. The city would pay $19,432 of that total out of its cemetery building and improvements funds, and the rest would come out of the cemetery chapel fund. “My understanding is that with the chapel fund and the rest of the monies, that’s pretty much all of the cemetery money that’s budgeted for the
See CHAPEL, Page 10
assistant principal after leading the Thomasville High School Bulldogs to three consecutive state football championships. He took over as principal before the start of the 2009-10 school year. Starrett has worked as a physical education teacher at TMS for two years, according to Tobin. He also is the wide receiver coach for the TMS Bullpups and head coach of the TMS basketball team. No court date was listed on the arrest warrant.
From left, are DCCC Transportation Technology students Coble, Sandra Wilson, Michael Morrison and Chris Hilliard.
LEXINGTON – This week, automotive students at Davidson County Community College are enjoying their first classes at the college’s brand new Transportation Technology Center. The center houses the new DCCC Heavy Equipment and Transport Technology program that incorporates diesel engine repair and logistics in its curriculum, as well as the expanded Automotive Technology program. It opened with a ribbon cutting on Jan. 5, and students began attending classes there on Monday. Myra Thompson said that the building brings much-needed space for automotive students, who were working in one of the oldest buildings on TIMES PHOTO/KARISSA MINN campus. “It just affords our presStephanie Harris, Marty ent students a lot better learning environment,
as well as our teachers,” Thompson said. “It also allows more students to come into the program, because we have limited space, so we will be able to expand.” The 11,350-square-foot facility includes six automotive bays, as well as a lift for tractor-trailers that is capable of holding up to 40,000. In the past, students have shared 3 automotive bays, and they had to work on diesel vehicles outdoors. Now, the center is large enough to accommodate the new heavy equipment program. “There are two diesel bays have huge big doors that can be thrown open,” Thompson said. “They can be working on two or more diesel vehicles, which are tractor-trailers or heavy earth-moving equipment.” Wireless internet access is available through-
See DCCC, Page 10
Memorial Day planning underway BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer
Events like the Thomasville Memorial Day parade don’t happen overnight. Months of planning and countless hours of volunteer work are needed in order to welcome the thousands of people who venture to the Chair City every year as part of the largest Memorial Day celebration in
North Carolina. Frigid winter temperatures on Saturday morning didn’t stop the dozens of volunteers from meeting at Veteran’s Park to show that this year’s parade is planning on being the biggest one to date. “This is a chance to give everyone an opportunity to thank a veteran face-to-face and recognize those who have served,” Chairman Joe Leonard
said. “This event gives our young and old a lesson in history and civics that can’t be gained from a book only. What better way to instill in our young people the price paid for the freedoms they have.” Veterans of all four service branches, council members and every day citizens braved the cold in an effort to show support for this year’s pa-
rade. While the event has grown every year over the past two decades, hopes are that some 35,000 people will come out and show support for veterans from across the state. Leonard said plans are to recognize 50 North Carolinians killed in the current wars in Iraq and Afghanistan and approximately 600 family mem-
TIMES PHOTO/ELIOT DUKE
Memorial Day Parade Chairman Joe Leonard (left) talks with Sam and Evelyn Harris, who lost their son Josh in See PLANNING, Page 3 the war in Afghanistan.
Mostly Sunny 40/22
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Thomasville, North Carolina • Your Town. Your Times.
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2 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, January 12, 2010 Retired school personnel meeting
The Thomasville Unit of Retired School Personnel will meet on Jan. 14 at Thomasville High School. The program will be a demonstration of the Smart Board technology being used in the school system. Members should enter on Bulldog Drive and park in the first parking lot. The meeting will be in the Media Center and begins at 11:15 a.m. For more information contact Deanna Geter at 476-5252.
24th MLK National Holiday Observance
Habitat For Humanity is seeking volunteers to help build decent and affordable homes in Thomasville. The work site is located at 814 Barnwell St. Work begins at 8 a.m. each Saturday and ends at noon. This Saturday’s work will include painting. No construction experience is necessary. Volunteers must be at least 16 years of age. For further information, contact Linda Berrier at 476-8570 or Butch Langfitt at 475-6843. For more information on Habitat for Humanity, visit www.habitat.org.
Loose leaf collection
The City of Thomasville currently is working to on Loose Leaf Collection. Please rake all leaves to the curb free of any debris (i.e. rocks, trash, limbs). If leaves are mixed with any debris, they will not be collected. Pursuant to solid waste code; section 66-4; leaves should be kept out of the street so as not to impede traffic flow.
Blood pressure checks
The Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program offers free bi-monthly blood pressure checks. Visit the Lexington Senior Center at 106 Alma Owens Drive the 2nd Tuesday of each month from 1 to 3 p.m. and the last Friday of each month from 1 to 3 p.m. to have your blood pressure checked. The blood pressure checks are being provided by CareSouth Home Care Professionals and Piedmont Home Care. For more information, call the Senior Center 242-2290.
The Martin Luther King Jr. Social Action Committee (MLK-SAC) announces the schedule of events for the 2010 MLK National Holiday celebration in Thomasville, N.C. to be held now through Monday, Jan. 18, 2010. The celebration will mark the 24th Anniversary of the King National Holiday. The local theme is “America at the crossroads ... Where do we go from here?” One of the highlights of the celebration will be the 10th annual “Oratorical Contest” to be held at Rich Fork Baptist Church on Saturday, Jan. 16, 2010, at 6:30 p.m. Dr. King was an advocate for excellence in education and this major event is the organization’s effort to help bring to pass one of Dr. King’s mandates. This year, the MLK-SAC has will award more than $5,000 in schloarships and awards. For more information, contact Dr. George B. Jackson, chairman at 4767218, e-mail at mlk-sac@carolina. rr.com, or visit www.mlksac.com. The following is a complete listing of the event celebration: • Tuesday, Jan. 12 MLK Holiday Revival Mount Zion Outreach ~ 7 p.m. • Wednesday, Jan. 13 MLK Holiday Revival First Baptist Church (Lexington) ~ 7 p.m. • Thursday, Jan. 14 MLK State of the Dream Forum DCCC ~New Conference Center ~ 11:00 a.m. • MLK Holiday Revival Our Lady of the Highways Catholic Church ~ 7 p.m. • Friday, Jan. 15 MLK Holiday Revival
Friendship Baptist Church ~ 7 p.m. • Saturday, Jan. 16 MLK Awards Dinner & Oratorical Contest Rich Fork Baptist Church ~ 7 p.m. (Tickets $30 for adults, $15 for children under 12) • Sunday, Jan. 17 MLK Gospel Contest T. Austin Finch Auditorium ~ 5 p.m. (Tickets are $10 in advance) • Monday, Jan. 18 MLK Holiday Prayer Breakfast (Sponsored by Zeta Phi Beta Sorority) Central United Methodist Church ~ 8 a.m. • MLK Community Health Fair Thomasville Medical Center (TMC) ~ 9 a.m. • MLK National Holiday Observance TBA ~ Lexington, NC ~ 7 p.m.
Fit and Strong classes Join the CHRA in partnership with the Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program for Fit and Strong exercise course. Classes will begin on Jan. 25 from 10:30 a.m. to noon and will meet every Monday, Wednesday and Friday for a total of eight weeks. Each class will consist of exercise and arthritis/exercise education and discussion. Fee for eightweek program is $5. All equipment will be provided. To register, call the Lexington Senior Center at 242-2290. Advanced registration is required. Class size is limited, so sign up today! Deadline for registration is Jan. 18. Fee due upon registration.
ships since 1989 totaling $39,000. Two grants for higher education of $1,000 each will be presented in June. Dine-in or take-out from 4:30 until 7:30 p.m. at this enjoyable dining experience. The evening meal will include a salad bar, baked potato, dessert table, bread and beverage. The meal will be served at Pleasant Grove United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall located on Old Highway 64 at the Davidson-Randolph County line. Tickets are sold in advance only at $12 from any Civitan member or by contacting Harold Parrish at 472-2379.
THS Class of 1962 Reunion
A reunion of the Thomasville High School Class of 1962 will be held on Saturday, June 12, at the Colonial Country Club in Thomasville. Organizers are looking for up-to-date addresses, phone numbers and e-mail addresses for classmates. For more information, contact Alice Ervin at 561-732-1521.
Humane society meeting
Humane Society of Davidson County meets the second Tuesday of each month at the Bank of the Carolinas, West Center Street, Lexington at 7 p.m. For more information, call 248-2706.
The Davidson County Parents of Children with Disabilities will meet on the first Thursday of each month from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Lexington Library Meeting Room on South Main Street. For more information, call Vickie at 746-4456.
Free PAD screening
Board meeting The Animal Center of Davidson County will hold a board meeting on Thursday, Jan. 28, at 6:30 p.m. at Mayberry’s in Thomasville. For more information, call Bonnie Reid at 475-8382.
Civitan steak supper The Silver Valley Civitan annual steak supper on Feb. 20 will again provide funds for the Civitan-Troy Jarrell Memorial Scholarships at South Davidson High School. The club has presented 43 scholar-
Thomasville Medical Center is offering a free Peripheral Vascular Disease (PAD) screening each Monday from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. by appointment. The simple screening takes just minutes and will help you and your physician create a plan to improve your health and possibly save your life. All screenings are held in the Outpatient Specialty Clinic located on the first floor of the medical center. To schedule an appointment for the next free screening, call 474-3410.
Jan. 12, 2010
Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast
What is vorticity?
Wednesday Sunny 50/26
Thursday Sunny 53/30
Friday Mostly Sunny 51/32
Saturday Partly Cloudy 45/34
Almanac Last Week High Day 32 Sunday 35 Monday 35 Tuesday Wednesday 38 44 Thursday 35 Friday 36 Saturday
Low Normals Precip 15 47/29 0.00" 14 47/29 0.00" 19 47/29 0.00" 23 47/28 0.00" 19 47/28 0.02" 18 47/28 0.01" 12 47/28 0.00"
Sunrise 7:30 a.m. 7:30 a.m. 7:30 a.m. 7:30 a.m. 7:29 a.m. 7:29 a.m. 7:29 a.m.
Today we will see mostly sunny skies with a high temperature of 40º, humidity of 44% and an overnight low of 22º. The record high temperature for today is 71º set in 1950. The record low is 6º set in Average temperature . . . . . . .26.8º 1981. Wednesday, skies will be sunny with a high Average normal temperature .37.7º temperature of 50º, humidity of 41% and an Departure from normal . . . . .-10.9º overnight low of 26º. Expect sunny skies to continue Data as reported from Greensboro Thursday with a high temperature of 53º.
Moonrise 5:34 a.m. 6:23 a.m. 7:05 a.m. 7:41 a.m. 8:12 a.m. 8:41 a.m. 9:06 a.m. Full 1/30
Moonset 3:11 p.m. 4:06 p.m. 5:04 p.m. 6:03 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:57 p.m. 8:53 p.m.
UV Index 0-2: Low, 3-5: Moderate, 6-7: High, 8-10: Very High 11+: Extreme Exposure
Tuesday Hi/Lo Wx
Wednesday Hi/Lo Wx
Thursday Hi/Lo Wx
Asheville Cape Hatteras Chapel Hill Charlotte Greenville Raleigh Wilmington Winston-Salem
34/18 43/34 39/21 43/22 43/26 41/23 48/27 39/22
48/23 49/42 50/27 51/27 51/31 50/28 52/32 49/25
52/27 54/43 54/30 54/31 55/33 55/31 58/38 52/30
sn pc s s s s s s
s s s s s s s s
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Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.03" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .0.77" Departure from normal . . . . .-0.74"
Sunset 5:27 p.m. 5:28 p.m. 5:29 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:31 p.m. 5:32 p.m. 5:33 p.m. First 1/23
Monday Mostly Sunny 48/32
In-Depth Local Forecast
Sun/Moon Chart This Week Day Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday
Sunday Mostly Sunny 44/31
Answer: The rate of spin of a parcel of air.
Tuesday Mostly Sunny 40/22
Tuesday, January 12, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 3
AREA NEWS Thomasville Police thwart drug deal Two horseback riders injured in weekend accident TIMES STAFF REPORT
BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer
A Sunday evening traffic accident involving riders on horseback left two people, including a 9-yearold boy, in the hospital. Eric Turner, 27, and Sebastian Swanson, 9, both of Sunny Lane in Thomasville, were transported to Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center Sunday night and listed in critical condition after the horses they were riding were struck by an oncoming vehicle on Cunningham Road shortly after 6 p.m. As of Monday night, Swanson was listed in serious condition and Turner has since been upgraded to good condition. According to the Davidson County State Highway Patrol, Turner and Swanson, along with two other riders, were travel-
PLANNING From page 1
was not speeding at the time of the accident. Hughes has not been charged in the accident, but investigators are determining whether or not to file charges against Turner. According to Sgt. Ben Stalvey, when horses are on the road they are held to virtually the same standards as an automobile, requiring reflective gear at night in order to be seen. “Any horse on the highway is subject to the provision of traffic laws applicable to the driver of a vehicle,” said Stalvey. “They have to wear something that can be seen, like reflective clothing. They have to abide to the rules of the road except for laws that by definition have no bearing towards a horse, like headlights or equipment of that nature.”
and his wife, Evelyn, will be participating in the parade for the second year in a row since losing their son, Josh, who was killed in action in Afghanistan. “The fact people would come out in this kind of temperature shows that they’re not here to get their picture made,” said Evelyn Harris. “They’re just out here to be counted and show they want to participate. I am so excited to be in this group. This our home town and it means so much to us.” Congressman Howard Coble will be the parade’s grand marshal this year. Leonard said that efforts are being made to rename the parade the North Carolina Memo-
rial Day Parade and Ceremony. Leonard said that the committee is sending out newsletters to more than 600 media agencies and military bases in the state to increase awareness about the parade and hopefully draw even more people out on May 31. “This shows the support that this committee already has for this year,” Mayor Joe Bennett said. “You think the previous year was the biggest and the best, but then they’re planning for it to be even larger. It will be a great day for Thomasville.”
Stephen S. Hsieh, MD Cynthia A. Miller, ANP-C
Paveena Posang, MD Andrea Johnson, PA-C
A New Addition to Our Staff High Rock Internal Medicine would like to welcome Andrea Johnson, PA-C, to our staff beginning Monday, January 4, 2010. Andrea is Board Certiﬁed as a Physician Assistant through the National Commission on Certiﬁcation of Physician Assistants. She received her Bachelor of Science degree from East Carolina University, and her Master of Health Sciences degree from Duke University.
104 West Medical Park Drive Lexington, NC 27292
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Thomasville Police Department thwarted a drug deal Thursday in a local restaurant’s parking lot. According to a TPD press release, the vie narcotics division received information regarding a drug transaction that would be occurring at Taco Corner on National Highway. Dispatched units observed two parties meeting in the park-
Sex offender arrested A registered sex offender from Thomasville was arrested Friday for being on the campuses of South Davidson High School and South Davidson Middle School without authorization. According to a Davidson County Sheriff ’s Office press release, Shawn Brandon Gibson, 22, of 1490 National Highway Lot 4, is charged with one count of felony registered sex offender on child
to Galarza’s address and make contact with a resident, who gave permission to search the resident and vehicles connected to the house. An additional pound of pot was located in a GMC Yukon. Jose Luis Marin, of Rowland, was charged with felony possession of marijuana and possession with intent to sell and deliver. Galarza and Marin were issued $500,000 and $250,000 bonds, respectively.
premises after an investigation showed he was on the campuses of the two schools. DCSO received information that Gibson, a registered sex offender in North Carolina, who is currently on probation for a conviction of second degree kidnapping of a minor, visited the cam-
puses on more than one occasion without permission from school administrators. Gibson was arrested at the Lexington Probation Office while seeing his probation officer. He was issued a $5,000 secured bond and is scheduled to appear in court on Feb. 8.
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bers of veterans will be honored in a special ceremony. This year’s parade committee consists of 56 members from around the community. “Being a veteran and having served a couple of tours in Vietnam, when we came home there was no recognition for the military,” said Eddie White, a retired Marine. “And now to move to this city and see the outpouring support for the military means more than words can say. Every year it keeps growing and growing.” Dr. Sam Harris
ing on the right shoulder of the road on horseback, heading south on Cunningham Road, when a 2006 white Toyota pickup truck ran into them. Both riders were thrown from the horses, who were killed in the crash. The other two riders were not injured in the accident. “The riders were in the roadway along with the southbound traffic,” Pam Kearns, state highway patrol assistant, said. “The horses were hit in the rear and both riders were ejected. [Swanson] came to rest on the right shoulder and [Turner] came to rest in the roadway.” Ellis Barry Hughes, 59, of Cunningham Road, wasn’t injured in the crash and told investigators he was unable to see the riders due to darkness. The speed limit in the area is 45 mph and it was determined Hughes
ing lot and completing a transaction. Officers stopped a 1999 Nissan Altima driven by Carlos Sanchez Galarza, of 314 Salem St. Officers recovered five pounds of marijuana that Galarza allegedly sold. He was charged with felony possession of marijuana, intent to sell and deliver marijuana and maintaining a vehicle for the sale of a controlled substance. During a follow-up investigation, officer went
4 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, January 12, 2010
Resolved: Learn more Walker named medical director about medical testing of Cornerstone Health Care LIFELONG HEALTH
DR. DAVID LIPSCHITZ Syndicated Columnist
With the arrival of the new year, many of us will have put health at the top of our resolutions list. But this year, look beyond just fitness and nutrition and think about your relationship with medicine. How can you use your physician to prevent and detect disease? Believe it or not, that isnâ€™t a simple question. For baby boomers, itâ€™s time to be more active and empowered about your regular medical checkups. Unfortunately, with the decrease in reimbursements, the demands of seeing too many patients and the need to maximize revenue streams, the annual physical is becoming shorter, more rushed and less likely to be an educational experience. Today, the annual physical involves blood tests, perhaps a cursory examination by a nurse and -- if youâ€™re lucky -- a session with the doctor explaining the results. If any abnormalities arise, referral to a specialist is all too quick. This approach is particularly prevalent in 50 clinics where the primary care physician refers to expert colleagues within the clinic to deal with identified problems. In the worst cases, these clinics generate revenue from tests run within their facility, including blood tests, X-rays, imaging studies and other highly sophisticated investigative procedures. The examination becomes a production line to detect problems. When it comes to early detection of disease, it is vitally important that patients understand the complex relationship between tests and reimbursements, risk and benefit. As long as physicians are paid for the
number of procedures and tests performed, the care received will never be sufficiently low cost or based on sound scientific evidence of benefit. Tests costing as little as $10, when done too frequently, can become a huge burden on our health care system. Hundreds of millions of these â€œcheapâ€? tests are done daily. Simply cutting out unnecessary blood work and lab tests could save billions of dollars. Cost is not the only reason to limit tests. X-rays and CT scans provide additive irradiation risks that have been shown to increase incidence of cancer. And a routine blood test can often find an insignificant abnormality, which leads to further tests, imaging studies and, on occasion, biopsies or even surgeries. An empowered patient should understand what is involved in the annual physical examination, which tests are recommended to screen for disease and which tests are likely unnecessary. Although medicine is a science and an art -- requiring appropriate tweaks and treatment plans for each individual -- there are some good guidelines to follow. The evidence is compelling that everyone should have their cholesterol and blood sugar measured first at age 20 and every decade thereafter until 50. After 50, repeat measurements may be needed every five years and every few years after 60. Screening for anemia and other blood cell abnormalities as well as assessment of liver and kidney function in otherwise healthy individuals are of no value unless indicated by a particularly clinical problem. For example, regular evaluation of liver and kidney function is only needed
in individuals with high blood pressure, cardiac problems or on medications that could affect the kidney or the liver. There is an array of other tests that can be done on occasion, such as the C-reactive protein -- when elevated, a marker of inflammation that indicates increased risk of heart attack and stroke. Everyone should have blood pressure measured annually or even more frequently. Every so often, a combined measurement of pressure in the arm and leg is of value. If the leg value is significantly lower than the arm, you may have peripheral vascular disease. But further testing on your legs is only needed if you are symptomatic. A positive test means that you almost certainly have generalized vascular disease, and aggressive treatment to prevent heart attacks and strokes is warranted. You must understand the value of each particular test recommended by your physician. Before seeing your physician, visit the website of the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (www.ahrq. gov). The site provides information on appropriate approaches to screening and preventing disease as well as guidelines and questions for your physician. In 2010, resolve not only to eat right and exercise more, but also to be more educated about the tests necessary to prevent and detect illness. By becoming a more empowered consumer of medicine, you will make huge strides in ensuring health and happiness for years to come.
TIMES STAFF REPORT Dr. John J. Walker has been appointed as the first Medical Director of Cornerstone Health Care, according to Grace E. Terrell, MD, President and CEO of the large multi-disciplinary physician group. â€œIn our rapidly changing health care environment, it is becoming increasingly important for us to demonstrate quality of outcomes of our clinical care in order for us to Walker continue to improve the care we provide our patients,â€? Terrell said. â€œMuch of Dr. Walkerâ€™s role will be to lead these efforts.â€? She added that Dr. Walker will continue to practice half of the time with High Point Gastroenterology.
Walker joined Cornerstone in 2002, after serving in private practice in Syracuse, N.Y. for 10 years. He completed his medical degree, internship and residency training and a fellowship in gastroenterology at the State University of New York Health Science Center in Syracuse, N.Y. He is certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine in Gastroenterology. In addition to treating patients at High Point Gastroenterology, Walker serves as Chairman of CHC Realty, LLC, which developed the Cornerstone Health Care at Westchester medical building in 2008 and partnered with High Point Regional Health System in the construction of the recently opened Premier Medical Plaza building in north High Point. Dr. Walker and his wife, Lynn, have three children and reside in High Point.
Terrell named to National Healthcare IT Commission TIMES STAFF REPORT Grace E. Terrell, MD, President and CEO of Cornerstone Health Care, has been appointed to serve on the board of the Certification Commission for Healthcare Infor mation Technology as Terrell â€œone of five vo l u n t e e r applicants selected from a list of 100 highly qualified individuals,â€? according to Mark Leavitt, MD, PhD, Chairman of the CCHIT Board of Commissioners. Dr. Terrell will attend her first meeting of the 21-member board of commissioners on January
12 in Chicago. The board guides and approves the work of the voluntary work groups and staff as they develop certification criteria, inspection processes and policy for the CCHIT, a nonprofit organization with the public mission of accelerating the adoption of healthcare IT. Founded in 2004 and certifying electronic health records (EHRs) since 2006, the Commission established the first certification criteria through a voluntary, consensus-based process engaging diverse stakeholders, and is officially recognized by the Federal government as a certifying body. In February 2009, Con-
gress acknowledged the value of certification in the language of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) aimed at stimulating the nationâ€™s economy. The law offers a multi-year series of incentive payments to providers and hospitals for the meaningful use of certified EHR technology. Anticipating a massive response to the new incentives, CCHIT has launched plans to broaden access to certification which will subsequently impact the work of the CCHIT and its board. Dr. Terrell has been CEO and President of Cornerstone Health Care since 2000.
To find out more about Dr. David Lipschitz, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
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Tuesday, January 12, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 5
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Tabacco truth gets smoked VIEWPOINT
STEVE CHAPMAN Syndicated Columnist Upon thinking of someone using “smokeless tobacco,” you may immediately think: a vile, disgusting habit with no redeeming social value. That, it turns out, is only half-true. It may be vile and disgusting with a good deal of social value. Not in an absolute sense. Dipping snuff or chewing tobacco can lead to nicotine addiction, gum disease and even oral cancer, while scaring off potential employers and romantic partners in droves. But in relative terms — relative to smoking — it could be a boon to individual and public health. Any smoker who gives up cigarettes for snuff is clearly doing his or her body a favor. That’s because most of the danger from tobacco actually comes from setting it afire and inhaling the smoke. Omitting that step makes a huge difference. A 2002 report by Britain’s Royal College of Physicians found that “the consumption of non-combustible tobacco is of the order of 10-1,000 times less hazardous than smoking, depending on the product.” The American Council on Science and Health puts the overall health risk at about 2 percent of that from sucking on a cancer stick. The implications are obvious: The best thing a nicotine fiend can do is quit tobacco entirely. For the 46 million Americans who have not been able to follow that advice — a number that has stubbornly refused to shrink — the next best thing is to use the kind of tobacco that doesn’t require incineration. The change would also be a blessing to nonsmokers, who would no longer have to put up with noxious fumes and discarded butts. The Royal College of Physicians can tell you that. I can tell you that. Alvin and the Chipmunks can tell you that. But some people are not allowed to tell you that, namely the people who would be most inclined to take the trouble to spread the message: the people who run tobacco companies. They would like to. Reynolds American has urged the Food and Drug Administration to “encourage an open, public discussion of the potential reduction in risk that could result from” shifting smokers to
non-smoked products. Altria asked the agency to adopt regulations that “provide meaningful pathways for accurate and non-misleading communication about such products to adult tobacco consumers.” In other words, let tobacco companies advise consumers that smokeless tobacco is far less risky than cigarettes, a fact that no one disputes. These corporations make not only cigarettes and snuff but also a new product, snus (rhymes with moose), which provides tobacco in a dissolvable pouch that eliminates the need for unseemly spitting. So they are in a position both to promote smoking cessation and make money off alternatives to cigarettes, giving them a keen incentive to invest in informative ads. Right now, Americans could use that kind of illumination. A 2005 study in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine found that only 11 percent of smokers who were aware of smokeless tobacco think it is safer than cigarettes, while 83 percent disagree — which is the equivalent of believing it’s safer to drive without a seat belt than with one. Critics, however, see nothing whatsoever to be said for smokeless tobacco. In fact, they want to raise taxes on such products to keep buyers away. They fear that far from serving to move smokers from cigarettes to smokeless tobacco, any ads discussing the comparative dangers will move nonsmokers to become enslaved to nicotine, which in turn will lead them to congregate on the sidewalk, puffing away. But the evidence points in the other direction. As the popularity of snus rose in Sweden, smoking fell sharply, to the point that Swedes now have the world’s lowest smoking rate. Youngsters there who partake of snus are less likely, not more, to take up cigarettes. The Royal College of Physicians says that “the large majority of U.S. smokeless users do not in fact progress to smoking.” And if some American snuff users go on to become smokers, said the group, it may be because they are laboring under the delusion — lovingly preserved by federal policy — that cigarettes are no more harmful than smokeless tobacco. Right now, American smokers are stumbling around in a dense cloud of ignorance, misinformation and propaganda. Letting smokeless tobacco companies dispense truth would do a lot to clear the air.
What about our seven ‘natural’ wonders? VIEWPOINT
D.G. MARTIN N.C. Columnist “Why didn’t you make a list of North Carolina’s seven natural wonders?” I got this question after I shared my choices for our state’s seven manmade wonders in a recent column. The same group that identified the Seven New (manmade) Wonders of the World, which prompted my earlier column, has also identified the Seven Natural Wonders: The Aurora Borealis (the Northern Lights), Grand Canyon, Paricutin (a cinder cone volcano in Mexico), Victoria Falls, Great Barrier Reef, Mount Everest, and the Harbor of Rio de Janeiro. The group is also selecting the Seven Natural Wonders for North America. Current leaders are Niagara Falls, Yellowstone National Park, Redwood National Forest, Great Blue Hole (a large underwater sink hole off the coast of Belize), Yosemite National Park, Everglades National Park, and the Bay of Fundy. So why don’t some of us talk more about our own natural wonders? North Carolina is full of natural treasures. We should have our own list. Some have already tried. For instance, Charlotte Observer editorial columnist
Jack Betts has already tackled the challenge in his blog. Well, sort of. Betts listed his “nominees” for the state’s seven natural wonders and included Cape Lookout Bight (a natural harbor), Lake Mattamuskeet, the Neuse River (below New Bern at Minnesott where it is wider than the Mississippi), Duke Forest, the Uwharrie Mountains, Linville Gorge, Grandfather Mountain, Mount Mitchell and Clingman’s Dome. Note that there are nine sites on his list. To really start the arguments, I think somebody has to narrow the list to seven and then buckle down and wait for the reactions of people across the state whose favorite place has been left of the list. So here we go. Here is my list. 1. Grandfather Mountain. It is not our highest mountain, but it surely looks the part. Why? Because it stands almost alone and dominates its surroundings in a powerful way. When visitors go all the way to the top, they feel that they can touch the clouds in the sky. I may be prejudiced. My mother loved this mountain, which she claimed she could see on a clear day from the entrance to the college on North Main Street in Davidson. 2. The Black Mountain Range, including Mount Mitchell, the highest peak in eastern North America. 3. The Outer Banks, especially the protected areas like the Pea Island National Wildlife Refuge. This long thin strand of sand that stands between us and the Atlantic Ocean is what many people across the country think about when someone mentions North Carolina.
4. The Carolina Bay Lakes, including Singletary Lake, Baytree Lake, Jones Lake, Salters Lake, Lake Waccamaw and White Lake in Southeastern North Carolina and Lake Mattamuskeet. Lake Mattamuskeet has to be on my list thanks to Jack Betts, to the Nature Conservancy’s Tom Cors and to Phil Manning’s description (in “Islands of Hope”) of the majestic parade of the comings and goings of the migratory water foul that visit there. 5. Chimney Rock, now a part of the state parks system. 6. The waterfalls near Brevard, including the 400-foot drop of Whitewater Falls (said to be the highest falls east of the Rocky Mountains), the beautiful Looking Glass falls, the popular Sliding Rock, and about 250 others. 7. Pilot Mountain. It rises dramatically so far above its surroundings that some people think it must have once been a volcano. What do you think of my list? If you don’t like it, make your own. Write a column or a letter to the editor with you seven natural wonders, and I bet you will find your writings printed in the newspaper. Remember this. Your list will have just as much authority as mine does. D.G. Martin is hosting his final season of UNC-TV’s North Carolina Bookwatch, which airs Sundays at 5 p.m. For more information or to view prior programs visit the webpage at www.unctv. org/ncbookwatch/. This Sunday’s (Jan. 17) guests are John Shelton Reed and Dale Volberg Reed, authors of “ Holy Smoke: The Big Book of North Carolina Barbecue.”
Steve Chapman blogs daily at newsblogs.chicagotribune. com/steve_chapman. To find out more about Steve Chapman, and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists,
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EDITORIALS All unsigned editorials are the consensus of Editor Lisa Wall and Sports Editor Zach Kepley
6 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, January 12, 2010
OBITUARIES Index Thomasville Virginia Hege Hedrick, 85 Lassie Mae Payne Robbins, 94 Wanda Ann Fansier Smith, 71 Lexington Josephine Bates, 76 Nathan Canter, 30 Annette Hedrick, 63 Betty Hobbs JoDeane Leonard, 77 Charles Pennington Sr., 79 Joyce Wyatt, 92 Other Areas Grace Garner, 93 Lucille O’Mara, 75
LEXINGTON — Eva Eliza Josephine Bates 76 of Welcome Bethesda Road, died Sunday, Jan. 10, 2010, at Abbotts Creek Nursing Center. Funeral Service will be held Wednesday at Union Grove Baptist Church conducted by Pastor Ken Harris. Burial will follow at Reedy Creek Church of Christ Cemetery. The family will receive friends at Davidson Funeral Home Lexington Chapel today from 6-8 p.m. and at other times at the home of her sister, Rosa, Reedy Creek Road, Lexington. Memorials may be made to Donor’s choice. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
LEXINGTON — Nathan Chad Canter, 30, of John Young Road, died Sunday morning, Jan. 10 at Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center. Graveside service will be held Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2010, at Union Grove Baptist Church Cemetery with the Rev. Ken Harris Jr., the Rev. T.W. Bailey and the Rev. Harold Fletcher. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
Annette Vickers Hedrick
LEXINGTON — Annette Vickers Hedrick, 63, of 586 Shiptontown Road, died Saturday, Jan. 9, 2010, in the Henry Etta and Bruce Hinkle Hospice House. Hedrick was born March 3, 1946, in Davidson County, a daughter
of William Justice Vickers and Mira Belle Workman Vickers. She was a career educator with the Davidson County School System, and she was Denton Elementary School’s “Teacher of the Year” in 2008, where she retired in 2009. Funeral service will be held at 6 p.m. Wednesday in Bethany United Methodist Church, with the Revs. Allan VanMeter and Jerry Sanders officiating. The family will receive friends from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the church. J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville is assisting the family. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorials be directed to Davidson County Hospice or Bethany United Methodist Church in Lexington. Online condolences may be sent to the Hedrick family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.
Grace Garner DENTON — Mrs. Grace Woodle Garner, 93, of Denton died Monday, Jan. 11. Funeral service will be held at 3:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 14 at Briggs Funeral Home Memorial Chapel. The family will see friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at Briggs Funeral Home. Online condolences may be sent to www. briggsfuneralhome.com.
Virginia Lucille Hege Hedrick Virginia Lucille Hege Hedrick, 85, of StempEverhart Road, died Sunday, Jan. 10, 2010, in the Britthaven of Davidson Nursing Center. Hedrick was born Jan. 16, 1924, in Davidson County, a daughter of William Hege and Minnie Lee Hege. She was a homemaker and a member of Johnsontown United Methodist Church. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. today in Holly Hill Memorial Park Cemetery, with the Revs. Bobby Beck and Jeanna Grogan officiating. Hedrick will remain at the J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home until the service hour. Online condolences may be sent to the Hedrick family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.
Betty Hobbs LEXINGTON — Betty Jean Rummage Hobbs passed away Sunday, Jan. 10, 2010, at Forsyth Medical Center. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2010, at Reeds Baptist Church. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. today at Davidson Funeral Home and other times at the home on Becky Hill Road.
Memorials may be made to the charity of the donor’s choice. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
JoDeane Leonard LEXINGTON — JoDeane Swing Leonard, 77, of Fairview Drive in Lexington, died Saturday, Jan. 9, 2010, at Brookstone Nursing Home. Leonard was born Aug. 31, 1932, in Davidson County, to Herman Key Swing and Thama Young Swing. She was a homemaker, a member and former organist of First Lutheran Church, and a former organist for First Presbyterian Church and St. Timothy’s United Methodist Church. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. today at First Lutheran Church with the Rev. Derek Boggs officiating. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Memorial Park. The family will receive friends from 1-2 p.m. today in the Family Life Center of First Lutheran Church and other times at the home of a son, Danny Leonard, 219 Del Vista Drive in Lexington. In lieu of flowers, memorials should be directed to Hospice of Davidson County or First Lutheran Church Building Fund in Lexington. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
Lucille O’Mara SHALLOTTE — Lucille Poehmel O’Mara, 75, of Union Lane N.W. in Shallotte, formerly of Jubilee Road in Linwood, died Thursday, Jan. 7, 2010, at Autumn Care Nursing in Shallotte. Funeral service was held at 2 p.m. Monday in Piedmont Funeral Home Chapel. Burial followed in Forest Hill Memorial Park. Online condolences may be made at www. piedmontfuneralhome. com.
Aug. 25, 1930, in Spartingburg, S.C., to Grover Lee Pennington and Hester Barnette Pennington. He was a retired lieutenant with the Lexington Police Department and a member of Coggins Memorial Baptist Church, and he retired from the U.S. Air Force after 21 years of service. Funeral service was held at 2 p.m. Monday at Davidson Funeral Home Chapel, conducted by the Revs. Lewis Johns and David Shaffer. Burial followed in Lexington City Cemetery with military rites. Memorials may be made to Shriners Hospital for crippled and burned children, Oasis Shrine Temple, in Charlotte. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
Lassie Mae Payne Robbins Lassie Mae Payne Robbins, 94, of Spring Street, died Friday, Jan. 8, 2010, in the High Point Regional Hospital. Robbins was born Oct. 22, 1915, in Cherokee County, a daughter of the late William Henry King and Carrie Dills King. She was married to Earnest Payne, and following his death, she married Clarence Robbins, both preceding her in death. Funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. today in J.C. Green & Sons Chapel with the Rev. John Hill officiating. Burial will follow in Parklawn Memorial Gardens in Winston-Salem. The family requests memorials be directed to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. Online condolences may be sent to the
Robbins family at www. jcgreenandsons.com.
Wanda Ann Fansler Smith Wanda Ann Fansler Smith, 71, a resident of Arthur Drive, died Saturday afternoon, Jan. 9, 2010, in the Thomasville Medical Center. She was born Oct. 24, 1938, in Stokes County, a daughter of Charlie Fansler and Elizabeth Heath Fansler. She was employed with North State Telephone & Communications, retiring with 38 years of service. She attended Mt. Zion Wesleyan Church. On July 2, 1959, she was married to Sanford Ralph Smith, who survives of the home. Also surviving are a brother, Barry Fansler and wife Sarah, of Thomasville; a sister-in-law, Shelvia Fansler, of Thomasville; and a niece and nephews. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday in Mt. Zion Wesleyan Church with Dr. E. Keith Carroll and the Revs. Ken Klein and Carroll Upton officiating. The family will receive friends immediately following the service. J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home is assisting the family. The family requests memorials be directed to Mt. Zion Wesleyan Church in Thomasville. Online condolences may be sent to the Smith family at www. jcgreenandsons.com. ***
Hinkle Hospice Home. Wyatt was born Dec. 9, 1917, in Wilkes County, to Charlie Rufus Myers and Effie Sparks Myers. She was a retired employee of Erlanger Mills — now Parkdale Mills — after 58 years of service, and she was a member of Mt. Carmel Free Will Baptist Church. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Davidson Funeral Home Chapel, with the Revs. Darrell Cartrette and Doug McGee officiating. Burial will follow in the Mt. Carmel Free Will Baptist Church cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m. today at Davidson Funeral Home and other times at the home of a daughter, Evelyn Waisner, 107 Markwood Lane in Lexington. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
Joyce Wyatt LEXINGTON — Joyce Myers Wyatt, 92, of Alston Brook, formerly of Markwood Lane, died Sunday, Jan. 10, 2010, at
10301 North N.C. 109 Winston-Salem Wallburg Area 769-5548
Bessie Peacock LEXINGTON — Bessie Elizabeth Peacock, 75, of N.C. Highway 8 South in Lexington, died Sunday, Jan. 10, 2010. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Mountain View Baptist Church. The family will see friends from 6-8 p.m. Wednesday at Briggs Funeral Home in Denton. Online condolences may be sent to www. briggsfuneralhome.com
Charles Pennington Sr. LEXINGTON — Charles Bobo Pennington Sr., 79, of Shoaf Street, died Friday, Jan. 8, 2010, at Lexington Health Care. Pennington was born
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Coming Thursday Thomasville takes on East Davidson in high school basketball.
Storm ﬁnd win on road TIMES STAFF REPORT
CALENDAR TODAY BASKETBALL Thomasville @ E. Davidson 6 p.m. SWIMMING E. Davidson @ C. Davidson 3:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY BASKETBALL DCCC @ Caldwell CC 7 p.m. WRESTLING E. Davidson @ C. Davidson 7:45 p.m.
FRIDAY BASKETBALL W. Davidson @ Thomasville 6 p.m. BASKETBALL C. Davidson @ E. Davidson 6 p.m. BASKETBALL SW Randolph @ Ledford 6 p.m.
SATURDAY BASKETBALL Tidewater CC @ DCCC 3 p.m.
Playing the role of road warriors this week, the Davidson County Community College men’s basketball team traveled to Tarheel Conference opponent Southwest Virginia Community College from Cedar Bluff on Saturday, winning 90-80. “I am happy we could go on the road in our
league and get a ‘W’ even when we did not play up to our standard,” said coach Matt Ridge of the Storm. Five players reached double figures in scoring for Davidson. Kimani Hunt had 21 points, Justin Glover 15, Robbie Rives 14, Rico Geter 12 and Philip Williams 12. DCCC improved its overall record to 12-4, 3-0
in conference play. Davidson will play its third straight road game on Wednesday as they travel to Caldwell Community College. The Cobras are expected to contend for the conference crown, and have proven to the Storm in the first two seasons winning on their floor is not that easy. “We are excited about
going to Caldwell,” Ridge said. “In my two years of coaching here, we have not won there against Caldwell, so hopefully we can find a way to beat a very good team at their place.” DCCC will finally return home on Saturday to host Tidewater Community College in a nonleague game.
Heels recover in second half BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald Sun CHAPEL HILL — North Carolina’s Larry Drew II was not happy with his first half performance against Virginia Tech on Sunday. The Tar Heels’ starting point guard had no points, one assist and three fouls as his team trailed by four at the half. “I told myself, ‘You’re either going to go out here and you’re just going to lounge around like you’ve been doing Williams or you’re going to come out here in the second half with a new attitude and just make a statement,’ “ Drew said. And what a statement Drew made. The sophomore scored all 14 of his points in the second half — including two 3-pointers — and dished out seven assists to help the Tar Heels rally for a 78-64 conference-opening victory at the Smith Center and rebound from an overtime loss to the College of Charleston on Monday. “Larry was big in the second half,” UNC coach Roy Williams said. Ed Davis led the Tar Heels with 20 points, but UNC (12-4, 1-0 ACC) also got a lift from the return of Will Graves and Marcus Ginyard. Graves missed Monday’s loss against the College of Charleston with a sprained right ankle but was back in the starting lineup Sunday and responded with 13 points, including three 3s in the second half. Ginyard’s return was more of a surprise — during Williams’ press conference Friday he said the senior would miss his fourth straight game with a sprained right ankle. But Ginyard was able to practice Saturday and he told Williams he’d like to try to play against the Hokies (12-2, 0-1). Ginyard didn’t start but received a loud applause from the crowd when he checked in six and a half
‘I was extremely disappointed in our defensive sense of urgency in the second half.’ — Seth Greenberg Virginia Tech Coach
TIMES PHOTO/LARRY MATHIS
Will Graves came up big for the Tar Heels in the second half draining
See RECOVER, Page 8 some crucial 3s to help the Tar Heels get past the Hokies.
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Cold shooting costs Devils at Tech BY BRYAN STRICKLAND Durham Herald Sun ATLANTA — On the relatively rare occasions when Duke loses a basketball game, all sorts of amateur analysts come out of the woodwork to dissect what went wrong. Sometimes, though, it doesn’t take a rocket scientist to accurately access the type of misfires that short-circuited the No. 5 Blue Devils in Saturday’s 71-67 loss to No. 20 Georgia Tech at Alexander Memorial Coliseum.
“You’re in a position where both teams can win, and somebody hits shots and then you don’t,” Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski said. “And if you miss, you usually have a better chance of losing. “Sometimes the game is kind of that easy to understand.” Maybe so, yet it’s still hard for Duke fans to fathom how each of the Blue Devils’ trio of Jon Scheyer, Nolan Smith and Kyle Singler could struggle on the same day given all the great days
they’ve enjoyed so far this season. The trio combined to hit just 14 of 42 shots as the Blue Devils (13-2, 11 ACC) lost for just the third time in the past 27 games against Georgia Tech (12-3, 1-1), falling to 0-2 in true road games this season. With brothers Mason and Miles Plumlee combining to hit 9 of 10 shots, Duke actually had a higher overall shooting percentage than Georgia Tech (43.3 percent to
See COSTS, Page 9
STANDINGS NORTH CAROLINA MARYLAND VIRGINIA MIAMI DUKE CLEMSON FLORIDA STATE GEORGIA TECH WAKE FOREST BOSTON COLLEGE VIRGINIA TECH N.C. STATE
1-0 1-0 1-0 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 0-1 0-2
ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor
Making sure memories are not forgotten Change has become a popular word in the world we live in today. Much of the change has stemmed from the current economic situation our country is in today, ranging from the little guys of a small business to the larger corporations. So, too, has change hit right here at the Thomasville Times, where jobs have been cut and sacrifices made. The remaining staff in tact has handled it the best way possible, striving to deliver quality news to our readers no matter what sacrifices must be made. Even our best efforts fall short, but that does not mean we will quit. Recently, many of our readers have expressed concerns about the lack of coverage of boys basketball. That can be attributed to change. The economy has taken its toll on our business, forcing higher authorities to look at alternatives to insure that we have the ability to provide readers with the best possible product. Our sister papers also have been effected, with many others losing jobs and printing being sent elsewhere. There are currently five papers being printed at the Durham Herald Sun, meaning deadlines must be trimmed so the press room has sufficient time to print. Being first on the list, our deadline has moved up to 9:30 p.m., meaning our last page can be sent no later than that time. With basketball, that means there is generally little to no time available to get a boys story in, which is why we run just the girls’ game. The feedback I have gotten back from parents is information I can fully relate to. Many of you keep scrapbooks of your children, documenting each accomplishment while they grow into young men and women. I, too, have a scrapbook of clippings my family has cut out and kept for me, and it is something I will always cherish and show my children when they grow up. With four of us on staff, we have constantly been extending a helping hand to each other and assisting in whatever way possible. When one
See SURE, Page 9
8 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, January 12, 2010
N.C. Sports Hall announces 2010 class
AREA SPORTS BRIEFS GENERAL Concealed handgun class There will be a concealed hangun class Jan. 16 at the Fairgrove Fire Department. The class is from 8am5pm. This class is mandatory for anyone wishing to get a concealed handgun permit. The class covers laws for citizens governing the use of deadly force to protect their homes, as well as deadly force laws in general as they pertain to citizens of N.C. To sign up for the class call Jason Livingston at 6870290.
RECOVER From page 7
minutes into the game. “I knew last night I was going to give it a go,” said Ginyard, who finished with two points but could not stop grinning before the game. “It felt pretty good in practice and I’m just hoping that it’s going to continue to feel better and better.” But UNC wasn’t the only team to have players return from injury Sunday. Virginia Tech’s Malcolm Delaney, who entered the game as the ACC’s top scorer with 19.8 points per game, missed most of the Hokies’ last two games after spraining his left ankle on Dec. 30 and was listed as questionable. Delaney, however, was announced in the starting lineup Sunday and showed no signs of an injury in the first half. Drew, Dexter Strickland, Marcus Ginyard and Leslie McDonald all took turns guarding Delaney, but the junior shook them off to score the Hokies’ last 13 points of the half for a 38-34 lead at the break. Delaney finished with 20 of his 26 points in the first half, including 8 of 10 from the free-throw line. “In the first half we understood he was really getting to the line too much,”
Ginyard said. “We really just wanted to make sure we didn’t give him anything easy. Not running in to him, not jumping up and getting him to jump into us. We just wanted to make sure he shot over our hands and make sure it was as tough as possible.” As UNC clamped down on Delaney in the second half, it also began to find its own shooting touch. The Tar Heels came out more aggressive in the second half and started on a 5-0 run to take their first lead since they led 2-0. Graves then hit a jumper to put UNC up 4342 with 16:15 to go and the Tar Heels never trailed again. The Hokies got within five with seven and a half minutes to play, but backto-back 3s by Graves and Drew put the game out of reach. The Tar Heels shot 65.2 percent in the second half and turned the ball over just six times after losing it 12 times in the first half. “I was extremely disappointed in our defensive sense of urgency in the second half,” Virginia Tech coach Seth Greenberg said. “We just didn’t have the sense of urgency every possession you need to have to win on the road against a team of that caliber.”
TIMES STAFF REPORT RALEIGH — Seven will be inducted into the North Carolina Sports Hall of Fame May 13, 2010. They are: • Herb Appenzeller, a Wake Forest Football player in the 1940s and long-time athletic director at Guilford College; • Jim Donnan, a highly successful football coach at the University of Georgia and former quarterback for N.C. State University; • Don McCauley, an All America running back at the University of North Carolina and Baltimore Colts pro bowler; • Carla Overbeck, a three-time All America soccer star at UNC-CH who now coaches at Duke University; • Mike Quick, an outstanding receiver at N.C. State and top draft choice of the Philadelphia Eagles; • Karen Shelton, whose UNC-CH field hockey teams have won seven national titles; • Paul Simson, one of the state’s most accomplished amateur golfers with two British Amateur Senior Open championships among his victories. “This year’s inductees into the North Carolina Sports Hall of Fame represent an array of athletic talent that would make any state proud,” said Nat Walker, president of
the Hall. “Their achievements enrich an already outstanding sports heritage represented by the 266 Hall of Fame members previously enshrined.” They will be inducted at the 47th annual banquet on the evening of May 13 in the main ballroom of the North Raleigh Hilton Hotel. The seven inductees will be introduced at an afternoon news conference on May 12 at the North Carolina Museum of History, home of the North Carolina Sports Hall of Fame. Banquet ticket information is available from HYPERLINK “http://www.ncshof.org”www.ncshof.org or by dialing (919) 8453455. The state’s sports Hall of Fame was established in 1963 and its exhibits are located on the third floor of the history museum on Jones Street in downtown Raleigh. The permanent exhibits feature significant artifacts donated by all of the inductees. The museum is open Monday through Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. Admission is free. Following is a brief biography of each of the 2010 inductees: Dr. Herb Appenzeller played football at Wake Forest and was a member of the 1946 team that appeared in, and won, the first-ever Gator Bowl game. He drew high school coaching assign-
ments in North Carolina soon after his Wake Forest career, then moved on to Chowan College for a time before embarking on a 31-year career as a coach, teacher and athletic director at Guilford College. As AD, Appenzeller administered a program that included a host of sports. Though the school’s enrollment was usually at only about 1,000, sports in his program won three national championships and 31 conference titles. He is a member of the National Association of Collegiate Athletic Directors and National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Halls of Fame. In retirement, he has continued to teach and has become a nationally recognized expert on sports law. He is the author of more than 20 books, most of them dealing with sports law and risk management. Jim Donnan, a South Carolina native who grew up in Burlington, used to challenge anyone to name their game and he would beat them at it. And he came close. A 2009 inductee into the College Football Hall of Fame, Donnan was the head coach at both Marshall and Georgia with a combined record of 104-40-0. He won a national championship at Marshall and three times finished second. He also was an offensive assistant at Oklahoma, Kansas State, Missouri
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and Florida State and once quarterbacked N.C. State to the first bowl victory the Wolfpack ever had. Donnan never lost a bowl game as either a player or coach. He was so skilled at tennis that he and State teammate Sanji Arisawa won the state doubles title in 1970 after finishing second the year earlier. So upset at the age of six at being ejected from a ping pong table by older boys, Donnan vowed to master the game and won the state table tennis title 10 years in a row before he was 18. He also won a yo-yo championship. He now is a motivational speaker and college football analyst on television. Don McCauley is the third Carolina player to be enshrined in the College Football Hall of Fame (the other two are Art Weiner and Charlie “Choo Choo” Justice) and his selection was no fluke. In his senior season, 1970, McCauley rushed for a dazzling 1,720 yards and scored 21 touchdown, shattering O.J. Simpson’s college rushing record in the process. It was an ACC record that stood for 19 years. He also led the nation in all-purpose running that year. Don was twice named ACC Player of the Year, became a first-round draft choice and played 11 seasons for the Baltimore Colts.
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Tuesday, January 12, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 9
SPORTS COSTS From page 7 41.5), and Scheyer did score 25 points. But Scheyer hit just 3 of 13 from 3point range on a day when Duke hit 6 of 28 as a team, and Smith and Singler scored just nine apiece, with Singler misfiring on 11 of 13 shots. “We can’t rely only on Scheyer to score,” Krzyzewski said. “It’s set up for us to score from other places. Kyle just didn’t have the game that we would like him to have; he had the game that Georgia Tech would like him to have.” Even so, Duke had a chance to win right to the bitter end, leading the majority of the game and never falling behind by more than five points. Georgia Tech, however, got its five-point cushion at a good time, when big man Gani Lawal (21 points, 8-of-9 shooting) reeled off six unanswered points to forge a 5247 lead with seven minutes left. The Blue Devils played through that stretch without Lance Thomas, their defensive stalwart who fouled out with more than 10 minutes remaining. Duke briefly regained the lead when Smith and Scheyer hit back-to-back 3pointers, but rather than stepping on the gas, the Blue Devils seemed to run out of gas. Zach Peacock (11 points) hit a follow shot and Lawal hit a turnaround to give the Yellow Jackets the lead for good at 64-60 heading to the final minute, and Duke never gained possession with a chance to tie. “I think they were fresher than we were,” said Krzyzewski, noting that his team was playing its third game in
CLASS From page 7 When he retired in 1982, McCauley had more than 5,600 yards rushing and had scored 58 professional touchdowns. Today McCauley is a fund-raiser in the athletic department of his alma mater. Carla Overbeck, played her collegiate soccer at UNC where she was on four NCAA champions and was a three-time All-America. During her four-years as a Tar Heel UNC was undefeated. She was a founding member of the Raleigh Wings of the defunct WUSA. Overbeck has been assistant coach at Duke for 13 years. She was inducted into National Soccer Hall of Fame in August. Mike Quick, a Hamlet native, ranks among alltime N.C. State football receivers. In his threeyear career from 1978-81 had 1,900 yards with 116 catches and 10 touchdowns. He was top draft choice by the NFL’s Philadelphia Eagles and led league in receiving yards
six days — the second in a row out of state. “You’ve got to dance around the ring with them; you can’t stay on the ropes. “I thought they wore us down some, and that can tell in your shooting. Your legs aren’t completely there.” Fatigue may have been a factor in Duke’s shooting, but Scheyer said it wasn’t the only factor. “The thing is, when we take our shots like we should, we shoot it better, but we were a little hesitant on some shots and they played good defense,” he said. “We need to shoot like we mean it.” Shooting wasn’t an issue in the opening minutes, when the Plumlees sandwiched three field goals around Scheyer’s second four-point play of the season to help Duke jump on top 12-3. Georgia Tech, however, bounced back with 12 straight points from five different players to lead 15-14. From there, neither team led by more than five points, but the tide steadily turned the way of the home team. After Duke held a 20-12 rebounding edge at halftime, Georgia Tech reversed that and then some with a 26-12 advantage in the second half. The Jackets turned the ball over just three times in the second half after coughing it up a dozen times in the first half, and they hit 17 of 18 free throws in the second half after converting just 5 of 10 before halftime. And while those numbers told much of the story, the final analysis went beyond the stat sheet. “In the second half, they got a lot of loose balls and dirty-work plays,” Singler said. “We didn’t make those plays. “Those are the kind of plays that hurt us toward the end of the game.”
in 1983 and 1985. Quick was named to the NFL Pro Bowl five times. From 1983-87 he caught more TD passes than any other receiver in the league. Karen Shelton has been field hockey coach at the University of North Carolina since 1981. During that time, UNC has won 17 ACC titles, appeared in 24 NCAA tournaments and won NCAA championships in 1989, 1995, 1996, 1997, 2007 and 2009. Shelton has been named ACC Coach of the Year eight times, most recently in 2007. She was a world-class player for three-time AIAW champions West Chester State and played for the United States from 1978-84. She was a member of the U.S. bronze-medal team in the 1984 Olympics and is a member of the USA Field Hockey Hall of Fame. Paul Simson is an amateur golfer from Raleigh who won 2007 British Senior Open Amateur Championship then stunned the senior world by winning the British crown again in 2009. He won two Carolinas Amateur Champion-
SURE From page 7 of us is out, others must pick up the slack and go the extra mile. We may not always be pleased to sacrifice time with family or friends to stay and help out, but like any strong team, we pick each other up. You, Dear reader, are considered part of the team as well. If there is no one to read the finished product, then there is no need for one to be made. Your opinions and concerns matter, and that is why we are going to dig that much deeper to give you the news you deserve. Upon talking with editor Lisa Wall, we have jointly devised a plan to make sure memories are not forgotten. Girls basketball games will continue to run as scheduled on print nights, with myself and
Sports Editor Zach Kepley can be reached at 888-3631, or at email@example.com.
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ships (1991, 2005) and was named CGA Player of Year in 2005. He has also won 4 Carolinas Mid-Amateurs, one Father-Son, five North Carolina Amateurs and one Mid-Amateur. He won North-South Amateur titles in Pinehurst (1995 and ’96). He has won 16 major CGA championships, including the 2007 Carolinas Senior Amateur Championship in September. He is considered one of the Carolinas premier senior golfers worldwide.
MOMMA others emailing them in time for print. Instead of heading back to the office, we will stay for the boys game and run a story on the website later that night. It also will appear in the next publication of the paper. That is the best possible solution we could come up with. It is not the ideal way we would like to do it, but it is just about our only option. I hope this can be a solution that can accommodate everyone. This will remain the way we do things for any sporting event that may end near or past deadline. We value each customer, and it is my hope that you in turn will value us for the hard work and time we invest in your children to showcase their talents in the best way possible.
Your Town. Your Times.
WIZARD OF ID
BY TONY RUBINO AND GARY MARKSTEIN
BY MELL LAZARUS
BY PARKER AND HART
10 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, January 12, 2010
FROM PAGE 1 DCCC From page 1
out the center, including its spacious classrooms. It incorporates green technology, using an environmentally-friendly engine cleaner and an oil filter crusher that allows materials to be recycled. As a part of the programs housed there, students study hybrid cars, biofuels and other alternative energy sources. The center will help DCCC students prepare for as many as 600 projected new jobs expected in the logistics and transportation fields in coming years, according to the collegeâ€™s press release. Chris Hilliard, 36, is in his second year in the automotive technol-
ogy program at DCCC. He said that he liked the hands-on nature of learning in a shop, and the new building gives them more room and better tools for them to gain experience. â€œItâ€™ll be like working in a more modern shop, kind of like what weâ€™ll see when we get out there,â€? Hilliard said. After working in the furniture industry for about 14 years and receiving the title of general manager, Hilliard was laid off from Prelude Foam Products in Thomasville. He tried finding other work, managing a Shoneyâ€™s in Thomasville for a while, but he soon realized that he didnâ€™t really want to be in the restaurant business. â€œI always loved work-
ing on cars,â€? he said. â€œI actually worked for Ford for about three years, but I did body work.â€? Through his former job, Hilliard qualified for retraining through the governmentâ€™s Trade Adjustment Assistance program, which helps workers who have lost their jobs as a result of foreign trade. Now, he receives financial assistance for his training, and hopes to reenter the workforce soon. Michael Morrison, 37, also just began his second year in the program. He was an automotive technician for 13 years, but was no longer eligible for a raise until he earned an associateâ€™s degree. He said that the modern technology in DCCCâ€™s new building is crucial for preparing for
a career in the field. â€œItâ€™s important to be able to have the tools and utilize the tools here that are out in the real world,â€? Morrison said. â€œIt shows that you know what youâ€™re doing.â€? The building was constructed using $810,000 in grant funds from the United States Department of Commerce and Economic Development, $850,000 from a North Carolina Facilities and Equipment grant, and a $300,000 award from the GoldenLEAF Foundation. The general contractor for the $1.8 million project was Morlando-Holden Construction of Greensboro.
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 publisherĘźs 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 Archdale-Trinity 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.
From page 1 rest of the year for capital projects,â€? said Council Member Pat Shelton. Craver said that it indeed would use all of the money for cemetery building projects for the rest of the year, but money that the cemetery uses for operations would be left alone. No other projects are planned besides routine maintenance, said groundskeeper Nat Walker. The open-air chapel would accommodate about 48 people, and the seating can be arranged for different events. Construction would start as soon as temperatures warmed up enough to allow it, Walker said. â€œI think this would be good addition to our cemetery,â€? said Council
Member Raleigh York. â€œA lot of our forefathers in town are buried over there.â€? In other news, council will hold a public hearing at its Jan. 18 meeting concerning a request for rezoning of property at 815 Cox Avenue. Larry Tyndall is asking to change the current zoning of R10 Low Density Residential to R-8 Medium Density Residential. Council was set to schedule another public hearing about economic development incentives for the VA2 Project, but the details have not been finalized, Craver said. Also at the meeting, Mayor Joe Bennett is scheduled to give a special presentation. There are no consent agenda items for this month.
Furniture Warehouse Dock Worker
Staff Writer Karissa Minn can be reached at 888-3576.
Thomasville Police Department arrested a fifth suspect believed to be involved in the last monthâ€™s robbery of a local beauty salon. Rondell Manning, 21, of 137 Pineywood Road, is charged with felony robbery of a dangerous weapon in connection
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2050 PT CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK The High Point Enterprise is seeking an individual that enjoys interacting with the public. Candidate must have good verbal skills and be very organized. This position will be answering incoming calls as well as calling past and current subscribers to The High Point Enterprise. Hours of o p e r a t i o n a r e 6:00am to 5:00pm Monday Friday also Saturday and Sunday 6:00am12:00pm and Holidays. Must be flexible in scheduling. Please apply in person at The High Point Enterprise Monday thru Friday 9am-3pm. No phone calls please. EOE.
Staff Writer Karissa Minn can be reached at 888-3576.
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2BR, 1 1 â „2 B A Apt. Tâ€™ville Cab. Tv $450 mo. 336-561-6631 50% off 1st Mo Rent. L g 2 B R , 1 1â „ 2 B A / 2 b r , brick duplex, Energy Eff. Good Neigh-borhood. 475-4800 997 W. Holly Hill # 9 3 BR, 1 BA apt. Stove, refrig. furn. Lg rooms. No smoking no pets. $395/mo. + sec. dep. Call 434-3371 It;s all in here today!! The Classifieds Archdale nice 2br, 1ba Apt., range and r e f r i d g e , W / D connect., $450. mo, $450. dep. 431-2346 2BR, 1BA avail. 2427 Francis St. Newly Ren ovated. $475/mo Call 336-833-6797 Now Leasing Apts Newly Remodeled, 1st Month Free Upon Approved Application, Reduced Rents, Call 336-889-5099
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to the Dec. 17 robbery of Total Beauty Salon on National Highway. Manningâ€™s arrest is the third TPD has made in the past week relating to the crime. Manning joins Michael Antwaan Cobb, Kimani Chepel Davis, Jesean Terrell Gillins and Jasmond Tyjuan Gillins as the five men charged in the robbery.
Buy * Save * Sell
Stylist, Full/Part Time positions available, great pay & benefits, Call 336312-1885
1054 Customer Service If you have excellent communication skills and have a great personality, you can earn $12 to $15 per hour setting appointments for my sales people. For an interview, call Clay Cox at (336) 688-1133.
Britthaven Of Davidson has the following positions available: Director of Nursing: â—? For a 154 Bed Skilled Facility. â—? Must be a registered nurse with long term care & management. â—? Must have knowledge of State and Federal LTC Regulations and survey process; Skills/Experience in Customer Service and Staff Regulations. Come Join our team and â€œMake A Differenceâ€œ Please apply in person at Britthaven of Davidson 706 Pineywood Road Thomasville AAE/EOE/Drugfree Workplace
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Who: Dr. Kathryn McFarland What: Heart healthy luncheon and a fashion show. Cost: $20.00, payment required at the door, cash or check.
600 SF Wrhs $200 400 SF Office $250 1800 SF Retail $800 T-ville 336-561-6631 Retail Off/Warehouse 1100 sqft $700 2800 sqft $650 10,000 sqft $1600 T-ville 336-362-2119
2BR/2BA, Archdale, Nicely Decorated. Good Credit. $610 mo Call 336-769-3318 For rent in T-ville: Renovated, Unfurn. TH ap t. 2BR/1 1â „ 2 BA. LR, Kitchen, DR. $550 mo. Cleaning dep & ref reqâ€™d. No pets. Call 336-267-8585 to make & appt & apply
2BR/1BA Brick Archdale. Refs. reqâ€™d $575/month Call 847-2257 2BR/1BA, Energy Eff. Elec Basebd Heat. W/D conn. Good Area. Call 336-475-4800 2br in the city, $350. mo. Plus Deposit Call 476-1847 3br, 2ba house, energy efficient, 1513 Hampstead St., $650. mo. 764-1539 J â€™ t o w n - 2 0 6 Forestdale, 3br, 1ba, fenced back yrd, no pets, $750. 454-2851
DAVIDSON COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION 09 CVS 03605 SAMANTHA STILWELL, Plaintiff,
MARICIA SKEEN Defendent. NOTICE OF SERVICE BY PUBLICATION TAKE NOTICE that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action in the Superior Court of Davidson County. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: Personal Injury. You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than 40 days following January 12, 2010, and upon your failure to do so, the Plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief sought.
Checks can be made out to High Point Regional.
When: Where: High Point Country Club, High Point, NC Reservations: To reserve a spot please call the Contact Center
This the 11th day of January, 2010.
Local Furniture Distribution Company is looking for a Warehouse Associate.Must have a minimum of three years experience in furniture truck loading/unloading and furniture warehouse operations. Only qualified candidates will be considered. Reply in confidence to box 977, C/O High Point Enterprise, PO Box 1009, High Point, NC 27261
Doberman Pincher fully natural, lost on Dent on Rd, -T -ville. Call 880-0619
Fifth suspect arrested in recent robbery TIMES STAFF REPORT
Full Time Position experienced Sewer f o r H i g h E n d U p h o l s t e r y Manufacture. Must have experience making Slip Covers. Please send resumes to PO Box 1018 High Point NC 27261.
FULL TIME JOB We are hiring a Manager for Convenience store. Convenience store exp. not necessary. We will train. If you are willing to work. Reply in confidence to box 976, C/O High Point Enterprise, PO Box 1009, High Point, NC 27261
MORGAN, HERRING, MORGAN, GREEN & ROSENBLUTT, LLP D. Darren Howard Post Office Box 2756 High Point, NC 27261 (336_ 883-6177 January 12, 19 & 26, 2010
12 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, January 12, 2010
All entries in the section are based on information provided in police reports from the Thomasville Police Department.
103 Sedgehill Drive. • Victim of miscellaneous animal bite at 611 Ferndale Drive. • Victim of vandalism at 101 Steel St.
• Melissa Sue Shannon (WF, 42) arrested on charge of larceny shoplifting at 288 Goble Road. • Christopher Velasco (WM, 16) arrested on charge of breaking and entering at 619 Russell St. • Gilleys Installations victim of breaking and entering at 512 Turner St. • Rent-A-Center victim of misellaneous calls for service at 1404 National Highway. • Wal Mart victim victim of larceny shoplifting at 1585 Liberty Drive.
• Shelley Bare Lapradd (WF, 340 arrested on charge of cailure to appear at High Point Police Department. • Robert Lee Holloman (BM, 53) arrested on charge of larcney shoplifting at 1585 Liberty Drive. • Toria Ladayle Holloman (BF, 34) arrested on charge of larceny shoplifting at 1585 Liberty Drive. • Terry Joe Klass (WM, 42) arrested on charge of DUI at 501 Cloniger Drive. • Jordan Ryan Brown (WM, 24) arrested on charge of larceny shoplifting at 1418 National Highway. • Jimmy :Lee Dawson (WM, 26) arrested on charge of larceny shoplifting at 257 Anderson St. • Carey Leon Cannon (BM, 29) arrested on charge of domestic assault n the presence of a child at 509 Smith St. • Corderro jerry Coleman (BM, 22) arrested on charge of felony breaking and entering at 508 National Highway. • Triad Orthopedics victim of forgery prescriptions at 211 Old Lexington Road. • Walmart victim of larceny shoplifting at 1585 Liberty Drive. • Lowes food victimof larceny shoplifting at 1418 National Highway. • Victim of domestic violence in presence of a child at 509 Smith St. • Victim of assault on a female by male over 18 at 28 Salem St.
Jan. 2 • Allen Rex Daniels (WM, 22) arrested on charge of failure to appear at 305 Taylor St. • Kristen Renee Brewer (WF, 29) arrested on charge of larceny shoplifting at 1200 Crawford Ave. • Jonathan Luke
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• Charles Michael Reaves (WM, 30) arrested on charge of assault on a female at 28 Salem St. • Leonardo Vences (WM, 18) arrested on charge of possessing a controlled substance at 844 Occoneeche St in Asheboro. • Teddy Ray Wilson (WM, 19) arrested on charge of possessing a controlled substance at 13 Cloniger Drive. • Janette Santifer mercado (BF, 34) arrested on charge of failure to pay monies at 271 Fairgrove Road. • Victim of domestic criminal trespass at 7 Jennings St. • Denny’s victim of misdemeanor larceny at
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Jan. 3 • Phillip Jay Hill (WM, 44) arrested on charge of DWI at 25 Salem St. • Gerardo Tomas Gaona (WM, 29) arrested on charge of possessing a controlled substance at 1102 National Highway.
• Michael Gerard Mazula (WM, 52) arrested on charge of telephoning repeatedly for purpose of an at 7 Park Ave. • Bobby Wayne Smith (WM, 38) arrested on charge of failure to appear at 212 Arthur Drive.
Jan. 4 • James Edward Holt (BM, 28) arrested on charge of failure to appear at 211 W. Colonial Drive. • Kimani Chepel Davis (BF, 18) arrested on
charge of robbery with a firearm at 7 W. Guilford St. • Sandra Kahn (WF, 40) arrested n charge of fail ret rental property with written purchase option at 411 Hill St. • Patricia Tabatha Lucas (BF, 32) arrested on charge of failure to appear at 214 W. Guilford St. • Timothy Reco Tuttle (BM, 36) arrested on charge or failure to appear at 211 Old Lexington Road.
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Dirty Jobs Å Dirty Jobs (N) Å Howe & Howe Tech (N) Dirty Jobs Å Howe & Howe Tech Dirty Jobs Å Suite/Deck Wizards Montana Phineas Montana Wizards Suite/Deck Suite Life So Raven Cory K. Possible ›› “Hoot” (2006) Luke Wilson. ‘PG’ Phineas Sleepless E! News (N) Daily 10 Kardashian ËChelsea E! News ËChelsea Kardashian Kardashian ›› “Miss Congeniality” (2000) Sandra Bullock. ÊSportsCtr. ÊCollege Basketball Ohio State at Purdue. (Live) ÊCollege Basketball Kentucky at Florida. (Live) ÊSportsCenter Å ÊNFL Live ÊFastbreak ÊSportsCenter Å ÊInterruption ÊCollege Basketball Texas A&M at Kansas State. ÊNBA Coast-to-Coast (Live) Å ÊWho’s Number 1? Å ÊFinal ÊSportsNation Å ÊX Games Fresh Pr. Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club Å Secret-Teen Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Minute Challenge Birthday cake. 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A - High Point/Archdale/Guilford Co. Ê - Sports D - Davidson Co. Ë - News/Talk
• Dennis Albert Russell (WM, 39) arrested on charge of DUI at Park Street. • Keri Lee Morgan (WF, 30) arrested on charge of simple assault at 307 E. Guilford St.
A - High Point/Archdale/Guilford Co. Ê - Sports D - Davidson Co. Ë - News/Talk
TUESDAY EVENING CBS PBS FOX NBC ION CW ABC MNT WLXI
Rhodes (WM, 25) arrested on charge of failure to appear at 7 W. Guilford St. • Benjamin Allen Brown (WM, 39) arrested on charge of assault and battery at 7 W. Guilford St. • David Michael Hatcher (WM, 18) arrested on charge of conspiracy to commit a fleony at 1019 Randolph St. • Gregory Chandler (BM, 29) arrested on charge of domestic criminal trespass at 7 Jennings St.
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