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East Davidson take two from Bulldogs.

Coming Saturday

THOMASVILLE

Business Columnist Marilyn Taylor continues her series on starting new year right.

Times

See Sports, Page 7

Thursday, January 14, 2010

119th Year - No. 45 50 Cents

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Board approves economic incentives

City battling ruptured water lines BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer

Sub-freezing temperatures left city workers scrambling to fix ruptured water lines across Thomasville Tuesday. More than a dozen underground water main breaks were reported, including one on Liberty Drive that forced Thomasville City Schools to start on a two-hour delay Wednesday morning. Water streaming down the street froze almost instantly Tuesday night, resulting in a wreck that prompt-

ed school officials to act on the delay. Thomasville Public Services Director Morgan Huffman said a total of 18 water main breaks occurred within the city, with some being rather small while others were substantially larger. Crews have been trying to address the breaks as quickly as possible to avoid any freezing. “When the weather gets cold like it is, the ground shifts,” Huffman said. “That shift breaks the pipes. As of [Tuesday] morning we had 18 in all, and that’s includ-

ing all the tiny small leaks all the way up to a main line. “Most of the places where water has been on the road, we tried to get to them as quickly as we could. At Liberty Drive, we were not able to get to that in that in time because we had other leaks with higher precedent we had to get to. We tried to put a significant amount of sand out in areas where it wouldn’t wash away.” Some of worst leaks were reported at Salem Street, Randolph

See WATER, Page 3

BY KARISSA MINN Staff Writer

COURTESY PHOTO

LEADING THE WAY IN READING Friendship Elementary School recently named its Accelerated Readers for the second quarter. Fourth and fifth grad students named Accelerated Readers were: front, from left, Nejat Alkadir, Grace Whitlock, Holly Murphy, Sophia Brummett, Ella Russell; and back, from left, Bailee Wilson, Celeste Richter, Keegan Nichols, Landon Varner and Ryan Chapman. Find more students named to the Accelerated Readers list in Saturday’s edition of the Times.

Free parenting course offered by resource center

LEXINGTON — The Davidson County Board of Commissioners approved economic incentive grants Tuesday for companies that could bring 162 jobs to the county and invest more than $3.2 million. Steve Googe, executive director of the Davidson County Economic Development Commission, presented proposed incentive packages for Project G and Project Combined. “We’ve been working for the past several months with Project G to assist them with expansion in Davidson County,” Googe said. He said the company would invest approximately $1.2 million and provide at least 12 jobs at about the current county average wage over the first five years of the project. Commissioners unanimously approved an economic development grant of .0027 times the investment in plant machinery and equipment each year for five years. Local citizen Barney Hill spoke in support of the request during the public hearing. “As long as the compa-

ny doesn’t get back more than it paid [in property taxes], I don’t care if it gets all of it back every year from now on, and it gets it back with no strings attached,” Hill said. The EDC has been working for about 20 months to help Project Combined find a site for expansion into Davidson County, Googe said. The company would invest between $2 million and $3 million and would create at least 150 jobs in Davidson County during the first three years of the project, at an average wage above the county average wage. The EDC requested two economic development grants for Project Combined. The first would be .0027 times the total investment in plant machinery and equipment each year for five years. The second would not exceed $6,000 per year, and it would be paid each year for 12 years. “Are these concurrent for the first five years?” asked Commissioner Sam Watford. “Yes, that’s correct,” Googe said. Hill spoke in opposition to this request during the

See BOARD, Page 3

THS athletes take on role as mentors BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer

BY KARISSA MINN Staff Writer

A free parenting class starting today aims to teach parents how to deal with misbehaving children without yelling, screaming or spanking. Fairgrove Family Resource Center is sponsoring a five-week course called “1-2-3 Magic” that focuses on effective discipline for children ages 2 through 12. Terri Nelson, executive director of the resource center, said that there is still room for parents to register.

“It’s a humorous look at parenting and a serious look at discipline,” Nelson said. “It’s a highly video-based program, and there are five sessions.” Nelson said that parents can learn how to discipline without arguing, yelling or spanking; how to control obnoxious behavior; how to handle six kinds of testing and manipulation; five tactics for encouraging good behavior; what to do about bedtime, messy rooms, lying, chores, homework

A group of student athletes at Thomasville High School are going the extra mile to ensure a new generation of Bulldogs excellence, both on and off the playing field. As part of a new athletic mentor/mentee program, 23 THS athletes have been pairing up with students from Thomasville Middle School and Liberty Drive Elementary in an effort to get them heading down the right path. THS Health and Physical Education Teacher Sam Captain presented the new year-long program that pairs up athlete and student at Tuesday’s monthly Thomasville

See COURSE, Page 3

See MENTORS, Page 4

Community Sponsor

TIMES PHOTO/ELIOT DUKE

From left, are TCS students Lee Ivey, Steven Stanley and Lawson Hodges. Ivey and Hodges are THS athletes participating in the mentoring program.

Today’s Weather

Sunny 55/27

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Thomasville, North Carolina • Your Town. Your Times.

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2 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, January 14, 2010

What’s happening? City council meeting

Thomasville City Council will hold its regular meeting at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Jan. 19, due to the national Martin Luther King Jr. holiday. Council will meet on the second floor of the Thomasville Police Department, located at 7 West Guilford St.

Habitat volunteers

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 to cease

The City of Thomasville will end Loose Leaf Collection on Friday, Feb. 12. 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.

Retired school personnel meeting The Thomasville Unit of Retired School Personnel will meet today 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 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: • 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.

Fire department meeting The Fair Grove Fire Department Inc. will hold its annual meeting and election of officers on Thursday, Jan. 28, 2010, at 7:30 p.m. at the fire station on Cedar Lodge Road. Items on the agenda will be the election of new members to the Board of Directors to replace members whose terms will expire; discussion on changes to the personnel handbook and voting on possible changes in the by-laws; the election of Fire Department Line Officers; the Fire Chiefs report and other annual reports. The meeting will be open to all members of the community.”

Going Red Fashion Show and Luncheon Carolina Regional Heart Center at High Point Regional Health System is sponsoring a community education event on Friday, Feb. 5 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at High Point Country Club. Cardiologist, Dr. Kathryn McFarland, will discuss heart healthy tips for women. A fashion show and lunch are planned. The cost of the event is $20 and registration is required. The Country Club is located at 800 Country Club Road in High Point. Call (336) 878-6888 for registration.

Seating is limited.

Miss Thomasville Pageant

The 2010 Thomasville’s Outstanding Little Miss Pageant, Miss Thomasville Scholarship Pageant and Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen Pageant will be held Feb. 13 at T. Austin Finch Auditorium, 406 Unity St. The Thomasville’s Outstanding Little Miss Pageant will begin at 1 p.m. The Miss Thomasville Scholarship and Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen Pageant will be held at 6:30 p.m. Contestant applications are now being accepted for the 2010 Pageants. Thomasville’s Outstanding Little Miss Pageant is a fundraiser for the Miss Thomasville Scholarship Association; the winners will have the opportunity to compete at the North Carolina’s Outstanding Little Miss Pageant to be held in July 2010. The competition is open to girls between the ages of 12 months to 13 years of age. There will be six individual age division winners and one Majestic winner crowned. The Miss Thomasville Scholarship Pageant is an official preliminary of the Miss America Program; the winner will compete at the Miss North Carolina Scholarship Pageant held in Raleigh on June 22-26, 2010. The competition is open to young women who either reside, attend school, or are employed full time in Davidson, Randolph, Guilford, Alamance, Davie, or Montgomery Counties. Contestants must be between 17 and 23 years of age. Each contestant will compete in five phases of competition; Interview, Onstage Question, Lifestyle and Fitness in Swimsuit, Talent, and Evening Wear. Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen Pageant is an official preliminary of the Miss America’s Outstanding Teen Program; the winner will compete at the North Carolina’s Outstanding Teen Pageant held in Raleigh, North Carolina on June 22-25, 2010. The competition is open to young women who reside in the state of North Carolina. Contestants must be between the ages of 13 to 17 years old. To learn more about becoming a contestant for one of the Miss Thomasville Titles, please visit our website at: www.missthomasvilleccpageants.com or email: director@ missthomasville-ccpageants.com.

Jan. 14, 2010

Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast

Weather Trivia What kind of fog is found in the mountains?

Friday Mostly Sunny 57/31

Saturday Partly Cloudy 52/35

Sunday Scat'd Rain 43/34

Monday Partly Cloudy 50/35

Almanac Last Week High Day 35 Tuesday Wednesday 38 44 Thursday 35 Friday 36 Saturday 37 Sunday 43 Monday

Low Normals Precip 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" 19 47/28 0.00" 14 47/28 0.00"

Sunrise 7:30 a.m. 7:30 a.m. 7:29 a.m. 7:29 a.m. 7:29 a.m. 7:28 a.m. 7:28 a.m.

New 1/15

Today we will see sunny skies with a high temperature of 55º, humidity of 39% and an overnight low of 27º. The record high temperature for today is 72º set in 2005. The record low is 13º set in 1962. Friday, skies will be mostly Average temperature . . . . . . .28.0º sunny with a high temperature of 57º, humidity of 46% and Average normal temperature .37.6º an overnight low of 31º. Expect partly cloudy skies Departure from normal . . . . . .-9.6º Saturday with a high temperature of 52º. Skies will Data as reported from Greensboro become cloudy Sunday with a 50% chance of rain.

Moonrise 7:05 a.m. 7:41 a.m. 8:12 a.m. 8:41 a.m. 9:06 a.m. 9:31 a.m. 9:56 a.m. Full 1/30

Moonset 5:04 p.m. 6:03 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:57 p.m. 8:53 p.m. 9:49 p.m. 10:46 p.m.

UV Index 0-2: Low, 3-5: Moderate, 6-7: High, 8-10: Very High 11+: Extreme Exposure

Last 2/5

Lake Levels

City

Thursday Hi/Lo Wx

Friday Hi/Lo Wx

Saturday Hi/Lo Wx

Asheville Cape Hatteras Chapel Hill Charlotte Greenville Raleigh Wilmington Winston-Salem

55/23 51/41 55/28 56/27 55/34 56/28 57/33 55/27

54/23 55/44 58/32 57/26 60/34 59/33 61/40 56/32

46/31 54/46 53/36 49/34 56/41 54/37 56/41 51/34

s s s s s s s s

s s s s s s s s

Staff Writer Karissa Minn 888-3576 newsdesk@tvilletimes.com

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Lake level is in feet. Lake Thom-A-Lex

Date Jan. 11

Lake Level 2” above full pond R

All forecasts, data and graphics provided by Accessweather.com, Inc. © 2010. All rights reserved.

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0 - 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11+

Around the State Forecast

CONTACT US

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Local UV Index

Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.03" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .0.77" Departure from normal . . . . .-0.74"

Sunset 5:29 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:31 p.m. 5:32 p.m. 5:33 p.m. 5:34 p.m. 5:35 p.m. First 1/23

Wednesday Mostly Sunny 45/31

In-Depth Local Forecast

Sun/Moon Chart This Week Day Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday

Tuesday Partly Cloudy 48/34

Answer: Upslope fog.

Thursday Sunny 55/27

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Thursday, January 14, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 3

FROM PAGE 1 WATER From page 1 Street, Liberty Drive and Cedar Lodge Road. Huffman said the break at Cedar Lodge Road has been contained but workers will have to go back and revisit the site before the leak is completely fixed. Unlike High Point, where city officials have asked residents to conserve water amidst several water main breaks, Thomasville citizens have not been advised to do the same. “We don’t have that problem right now,� said Huffman. With temperatures expected to warm

COURSE From page 1 and getting up on time; and how to strengthen their relationships with their children. The class will be held at Fair Grove United Methodist Church, located at 204 Cedar Lodge Road in Thomasville, on Thursday nights, beginning today. It will continue each Thursday for five weeks until Feb. 11, in addition to a sixth week for a celebration session on Feb. 18. “The sixth session is where we go on a family fun night,� Nelson said. “We’ve gone bowling and skating, and we’ve gone to Celebration Station in Greensboro. That last session is a graduation, I guess you could call it, where everybody gets together to have a good time.� Free dinner and childcare is offered with the

over the next couple of days, Huffman said the increase in temperatures could bring another round of water line ruptures. “It’s possible,� Huffman said. “The ground is going shift back and the pipes can only take so much shifting.� The city only has nine men working in the department responsible for water main breaks. “The guys have been working a ton and will probably be on through the weekend,� Huffman said. “They have been working a whole lot lately.� Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or duke@tvilletimes.com.

program. Dinner begins at 6 p.m., and the class begins at 6:45 p.m. Nelson said that the resource center strongly encourages families to participate in every session, though it will be flexible with last-minute registrations. “It’s important that they make a commitment to come to all 5 sessions, but I don’t cover as much on the first night as I normally do,� Nelson said. “There will be somebody here until 5 p.m. [today], so they can still register in time. Registration doesn’t take much — just their name, address, phone number and date of birth.� She said that the class is typically in high demand, because once parents take it, they recommend it to their friends. This is the ninth time she will be teaching the videobased class, and Nelson says people commonly describe it as “fun.�

“The video is very entertaining, and it gets down to a level where people actually understand,� Nelson said. “It’s not so much psychological, it’s just ... teaching parents in a way that they realize that parenting can be fun and their kids can be fun.� For more information or to register, call Fairgrove Family Resource Center at 472-7217. Staff Writer Karissa Minn can be reached at 888-3576 or newsdesk@ tvilletimes.com.

BOARD From page 1 second public hearing. “If the tax rate is .0054, and .0027 times the total investment is $5,400, then paying the company another $6,000 each year on top of $5,400 means that for those concurrent years, the company is getting back more than it paid in,� Hill said. Googe responded that the company would not be getting back more than it paid in. The company would pay $5,400 in taxes for every $1 million of investment, and the county would pay back half of that, which is $2,700. If the company invests $3 million, the total amount paid in property taxes before the grant would be $16,200. The county would pay back $8,100, in addition to the annual grant of $6,000. For an investment of $2 million, the total tax amount would be $10,800, and the county would pay back $5,400. If that investment was made over a period of only one year, then with the $6,000 grant, the

company would receive $11,400 — more than it would pay in property taxes for the year. Googe said that he didn’t think this would be the case. The grants were approved unanimously. Also at the meeting, commissioners: • Approved a resolution supporting a donation by APGI Yadkin Division of 20.03 acres of land for a firing range for the Davidson County Sheriff ’s

Office. Most of the land lies within the county, but less than an acre is within Montgomery County. • Awarded county teaching scholarships to Brandi Nicole Kirkus, Leslie Kathryn Lambeth, Kelli Marie Mendenhall, Tonya Renee Robbins and Jordan Michelle Stogner.

Staff Writer Karissa Minn can be reached at 888-3576 or newsdesk@ tvilletimes.com.

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Linwood man charged with rape TIMES STAFF REPORT

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A Linwood man has been arrested by the Davidson County Sheriff ’s Office for allegedly raping a woman at New Year’s Eve party. Henry Lee Phillips Jr., 27, of 126 Kayla Brook Drive in Linwood, is charged with one ocunt of second degree forcible rape and two counts of

second degree forcibile sexual offense for an alleged sexual assault on a 25-year-old female. According to a DCSO press release, Phillips committed acts of sexual assault against the female during a New Year’s Eve gathering at his residence. Philips was arrested on Tuesday and issued a $100,000 secured bond. He is scheduled to appear in court on Feb. 1.

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4 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, January 14, 2010

FROM PAGE 1 MENTORS From page 1

City Schools Board meeting. “We’ve got 23 of our finest student athletes going out to these two schools to mentor children,� Captain said. “I think this says a lot about our school system that so many people are willing to help these children.� The mission of the program, Captain said, is to assist in the development of personal and social skills by providing academic support and encouragement to younger students. Mentors are asked to provide positive guidance and be role models by increasing accountability and developing relationships with their mentees. “We think it really means a lot that these students have someone else to be accountable to other than home,� said Captain. “We hope to turn some of these young men to the good.� Out of the 23 students athletes, 14 work with at-risk students from TMS with the other nine mentoring children from LDE. Captain said he asked the principals from both schools to find young men who had potential but needed some guidance. Mentors spend a little more than an hour with their mentees twice a month, dedicating 35 minutes towards academics and the rest of the time interacting with the

students. “I told our guys to develop a friendship and a relationship with the kids,â€? Captain said. “We’re trying to get home a simple message and that’s to stay out of trouble. You can’t learn if you’re constantly in trouble with the teacher. We think it’s important for them to see guys who are not only successful in athletics but to see a different side of them as well. Our guys are role models in every sense of the word.â€? Between the 23 mentors, they have a cumulative grade point average of 3.16 and are all planning on attending college. Mentors also fulfill a community service requirement for college applications. Athletes from every sport except soccer are participating in the program. “We were honored to be invited to take part in this program,â€? said TMS counselor Stephanie Newkirk. “This gives our kids a chance to relate to other kids closer to their own age.â€? Mentor Steven Stanley addressed the school board with his mentee, TMS’ Lee Ivey, saying the experience has been a positive one and that he enjoys being in a position to help someone. “He works real hard,â€? Stevens said of Ivey. “This program has taught me the benefits of being a positive role model in someone’s life.â€? Also at the meeting: • TCS approved a capital outlay budget amendment

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POLICE REPORTS

for a recently acquired quality school construction bond totaling $1.2 million. Some of the projects to be addressed with the funds include a new chiller at TMS, roofs for the THS social studies building and cafeteria, a media heat system at LDE and technology infrastructure. TCS has 14 years to pay the money back, but TCS Superintendent Keith Tobin felt it was better to use the money now rather than wait as the projects will only get more expensive over time. • TCS recognized Rose Slack from TMS, Carole Cloniger from THS, Thomasville Primary School’s Roy Richmond and Community In Schools Director Kim Sanders as its VITAL award winners for the month. • A new code of ethics policy for school board members was tabled for 30 days.

All entries in the section are based on information provided in police reports from the Thomasville Police Department.

Jan. 4 • Stephanie Jade Sides (WF, 24) arrested on charge of driving with a suspended license at 211 Old Lexington Ave. • Michael Antwaan Cobb (BM, 23) arrested o charge of robbery with a firearm at 7 W. Guilford St. • Chasity Aileen Bradshaw (WF, 17) arrested on charge of unauthorized use of motor vehicle at 7 W. Guilford St. • Ashley Yvonne Pendry (WF, 36) cited for displaying revoked registration at 1299 Unity St. • Kevin James Van-denzen (WM, 33) cited for displaying revoked registration at 315 Randolph St. • Candido Walter Sanchez (WM, 25) arrested on charge of resisting a police officer at National

Highway. • Jacob Thomas Patton (WM, 19) cited for open container at 705 National Highway. • Wash Tub victim of breaking and entering at 513 National Highway.

Jan. 5 • Rodney Wayne Lapradd (WM, 39) arrested on charge of concealment of merchandise at 1020 Horseshoe Neck Road. • Tiffany Leann Lapradd (WF, 21) arrested on charge of concealemtn of merchandise at 202 Elijah Beck Road in Lexington. • Wiliam Todd Miller (WM, 21) arrested on charge of concealment of merchandise at 202 Elijah Beck Road In Lexington. • Tonya Lee Finney (WF, 40) arrested on charge of concealment of merchandise at 2228 Cid Road in Lexington. • Justin Chalres Dalton (WM, 21) arrested on charge of larceny shop-

lifting at 1585 Liberty Drive. • Ryan Brown (WM, 230 arrested on charge of assault on a female at Hogan Court. • Nathan Anthony Lang (WM, 29) cited for exceeding safe speed at 1585 Liberty Drive. • Jenny Edminson (WF, 19) cited for exceeding safe speed at 1122 Randolph St. • Hafidh Hassan Abdalla Yousif (WM, 31) cited for displaying revoked registration at 1042 Randolph St.

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Thursday, January 14, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 5

OPINION

Thomasville Times MICHAEL B. STARN Publisher mstarn@hpe.com • LYNN WAGNER Advertising Director lwagner@hpe.com

LISA M. WALL Editor editor@tvilletimes.com • ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor tvillesports@yahoo.com

Global freezing VIEWPOINT

MARTHA CARR Syndicated Columnist

Whether or not you believe that human technology and waste had anything to do with it, it’s obvious that old ice caps, bergs and floes are rapidly melting. The Big Melt comes with consequences, like anything else in nature, and besides affecting expected sea levels the lack of so much frozen ice appears to also be changing weather patterns all over the world. I believe, in a completely unscientific observational way that I’ve discovered the new polar region and its right out my back door in Chicago. Sure, this is my first winter here and I was warned all summer long by long-time residents who had looks of wonder as they described just how cold a Chicago cold felt. Comments on the wind and appropriate footwear were the two big topics. However, even these sages are now muttering something about how this is unusually cold a little earlier, just like last winter. You see, last winter was apparently brutal but everyone thought it was an aberration and then this summer was unusually mild. I’d describe it as delightful but my sun worshipping card was permanently revoked after the melanoma and so not everyone agreed with me. Instead of a typical stretch of two months of ninety degree weather there were only two days somewhere in July. The rest of the time it was in the 70’s or 80’s, which is to my way of thinking, perfection. Now, we’ve had twice our usual amount of snow so far this winter and my iPhone said the temperature was zero last Sunday afternoon before the wind chill. This only feeds my theory that we are the new Alaska and Alaska is probably the new Minnesota. It will still get cold in Anchorage but not as cold and not for as long of a stretch. Maybe New York City will turn out to be the

new tropical rain forest and everyone will argue over messing with the terrain because of the indigenous flora and fauna that found their way to Central Park. A couple of generations down the line will recognize that these years were a turning point and will adjust their outerwear accordingly. Hopefully, someone will remember this column and realize I was after all a visionary. In the meantime, I am already trying to come up with appropriate gear but with really mixed results. While walking downtown near Northwestern Hospital after another doctor’s appointment I spotted a pair of fur-lined boots on sale in the 9 West window and quickly purchased them. It felt like a divine intervention until the first snow fall when I learned that just as much attention has to be given to the tread on the bottom of the boot. I was halfway between the El stop and my home when I started to fall flat, over and over again and without warning while walking across newly fallen snow. The good news is I’m still remarkably flexible and have sturdy bones at the age of 50. The bad news is the boots have turned out to be giant slippers. I’ve gone back to my old rubber L.L. Bean shoes and have discovered that after about 15 minutes in zero weather it feels like my feet are in their own freezer sections. According to my friend, Cindy what’s needed are wool socks. They’re the key to feeling warm all over. Frankly, I haven’t really felt warm, indoors or out for about six weeks now. I’ve felt varying degrees of cold and then enduring the cold and then painful freezing and I’ve been on a mission to find out who has the best hot chocolate in my neighborhood. You can only drink so much coffee or tea but chocolate in any form is always a different matter. So far, Julius Meinl tops the list. Apparently, I have about another six to eight weeks to go before things start to warm up and that’s only if my theory is wrong. I’ll keep tabs on the place for you and let you know. More adventures to follow.

Editorial

Working with facts, not rumors Tuesday’s story regarding Liberty Drive Elementary School Principal Benjie Brown being charged with allegedly assaulting Thomasville Middle School Physical Education Teacher Luke Starrett has created quite the stir. As other local media outlets picked up the story and opened comments to the public, enough rumors have been tossed around to fill a week’s edition of the National Enquirer. Many readers and bloggers say there is more to the story than what was initially reported in Tuesday’s Times — an assumption that is correct. It would be illogical to think that a respected member of the community would assault a fellow employee just because he had a bad day. But, like any reputable news organization, we are

in the business of printing facts, not rumors. Since kindergarten age, most of us have been taught the dangers of rumors passing through a grapevine. The story is never the same after it’s traveled from one person to another over and over again. Until a reliable source or one of the parties involved chooses to come forward and make a statement on the record to a media outlet, then we all will have to wait until the case is tried in court to find out the truth. However, the simple fact that Brown is accused of assaulting another man is the issue at hand, and not necessarily the reasoning behind why he allegedly did so. There are situations and circumstances that may ethically or morally justify such an action, but legally there is

no such argument. If Brown is found guilty of the charges against him, the question will no longer be why the incident happened, but instead, is this person setting a good example for the children he leads. After the court case, it may turn out that none of the parties involved are setting a good example for children. Principals and teachers are placed in a position of trust and meant to be role models to the students they oversee. Teaching children how to settle their differences is a life lesson built into the learning curriculum of a child. I’m sure no one would tell a child it’s acceptable to settle a disagreement through violence as long as they have a good enough reason. That’s as false a statement as calling the National Enquirer reliable journalism.

Faux recovery BY DAVID HARSANYI Syndicated Columnist One glorious day, all of us will awaken in our mixed-use neighborhoods, rustle up nutritious garden-grown breakfasts and pedal our bikes to “green-collar” jobs using paths generously provided by the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act. As of this moment, however, the “green energy economy” is incapable of spurring the taillights on a motor scooter (much less an economic recovery) without a backup gas-powered generator and government subsidy. Why, then — just as we learned that 85,000 Americans “unexpectedly,” as news stories put it, had lost their jobs last month — did the Obama administration pin recovery hopes on a colossally misguided social engineering project? We’re not talking about last year’s colossally misguided stimulus plan, which “created” and/or “saved” an incalculable number of nonexistent jobs in various imaginary ZIP codes — though we do continue to learn more about that slapdash experiment. At the time of the stimulus debate, President Barack Obama asserted that the “urgent need to accelerate job growth” would be tied to spending on (ethically approved) transportation projects. Yet The Associated Press reported this week that unemployment rates rose and fell regardless of how much money Washington doled out; the report was re-

viewed by independent economists at five universities. No, this time the administration will renew its focus on stimulus through a new “green jobs” boondoggle. President Obama announced this week that Washington will offer $2.3 billion in tax credits for “clean energy” jobs. Using his very own pie-in-the-sky calculations, it puts the cost of every job at a tax-financed $135,000. The uncalculated part of the above equation is this: Bogus jobs kill real jobs. At Madrid’s King Juan Carlos University, for instance, a study found that in Spain — the very country Obama has held out as the exemplar of greening (and with only a 19plus percent unemployment rate!) — every green job created had destroyed 2.2 jobs in other sectors of the economy. The administration plans on spreading an additional $100 million of wealth on green job training and another $500 million on energy efficiency and renewable energy companies — on top of the billions already subsidizing these sectors on the state and federal levels. It is a deeply unserious way to pretend to assist American recovery. For instance, Labor Secretary Hilda Solis — announcing the green effort on The Huffington Post — claims that green jobs will increase American competitiveness by preparing workers for “a range of careers,” including “weatherization specialists, wind and energy auditors, and solar panel installers.” Yep, that should do it. One can forgive Solis for

her absurdity, I suppose, as she never, from what I can tell, has held a paying position that wasn’t footed by taxpayers — a trend in this administration. Now, despite this effort to mold the economy to ideological tastes by predetermining which industries should succeed and fail, real jobs will return one day — and it will have nothing to do with any high-minded legislation that layers on more centralized economic control. In the meantime, utilizing unemployment fears, this administration continues to pursue social policy through faux stimulus plans, funneling money into acceptable sectors, no matter how inefficient, no matter how unviable, no matter how unsustainable. What we’ve learned is that the Obama administration will do anything humanly possible to rescue the economy, as long as it doesn’t relieve the pressure on the private sector. After all, this president explained last year that he believes “only government” can get us out of our troubles. And that’s our biggest problem now.

David Harsanyi is a columnist at The Denver Post and the author of “Nanny State.” Visit his Web site at www.DavidHarsanyi.com. To find out more about David Harsanyi and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www. creators.com.

Martha’s latest guide to embrace change, The 3 x 5 Game is now available at www. marthasbigadventure.com. Email Martha at: Martha@ marthasbigadventure.com.

‘Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances’ — First Amendment United States Constitution

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR All letters should include name, address and daytime phone number. Anonymous letters will not be printed. Letters should be no more than 400 words, unless otherwise approved by editor. Limited to one letter every 30 days. All letters are subject to editing.

EMAIL: Editor@tvilletimes.com FAX: 888-3632 MAIL: Letters to the Editor Thomasville Times 210 Church Ave. High Point, N.C. 27262

EDITORIALS All unsigned editorials are the consensus of Editor Lisa Wall and Sports Editor Zach Kepley


6 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, January 14, 2010

OBITUARIES Index Thomasville Luther D. Abbott, 94 Henry Allen, 79 Vernie Rea Buff Jenkins, 89 Annie Medley, 90 Emma C. Henderson Payton, 69 Autmon “Andy” Pope, 83 Catharine Smith, 99 Charles Wagner Jr., 77

Funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at Tyro United Methodist Church, with the Rev. Randy Foster officiating. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Memorial Park. The family will see friends from 6-8 p.m. today at Davidson Funeral Home and other times at the residence on Pinnix Drive. Memorials may be made to Hinkle Hospice House in Lexington. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

Baldos Deaton Jr. Lexington Sherry Boone, 48 Baldos Deaton Jr. Peter Lea, 90 Danny David Ledford Sr., 62 Ruby Jarrett Mazoo, 83 Dorothy R. Summers, 86 Other Areas Timothy Garfield Jackson, 92 Mary Peacock, 100 Norman Stephens Jr., 52

Luther D. Abbott

Luther D. Abbott, 94, died Friday, Jan. 8, 2010, at Piedmont Crossing in Thomasville. He is survived by his wife, Phyllis; daughters, Kathy Abbott and husband Albert Li, and Barbara Nicholl and husband Andy and grandsons, Conor and Jack; and many nieces and nephews. He was born Dec. 3, 1915, in Auburn, Maine. He graduated in 1939 from Bowdoin College in Brunswick, Maine. During World War II, he joined the U.S. Army, serving from 1941 to 1945. In Auburn, he was a member of and active in the High Street Congregational Church, Lewiston-Auburn YMCA, Toastmasters, Kiwanis, the Shrine and the American Red Cross, and he was a 50-year member of the Masons. He was assistant superintendent of the Charles Cushman Shoe company and later a Realtor. In 1984, he and his wife retired to North Carolina, where he continued his lifelong interests in gardening, golf, tennis and bridge. He was also an avid sailor. He belonged to the Congregational United Church of Christ in Greensboro. A memorial service will be held at Unity Place at Piedmont Crossing, 100 Hedrick Drive, on March 20 at 3 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to Piedmont Crossing Benevolent Fund in Thomasville, Hospice of Davidson County in Lexington or a charity of the donor’s choice. ***

LEXINGTON — Baldos F. Deaton Jr. died Nov. 19, 2009, at High Point Regional Health System. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at First United Methodist Church in Thomasville. The family will receive friends following the service in the church fellowship hall. J. C. Green and Sons Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Timothy Garfield Jackson HIGH POINT — Timothy Garfield Jackson, 92, of High Point, took the hand of God on Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2010, after an extended illness. He was born in Thomasville, on Sept. 27, Jackson 1917, the son of Mason Jackson and Edna Reid Jackson, where he matriculated from Church Street School and attended Elizabeth City State University after serving in the U.S. Army during World War II. Tim loved the Lord and served faithfully as an officer and member of various ministries throughout his lifetime at Central United Methodist Church in Thomasville, until his health prevented him from attending. He had a long and fulfilling career of more than 40 years with the U.S. Postal Service and retired in 1989. Tim was a member and officer of the Patrician Club. Through this affiliation, he dedicated his time and talents in support of various community service activities that improved the lives of African-Americans in High Point and the surrounding community for more than 60 years. Tim was a devoted husband to wife Betty, father to Jackie and PaPa to his grandsons Tim and Tyler Whitaker, and he showered them with his generosity of love, wisdom and spirit. Surviving to mourn his loss are his wife, Betty Leach Jackson, of the home; a daughter, Jackie Whitaker, of Fort Washington, Md.; grandsons,

Timothy Whitaker, of Fort Washington, Md., and Tyler Whitaker, of Ann Arbor, Mich.; nephews, Donnie Dunovant, of Winston-Salem, Pazel Jackson Jr., of Brooklyn, N.Y., John Jackson, of Culver City, Calif., and Ernie Lawson, of Montclair, N.J.; watch care angels, Loretta Poole, Willie Ann Poole, Mary Nesbit, Tera Oliver and Kim Rorie; and extended family and friends. His parents; brothers, Pazel Jackson Sr., Daniel Jackson and Mason Jackson Jr.; and sisters, Rubye Jackson Lawson, Corneilia Jackson Hardie and Geneva Jackson Baker, preceded him in death. Homegoing services will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at Central United Methodist Church, 115 James Ave. in Thomasville, with Pastor Faye Herbin as Eulogist. Interment will be held at Oakwood Memorial Park in High Point. The family will receive friends at 10:30 a.m. Saturday at the church and other times at the home. Final arrangements are entrusted to S. E. Thomas Funeral Service. Memorials in Tim’s honor may be made to Hospice of the Piedmont in High Point and Meals on Wheels of Guilford in Greensboro. ***

Vernie Rea Buff Jenkins Vernie Rea Buff Jenkins, “Nanny,” 89, beloved mother, grandmother and great-grandmother, passed away peacefully Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 12, 2010, at Britthaven of Davidson County Nursing Center. She was born August 8, 1920, in Burke County, a daughter of Major A. Buff and Mae Williams Buff. Jenkins devoted her life and energy to the love and service of her family and church. Her strong faith and passion for life fueled her enjoyment of many pursuits. Jenkins, an avid reader, found great pleasure in gardening, sewing and cooking. A retired employee of Thomas Manufacturing in Thomasville, Jenkins was also formerly employed with Fasco, Inc., of Shelby and Shadowline, Inc., of Morganton. She had been a resident of Thomasville since 1977. Jenkins was a member of the First Baptist Church, where she was a member of the Ladies Aid, FISH Group, Mary Abbott Sunday School Class and the Kitchen Committee. Also, she formerly served as a Sunday school teacher. In addition to her parents and nine siblings, she was preceded in death by a son, Alston “Peanut” Jenkins. She was married to Glen E. Jenkins, who died Oct. 8, 1977.

Surviving are a son, Foster T. Jenkins and wife Nancy B. Jenkins, of Trinity; a sister, Azalie Leonard, of Morganton; brothers, Melvin Buff, of Charlotte, and Haskel Buff, of Morganton; five grandchildren, Theresa Smiley and husband Richard, of Winston-Salem, Lynn Driggers and husband Tim, of Thomasville, Thomas Jenkins and wife Kay, of Trinity, Leslie Mack and Jason Jenkins, of Las Vegas, Nev.; and seven greatgrandchildren, Brittany Johnson, of WinstonSalem, Taylor Cole, of Thomasville, Damon Jenkins and Kyle Jenkins, of Trinity, and Devan Mack, Alexander Mack and Lauren Mack, of Las Vegas. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Friday in the First Baptist Church of Thomasville, with the Revs. Bynum D. Orr and J.H. Lambeth officiating. A graveside service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Burkemont Baptist Church cemetery in Morganton. Jenkins will remain at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home until the service hour. The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m. Thursday at the funeral home. The family requests memorials be directed to First Baptist Church in Thomasville or Hospice of Davidson County in Lexington. Online condolences may be sent to the Jenkins family at www. jcgreenandsons.com. ***

Peter Lea LEXINGTON — Peter Stokes Lea, 90, formerly of Waterway Drive, died Monday, Jan. 11, 2010, at Lexington Health Care after declining health. Funeral service will be held at 10 a.m. today at the Davidson Funeral Home Chapel, with the Rev. Dr. Ray Howell III officiating. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the American Children’s Home in Lexington or the V Foundation for Cancer Research in Cary. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

Danny David Ledford Sr. LEXINGTON — Danny David Ledford Sr., 62, of Arrington Drive, died Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2010, in the Hinkle Hospice House. Ledford was born Sept. 8, 1947, in Forsyth County, a son of the late Robert Ledford and Laurie Sebastian Ledford. He was a retired self-employed automobile mechanic and a member of Near Calvary Freewill Baptist Church. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in Near Calvary Freewill Baptist Church, with the Rev. Jeff Walser officiat-

Ruby Jarrett Mazoo LEXINGTON — Ruby Lorene Chappell Jarrett Mazoo, 83, of Brookstone Nursing Center, died Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2010, at the nursing center after declining health for three months. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Liberty Baptist Church cemetery, with the Rev. Bobby Sparks officiating. There will be no public visitation. Piedmont Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Online condolences may be made at www. piedmontfuneralhome. com.

Annie Medley Annie “Granny” Medley, 90, of 902 Doak St., died Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2010, at Hospice Home of High Point. Funeral service will be held at 2:30 p.m. Saturday in Union Baptist Church. The family will receive friends at 2 p.m. Saturday at the church and other times at the home. S. E. Thomas Funeral Service is in charge of arrangements.

Emma C. Henderson Payton Emma C. Henderson Payton, 69, formerly of Thomasville, died Jan. 5, 2010, in California. Funeral service was held Wednesday in Richmond, Calif. Courtesy of Haizlip Funeral Home.

Mary Peacock DENTON — Mary Lucille Little Peacock, 100, of Denton, died Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2010, at her residence. Peacock was born Jan. 28, 1909, in Guilford County, to Alpheus Oscar Little and Dora Bell Hodgins Hayworth Little. She had worked at Adam-Millis Hosiery in High Point, but she spent most of her life as a homemaker. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Briggs Funeral Home Memorial Chapel with the Revs. James D. Reep and Jesse Clubb officiating. Burial will follow in the Tom’s Creek Primitive Baptist Church cemetery. The family will receive friends from 1-2 p.m. Friday at Briggs Funeral Home in Denton. Memorials may be made to the Tony Peacock

Engineering Scholarship Fund, care of F & M Bank, P.O. Box 307, Granite Quarry, NC 28072.

Autmon “Andy” Pope

Autmon “Andy” Candler Pope, 83, a resident of Midway School Road, died Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2010, at Britthaven of Davidson. He was born on Sept. 25, 1926 in Davidson County, to Lindley C. Pope and Martha Ann Sapp Pope. He retired from Adams Millis and worked for 28 years with Slane Hosiery. He was a U.S. Army veteran, having served during World War II in the Phillipines, and was a member of Hasty Baptist Church. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a brother, Clayton Pope, and a sister, Laler Bennett. On May 22, 1948, he married Mary Vernell Sowers, who survives of the home; also surviving in addition to his wife of 61 years are daughters, Mickey Freeman and husband Sammie and Judy Forester and husband Earl, all of Thomasville, and Rita Briscoe and husband Joe, of Clemmons; a brother, Luther Pope and wife Ola Mae, of Trinity; sisters, Ila Mae Leonard and Edna Freeman, both of Thomasville; grandchildren, Stephen Freeman and wife Bridgette, Brian Freeman and wife Stacie, Amber Gathings and husband Chad and Shane Forester and wife Michele; great-grandchildren, Colby and Hayden Gathings; and canine child, Bandit. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at Hasty Baptist Church with the Rev. Ronnie Beane officiating. Interment will follow in the Zion United Church of Christ cemetery. Pope will remain at the J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville until taken to the church 30 minutes prior to the service. The family will be at the funeral home from 6-8 p.m. Friday. Memorials may be directed to the Alzheimer’s Association in Charlotte. Online condolences may be sent to www.jcgreenandsons.com. ***

Catharine Smith

Catharine Beacham Smith, 99, a resident of Piedmont Crossing Retirement Community, died Wednesday morning, Jan. 13, 2010, at Piedmont Crossing. She was born on Feb. 3, 1910, in Baltimore, Md., to Robert Joseph Beacham and Kattie Anna Schmidt

See DEATHS, Page 12

Thomasville Times Periodicals Postage Paid Thomasville, N.C. USPS 628-080 ISSN 1068-1523

Henry Allen

Published Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday Mornings By the Thomasville Times PO Box 1009/210 Church St.

Henry Allen, 79, of 410 Moore St., died Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2010, in Hinkle Hospice Home in Lexington. A funeral service will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday in Friendship Missionary Baptist Church. The family will receive friends at 2 p.m. at the church and other times at the home. S. E. Thomas Funeral Service is in charge of arrangements.

High Point, NC 27261

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LEXINGTON — Sherry Burkett Boone, 48, of Pinnix Drive in Lexington, died Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2010, in Hinkle Hospice House.

ing. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. The family will receive friends at 1 p.m. Saturday at the church. J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville is assisting the family. Memorials may be directed to Hospice of Davidson County in Lexington. Online condolences may be sent to the Ledford family at www. jcgreenandsons.com.

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COMING NEXT WEEK: DCCC MEN’S BASKETBALL THOMASVILLE TIMES

THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 2010

Coming Saturday • High School Basketball • Off the Porch with Dick Jones

Sports

7

tvillesports@yahoo.com

EAGLES GRAB PAIR FROM THS CALENDAR 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.

MONDAY WRESTLING C. Davidson @ Ledford 7:30 p.m.

TUESDAY BASKETBALL Thomasville @ Trinity 6 p.m.

WEDNESDAY BASKETBALL Tidewater @ DCCC 7 p.m.

FRIDAY BASKETBALL Lexington @ Thomasville 6 p.m. BASKETBALL Salisbury @ E. Davidson 6 p.m.

Grimsley leads way in big 4th quarter BY ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor When it rains, it pours, and the Thomasville Lady Bulldogs found themselves in the middle of a monsoon with n owh e r e to take c o v e r against East Davidson on Tuesday. W h a t Eddinger had been an exciting game heading into the fourth quarter, turned out to be a discouraging final eight minutes for the Lady Dogs. East made the game of basketball look easy in the deciding frame, waltzing past THS 57-41 in Central Carolina Conference play. The Golden Eagles outscored their neighboring rivals 21-6 in the remaining eight minutes, getting 15 points out of Haley Grimsley who recorded a game-high 25 for the contest. “We got a little unnerved, and for us to be as young as we are, our immaturity showed up,” Thomasville coach Lacardo Means said. “I don’t think I did the best job to try and calm them down and help them get through it.” East (13-2), who pushed its league mark to 2-0, portrayed the passing efficiency and execution that the Eagles have shown the last few seasons. And getting a player with Grimsley’s ability open helps, too. The senior sharpshooter began the final quarter with two made free throws, with Christina Carter hitting a free

TIMES PHOTO/LARRY MATHIS

Flying through the air, Thomasville’s Isaiah Williams makes contact with East Davidson’s Zach Palmer who attempts to take a charge in the first half of Tuesday’s league game.

East boys cage Bulldogs, 68-52 Huge 26-6 effort in third quarter deciding factor in CCC rivalry BY ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor

See LEADS, Page 8 Maybe it was a little payback for football, maybe it was East Davidson having a phenomenal night, or maybe it was Thomasville having a really off night. Whatever the case, the Golden Eagles enjoyed a 68-52 Cen-

BASKETBALL Ledford @ Asheboro 6 p.m.

tral Carolina Conference victory Tuesday. Sparked by Keaton Hawks’ 23 points, with 18 coming on 3-pointers, and a 23-point effort by Taylor Warren, East stunned the Bulldogs with a 26-6 third quarter. The dominating effort turned what was a 3-point game at halftime into a rout.

“The second half was the best defense we have played all year,” said East coach Matt Jacobs. “Our offense is going to happen, but we have got to play defense on top of it. Third quarter was as good defensively as we have been, maybe in three years that I have been here.”

Thomasville was in good shape, leading 35-30 at the start of the third quarter. Hawks drilled his fifth trifecta of the night, followed by a putback on the weak side by THS’ Cord Fordham to keep the Bulldogs up by four.

See CAGE, Page 9

UNC basketball to host alumni game GAME REPORT DEADLINES: Monday-Friday 9 p.m. tvillesports@yahoo.com

DURHAM HERALD SUN

TIMES PHOTO/LARRY MATHIS

Point guard Candace Fox shields off Lady Bulldog guard Chasity McCurdy as she goes in for a layup.

CHAPEL HILL — More than 50 former North Carolina men’s players have committed to play in the “Celebration of a Century” basketball game on Feb. 12 at the Smith Center. The alumni game is part of the reunion weekend to celebrate the

100th year of UNC basketball as former players, coaches and managers have been invited to attend the game against N.C. State on Feb. 13. Three starters from the 1993 national championship team — George Lynch, Eric Montross and Brian Reese — as well as teammates Kevin Salvadori, Matt

Wenstrom and Serge Zwikker are all scheduled to play. Former U.S. Olympians Bobby Jones, Walter Davis and J.R. Reid will also play, along with NBA champions Pete Chilcutt and Scott Williams. Tickets for the alumni game are $10 and are available at TarHeelBlue.com or by calling the ticket office at 962-2296 or 1-800-722-HEEL.


8 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, January 14, 2010

SPORTS LEADS From page 7 throw to keep the game close at 38-36. Four points by Chelsea Turner and a crafty reverse layup by Candace Fox put East ahead by eight, then Grimsley really stole the show. She worked the baseline for two layins, then went to her specialty

out beyond the arc for a 3. Two more layups and pair of tosses at the line capped it off, giving East the 57-38 edge. Thomasville’s only basket during the East run came on a runner by Chasity McCurdy. “The score was definitely not indicative of how the game went,� said East coach Brian Eddinger. “There at the end, we started limiting them to one shot. They

‘We missed defensive assignments and rushed shots ... Against a good team you cannot let that happen.’ — Lacardo Means Thomasville coach

were killing us on the board in the first half. “Once we got in there and started boxing them out, that shifted the momentum a little bit.� Means was concerned coming into the game about allowing the Golden Eagles to get in a rhythm they are comfortable in. When his team started to panic, the wheels started to fall off. “We missed defensive assignments and rushed shots,� said Means. “Against a good team you cannot let that happen.� With seven minutes showing in the second quarter, East was working on turning the game into a blowout early on, leading 18-9 after Taylor Hallman splashed home

two 3-pointers. Thomasville (3-3, 1-1) never let the Golden Eagles get away, scoring six straight at one point and trailing 28-24 at the half. Carter rattled in a 3 and JoJo Davis layed the ball in for two that gave the visiting Bulldogs their first lead of the game at 29-28. Two drives and finishes at the basket by Fox regained the lead for East, who would never trail again. Fox concluded the night with 14 points while McCurdy led the Lady Bulldogs with 13 and Carter adding 12.

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DECEMBER WINNER

Sports Editor Zach Kepley can be reached at 888-3631, or at kepley@tvilletimes.com.

10463 N. Main St. Archdale 861-5806 Fax 861-2281

TIMES PHOTO/LARRY MATHIS

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

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AREA SPORTS BRIEFS BASEBALL 11U Traveling team The Black Sox 11U baseball team is looking for a couple of players for the spring season in 2010. Players intersted cannot turn 12 before May 1, 2010. Contact Todd at 9632378 for additional information.

GENERAL Concealed handgun class There will be a concealed hangun class Jan. 16 at the Fairgrove Fire Department. The class is from 8am-5pm. This class is mandatory for anyone wishing to get a concealed handgun permit. The class is covered by Jason Livingston, N.C. certified firearms instructor and 16 years law enforcement experience. 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. Also, gun safety, marksmanship and fundamentals are covered and practiced during the class, with hands on range time. To sign up call Livingston at 687-0290.

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Thursday, January 14, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 9

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TIMES PHOTO/LARRY MATHIS

Thomasville’s Chris McQueen drives around East Davidson’s Duncan Bean on the sideline in Tuesday’s Central Carolina Conference matchup.

CAGE From page 7 It was all Eagles from then on. What ensued was a 23-2 run by East, who put on a clinic while the Bulldogs could not buy a basket from anywhere on the floor. Running the floor and hitting the offensive glass, Warren took control during the spurt scoring 11 points. Thomasville did not score for over four minutes, when Fordham finally got something to fall on a long jumper that kept the Bulldogs down only by 10. There was more to come. A quick 7-0 run over the final 1:16 of the quarter raised the score to 56-39, leaving Thomasville in a deep hole they would not

get out of. “They just got hot on us,” said Thomasville coach Tony Clark. “We were doing our best to press out on them, but they caught their stride and we could not recover. We just could not find our shot in the third quarter. I think our own frustration caught hold of us.” Separate runs by each team highlighted the first quarter, with East coming out ahead by quarter’s end with an 18-12 lead. THS retaliated by blitzing the Eagles 12-2 at the start of the second quarter, establishing themselves in the paint with Tevin Davis. East was relatively cold — except for one. Hawks kept his hot hand rolling, draining two more 3s to knot the score at 26-all. “Keaton was unconscious shooting the bas-

ketball and kept us in it,” Jacobs said. Continuing to work the interior, Davis hit two shots in the final seconds to allow Thomasville to take over the lead at intermission. “We have not had the effort I would like to see,” Clark said. “We definitely have a lot of work to do.” Notes: Davis and Fordham each found double figures for Thomasville with 10 points each ... The Eagles and Bulldogs both stand at 1-1 in the CCC.

DADDY’S HOME

MOMMA

WIZARD OF ID

BY TONY RUBINO AND GARY MARKSTEIN

BY MELL LAZARUS

BY PARKER AND HART


10 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, January 14, 2010

PUBLIC NOTICE

AREA NEWS

Asheboro Nissan has been authorized to conduct a market test of a One-Price Selling g Concept p . The mid-size market test has been approved for the following dates: December 26, 2009 thru January 2, 2010 ONLY.

Genealogical Society celebrates 30 year anniversary TIMES STAFF REPORT

Under the leadership of Mary Jo Shoaf, the Genealogical Society of Davidson County was founded in November of 1980 as an organization to promote interest in family history research and to make records accessible that would facilitate that research. It will celebrate its thirtieth anniversary in the fall. Its first major project was the publication of the Heritage of Davidson County which can be found in many homes around the county and across the country, as well as numerous libraries from coast to coast. Other publications over the years include the eight-volume series of Cemetery Records of Davidson County, five volumes of Marriage Records of Davidson County, N.C. which cover the years from 1823 to 1939. Also, the Society has published three volumes of Bible Records of Davidson County for which they continue to solicit contributions for future volumes. If your family has a family Bible, particularly with dates prior to 1914, which is not included in the current volumes, you are urged to contribute photocopies of those vital records pages for future publication. The most recently launched

EXTENDED

will begin at 7 p.m. at First Reformed United Church of Christ. The program for the evening will feature Society member Evelyn Smith presenting a program on “The Mines and Miners’ Families in Southern Davidson County.” She will speak of the different mines, the ores they produced, the families that worked them, and descendants still in the area today. The officers for 2010, who were elected in October, will also be installed at this meeting. They are Belinda Rodgers, president; Evelyn Smith, first vice-president; Maurine Perryman, recording secretary; Rosa Ladd, corresponding secretary; Katherine Skipper, treasurer, assisted by Grady Anderson; Dewey L. Snider, archivist; and Marlana Clodfelter, Daniel Long, Randy Sink, and John Hudson, directors. Roy Cope will continue to serve as immediate past president. The office of second vice-president remains vacant. Visitors at the meetings are always welcome. Anyone interested in local or family history is urged to attend; it will be a good opportunity to network with others who have a similar interest in Davidson County’s history, so we can preserve what we know and build on that knowledge as we move into the future.

series of books by the Society is Minutes of the Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, which was the county government prior to 1868. The Society meets on the third Monday evening of each quarter. Beginning this month, it will meet in the fellowship hall in the Sunday school building of First Reformed United Church of Christ in Lexington. The program for each meeting focuses on some aspect of local or family history relevant to families with roots in Davidson County. At the last meeting in October, society member Dewey Snider, who has been transcribing the minutes of the Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, presented the program on the function of the court and some of the things he has learned about the county’s history as a result of transcribing those records. At another recent meeting, Becky Lassiter, editor of the Society’s journal, presented an interesting program on grave removals necessitated by the construction of High Rock Lake. One poor fellow had to be moved twice, first for the construction of the Winston-Salem Southbound Railroad and not many years later for the construction of the lake. The meeting this month

Through g 1/30/2010 /30/ 0 0

APPROV ED

In stock vehicles only - Delivery must be taken from dealer inventory and RDR to NMAC by January 4, 2010. One-Price Test Market Program is for Asheboro, North Carolina only (absolutely no sales outside of 30 mile radius for dealership).

Marketing Research Department Manager

The ppricingg is derived from dealer cost and takes into account anyy marketingg funds from Nissan North America, Inc. during this test program. Nissan North America, Inc. reserves the right to contact purchasers for survey purposes. $VKHERUR +RQGD

release dates: January 9-15

2-1 (10)

© 2010 Universal Uclick from The Mini Page © 2010 Universal Uclick

Works of Power and Beauty

Native American Art We learn about the history of Native Americans in school. But students may not have a chance to study the art the Indians have created over many centuries. The Mini Page visited the new American Indian Galleries at the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art in Kansas City, Mo. These galleries present Indian objects as art, not just as pieces of history or as evidence of a way of life. The collection shows Native Americans’ creativity in transforming, or changing, natural materials into artworks of beauty, power and mystery. Baffin Bay Arctic Ocean

Arctic Arctic

Alaska

Nunavut Yukon

Northwest Territories

Labrador Sea Hudson Bay British Columbia

Gulf of Alaska

Alberta

Sub-arctic Manitoba Saskatchewan

Northwest Coast Plateau Washington

Labrador Ontario

Newfoundland North Dakota

Montana

Plains

Idaho

Maine Wisconsin Michigan

Utah

Nebraska

Colorado

Kansas

California

Arizona

Oklahoma

New Mexico

Southwest

Texas

New York

Iowa

Prince Edward Island

New Hampshire Massachusetts

Rhode Island Pennsylvania Connecticut Illinois Indiana Ohio New Jersey Maryland West Delaware Missouri Virginia Kentucky Virginia

Woodlands Tennessee

Arkansas

Alabama Mississippi

North Carolina

South Carolina Georgia

Atlantic Ocean

Louisiana

Pacific Ocean

American Indian Culture Areas of North America

Vermont

Wyoming

Great Basin California Nevada

New Brunswick

Minnesota

South Dakota

Oregon

Quebec

Florida

MEXICO

Gulf of Mexico

Native American peoples lived in different environments all across North America when European explorers and later settlers came into contact with them. The tribes living within a culture area may have had similar lifestyles. But the designs and materials in their artworks could be very different.

Plains Many Plains tribes were nomadic, or roaming, hunters. They followed large herds of bison, or buffalo. The meat and hides of buffalo provided food, clothing and shelter. Horses, introduced earlier by the Spaniards in the Southwest, made hunting bison easier. This eagle feather headdress from the Northern Cheyenne tribe in Montana would have been worn by a warrior known for his bravery and leadership. Each feather from the tail of an eagle represents an honor earned in war. After Indians were forced onto reservations, this kind of headdress lost its original meaning. It was then worn by men of many tribes as a symbol of Indian identity.

Woodlands The vast forests of the eastern United States were home to Woodlands tribes, who hunted game and raised crops for food. Because food was relatively plentiful, the Indians of this region could live in stable villages. Patterned after an English officer’s coat, this Ojibwa coat from Canada features painted designs and porcupine quills. American Indians often took European clothing styles and changed them by using their own materials and decoration.

Please include all of the appropriate registered trademark symbols and copyright lines in any publication of The Mini Page®.


12 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, January 14, 2010

DEATHS From page 6

6030

Pets

7 week old Pomeranian Puppies. 2 Females, $200 each. Call 336-472-4464

Buy * Save * Sell Place your ad in the classifieds! Buy * Save * Sell Black & Tan German Shepherd Puppies. $400/ea. 1F, 3M. Call 336-317-7252. Jack Russell CKC pups, 6 male, black & white, and tri color, ready now, must see! $350. 289-7385 Puppy Sale. Cock-aTzu, Maltese, Shorkie, Shih Tzu, Schnauzer 336-498-7721

Classified Ads Work for you! Reg. Pekingese, York-A-Nese & Shih-Nese. 1st Shots. $275-Up 476-9591

Rottweiler Puppies 12 weeks old. Females. $17 5. Call 3 36-8801772 Shih Tzu pups shots, wormed, multi color, DO B 11/8/0 9, $400. CKC reg, 905-7954

7180

Fuel Wood/ Stoves

FIREWOOD Seasoned & delivered. 1/2 cord $60; full cord $110. Call 442-4439 Make your classified ads work harder for you with features like Bolding, Ad Borders & eye-catching graphics

Firewood. Split, Seasoned & Delivered, $85 3/4 Cord. Call 817-2787/848-8147

7190

Furniture

Moving Must sale! Broyhill Bookcase, $7 5, Tan Ov ersized Chair, $50. Other odds & ends. Please call 336-688-0977

7290

Miscellaneous

Br and New E lectric Wheelchair. Used 1 hour. $8000 value, make an offer. call 336-869-4634

7340

Storage Houses

New 8x12 Storage Building. $899 Tax, Delivery & Set up incld 336-870-0605

7380

Wanted to Buy

WANTED: Records 45’s, LP’s or 78’s. All types of Music. call 336-782-8790

Beacham. She worked at the Baltimore Department of Recreation as a community center director. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by a brother, Robert J. Beacham, and a sister, Margaret C. Beacham. Surviving is a son, Edward L. Smith Jr. and wife Eva, of Thomasville; three grandchildren, Karen Manikas and husband Jim, of Clemmons, Erich Smith and wife Heather, of St. Louis, Mo., and Lisa Gleason and husband Kevin, of Ijamsville, Md.; and nine great-grand-

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99 ES 450 Honda Foreman, $2800. 04 ES 450 Honda Foreman. $4200. Call 689-8291/431-6256

9060

Autos for Sale

02 Ford Taurus, clean and runs good. $2 000.00 C all 336689-2109 Cars $600-$2000. SUV’s & Vans. Larry’s Auto Sales. Trinity. Call 336-682-8154

9260

Trucks/ Trailers

For Sale 48“ Freight Trailer. $1,500. Call 336-475-8361

9310

Wanted to Buy

CASH FOR JUNK CARS. CALL TODAY 454-2203 Cash 4 riding mower needing repair or free removal if unwanted & scrap metal 882-4354

QUICK CASH PAID FOR JUNK CARS & TRUCKS. 434-1589.

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Dorothy R. Summers LEXINGTON — Dorothy Roseberry Summers, 86, of Brookstone Retirement Center in Lexington, died Monday, Jan. 11, 2010, in Lexington Memo-

rial Hospital. Summers was born Dec. 7, 1923, in Pulaski, Va., to John Peyton Roseberry and Ida Ayers Roseberry. She was a retired employee of PPG Industries and a member of Family Worship Center. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Davidson Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Bud Powell offficating. The family will receive friends from 1-2 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Memorials may be directed to Davidson County Cancer Services in Lexington. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

Charles Wagner Jr.

Charles Gudger Wagner Jr., 77, of Joe Moore Road, died Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2010, at Thomasville Medical Center. He was born May 22, 1932, in Guilford County, to the late Charles G. Wagner Sr. and Oke Morgan Wagner. He was a U.S. Army veteran, having served during the Korean conflict, and was of the Baptist faith. A private family graveside service will be held at a later date with military rites provided by the Randolph County Honor Guard. No formal visitation will be held.

7 PM

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Norman Stephens Jr.

— Norman “Chuck” G. Stephens Jr., 52, of New Castle Drive, died Saturday, Jan. 9, 2010, at his home. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Davidson Funeral Home, Hickory Tree Chapel, with the Rev. Gene Kiger officiating. Burial will follow at Parklawn Memorial Park. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

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children, Michael, Dana and Reva Manikas, Erich Smith Jr., Erica and Matthew Smith, and Frank, Tom and Robert Gleason. A memorial service will be held at a later date at Piedmont Crossing Retirement Community. Memorials may be directed to UCHS Foundation, Piedmont Crossing, 100 Hedrick Drive, Thomasville, NC 27360, or the United Evangelical Church, 3200 Dillon St., Baltimore, MD 21224. Online condolences may be sent to www.jcgreenandsons.com. ***

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7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 Jeopardy! Ghost Whisperer (N) Medium “Dear Dad ...” NUMB3RS (N) Å ËNews ËLate Show W/Letterman ËLate Late Show/Craig Profit-Town NewsHour Business N.C. Now North Car Wash Wk N.C. People Exploring ËBiographical Conv. Bill Moyers Journal (N) ËBBC News ËCharlie Rose (N) Å ËT. Smiley ËAccess H. TMZ (N) Smarter Bones Å Dollhouse (N) Å ËFOX 8 10:00 News (N) Seinfeld Seinfeld Bernie Mac King of Hill Wall St Malcolm ËNBC News Inside Ed. ËEnt. Ton. Law & Order (N) Å Dateline NBC Å ËThe Jay Leno Show (N) ÊReport ËTonight Show ËLate Night ËCarson (:00) ››› “Space Cowboys” (2000) Clint Eastwood. Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Inspiration Ministry King Name/Earl Name Earl Smallville “Kandor” Smallville “Pandora” Raymond Raymond King Hates Chris Family Guy Punk’d Comics Un. RENO 911! ËABC News Deal-Deal Millionaire Supernanny (N) Å Shark Tank (N) Å 20/20 Å Frasier ËNightline ËJimmy Kimmel Live (N) Ë(:06) Extra South Park Simpsons Two Men Two Men ÊWWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) Å The Office The Office Payne Payne Law & Order: SVU ’70s Show Lopez Dorinda Abundant CBN TCT Today Love This Is Day Life Today Today Your Bible Gospel TCT Special Healing 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å (12:01) Criminal Minds (:01) Criminal Minds (5:00) ››› “The Fugitive” (1993) ›› “Volcano” (1997, Action) Tommy Lee Jones, Anne Heche. ›› “Escape From L.A.” (1996) Kurt Russell. ››› “Bram Stoker’s Dracula” Å Untamed Untamed and Uncut I’m Alive “Journeys” I Shouldn’t Be Alive (N) The Haunted (N) Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive The Haunted Å Untamed and Uncut (:00) 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live The Unit Å ËThe Mo’Nique Show ËWendy Williams Show “Get Rich or Die Tryin’” ››› “Menace II Society” (1993) Tyrin Turner. Housewiv. ››› “A League of Their Own” (1992) Tom Hanks. Premiere. ‘PG’ ››› “Backdraft” (1991, Action) Kurt Russell, William Baldwin. ‘R’ ››› “Backdraft” ‘R’ The Sing The Singing Bee Smarter Smarter The Singing Bee The Singing Bee CMT Music Awards 2009 Singing Mad Money Kudlow Report (Live) Iraq Options Big Mac: Inside Swoosh! Inside Nike Mad Money Big Mac: Inside Swoosh! Inside Nike Situation ËCNN Tonight (N) ËCampbell Brown (N) ËLarry King Live (N) ËAnderson Cooper 360 Å ËLarry King Live ËAnderson Cooper 360 Scrubs ËDaily Show ËColbert Tosh.0 Comedy Presents Presents Presents Presents John Oliver Presents Presents Giant Giant ËTonight From Washington ËCapital News Today U.S. Senate Close-Up on C-SPAN ËTonight From Washington ËCapital News Today Cash Cab Swamp Loggers Å Swamp Loggers Å Swamp Loggers Å Swamp Loggers (N) Swamp Loggers Å Swamp Loggers Å Swamp Loggers Å Sonny Sonny Sonny Wizards Suite/Deck I’m in Band Phineas Wizards Montana Phineas Suite/Deck Suite Life So Raven Cory K. Possible Hollywood E! News (N) Daily 10 Girls Girls Giuliana Giuliana The Soup Girls ËChelsea E! News ËChelsea The Soup Kendra Dr 90210 Ê(:00) SportsCenter Å ÊNBA ÊNBA Basketball Phoenix Suns at Atlanta Hawks. (Live) ÊNBA Basketball Orlando Magic at Portland Trail Blazers. (Live) ÊSportsCenter Å ÊInterruption ÊNFL Live ÊNFL’s Greatest Games Å ÊBoxing Friday Night Fights. (Live) Å ÊSportsCenter Å ÊNFL Live ÊSportsNation Å ÊBaseball Fresh Pr. Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club Å ’70s Show ’70s Show Clear Acne Paid Prog. Minute Challenge Chopped Diners Diners Best Thing Best Thing Good Eats Rachael Diners Diners Best Thing Best Thing (:00) ››› “The Simpsons Movie” Nip/Tuck ›› “Spider-Man 3” (2007, Action) Tobey Maguire, Kirsten Dunst. ›› “Money Talks” (1997, Comedy) Chris Tucker. Bret Baier ËFOX Report The O’Reilly Factor (N) ËHannity (N) On the Record The O’Reilly Factor ËHannity On the Record ÊPregame ÊNBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Charlotte Bobcats. (Live) ÊPostgame ÊMy Words ÊTop 50 ÊACC ÊFinal Score ÊSport Science ÊFinal Score ÊFinal Score ÊGolf ÊPGA Tour Golf Sony Open in Hawaii, Second Round. From Honolulu. (Live) ÊGolfCentrl ÊPGA Tour Golf Sony Open in Hawaii, Second Round. From Honolulu. M*A*S*H Fun Videos Fun Videos Touched by an Angel “The Wishing Well” (2010) Jordan Ladd. Å Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers Cheers Holmes House House Property Property House Hunt Bang, Buck House House Unsellables First Place House Hunt Bang, Buck House House Gangland Gangland Å Gangland Phoenix. Gangland (N) Å Madhouse “Madhouse” Jobsite Å (12:01) Gangland Å (:01) Gangland Å Pretty Project Runway Å Project Runway: All Star Challenge Å Project Runway Å Models Will-Grace Frasier Medium Å Medium ËEd Show ËHardball Å ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show Why Planes Stripper/Steel Jersey Jersey Shore Å South Park Awards The Real World “D.C.” ››› “Dawn of the Dead” (2004) Sarah Polley. ››› “Dawn of the Dead” (2004) Sarah Polley. DogTown Dog Whisperer Dog Whisperer Dog Whisperer (N) DogTown (N) Dog Whisperer Dog Whisperer DogTown Jackson SpongeBob Penguins The Troop The Troop Hates Chris Hates Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Lopez Lopez CSI ÊUFC’s Ultimate Fight Night Å ÊUFC Unleashed Å Best of PRIDE Fighting Die Die MANswers MANswers MANswers House Supernanny Supernanny Å Dr. 90210 Dr. 90210 Clean House Clean House Clean House Clean House Sanctuary Sanctuary “Sleepers” Sanctuary “Haunted” Sanctuary “Kali” Will falls ill and disappears. Å Sanctuary “Kali” Will falls ill and disappears. Å Stargate Atlantis Å The Office Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy ›› “Miss Congeniality” (2000, Comedy) Sandra Bullock. Å Funny (11:55) ›› “The Mexican” (2001) Brad Pitt. Å Private Screenings: Child Stars ››› “The Big House” (1930) ›› “Race Street” (1948) ›› “White Lightning” (1973, Action) (:45) “The Friends of Eddie Coyle” Say Yes What Not to Wear Å What Not to Wear Å What Not to Wear (N) Dress Dress What Not to Wear Å Dress Dress What Not to Wear Å Law-Order Bones Å CSI: NY “Greater Good” “Deliver Us From Eva” ›› “Madea’s Family Reunion” (2006) Å ›› “I Think I Love My Wife” (2007) Chris Rock. Pokémon Atlantis (N) Batman Johnny T Ben 10 Star Wars: Clone Wars King of Hill King of Hill Chicken Amer. Dad The Office Squidbillies Baby Blues McGee Rides Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Ghost Adventures Most Terrifying Places 2 Creepiest Destinations Man/Food Man/Food Ghost Adventures PoliceVids Cops Å Cops Å Most Shocking Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Power-Justice Forensic Forensic All-Family Sanford Sanford Griffith Griffith High School Reunion Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne ››› “Cliffhanger” (1993) Sylvester Stallone. Premiere. ËNoticiero Un Gancho al Corazón En Nombre del Amor Sortilegio La Rosa de Guadalupe Impacto ËNoticiero Desmadrugados Ahora-Hago NCIS “Chained” Å NCIS “Iced” Å (:03) ›› “The Game Plan” (2007) Madison Pettis Å Aces ››› “Ocean’s Thirteen” (2007) George Clooney. Premiere. (:00) ››› “Home Alone” (1990) Joe Pesci Awards 15th Annual Critics’ Choice Movie Awards (N) 15th Annual Critics’ Choice Movie Awards Celebrity Rehab, Drew Becker Funniest Home Videos ›› “Blown Away” (1994) Jeff Bridges. ËWGN News at Nine (N) Scrubs Scrubs South Park South Park Star Trek: Next Gener. 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 (:00) “Nim’s Island” ‘PG’ Book, Eli Big Love “Free at Last” ››› “The Wrestler” (2008) Mickey Rourke. ‘R’ Cathouse ›› “The Last Castle” (2001) Robert Redford. ‘R’ Big Love (:45) › “Meet the Spartans” (2008) (:15) ›› “Inkheart” (2009) Brendan Fraser. ‘PG’ (:45) Lingerie Å “Kiss of the Dragon” ‘R’ ›› “Swordfish” (2001) ‘R’ Å ÊInside NFL ››› “The Bank Job” (2008) Jason Statham. ‘R’ Making ÊInside the NFL Å Shaquille O’Neal: Comedy Jobrani › “Bangkok Dangerous” (2008) ‘R’ (:25) ›› “Music Within” (2007) ‘R’ “The Darwin Awards” (2006) ‘R’ (:35) › “Witless Protection” (2008) (:15) › “Stigmata” (1999) Patricia Arquette. ‘R’ “The Devil Wears Nada” ËCBS News Wheel


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