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Inside Today

THOMASVILLE

Thomasville faces Wheatmore on the diamond. See SPORTS, Page 7

Lexington Memorial Hospital to begin ‘Lunch and Learn’ series. See HEALTH, Page 4

Times

Tuesday, April 6, 2010

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Couple killed in traffic accident BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer

A Thomasville couple known for their charitable work around the world was killed this weekend in a three-car crash on Highway 109. According to Thomasville Police Department, Jerry Paul Lambeth, 66, and his wife Patricia Norris Lambeth, 64, both of Mount Zion Church Road, died as a result of injuries they sustained when their 1985 Toyota truck was struck from behind as the couple waited to turn left into Fair Grove Box Site, a local landfill,

Saturday afternoon at approximately 2:13 p.m. The Lambeth’s truck was hit in the rear and forced into on-coming traffic where it was struck again in the passenger side door by a 1999 Pontiac traveling south on N.C. Highway 109. Patricia Lambeth, the passenger, died at the scene while Jerry was transported by helicopter to North Carolina Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem. He would later succumb to his injuries. “It was pretty horrific,” Cindy Pope with TPD records department said. “Half of Thomasville was out there trying to help. The helicopter landed on

[Highway] 109 to transport [Jerry] Lambeth. I watched it all. It was really bad.” An accident report states that the Lambeth’s were traveling north on Highway 109 and attempting to turn into Fair Grove Box Site at 3710 Highway 109 south when Trina Fraley, 35, driving a 2008 Nissan, allegedly failed to reduce speed and slammed into their truck, sending them across the center line. Fraley and Colin Engle, 44, the driver of the 1999 Pontiac, were transported to Thomasville Medical Center for treatment of their inju-

See ACCIDENT, Page 3

Republican candidates look to regain District 81 seat BY ERIN WILTGEN Staff Writer

As political controversy rocks Capital Hill, politicians nationwide gear up for the primary elections on May 4. The North Carolina State House of Representatives District 81 seat — which covers Davidson County and is currently held by Democrat Hugh Holliman — will see a Republican challenger as Rayne Brown and current Davidson County Commissioner Fred McClure battle out the primaries. The N.C. House of Representatives consists of 120 members, 68 of which are held by Democrats for the 2009-10 legislative session. McClure said he decided to leave the Board of Commissioners for Raleigh’s political arena because he felt the district lacked conservative representation at the state level. “Some of the problems that the county has to deal with originate at the state level,” McClure said. “Some of the issues that Davidson County votes on every year are impacted by what the people in Raleigh are doing. And we can’t seem to get much sat-

See SEAT, Page 3

TIMES PHOTO/LISA WALL

SPRING GLORY The onset of spring and recent warm temperatures have plants and trees at full bloom, including the ‘Big Chair’ tulips found around the fountain and chair in downtown Thomasville.

Volunteer efforts help meet tornado victims’ needs BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer

A week after several destructive tornados ravaged parts of Davidson and Guilford counties, the High Point Police Department is concluding its volunteer effort that paired up people wanting to help with those affected by the storms. Due to a drop in requests, HPPD is shutting down the Volunteer Coordination Center at Community Bible Church after the relief effort coordinated assistance to 60 families with the help of more than 1,000 volunteers. Some volunteers came from as far as Virginia to help families recover from the tornados that damaged more than 600 homes in High Point and caused an estimated $1.5 million worth of damage in Davidson County. “It went absolutely wonderful,” HPPD Lt. Steve Myers said. “Everyone was quite pleased. We had people come from all over the place to help out. It was humbling to see these people help without knowing what they were getting into. It really goes to show how good people are when they come down to help a perfect stranger. They asked for nothing in return.” Volunteers helped families clean up debris and move whatever possessions victims could salvage from the rubble. Myers said that due to the sheer number of homes affected by the tornado, coordinating which families needed assistance the most was one of the more difficult challenges of the operation. “It’s amazing how the citizens of High Point and North Carolina rallied to take care of their own,” said Myers. “It happened here. The way the people rallied was amazing. In this profession, we see a lot of negative things. To see communities come together to help was awe-inspiring.” Relief efforts will now shift mainly to the Red Cross, which is currently assisting 43 families who were displaced by the tornados. Bob Ziegler, executive director of the High Point-Thomasville

See NEEDS, Page 6

Tragedy plants seed of hope BY ERIN WILTGEN Staff Writer SILVER VALLEY — Doug and Leigh Gore have seen their fair share of tragedy. Only a month into their marriage, the couple lost their home to a fire. Leigh, who was employed by Thomasville Furniture Industries at the time, had a co-worker with an extra house who offered it as a transitional home free of charge. It took three months for the Gores to get back on their feet, and about 13 years later they began to think back on the event that destroyed, then saved their lives. Inspired by their experience and by the loss of his job at TFI for the second time, Doug cashed in his 401K and set to work.

Community Sponsor

In October 2009, the Gores started The Planted Seed, an official non-profit designed to offer homes for no more than six months to individuals or families who lost theirs due to natural disaster or foreclosure. “What better feeling is there than to know that you just lost everything you have and, oh, there’s somebody over here that has a home that you can live in free of charge, that you can come there and take a deep breath,” Doug said. That October, the Gores closed on the first house, located in Silver Valley right next door to their own home. At about 1,600 square feet, the Silver Valley

TIMES PHOTO/ERIN WILTGEN

Doug and Leigh Gore stand in front of the home they bought to of-

See SEED, Page 6 fer shelter to others who have experienced tragedy in their lives.

Today’s Weather

Sunny 85/57

Full Forecast Page 2

What’s Inside

Weather Focus Health Opinion Obituaries Sports Classifieds

Thomasville, North Carolina • Your Town. Your Times.

2 3 4 5 6 7 8


2 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, April 6, 2010

What’s happening?

in suite 103. This is a free class, and all materials will be provided. Advance registration is required. For more information or to register, call 474-2754 or email Kandra.Alexander@ DavidsonCountyNC.Gov . Deadline for registration is April 5. Space is limited. Open to all Davidson County residents 55 and older.

Davidson County Relay For Life meeting Hotdog sale and bingo

The Pilot Fire Department, 4205 Old Hwy 29, will hold a hotdog sale at 5 p.m. and bingo at 6 p.m. on Saturday, April 10. Cash prizes will be available for all winners. Bring this ad and receive a free quickie bingo game.

Planning retreat

The Human Relations Commission will host a planning retreat on Saturday, April 10 from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Our Lady of the Highways Catholic Church, 943 Ball Park Road, Thomasville. The public is invited to come and bring ideas of activities and events that would be good for the city.

Spring Daze vendor applications

City Beautification, the sponsor of Spring Daze, is accepting vendor applications now until April 15. To get an application, download one at thomasvilletourism.com, pick one up at city hall or call Carol Brown at 886-5189. Vendor spots cost $20. Spring Daze will be held Saturday, May 1, 2010, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. rain or shine. Admission is free.

Making handmade pine cone wreaths

Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program and Robert and Marian Greeson will hold a creat-your-own pine cone wreath event. The wreath is made with various kinds of pine cones and other natural items such as acorns, hickory nuts and sweet gum balls. The classes will be held on Tuesdays and Thursdays beginning April 6 from 9 to 10:30 a.m. at the Thomasville Senior Center, located at 211 W. Colonial Drive,

Davidson County Relay For Life will have a team meeting at 6 p.m. and a committee meeting at 7 p.m. today at Rich Fork Baptist Church.

Antique appraisals The Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program has teamed up with Al Braye, Antique Appraisal expert, who will identify antiques, collectibles and art to determine their true value. The appraisal will take place at the Lexington Senior Center at 106 Alma Owens Drive on April 8 from 1 to 5 p.m. There is a $15 charge, which includes 15 minutes of appraisal time for up to five items per individual. Seniors must bring the actual item — no photographs. Appraisals are limited to the first 16 seniors age 55 and older who register. Appraisals are done by appointment only. To make an appointment, call at 242-2290. Fee is due upon registration. Registration deadline is April 5.

DavidsonWorks Youth Council meeting The DavidsonWorks Workforce Development Board Youth Council will meet Wednesday at noon at Davidson County Community College, Mendenhall building room 226.

Quilting show Forsyth Piecers and Quilters Guild will present “Piecing Generations Together,” a quilt show being held on April 16-17. Featured will be quilts ranging from traditional to modern wall quilts. Also at this year’s quilt show will be a display of multi-generational quilts, those quilts made by one or more generations of quilters in a family. There will also be a boutique featuring many items for sale that have been made by

quilt guild members. Tickets will be available for a raffle quilt “Strolling Through the Garden.” There will be a silent auction with a chance to bid on many items. Vendors representing quilt shops in the surrounding area will be there and showgoers can browse and purchase fabrics, books and other quilting related supplies. The two day show will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, April 16 and 17 at New Hope Presbyterian Church in Clemmons. Admission is $5. There is plenty of free parking available. New Hope Presbyterian Church is located at 2570 Harper Road, in Clemmons. For directions and more information call Patti Mansson at (336)-760-2017 or visit forsythquilters.org.

Workshop on budget-friendly meals The Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program will hold a free informative workshop on planning meals in advance to save both time and money. This class will be held on April 15 from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Lexington Senior Center, located at 106 Alma Owens Drive. Topics to be discussed include pantry staples, grocery list making on a budget, how to prepare for multiple meals at the same time and more. Pre-registration is required. To register, please call the Lexington Senior Center at 242-2290. Deadline for registration is April 7. Open to all Davidson County residents 55 and older.

Benefit golf tournament Hospice of Davidson County will hold a benefit golf tournament at Lexington Golf Club on Saturday, April 10, 2010. Proceeds will benefit Davidson County patients facing terminal illness. For more information, contact Hospice of DC, 336-475-5444. Registration forms are also available on-line at www. hospiceofdavidson.org.

Menu planning workshop Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program at the Lexington Senior Center, 106 Alma Owens Drive, will hold a free

informative workshop on planning meals in advance to save both time and money on April 15, from 2 to 4 p.m. All materials will be provided. This class is open to all Davidson County residents age 55 and older. To register, call the Lexington Senior Center at 242-2290 or e-mail Stefanie. Poore@DavidsonCountyNc.Gov. Advanced registration is required. Deadline for registration is April 12. Fee is due upon registration.

Prom prepping: a relationship makeover

Thomasville Medical Center will hold prom prepping: a relationship makeover on Thursday, April 13, from 6 to 7 p.m. at the Thomasville Medical Center, 207 Old Lexington Road. The event is free and includes dinner, make-up tips and dating safety tips for prom. A spa manicure and pedicure will be given away. To confirm reservations, call (336) 4762442. Space is limited.

Democratic Women of Davidson County meeting

Democratic Women of Davidson County will meet April 13 at 7 p.m. at Grace Episcopal Church, South Main Street, Lexington. Membership is open to all Democratic Women residing in the County. For more information, call 476-6807.

COPD seminar

The Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program has teamed up with Lexington Memorial Hospital to hold a free educational seminar on COPD, or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. COPD is a progressive disease that makes it hard to breathe. Progressive means the disease gets worse over time. COPD can cause coughing, wheezing, shortness of breath, chest tightness, and other symptoms. This seminar will be held on Monday, April 19, in suite 107 at the Thomasville Senior Center, 211 W. Colonial Drive at 10 a.m. Pre-registration is required. Deadline for pre-registration is April 15. To register, call 474-2754. Open to all Davidson County residents 18 and older.

April 6, 2010

Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast

Weather Trivia Based on average wind speed, which location in the U.S. is the windiest?

Wednesday Mostly Sunny 84/57

Thursday Partly Cloudy 83/54

Friday Few Showers 71/49

Saturday Mostly Cloudy 65/44

Almanac Last Week High Day 56 Saturday 62 Sunday 66 Monday 67 Tuesday Wednesday 78 83 Thursday 87 Friday

Low Normals Precip 33 64/41 0.00" 41 64/41 2.65" 49 64/41 0.23" 48 65/41 0.00" 47 65/42 0.00" 49 66/42 0.00" 51 66/42 0.00"

Sunrise 7:00 a.m. 6:58 a.m. 6:57 a.m. 6:55 a.m. 6:54 a.m. 6:53 a.m. 6:51 a.m.

Last 4/6

Today we will see sunny skies with possibly a record-tying high temperature of 85º, humidity of 44% and an overnight low of 57º. The record high temperature for today is 85º set in 1985. The record Average temperature . . . . . . .58.4º low temperature is 24º set in 1964. Wednesday, Average normal temperature .53.1º skies will be mostly sunny with a near record high Departure from normal . . . . .+5.3º temperature of 84º. The record high temperature for Data as reported from Greensboro Wednesday is 87º set in 1986.

Moonrise 2:38 a.m. 3:15 a.m. 3:48 a.m. 4:16 a.m. 4:42 a.m. 5:08 a.m. 5:33 a.m. First 4/21

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

Moonset 12:40 p.m. 1:38 p.m. 2:36 p.m. 3:33 p.m. 4:29 p.m. 5:26 p.m. 6:23 p.m. Full 4/28

Lake Levels

City

Tuesday Hi/Lo Wx

Wednesday Hi/Lo Wx

Thursday Hi/Lo Wx

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

82/54 69/59 86/57 85/60 85/59 86/57 80/62 85/56

78/55 68/59 87/58 84/57 86/58 87/58 79/62 85/56

74/48 67/57 83/56 81/52 79/54 84/58 77/57 82/52

s s s s s s s s

s s s s s s s s

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Lake level is in feet. Lake Date Lake Level Thom-A-Lex March 29 3.5” above full pond R

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Around the State Forecast

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Local UV Index

Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .2.88" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .0.84" Departure from normal . . . .+2.04"

Sunset 7:47 p.m. 7:47 p.m. 7:48 p.m. 7:49 p.m. 7:50 p.m. 7:51 p.m. 7:52 p.m. New 4/14

Monday Partly Cloudy 72/51

In-Depth Local Forecast

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

Sunday Mostly Cloudy 68/46

Answer: Mt. Washington, N.H., with an average wind speed of 35.3 mph.

Tuesday Sunny 85/57

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Tuesday, April 6, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 3

FROM PAGE 1 ACCIDENT From page 1 ries. The crash investigation is ongoing and no charges have been filed. The Lambeth’s attended Heath Church on Highway 64, and pastor Dan Downing said Easter Sunday turned into a memorial service as word spread of the tragedy. Jerry Lambeth founded the Christ Bible Conference, a nonprofit organization that raises money to build churches in third-world countries. Downing said the Lambeth’s helped construct 56 churches around the world through the organization. “Jerry and Pat are some of the best people I have ever known,� said Downing. “The shock of it right before Easter Sunday was overwhelming. We had an open-mic at the church where people could give a tribute to them, and one after another told of how [the Lambeth’s] would talk to them or visit them in the hospital. It was amazing. Both of them were so very caring and loving for other people.� Downing said Jerry Lambeth, a local electrician, almost had a sixth sense for knowing when other people were in need or hurting, and, despite work-

SEAT From page 1 isfaction out of what’s going on up there now. I know I’m conservative, so I’ll be a conservative voice.� McClure says he thinks his time spent on the board will help him in Raleigh. A politician since 1994, McClure has served on the executive board for five years and last year chaired the tax and finance committee, of which he is currently a McClure member. “We have p e o p l e from the legislature come in to see us all the time,� McClure said. “And Brown we go to se them, so we have open lines of communication already established.� Some of the probHolliman lems McClure says he has seen with the current representation involve a $980 million tax increase over the last year, which, combined with Davidson County’s 14.2 percent unemployment, has caused a few problems. Besides the universal goal of placing an emphasis on jobs, McClure declared he wouldn’t vote for a tax increase — especially since he says the corporate taxes have already lost the state busi-

ing full-time running his own business, he still found time for others. He said the couple had been doing some spring cleaning around the house and were on their way to haul off some trash when the accident occurred. Every Christmas, the Lambeth’s bought and prepared large baskets of necessities for the elderly and needy of the community. They also shipped Christian literature all over the world. Patricia Downing was a nurse and also worked in the Davidson County school system teaching a CNA class. “Looking back on it, you realize just how much they did for the community,� Downing said. “They both worked fulltime jobs yet still found time to care about so many other people and do so many wonderful things for people around the world. I absolutely cannot say enough about both of them and their contributions to the world. Our church is devastated and reeling at the loss. I can’t think of a couple who meant more to this church. They’re irreplaceable.� During Sunday’s service, two seats were reserved with roses in memory of the Lambeth’s. The couple leaves behind three children and five grandchildren. Funeral arrangements were not available as of press time Monday evening.

ness to Virginia, Tennessee and other neighbors — and intends to push certain issues such as the marriage amendment out of committee and onto the ballot. Brown also has touched on the issue of tax increases, saying that North Carolina is the only Southern state to raise taxes in the three major categories: sales tax, corporate income tax and personal tax. “The last thing you want to do is raise it on small business and corporations,� she said. “You just put more of a burden on an already sluggish recovery.� Brown first got into politics in 2008 when she challenged Holliman for the District 81 seat and lost by only four percent. “I decided to run because no one would,� she said. “I felt that Holliman needed to be challenged on his voting record, on his absenteeism from this county and his lack of interest in this county.� Though relatively inexperienced in the political realm, Brown — who works for two home help agencies, has an undergraduate degree in social work and has a master’s degree in education — says that both her job and her involvement as a committee member of the Davidson County Republican Party have given her some insight. “I see it everyday,� Brown said. “I see what programs work and which ones fail, which ones engender dependency and which ones help us become more independent.� As for issues, Brown says she will look into reducing debt and not raising taxes. As a property rights advocate, she

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says she will vote for an amendment to the state constitution against eminent domain abuse. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to address the issues that are tearing the county apart,â&#x20AC;? Brown said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A fiscal conservative is something the state desperately needs. We have got to reign in the spending, we have got to reign in the debt.â&#x20AC;? Hugh Holliman was unavailable for comment as of press time Monday. According to his Web site, Holliman strives to protect middle class working families from tax increases and saved 87 percent of taxpayers from increases. Holliman helped give tax cuts to small businesses that gave health care to employees. He also helped to secure $5 billion in new job development programs, bringing 30,000 jobs to North Carolina, and fought to raise minimum wage. A big advocate for education, Holliman saved 300 teachers from being laid off despite $2.4 billion in budget cuts, and led the campaign to increase financial aid available for students attending community college.

COURTESY PHOTO/GARY ARNOLD

Members of the Davidson County Civitan Club display some of the 224 pairs of socks collected for contribution to Davidson County Family Services and local assisted living homes. They are (from left) Secretary Sissy Lambeth, Sergeant-At-Arms Artanis Shaw and Chaplain Anna Louvet.

County Civitan Club collects socks for Family Services TIMES STAFF REPORT The Davidson County Civitan Club collected 224 pairs of socks at their March 23 meeting. The knitted footwear will be distributed to Family Services of Davidson County and several area assisted living homes. Civitan members and the Workshop of Davidson, Inc. contributed the socks. The club also elected officers for the 2010-11 fiscal year. Andrew Darr will be president-elect and

County Transportation provided refreshments. The meeting was attended by 37 people with President-Elect Stacey Wright presiding. Civitan is a worldwide service organization dedicated to community service with an emphasis on assisting people with disabilities. The Davidson County Civitan Club currently has 54 members and typically meets at 6:30 p.m. the 4th Tuesday of each month at The Workshop of Davidson, Inc.

Brashear completes Marine Corps basic training TIMES STAFF REPORT Marine Corps Pvt. Steven D. Brashear, a 2006 graduate of Central Davidson Senior High School recently completed 12 weeks of basic training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C. designed to challenge new Marine recruits both physically and mentally. Brashear and fellow recruits began their training at 5 a. m., by running three miles and performing calisthenics. In addition to the physical conditioning program, Brashear spent nu-

merous hours in classroom and field assignments which included learning first aid, uniform regulations, combat water survival, marksmanship, handto-hand combat and assorted weapons training. They performed close order drill and operated as a small infantry unit during field training. Brashear and other recruits also received instruction on the Marine Corpsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; core values--honor, courage and commitment, and what the core values mean in guiding personal and professional conduct.

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serve as president the following year. Anna Louvet was elected secretary and Treasurer Melody Snow was elected for a second term. Stacey Wright will assume the office of president on October 1 and Teresa Shaw will serve as immediate past president director. Directors/Mentors will be Gary Arnold, Mary Ann Brown and Sheila Hedrick. Cindy Armfield presented a program about scrapbooking and employees of Davidson

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4 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, April 6, 2010

HEALTH

Irritable bowel linked to bacterial infections VIEWPOINT

DR. DAVID LIPSCHITZ Syndicated Columnist

There is good news for the millions of Americans suffering with irritable bowel syndrome. In a review published in the Journal of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, researchers unearthed the possible link between irritable bowel and bacterial infections or alterations in the normal bacterial flora. This may explain the abdominal pain, excessive gas, diarrhea and/or constipation associated with the condition. More importantly, this exciting breakthrough may provide new and

effective treatment options, improving the quality of life for adults throughout the country. The contents of your bowel, from the mouth to the rectum, are completely outside of the body encased in your digestive system. Throughout life, these contents contain a delicate and complex mix of bacteria, viruses and even some fungi. There are as many as 500 to 1,000 species of bugs in the bowel that are critically important to normal physiological function. These bacteria help destroy toxins in the bowel, produce vital nutrients, and assure that the bowel content appropriately forms fecal matter and that gas production is kept at a minimum. Anything that upsets this delicate balance — such as replacing good bacteria with bad — can lead to a dysfunctional bowel, the symptoms of irritable bowel and even nutritional deficiencies. Oftentimes, antibiotics that are prescribed for the treatment of infec-

tions, or even antibiotics in the meat we eat, can destroy normal bacteria. Killing off the good bacteria leaves a void that can be quickly filled with “bad bugs,” which may irritate the bowel, cause increased production of gas, lead to alterations in the immune system and cause abdominal pain or alteration of bowel movements. Excessive antibiotic use can even lead to a medical condition called “small intestinal bacterial overgrowth” that has symptoms very similar to irritable bowel, but it can also cause malabsorption, weight loss and severe vitamin B-12 deficiency. Traditionally, irritable bowel has been associated with a variety of health concerns, including excess stress, depression, hormonal alterations and increased food sensitivities. However, there is now evidence indicating that the initial symptoms of irritable bowel frequently follow a case of gastroenteritis. After an episode of

nausea and diarrhea that lasts longer than seven days, symptoms identical to those of irritable bowel may last for six months and sometimes indefinitely. In some cases, there is a continued presence of a parasite that may cause irritable bowel. The most common parasite that leads to irritable bowel symptoms is giardia, but another bacteria called Blastocystis hominis has been recently identified as a potential cause. Occasionally, irritable bowel can follow an episode of diarrhea that occurs abroad (traveler’s diarrhea). Research now clearly shows that the mix of bacteria in the bowels of patients with irritable bowel is different from normal people. Patients with irritable bowel have bowels that contain fewer lactobacilli and other normal bacteria, which produce less gas. The lactobacilli are replaced by bugs that create more methane and greater amounts of hydrogen

gas, which can in turn affect bowel motility. Any change in the mixture of bugs in the bowel can produce unusual molecules that affect the ability of the bowel to contract normally. In addition to excess gas production, these bugs are considered foreign to the body (unlike the normal bacteria flora). In an attempt to destroy the abnormal organisms, the intestinal immune system releases molecules called cytokines that cause the bowel to become hyperactive and inflamed, resulting in pain and further changes in bowel movements. There has been research conducted in Asia that examines the use of probiotics (good bugs) to aid in alleviating the symptoms of irritable bowel. When administered in adequate amounts, these probiotics (live bacteria) appear to be beneficial in reducing bloating, gas, abdominal pain and constipation.

For someone with irritable bowel, it is important to consider the fact that excessive use of antibiotics can contribute to the problem. But in addition to examining any medical issues, you may want to consider a safe probiotic food to help maintain a normal bowel flora. This simple change in diet could relieve symptoms of irritable bowel. Clearly, this condition is more than a disease related to stress, depression, anxiety or hormonal alterations. While this research remains in its infancy, it seems likely that more and more attention will be focused on the link between irritable bowel and bacteria. Dr. David Lipschitz is the author of the books, “Breaking the Rules of Aging” and “Dr. David’s First Health Book of More Not Less.” To find out more about Dr. David Lipschitz, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.

Lexington Memorial launches Parents reminded to get Lunch and Learn series at YMCA children their Tdap vaccine TIMES STAFF REPORT

LEXINGTON — Lexington Memorial Hospital and the Lexington Area Chamber of Commerce will launch a Lunch and Learn series at the J. Smith Young YMCA in Lexington as part of an ongoing effort to promote healthy lifestyles, The first program will be held at noon on April 14 and features Per Kristian Moerk, manager of the Outpatient Sports and Spine Physical Therapy Department at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center’s Comp Rehab. In his program, Moerk will discuss the importance of foot health and proper fitting shoes. He will follow up with a second program in late April by conducting a foot health screening and shoe fitting. The event, which includes a catered lunch, is free for the first 25 registrants. After the first 25 seats are filled, a fee of $7.00 per person will be charged to cover food costs. Moerk received a Bachelor of Science in Health Administration at the University of Wyoming and received his physical therapy degree from

the International Academy of Physiotherapy in the Netherlands in 1992. He has been a physical therapist at Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center since 1995. His specialties within the field of physical therapy include sports medicine

WANT TO GO WHAT: LMH Lunch and Learn series WHEN: April 14, Noon WHERE: J. Smith Young YMCA, Lexington REGISTER: Pre-registration required by calling 238-4589.

and sports performance, running injuries and foot biomechanics, ACL injuries and reconstruction. Moerk has worked with the Norwegian Track and Field Association and also professional soccer. The April event will

launch monthly programs at the YMCA featuring Wake Forest Baptist experts and will cover such topics as cardiovascular health, prostate cancer, colon cancer and healthy eating habits. “As the community’s premiere health care provider, we have a responsibility to not only diagnose and treat illnesses and injuries, but to provide services that will empower people to live healthier lifestyles,” said Ellen Welborn, hospital Community Development Director. “The Lunch and Learn series is just one of the many ways in which Lexington Memorial and Wake Forest Baptist plan to partner with the community in an effort to provide information in a manner that is convenient and impactful.” The Lunch and Learn series is a joint effort between the hospital, the YMCA and the Lexington Area Chamber of Commerce. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 238-4589 or by contacting the Chamber of Commerce. Seating is limited and will be filled on a first come, first served basis.

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TIMES STAFF REPORT Each rising 6th grade student for the 2010-11 school year is required by law to receive the Tdap vaccine by September 25, 2010, unless they have had a Tdap or tetanus shot in the last 5 years. Any student who has not had the vaccine by Sept. 25, 2010 will be excluded from school until they receive the vaccine. The vaccines are available from your child’s primary medical provider or the Davidson County Health Department. Call the health department at 2422510 to schedule an appointment. If your child has already had this vaccine, please send proof to the school as soon as possible. “These rule changes were designed to

help reduce the incidence of whooping cough among North Carolinians”, said Hames. Whooping cough is a highly contagious respiratory disease. Most children are fully protected against it prior to entering kindergarten, but immunity to whooping cough weakens after about 10 years. “This rule allows us to reduce the impact of this deadly disease and better protect our children by boosting their immune system.” For more information about the immunization rule changes, visit www. immunizenc.com<http://www.immunizenc.com/> or contact your physician or the Davidson County Health Department at 242-2300. If you have any questions or concerns, please call Gwen Yates at 242-2327.

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Tuesday, April 6, 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

How did your legislature rank? VIEWPOINT

D.G. MARTIN N.C. Columnist The ratings on your legislators are out. Based on surveys of registered lobbyists, capitol-based reporters, and the legislators themselves, the North Carolina Center for Public Policy Research compiles relative effectiveness ratings on every legislator. Who cares? Folks like me and others who try to follow the “inside” politics care a lot. The ratings measure the perceived ability of legislators to “get things done” inside the legislature. If you want to get a new law passed or funding for a state program, it is a good idea to get help from someone who has earned reputation for effectiveness. But do you care what grade your legislator got? Most people at home do not care as much as I do. You probably care more about whether or not your legislator’s political views are closer to yours than are those of his or her opponent in the next election. Or whether or not your legislator is accessible and tries to help you and your community in dealings with state government. Or whether or not your like and admire your legislator as a “good person.” The folks who care the most about these ratings are the legislators themselves. They will deny my assertion, but, like you and me, they care about any grade or rating put on them, and they want to make the “highest grade” they can. So who are the most effective legislators? The Center rates them from very highest to very lowest. In the state Senate, the 10 most effective in order are Marc Basnight (D-Dare), Tony Rand (D-Cumberland), David Hoyle (D-Gaston), Linda Garrou (D-Forsyth), Dan Clodfelter (D-Mecklenburg), Martin Nesbit (D-Buncombe), Fletcher Hartsell (R-Cabarrus), A.B. Swindell (D-Nash), Bill Purcell (D-Scotland), and Clark Jenkins (D-Edgecombe).

Basnight, who has led the Senate as long as most people can remember, has led the rankings for 20 years. Seniority counts. Every one of the 10, except Clark Jenkins, has been elected to the legislature for at least five terms. Jenkins is in his fourth term. It usually takes several terms to break into top effectiveness ratings. However, this year a first-term senator, Josh Stein, ranked 19, ahead of 31 other senators, many of whom have served much longer. Party counts, too. The only Republican in the 10 is Fletcher Hartsell, whose seniority and wisdom, together with his willingness and ability to work with the Democrats in control, has made him very effective. In the House, the 10 most effective in order are Joe Hackney (D-Orange), Bill Owens (D-Pasquotank), Mickey Michaux (D-Durham), Hugh Holliman (D- Davidson), Rick Glazer (D-Cumberland), Jim Crawford (D-Granville), Pryor Gibson (D-Anson), William Wainwright (D-Craven), Deborah Ross (D-Wake), and Skip Stam (R-Wake). All except Rick Glazer have been elected to at least five terms. Party also counts in the Democratic-controlled House. Only the very active Republican minority leader, Skip Stam, cracked the top ten. To highlight the importance of political party, compare this year’s rankings of some of the Republican members of the House to their highest ranking during the 1995-1997 period when they were in control. Harold Brubaker (RRandolph) was ranked 1, now 18. Leo Daughtry (R-Johnston) was ranked 2, now 63. Robert Grady (R-Onslow) 11, now 83. Julia Howard (R-Davie) then 17, now 36. If the Republicans should win the House in this year’s elections, some of these rankings would switch again. The effectiveness of legislators ebbs and rises from day to day. No rating system is perfect. But the Center’s rankings, which have been a part of North Carolina political life for 30 years, are a valuable service — especially for legislators, who have to remember that their work is being graded systematically. And that report cards are going to be sent home.

Obama’s ‘unilateral disarmament’ VIEWPOINT

STEVE CHAPMAN Syndicated Columnist When Republicans and Democrats agree on a factual matter, it is for one of two reasons. Sometimes it’s because a certain fact is true. And sometimes it’s because both sides hope to gain from promoting an obvious fiction. As it happens, they concur on one thing about the arms control agreement with Russia: It is a big step toward denuclearization. President Obama, who goes to Prague this week for a signing ceremony, says the accord advances the goal of “a world without nuclear weapons.” Republicans think that is the problem. Through the “New Start” agreement and other policies, claims former Reagan administration official Frank Gaffney Jr., Obama is “condemning the nation to unilateral disarmament.” Those are the claims. The reality is that the United States, after this treaty takes effect, will have 700 missiles and bombers carrying 1,550 warheads. That’s enough to turn any country on Earth into smoking, radioactive rubble, and then turn the rubble into gravel. Yet for the critics, the only thing better than too much is even more. They somehow imagine that an enemy willing to risk being visited with1,550 nuclear blasts will back down at the prospect of 1,560. The treaty is supposed to

slash arsenals by 30 percent. In reality, it will fall well short of that because of strange counting rules. A B-52 is assumed to carry only one bomb, for example, even though it is equipped (and will be allowed) to carry 20. Pavel Podvig, a physicist at Stanford University’s Center for International Security and Cooperation, says almost all of the advertised cuts “will be accomplished by changing the way warheads are counted.” It’s like saying I’m going to lose 20 pounds, with each actual pound counting as 10. In practice, reports the Federation of American Scientists, the United States will have to get rid of just 100 warheads, while the Russians will scrap 190. It’s not disarmament, and it’s not unilateral. The main value of the treaty is that it obligates both governments to inform the other of how many weapons it has and where they are located, while imposing verification requirements to keep them honest. It also opens the possibility of deeper cuts. Those make sense because neither side needs such a huge stockpile or the expense that comes with it — and because the more weapons, the greater the risk of a disastrous accident. The deal represents a modest improvement over the status quo. So why the pretense that it’s a big step toward the abandonment of nuclear weapons? Both sides have their reasons. Republicans want voters to see Obama as an appeaser bent on weakening our security. Obama wants to induce other countries to forgo nukes by showing that the U.S. and Russia will eventually do the same. Neither depiction is convincing. Both Moscow and Washington will retain unimaginable destructive ca-

pacities. We regard nukes as essential to our security, and we don’t intend to give them up anytime soon, if ever. Good thing, too. Obama is not the first president to envision the abolition of nuclear weapons — Ronald Reagan tried to negotiate toward that end with the Soviet Union. But the only thing worse than a world with nuclear weapons is a world without them. Why? Because they create a huge incentive for major powers not to attack each other. The danger that a conventional war might escalate to doomsday is so horrifying that no one wants to take the chance. It is impossible to win a nuclear war. So the paramount goal of every nuclear state is to avoid one. History has never seen two adversaries with greater military resources than the United States and the Soviet Union. Yet for nearly half a century, the only war they fought with each other was the Cold War — which got the name because it never got hot. In the 65 years since Hiroshima and Nagasaki, no country has used the Bomb. Nor is any of them (or any future nuclear state) likely to, because it would invite utter annihilation. The most horrendous weapon ever created turns out to be a powerful force for peace. It is not about to be phased out by either the U.S. or Russia. The notable fact about this accord is not that it does so much to reduce nuclear arsenals, but that it does so little. Even if no one wants to admit it. 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, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.

D.G. Martin is the author of “Interstate Eateries,” a guide to family owned homecooking restaurants near North Carolina’s interstate highways www.interstateeateries.com.

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


6 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, April 6, 2010

FROM PAGE 1 Seed. Doug not only has planted a vast garden — complete with fruit trees — at house boasts three bed- the house, but he also has rooms and two bathrooms decided to offer his seras well as a kitchen and vices out to other orgaliving room. A mother nizations who may want produce. and four children cur- sustainable Carolina Cancer Services rently live in the house and Thomasville Housing and have been there Authority already have since December after losworked with the Gores ing their home to forecloto plant gardens at their sure. For the next few facilities. “One of our cancer pamonths, the family will tients, a four-year-old, stay at the home without her father wanted to have paying rent or utilities, someplace where they and will be able to focus could get fresh vegetasolely on getting their bles,” said Caron Myers, lives back together. director of Carolina Can“We understand that cer Services. “And every bad times happen, and we want to be with them,” penny counts.” Aside from just the Doug said. “We’re not mechanics of building only planting physical and planting a garden, seeds, but we’re trying the Gores also teach othto plant spiritual seeds, ers how to maintain the also.” fruits and vegetables: The Gores take that spiritual calling serious- how to care for them and ly. Doug says that after eventually to harvest them. the second “It’s really time he was a passion of laid off from mine plus a WANT TO his job, he and desire to help Leigh viewed VOLUNTEER alleviate hunit as a sign. ger and give “We felt people good, The Planted Seed like that was pretty much needs volunteers to fresh vegetawriting on work in gardens and bles,” Doug the wall that to paint etc. when the said. “We go I shouldn’t Gores acquire the next out and we help people be working,” house. The organizaget started so Doug said. that they can tion also accepts dona“This is what my work tions of food, furniture, become more home supplies and self-reliant, should be.” more sustainAnd Doug money. able.” hasn’t looked To donate or volunBut The back from teer, visit www.the- Planted Seed that decision. plantedseed.org/vol- serves more “He’s just than just so excited unteer.php. a family’s about that physical thing,” said needs. As the John Gore, Gores know Doug’s father from experiand director of the North ence, after a tragedy as Carolina Baptist Men Asdevastating as losing a sociation. “He’s been out home, people generally of work for a year and he need time to recoup. tells me, ‘Dad, I just don’t “They need to be able need much to live.’” to separate themselves But Doug and Leigh from what they’re going haven’t settled their through,” Doug said. “We sights on the one house in can’t alleviate that pain, Silver Valley. The couple but we can make it more hopes to continue expanding The Planted Seed into comfortable and give a six to 10 home operation them a place where they with sites throughout can come and be like a Davidson County so that family.” And the couple have families wouldn’t have to given the shirts of their travel too far out of their backs to make that hapway. Each house would ide- pen, cashing in Doug’s ally be fully furnished 401K to fund the effort. “What we’re doing is with at least one month’s we’re funding our retirefood supply on hand. ment account for eterThat’s the goal, anyway. “Just being a start-up nity,” Doug said. “We’re organization, getting willing to live without funding right now is our when that time comes or live below our means so big concern,” Doug said. Most of the current we can give to others.”

SEED

From page 1

funding goes to paying off the Silver Valley house and to starting up the gardening program, a new phase to The Planted

Staff Writer Erin Wiltgen can be reached at 8883576 or at newsdesk@tvilletimes.com

NEEDS From page 1 Chapter of the Red Cross, says the organization handed out 200 fliers to affected families and have already assisted 150 of them. Ziegler says that once the emergency phase of the operation is over with and people have been given shelter, food and clothing, the Red Cross will start applying direct assistance to disaster-caused needs. Storm victims will sit down with a case worker to discuss what happened and what their needs are. The Red Cross can help families with rent or lost necessities like eyeglasses or hearing aids. “A caseworker will look at those needs and guidelines and will then apply resources to unmet needs,” Ziegler said. “If a family needs to rent a house for six months, we can help them with the first month’s rent and a deposit. If it’s a disaster need then we want to address it and attack it.” Ziegler said the Red Cross doesn’t need any help from volunteers right now, but the organization is always recruiting new help for its disaster response team. For more information about the Red Cross relief effort, call 885-9121. Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or duke@tvilletimes.com.

OBITUARIES Index Thomasville Dorothy Aldridge, 81 Julia C. Brooks, 68 Delmer T. Green, 73 Bonnie J. Taylor Lexington Mickey S. Brooks, 61 Nancy Cope, 76 Alger Johnson, 82 Bill Knote, 80 Cavelle Lund, 82 Retha C. Simpson, 41 Ida M. Widener, 86 Other areas Pearl Thompson, 97

Dorothy Aldridge Mrs. Dorothy Gabard Barringer Aldridge, 81, formerly of Harrison Hedrick Road, went home to be with her Lord and Savior Sunday, April 4, 2010, while at Britthaven of Davidson Nursing Center. She was born April 2, 1929, in Davie County, a daughter of Charlie Gabard and Lila Lapish Gabard. Mrs. Aldridge was a retired employee of Thomasville Furniture Industries and was a member of Clearview Baptist Church in Lexington. In June 1945, she was married to John M. Barringer, Sr., who preceded her in death. She later married Caleb Aldridge. She was also preceded in death by a son, James Barringer; sisters, Frances Owens and Alva Garner; and brothers, Clifton Gabard, Sam Gabard and Richard “Pete” Gabard. Surviving are sons, John Barringer, Jr. and wife, Betty, of Salisbury, Charles Barringer and wife, Marsha, of Thomasville and Jeff Masingo and wife, Leslie, of Spencer; daughter-in-law, Sue R. Barringer, of Thomasville; a sister, Ann Harrison, of Lexington; six grandchildren, Michael Barringer, Brian Barringer, Steven Barringer, Jason Barringer, Amanda Wagner and Melissa Barringer; eight great-grandchildren, Leah Barringer, Emily Barringer, Matthew Barringer, Christopher Barringer, Bryson Wagner, Courtney Wagner, Erica Wagner and Jonathan Barringer. Funeral service will be held today at 3:30 p.m. in J.C. Green & Sons Chapel with Jane Baity officiating. Burial will follow in Fair Grove United Methodist Church Cemetery. The family will receive friends at the funeral home one hour prior to the service and other times at the home of her daughter-in-law, Sue Barringer, 200 Maplewood Ave. Online condolences may be sent to the Aldridge family at www.jcgreenandsons.com. The family would like to send a special thank you to Dr. Terry Arnold, Dr. Abul Imam, the Staffs of Britthaven of Davidson and Hinkle Hospice House, for their love, care and support. ***

Julia C. Brooks

Delmer T. Green

Mrs. Julia Cartrette Brooks, 68, a resident of Capel Drive in Thomasville, died Sunday, April 4, 2010, at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center. Born on Oct. 13, 1941, in Columbus County to Wilson Cartrette and Lona Williams Cartrette, she had worked at Thomasville Furniture and recently retired in 2005. Visitation will be held today from 6 until 8 p.m. at JC Green and Sons in Thomasville, and at other times at the home. Funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. at Bright Light Freewill Baptist Church with the Rev. Henry King officiating. Interment will follow at Holly Hill Memorial Park Cemetery. Online condolences may be sent to www.jcgreenandsons.com.

Delmer T. Green, 73, died Saturday, April 3, 2010, in his home. Born in 1937 the only child of Joseph Lewis Green and Gladys Lambeth Green, he worked in accounting, and for several years in the late eighties and early nineties, ran the Towne Flower Shop. Funeral service will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the Chapel of Thomasville Funeral Home, 18 Randolph St. Prior to his funeral service there will be a visitation from noon until 2 p.m. at the facility. The graveside service will be at Holly Hill Cemetery. The family requests any memorials bemade to Hospice of the Piedmont, where Delmer stayed. The family wishes to thank Betsy Anderson and Janet Sendykar as well as Dr. Mark Doner, Dr. Bernard Chinnasami and Dr. Bart Frizzell for their care and assistance. Online condolences may be made through www.thomasvillefh.com.

Mickey S. Brooks LEXINGTON — Mickey Brooks, 61, died at her home Sunday, April 4, 2010, after a determined and hard-fought eightyear battle against breast cancer. Funeral service will be held at First United Methodist Church on North Main Street in Lexington on Wednesday at 2 p.m. with Dr. Jim H. Martin and family friends the Rev. Randy Hall and Dr. Lee Dukes III officiating. Burial will follow the service at Forest Hill Memorial Park. Visitation will be held today from 6 to 9 p.m. at Davidson Funeral Home, North Main Street, in Lexington. The family will also receive guests at other times at the Brooks’ home at 2 Cedar Lane in Lexington. Per Mickey’s special request, guests are encouraged to wear Carolina blue or other light, uplifting colors in lieu of traditional black. Born Myriel Hayes Sparger in Lexington on Jan. 10, 1949, to William Allen Sparger and Johnnie Muriel Hayes Sparger, Mickey began her career at Central Davidson Middle School in 1971. Mickey was honored as a former Teacher of the Year at North Davidson Middle School and was selected as one of three finalists for Davidson County Teacher of the Year. Honoring Mickey’s personal request for donations, please send any donations in her name to one of the following local organizations: the Pastor’s Pantry, 307 N. State Street, in Lexington; Crisis Ministries of Davidson County, 107 E. 1st Ave., in Lexington; Hospice of Davidson County, 200 Hospice Way, in Lexington. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

Nancy Cope LEXINGTON — Nancy Koonts Cope, age 76, of Salisbury, died Sunday, April 4, 2010. A celebration of her life will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Davidson Funeral Home Lexington Chapel.

Alger Johnson LEXINGTON — Mr. Alger (Al) Preston Johnson, age 82, of Helmstetler Road, Lexington, died Sunday, April 4, at W G (Bill) Hefner Medical Center in Salisbury. Graveside service will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday at Forest Hill Memorial Park. The family will see friends from 6 to 8 p.m.Wednesday at Davidson Funeral Home Lexington Chapel .

Bill Knote LEXINGTON — William “Bill” Earl Knote, age 80, of Lexington, died Saturday, April 3, 2010. The family will receive friends at Davidson Funeral Home from 6 until 8 p.m. today.

church prior to the service from 2 until 4 p.m. The family request memorials be directed to Liberty Hospice, 1007 Lexington Avenue. J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Pearl Thompson

DENTON — Mrs. Pearl Harris Thompson, age 97, of Sexton Road, Denton, died Saturday, April 3. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. today at Denton Wesleyan Church. Burial will follow in the Denton town Cemetery. The family saw friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at Briggs Funeral Home and other times at the home of the son the Rev. James Ronald Thompson on Sexton Road, in Denton. Online condolences may be sent to the Taylor family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.

Ida M. Widener

LEXINGTON — Ida Mae Mundy Widener, 86, of Michael Drive, Lexington, died April 4, 2010, at Lexington Health Care. Funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday at Davidson Funeral Home Chapel with the Revs. Terry Coats and Sammy Allison officiating. Burial will follow in National Cemetery. The Family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home.

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Cavelle Lund LEXINGTON — Cavelle Dorothy Lentz Lund, 82, of Lexington died Sunday, April 4, 2010. Memorial service will be held at 4 p.m. Thursday at Grace Episcopal Church. Piedmont Funeral Home is serving the family.

Retha C. Simpson LEXINGTON — Retha Crook Simpson, 41, of Stonypoint Drive, Greensboro, died. Celebration of life will be held at 4 p.m. Thursdayat Piedmont Funeral Home Chapel, Lexington.

Bonnie J. Taylor Bonnie Jean Taylor died Thursday, April 1, 2010. Born Jan. 19, 1952, in Elmira, N.Y., a daughter of Richard Taylor and Evelyn Bliss Taylor, she was a former registered nurse with Thomasville Medical Center and was of the Catholic faith. Celebration of life service was held Monday at 4 p.m. at our Lady of the Rosary Church in Lexington with Father Al Gondek and the Rev. John Smith officiating. A welcoming of family and friends was held at the

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THOMASVILLE TIMES

Coming This Week • Snapshot in Time • Duke Final Four Recap

TUESDAY, APRIL 6, 2010

Sports

7

tvillesports@yahoo.com

ON NASCAR

HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL

Errors doom THS Monday CALENDAR TODAY TENNIS C. Davidson @ Ledford 4:30 p.m.

WEDNESDAY BASEBALL S. Stokes @ Thomasville 6:30 p.m. BASEBALL Ledford @ SW Guilford 6 p.m. GOLF Ledford @ Grimsley 3 p.m. SOCCER Ledford @ So. Guilford 6 p.m. TENNIS Asheboro @ Ledford 4:30 p.m. TRACK E. Davidson @ Ledford 4:30 p.m.

THURSDAY SOCCER E. Davidson @ Ledford 7 p.m. SOFTBALL Thomasville @ Wheatmore 5 p.m. SOFTBALL Davie @ E. Davidson 7 p.m. TENNIS Wheatmore @ E. Davidson 4 p.m. TENNIS So. Guilford @ Ledford 4:30 p.m.

GAME REPORT DEADLINES: Monday-Friday 9 p.m. tvillesports@yahoo.com

BY ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor For every one good thing the Thomasville baseball team does, it seems like three or four bad things are sure to follow. Handicapping themselves with double-digit errors, the Bulldogs turned what was a good effort through four innings into an all too familiar 14-4 loss to Wheatmore Monday at Finch Field. THS erased a 3-0 deficit in the fourth accumulating four runs to take the lead, but the error bug bit them the very next inning as theWarriors plated eight runs to take control. “It was embarrassing the way we played today,” said Thomasville coach Brian Kennedy. “We gave them so many opportunities.” Wheatmore scored its three runs in the second inning off starter Korey Hilbourn, but the righthander settled down in the third and fourth innings to keep the Warriors stationary. Thomasville has struggled with hitting this season among other things, but helped themselves in the bottom of the fourth with four hits to score four runs. Hilbourn singled, then Rashaun Anderson walked with no outs. Hilbourn scored on two wild pitches by Shane Wise, and Anderson went over to third. He was brought in by Justin Hubbard’s single to right, then Hubbard scored on a booming double to center by Eddie Wellborn. Troy Butler brought in the final run with an infield single off the handle. With new life, Thomasville went back out to play defense feeling good about themselves, but it came crashing down in a flash. Eight of the first nine batters in the inning all

CATHY ELLIOTT NASCAR Columnist

All grown up from young guns to straight shooters

what happened,” senior Deon Thompson said. “You can’t put your finger on it. Just a couple of bad losses and it just kept on becoming a couple [more] bad losses and it just kind of ended up that way.” Things seemed to snowball for the Tar Heels after an overtime loss at the College of Charleston in early January. UNC lost seven of its next nine to start conference play, including a four-game losing streak for the first time since 2002-03. The Tar Heels finished 5-11 in the ACC, capped by an embarrassing 32point loss at Duke, who the Tar Heels had been picked to share the conference title with in the preseason poll.

Small things can get a person’s attention in a big way. This point was driven home to me while watching pre-race coverage from the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race at Martinsville in last month. Denny Hamlin was being interviewed, and at the bottom of the TV screen was a simple graphic that read, “Denny Hamlin, 29.” Obviously, this was not a reference to Hamlin’s car number. At that moment, I realized that Denny Hamlin is 29 years old. This year marks his fifth season of full-time competition in the Cup Series. He is an experienced race car driver, with nine Cup wins to his credit. If those Gillette “Young Guns” ads have a cutoff age, he’s probably getting close to it. So why do I always think of him as a kid? Maybe it’s his appearance. Fresh-faced and clean-cut, if you take him out of a firesuit and deck him out in khakis and an oxford shirt, he could easily pass for a college student. Maybe it’s the fact that in the past, Hamlin has been quick to visibly lose his temper, with both his on-track rivals and inthe-pits crew members. Maybe it’s because he brashly announced last year that the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series championship trophy was basically his to lose. (That remark raised a few eyebrows, but Jimmie Johnson didn’t seem to pay it much attention.) Maybe it’s because he says things like “I’d like to thank my hot date” when giving speeches at high profile events like the 2009 NASCAR Sprint Cup awards ceremony. Or maybe it’s just because I’ve fallen victim to something parents have experienced for centuries — namely, a steadfast refusal to accept the fact that their kids have grown up. A great example of this is Jeff Gordon. Legions of former Dale Earnhardt, Sr. fans still scowl when they see that No. 24 Chevy blazing down a long straightaway at any racetrack in America. To them, he will always be the “Wonderboy,” the upstart kid who took The Intimidator to task so

See NOT, Page 10

See GROWN, Page 10

TIMES PHOTOS/ZACH KEPLEY

Above, Thomasville’s Troy Butler gets safely back into first base under the tag of Troy Byrd at first base on a pickoff attempt by Wheatmore. Below, THS shortstop Steven Stanley pitches the ball to second to teammate Rashaun Anderson.

scored, aided mostly by errors and poor decisions on the part of the defense. Thomasville never recovered from the dismal inning, allowing more of the same in the seventh as four Warriors scored to push the lead out to 10. “It is frustrating because we can be a good

hitting team and we can get on base and battle back, but the very next inning we go back to the same old stuff of making errors all the time,” said Kennedy. It can also be tough on his pitching staff, who had to stay on the mound much longer than they should have.

“It is frustrating for them trying to get seven and eight outs an inning instead of three,” said Kennedy. “They keep working, but at a point it gets tough for them. I think we had 10 errors today and that is not good for anybody.” Thomasville drops to 28 for the season.

In the end, not a lot to celebrate for Heels BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald Sun NEW YORK — When North Carolina’s Marcus Ginyard was asked to use one word to describe the season a couple of weeks ago, the fifth-year senior didn’t hesitate — “disappointing.” The Tar Heels, who won the NCAA Tournament a year ago, began the season talking about going to a third straight Final Four but instead finished the regular season wondering if they would get into the NIT. And even though UNC was invited to the second-tier tournament and put together four straight victories to reach the championship game — where they fell to Dayton 79-68 in Madison Square Garden on

Thursday — the late run didn’t change Ginyard’s view of the season. “It was nice that we pulled together and we played a lot better for a couple of games,” Ginyard said. “But at the end of the day, looking at the big picture, it’s still not where we wanted to be.” For Coach Roy Williams, he will remember 2009-10 as his toughest season in 22 years as a head coach. This year’s squad is the first Williams-led team that was eligible for the NCAA Tournament to not make the Big Dance, and it was the most losses one of his team’s has had as the Tar Heels finished 20-17. “I didn’t do a very good job with this team and that is hard for a coach to say, but I can say it because I believe it,” Wil-

liams said. UNC had a variety of issues: The Tar Heels lacked a consistent scoring threat and often went long stretches without a bucket, they gave up too many big runs and the five freshmen were slow to develop. Williams knew his team would be thin on the perimeter and at point guard before the season began, but no other player joined Will Graves as a viable 3-point shooting option and point guard Larry Drew II struggled with turnovers. And then there were the injuries, which forced nine players to miss a combined 47 games and hobbled a frontcourt that was dubbed No. 1 in the nation by SI.com before the season started. “It’s really hard to say


8 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thomasville Times â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tuesday, April 6, 2010

SPORTS AREA SPORTS BRIEFS BASKETBALL DCCC offers camp

longest putt. Various sponsorships are available including Eagle, Birdie, Par and Hole Sponsors. Organizers are also seeking silent auction items for the event. The Cap and Mabel Burrow Foundation is a non-profit agency that works throughout the year to provide additional support to meet the medical, social, housing, transportation and other needs of people with developmental disabilities, mental illness and substance abuse issues. The Foundation provides help to people throughout Randolph County, the Sandhills area, the Triad, Chatham, Wake and Johnston counties. To participate in the golf tournament either by sponsoring, playing or donating, or for more information, contact Jennifer Barbee Swift at 495-2734.

Davidson County Community College will conduct a camp June 28July 2 for boys and girls grades 4-12. The camp will run each day from 8:30 a.m.-noon. The goal of the camp is to give campers instruction in the fundamentals of basketball as well as emphasize team play and sportsmanship. Campers will be divided into groups based on age and ability level. Instruction will be provided by members of DCCC coaching staff, players and other area coaches. Cost is $75 per camper. Make checks payable to DCCC, P.O. Box 1287, Lexington, N.C. 27293. Please mark the bottom left corner â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;basketball camp.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; For questions, contact coach Matt Ridge at 2393819.

GOLF Fundraiser tournament The Cap and Mabel Burrow Foundation will hold a fundraising golf tournament to raise funds to support the Foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s efforts to meet the needs of people with mental illness, developmental disabilities and addictive diseases. The captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice golf tournament will be held May 4 at Holly Ridge Golf Links, in Archdale, with a 1:30 p.m. start time. Cost per player is $75 and includes a round of golf, golfer goodie bag, snacks and beverages throughout the game, and dinner following tournament play. Prizes will be awarded for the first, second and third place teams as well as for closest to the pin and

1040

PT CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK WEEKEND ONLY

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NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION Avisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Self Storage facility located at 709 Randolph Street Thomasville, NC 27360 has possessor on the personal property of the below listed assertion of Avisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Self Storage lien on past due rental charges on the April 16th, 2010 at 3:00pm on the premises of Avisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Self Storage at 709 Randolph Street in Thomasville NC, 27360.

THE UNDERSIGNED, having qualified as Executor of the Estate of HERBERT J. RICHENBERG AKA H E R B E R T J O H N R I C H E N B E R G , deceased late of Davidson County, this is to notify all persons, f i r m s , a n d corporations having claims against said Estate to present t h e m t o t h e undersigned on or before the 18th day of Ju ne, 2010 , or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said es tate ple ase make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 18th March, 2010.

day

of

Kirk F. Richenberg Executor of the Estate of Herbert J. Richenberg AKA Herbert John Richenberg 2337 Federal Road Linwood, NY 14486

Stephen Merrill April 6 & 13, 2010

March 19, 26, 2010 April 6, 13, 2010

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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. Position hours are Saturday 6am-11am and Sund a y 6 a m - 1 2 p m . Must be flexible in scheduling. Please apply in person at The High Point Enterprise Monday thru Friday 9am3pm. No phone calls please. EOE.

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NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE RE-SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by Deborah Fergerson and David Fergerson, Jr., dated the 11th day of January, 2005, and recorded in Book 1276, page 2129, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davidson County, North Carolina, default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness thereby secured, and the said deed of trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure, and the holder of the indebtedness thereby secured having demanded a foreclosure thereof for the purpose of satisfying said indebtedness, and the undersigned Trustee Services, Inc. having been substituted as Trustee in said deed of trust by instrument dated February 9, 2010 and recorded in Book 1960, page 731, Davidson County Registry, and having petitioned the Clerk of Superior Court of Davidson County for an Order Allowing Foreclosure to proceed and such Order having been entered, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse door of the Davidson County Courthouse, Lexington, North Carolina, at 12:00 noon on the 15th day of April, 2010 all of the property conveyed in said deed of trust, including all buildings and permanent improvements affixed thereto, which property as of ten (10) days prior to the posting of this notice was owned by Deborah Fergerson and David Fergerson Jr., the same lying and being in Davidson County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: See Exhibit A attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference. EXHIBIT A BEGINNING at an iron pipe in the northeast corner of Phillip H. Swanny, as described in Book 1007, Page 1193, Davidson County Registry; thence with the southern right of way line of Light Road, S.R. 2110 North 56 degrees 05 minutes 56 seconds East for a distance of 94.95 feet to a new iron pipe in the centerline of a twenty foot access easement; thence with said centerline the following eight courses and distances; South 21 degrees 32 minutes 31 seconds East for a distance of 235.64 feet to a point; South 47 degrees 56 minutes 31 seconds East for a distance of 137.77 feet to a point; thence South 38 degrees 01 minutes 31 seconds East for a distance of 85.35 feet to a point; thence South 24 degrees 18 minutes 31 seconds East for distance of 85.89 feet to a point; thence South 02 degrees 06 minutes 50 seconds West for a distance of 100.43 feet to a point; South 27 degrees 44 minutes 17 seconds West for a distance of 102.16 feet to a point; thence South 46 degrees 07 minutes 39 seconds West for a distance of 103.19 feet to a point; thence South 76 degrees 49 minutes 15 seconds West for a distance of 47.16 feet to a point in the eastern boundary of Tract 4; thence with Tract 4 the following three courses and distance North 04 degrees 31 minutes 01 seconds West for a distance of 7.15 feet to a new iron pipe; South 89 degrees 17 minutes 07 seconds West for a distance of 120.00 feet to a new iron pipe; South 63 degrees 44 minutes 44 seconds West for a distance of 345.89 Feet to a new iron pipe, common corner of Tract 4 and Tract 3; thence North 07 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds East for a distance of 359.35 feet to a new iron pipe; thence North 75 degrees 02 minutes 00 seconds East for a distance of 296.73 feet to a point; thence South 89 degrees 00 minutes 26 seconds East 47.72 feet to an existing iron pipe; thence North 18 degrees 32 minutes 01 seconds West for a distance of 413.41 feet to the point and place of beginning. Together with and subject to one half of a twenty foot access easement for the benefit of tracts 3, 4, and 5, and as described in Book 993, Page 57, said easements to be for ingress, egress and regress, to and from each of the tracts and Light Road and said easements to be appurtenant to and run with the lands herein described forever. Containing 4.955 acres, more or less, and being described as Tract 3 of the Penny Goddard and Raymond Goddard Property, a minor subdivision, as shown on a survey by Charles C. Whicker, R.L.S., a copy of which is attached hereto for reference. This property has a tax parcel number of 0501300000034B and a property address of 280 Beck Forest Lane, Thomasville, North Carolina 27360. The Trustee is advised that the property is located at 280 Beck Forest Lane, Thomasville, North Carolina 27360, and is being sold as is SUBJECT to any city-county ad valorem taxes and any special assessments that are a lien against the premises, as well as all prior deeds of trust, liens, judgments, encumbrances, restrictions, easements and rights-of-way of record, if any, and THERE IS NO WARRANTY RELATING TO TITLE, POSSESSION, QUIET ENJOYMENT OR THE LIKE IN THIS DISPOSITION. SALE IS AS IS WHERE IS. An order for possession of the above-described property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 4521.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the Clerk of Superior Court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007 may, after receiving the Notice of Sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 daysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. The highest bidder at said sale shall be required to make a cash deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of his bid or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00) whichever is greater, at the time of sale, with the balance immediately due and payable upon expiration of the time allowed for filing upset bids. This sale is SUBJECT to upset bid which may be made with the Clerk or Superior Court in the manner provided by law. This the 17th day of March, 2010. Trustee Services, Inc., Substitute Trustee 10-SP-186

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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.

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Class A CDL Driver for OTR, 99% No Touch Freight. Must be at least 23 yrs old. Min 2 yrs exp. Current Med Card. Refâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a must. Fax resume or app. to: 474-2305 or Call 474-2215 Leave Msg Where Buyers & Sellers Meet

32 hour FT position for RN providing direct patient care for children with chronic and life limiting illness. The qualified candidate will have acute care pediatric experience, ability to work collaboratively within the interdisciplinary team and communicate effectively with referral sources and families. Clinical Team Leader: FT position for RN with strong leadership abilities to manage the home health and hospice nursing home teams. The qualified candidate will have home health/and or hospice experience as well as strong organizational skills, communication skills and the ability to motivate and lead staff. Please mail/fax resume to: Hospice of Randolph County, 416 Vision Drive, Asheboro NC 27203 FAX: (336) 672-0868 ATTN: Human Resources or Apply online at hospiceofrandolph.org.

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BAKERY PRODUCTION WORKERS NEEDED We need dependable and hardworking people for bakery production jobs in Jamestown, including machine operators and jobs in our Shipping Dept. Jobs available on all shifts. Salary range is $9.25 $10.00 per hr., with potential for advancement. Please apply at Employment Security Commission at 919 Phillips Ave., Suite 107, High Point, NC 27262 (This is off of Westchester Drive, near the old Westchester Mall). Ask for POS application. No convicted felons allowed. Also, no violent or drug-related misdemeanors within the past 5 years. We perform p r e - e m p l o y m e n t drug testing. NOW accepting applications for F/T P/T. Salary plus commission positions available for Sales Associates. Requires: HS diploma or GED, customer service skills, bondable, reliable t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . Spanish speaking a plus. Hiring for for both locations. Apply to First National Pawn, 110 East Fairfield or Pawnway, 1185 E. Lexington Ave. Call (336) 4347296 or (336) 8837296.

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F/T Property Manager neede d. Multi -Family HUD experience a must, tax credit preferred, not required. Basic computer skills, and a good attitude a must. Fax resume with desired salary to 1-866-924-1611. EOE NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE RE-SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by Ronald Hicks and Jerri Hicks, dated the 6th day of October, 1994, and recorded in Book 921, page 1072, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davidson County, North Carolina, default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness thereby secured, and the said deed of trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure, and the holder of the indebtedness thereby secured having demanded a foreclosure thereof for the purpose of satisfying said indebtedness, and the undersigned Trustee Services, Inc. having been substituted as Trustee in said deed of trust by instrument dated November 20, 2009 and recorded in Book 1950, page 391, Davidson County Registry, and having petitioned the Clerk of Superior Court of Davidson County for an Order Allowing Foreclosure to proceed and such Order having been entered, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse door of the Davidson County Courthouse, Lexington, North Carolina, at 12:00 noon on the 15th day of April, 2010 all of the property conveyed in said deed of trust, including all buildings and permanent improvements affixed thereto, which property as of ten (10) days prior to the posting of this notice was owned by Jerri Hicks, the same lying and being in Lexington Township, Davidson County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: See Exhibit A attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference. EXHIBIT A TRACT I: BEGINNING at an iron stake in Bethesda Road; running thence South 18 1 â &#x201E; 2 ° E. 168 feet to a stone, formerly J.F. Lanier and R.C. Hinkleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s corner; thence about East 130 feet to an iron stake; thence North 27 1 â &#x201E; 2 ° West 177 feet to an iron stake in public road; thence westwardly with the road 100 feet to the beginning, being Lots No. 38 and 39 of Village Park as shown on a map recorded in Plat Book 6, at Page 41, in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Davidson County, North Carolina. TRACT 2: Same being Lots # 20, 21, 22, 23 in Village Park on Lake Avenue, Block B, Davidson County, Welcome, North Carolina, as recorded in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Davidson County, North Carolina, Book 8, Page 86. The Trustee is advised that the property is located at 406 Welcome Bethesda Rd., Lexington, North Carolina 27295, and is being sold as is SUBJECT to any city-county ad valorem taxes and any special assessments that are a lien against the premises, as well as all prior deeds of trust, liens, judgments, encumbrances, restrictions, easements and rights-of-way of record, if any, and THERE IS NO WARRANTY RELATING TO TITLE, POSSESSION, QUIET ENJOYMENT OR THE LIKE IN THIS DISPOSITION. SALE IS AS IS WHERE IS. An order for possession of the above-described property may be issued pursuant to G.S.45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the Clerk of Superior Court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007 may, after receiving the Notice of Sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 daysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. The highest bidder at said sale shall be required to make a cash deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of his bid or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, at the time of sale, with the balance immediately due and payable upon expiration of the time allowed for filing upset bids. This sale is SUBJECT to upset bid which may be made with the Clerk of Superior Court in the manner provided by law. This the 25th day of March, 2010. Trustee Services, Inc., Substitute Trustee 09 SP 1123 April 6, 13, 2010


10 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, April 6, 2010

SPORTS GROWN

NOT

From page 7

From page 7

many times on the track, earning his fair share of victories along the way. Just to put things into perspective, that “kid” is fast approaching his twentieth season of Cup competition and will celebrate his 39th birthday this year. Or how about Earnhardt’s own son and namesake, who grew up before our very eyes? “Little E” is now a Daytona 500 champion with well over 300 career Cup starts, and his 36th birthday is coming up in October. That isn’t quite middle age, but it’s getting uncomfortably close. Before I completely alienate myself by pointing out any more of the most popular drivers in NASCAR who are “maturing,” let’s get back to Denny Hamlin. After moving up through the racing ranks by competing in go-karts, Grand Stocks, Late Model Stocks, the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series and the NASCAR Nationwide Series, Hamlin made a strong showing in his first full season of Cup Series racing in 2006, winning two races and Raybestos Rookie of the Year honors. He finished third in the driver standings that year. In fact, since the day he climbed into a Cup car full-time, Hamlin has made the Chase for the NASCAR Sprint Cup each year. Aggressive and not given to much holding back on the track, he has forced the other drivers to take him seriously. And this year, he has demonstrated that force of will in another way, by running the first six races with a torn ACL in his knee. Those hurt — just ask any professional basketball or football player if you don’t believe it — and a driver’s knees take a pretty good beating during a Cup race. But Hamlin toughed it out, and then made a strong statement by winning the race at Martinsville on Monday before having arthroscopic surgery to repair the knee on Wednesday. He has also stated he plans to be ready for the next race, in Phoenix on April 10. Perhaps the key to success in racing, as in life, is to embrace all those experiences, the bad along with the good, that teach us how to improve our position a few points at a time while never letting go of the youthful energy and enthusiasm that got us where we are in the first place. The time has come to stop taking these talented young drivers we have watched for years now — including Kasey Kahne, Kyle Busch and Brian Vickers along with Hamlin — literally at their unlined face value, and thinking of them as boys. Because they definitely drive like men.

“We just weren’t tough enough mentally — not sticking with the game plan, not getting better every single day and just having that focus every single day,” Ginyard said. “And that’s what a lot of our mistakes were, just lack of focus, lack of execution.” But despite the season’s

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Va., will push Drew at the point guard spot, while Reggie Bullock (6-6, 185) from Kinston will be another offensive threat for a team that didn’t score 80 points in an ACC game this season. “I feel like our younger guys will mature a lot,” sophomore Tyler Zeller said. “[They will] be able to step up and take a lot of big roles next year, and our freshmen coming in are great players and hopefully they’ll be

able to fill some of those spots.” With such a talented class coming in and so many returning players, Thompson said there is no doubt in his mind that the Tar Heels will be back in the NCAA Tournament next season. He is also sure Williams and his coaching staff won’t accept anything less. “[This season] is something they will never let happen again,” Thompson said.

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9

Tar Heels become NCAA Tournament contenders once again. Barnes (6-7, 190) is the top high school player in country and will give the Tar Heels some much-needed depth on the wing. He led his high school team in Ames, Iowa, to back-to-back state championships and was named co-MVP of the McDonald’s AllAmerica game. Kendall Marshall (63, 180) out of Arlington,

6:30

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disappointment, there already is excitement building around the 2010-11 teams. The Tar Heels lose Ginyard and Thompson to graduation and possibly sophomore Ed Davis to the NBA, but they gain a trio of fivestar recruits — Harrison Barnes, Reggie Bullock and Kendall Marshall. All three are among the top 25 players in the country and are expected to make significant contributions to help the

6:30

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