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BASEBALL FEVER Catch American Legion playoff previews in Thursday’s Times!

THOMASVILLE

Times

Tuesday, June 29, 2010

INSIDE TODAY Dr. David Lipschitz discusses the role reversal that occurs when caring for aging parents. See HEALTH, Page 4 119th Year - No. 105 50 Cents

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SPINNING IDEAS Cottina Group looks to new product to keep doors open BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer

When textiles left Thomasville for overseas companies not so long ago, a generation of workers who spent most of their lives in the industry remained in the wake, wondering what the future would hold. Faced with economic uncertainty, a group of four men with a background rich in textiles have decided to take a stand and rein-

vent themselves in the industry through new, innovative ideas using a Chair City factory seemingly on the verge of extinction. Cottina Group, a collection of four North Carolina State textile graduates, are launching a new product called Dye Lock that may revolutionize how the every day person does laundry. Dye Lock is a fabric, much like a dryer sheet, that goes into a washing machine and collects loose dye, preventing any unwanted

color splatter onto other articles of clothing like a rogue red sock turning a white shirt pink. The product has been tested in the Thomasville area for the past nine months and is now available online. “We’re just trying to survive,” Mark Leonard, a member of Cottina Group and co-plant manager of Hill Spinning Mill on Davidson Street, said. “We believe

TIMES PHOTO/ELIOT DUKE

Cottina group member Tom McCall Monday looks over a cotton See IDEAS, Page 12 spinning machine with employee Roger Moser.

Safety urged during holiday celebrations BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer

COURTESY PHOTO

QUITE A CATCH Children from Liberty Drive Elementary School recently engaged on a summer fishing trip, courtesy of Communities in Schools of Thomasville. The students went as part of an annual outing at the home of Thomasville resident and Carolina Safety Sport owner Philip Young.

When it comes to Fourth of July celebrations, city and state officials recommend letting the professionals handle the fireworks. According to the National Fire Protection Association, close to 7,000 people across the country were treated in emergency rooms for fireworks-related injuries in 2008, with nearly a third of those coming from sparklers and fountains, which are legal in North Carolina. The study shows that teenagers and children between 5-9 face the highest risk of injury, as sparklers, available at most stores and fireworks tents, burn at 1,200 degrees Fahrenheit. “I encourage everyone to take advantage of the fireworks displays put on by licensed professionals this Fourth of July,” State Fire Marshall Wayne Goodwin said. “Attending a professional display in your community is the best way to keep your family safe and celebrate legally. Even the few kinds of consumer fireworks that are legal in North Carolina are dangerous.” North Carolina state law prohibits shooting off illegal fireworks like bottle rockets and other higharcing projectiles by unlicensed citizens. Thomasville Police Department is taking an aggressive approach towards those people who plan on doing

See SAFETY, Page 12

Fantastic Tans celebrates 25 years in business BY LISA WALL Editor

Twenty-five years ago, Thomasville resident Debby West Allen took a leap of faith. Having worked in the public sector her entire life, she decided to put her customer service skills to work for her own business. With the entrepreneurial spirit as motivation, Allen purchased three tanning beds and used a home she owned on

Unity Street to begin her small business journey. Fantastic Tans opened in July of 1985, and a quarter of a century later it’s still offering Thomasville residents a friendly place to get some summer color in a controlled environment. “I had worked with the public my whole life, but then decided to go into business for myself,” said owner Debby West Allen. “At the time, tanning salons were just becoming popular, and I liked to tan

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so I decided to do it.” Located at 814 Unity St., just off of National Highway, the salon got off to a slow start as Allen was learning the ins and outs of the tanning business. Where at first she thought the winter months would be the bigger draw for customers, it wasn’t until the spring of ‘86 that she started to see the busy season for tanners. “I realized it was a sea-

TIMES PHOTO/LISA WALL

From left are, Heather Williams, Fantastic Tans owner Debby West Allen and Donna See TANS, Page 10 Truell.

Today’s Weather

Scat’d T-storms 84/68

Full Forecast Page 2

What’s Inside

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Thomasville, North Carolina • Your Town. Your Times.

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2 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, June 29, 2010

What’s happening? Sunset Sounds

Arts United for Davidson County will continue its annual Sunset Sounds tradition of free concerts at the bandstand beginning with The Tom Holladay Orchestra. Bring a picnic, blanket or chairs and listen to some fantastic North Carolina musicians as the trains roll by — no alcohol. In case of rain, the concert will take place in the Central Recreation Center on East Main Street. July 1 — The Tom Holladay Orchestra July 8 — New Wine July 15 — Scott Huffman Band July 22 — Giannini Brass Band July 29 — Ken McIver Davis and Steve Lindsley

Trinity. Bring a covered dish to eat at 6:30 p.m. Linedancing begins at 7 p.m. Band starts at 7:30 p.m. Children 12 and under are free; Adults cost $6. Also, linedance lessons begin every Tuesday night for $5. For more information, call (336) 847-9740 or go to www.lilcarolinaopry.com.

Monthly book club Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program will hold a free book club beginning July 15 and meeting each third Thursday of the month thereafter from 2 until 4 pm at the Lexington Senior Center, located at 555-B West Center St. Extension. The July selection is “Ladies of Covington Send Their Love” by Joan Medlicott. Participants must secure their own book copy at the library or other location. Plan to have the book completed by the program date. Advance registration is required. Class is open to all Davidson County residents age 55 and up. For more information or to register, call (336) 242-2290 or email Stefanie. Poore@davidsoncountync.gov. Deadline for registration is July 12.

Country dance

Woody Powers & the Midnite Express Country Band will hold a family-style (non-alcohol and smoke-free) country dance on Saturday, July 3, at Lil Carolina Opry, formerly J. R. County Line Music Hall, 8154 Highway 64-West in

A chicken pie dinner and raffle fundraiser for Josie Mullins will be held on Saturday, July 17 — which is National Bladder Cancer Awareness Day — from

Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program will hold an Independence Day celebration for residents 55 years old and older on July 1 from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Lexington Senior Center, located at 555 West Center St. Extension. There will be bingo, prizes and watermelon. Prizes will be awarded for the most patriotic dress and the best watermelon seed spitter. Admission is $2 per person. Pre-registration is required. For more information or to register, call (336) 242-2290 or (336) 474-2754.

Ride for Angels Hospice of Davidson County will hold its third annual Ride for Angles motorcycle fundraiser on Saturday, July 17. The police-escorted ride will take place at the Denton Farmpark and includes a hot dog lunch and musical entertainment by Southern Breeze. All proceeds will benefit Hospice. For more information, visit the agency’s Web site at www. hospiceofdavidson.org.

Chicken pie dinner fundraiser

This Week in History June 27-July 3 June 27, 1986 CHARLOTTE — About a half-dozen times each year, warfare breaks out between cities and groups of county residents who don’t want to become city residents. Annexation experts say that in most cases, cities want more tax money and the county residents question whether city services are worth the higher tax bill. Annexation battles being waged are: Charlotte-University Research Park, the Greensboro-Winston-Salem-High Point airport, a country club development near High Point (Willow Creek area) and a truck manufacturing company that doesn’t want to become part of Mount Holly.

July 1, 1989 Grilled chicken supper

Free dental screening Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program in conjunction with Lynne Payne, public health dental hygienist and area dentist, Dr. Christian Brandyberry will be holding dental screenings on Friday, July 16, from 12:30 until 2:30 p.m. They will be examining teeth and gums to check for signs of gum disease or tooth decay. Examinations will occur in one of the center’s small conference rooms and will be private. Appointments are required. For more information or to schedule an appointment, contact the Thomasville Senior Center at (336) 4742754 or e-mail Kandra.Alexander@DavidsonCountyNC.Gov.

Independence Day celebration

3 to 7 p.m. at Second Reformed Church on 330 N. Church St. in Lexington. This event is in memory of Josie’s mother, Jenny Mullins, who passed away from bladder cancer on June 9, 2010. Jenny was a single mother; proceeds will go towards both medical bills and Josie’s care. Dinner includes chicken pie, beans, cole slaw, roll and dessert, all for $7.This is available as eat-in or take-out. Raffle items include gift cards, a Vera Bradley bag, a Bob Timberlake print, RCR Museum passes, a weekend getaway at High Rock Lake and much more. For tickets, contact Rebecca Sink at rws_clb@yahoo.com or at (336) 4607761.

The Silver Valley Civitan Club annual grilled chicken supper will be Saturday, July 17, with proceeds benefiting the Silver Valley Civitan Memorial Scholarships. The meal includes tender grilled boneless chicken breast, large baked potato, a 20-item salad bar, homemade desserts, Texas toast and beverage. Tickets are $10 and are sold only in advance. Contact any civitan or call Harold Parrish at (336) 472-2379. The event will be in the Fellowship Hall of Pleasant Grove United Methodist Church on Old Highway 64 from 4:30 until 7:30 p.m.

Summer Strolls Arts United for Davidson County is participating with Uptown Lexington and artist and teacher, Melinda Hedrick, in their Summer Strolls with sidewalk chalk art. The remaining Summer Stroll will be Friday, August 6, from 6 to 8 p.m. in uptown Lexington.

Security guards for Kenyon Home Furnishings walked off the job Thursday and returned Friday morning to protest what they called lies by company officials. Kenyon’s Chief of Security Major A.G. Lowe said early Friday that officials with Banker Trust, a New York bank that has funded Kenyon, told them that they would not be paid for two weeks of work after the company was shut down and bankruptcy declared, even though company officials promised to pay them.

June 30, 1992 The Supreme Court upheld the core of its Roe vs. Wade decision, saying states cannot ban most abortions. But the court also substantially weakened the right as defined by the 1973 ruling, allowing states to instruct women seeking abortions on the available alternatives and make them wait 24 hours after receiving information.

June 29, 2010

Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast

Weather Trivia What is the world’s highest recorded temperature?

Wednesday Partly Cloudy 84/65

Thursday Mostly Sunny 83/64

Friday Mostly Sunny 84/62

Saturday Partly Cloudy 85/64

Almanac Last Week High Day 89 Saturday 92 Sunday 91 Monday 94 Tuesday Wednesday 95 94 Thursday 92 Friday

Low Normals Precip 70 85/64 0.00" 72 85/65 0.00" 71 85/65 0.00" 72 85/65 0.00" 73 85/65 0.00" 74 86/65 0.00" 74 86/66 0.00"

Sunrise 6:06 a.m. 6:07 a.m. 6:07 a.m. 6:08 a.m. 6:08 a.m. 6:09 a.m. 6:09 a.m.

Last 7/4

Today we will see mostly cloudy skies with a 50% chance of showers and thunderstorms, high temperature of 84º, humidity of 62% and an overnight low of 68º. The record high temperature Average temperature . . . . . . .82.4º for today is 97º set in 1956. The record low is 42º Average normal temperature .75.1º set in 1992. Wednesday, skies will be partly cloudy Departure from normal . . . . .+7.3º with a high temperature of 84º, humidity of 54% and Data as reported from Greensboro an overnight low of 65º.

Moonrise 10:45 p.m. 11:12 p.m. 11:37 p.m. No Rise 12:03 a.m. 12:28 a.m. 12:56 a.m. First 7/18

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

Moonset 9:02 a.m. 9:59 a.m. 10:55 a.m. 11:51 a.m. 12:47 p.m. 1:44 p.m. 2:43 p.m. Full 7/25

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

83/62 87/78 86/69 88/68 90/73 88/71 88/75 84/67

82/61 s 85/74 t 85/65 pc 88/65 s 89/66 mc 86/67 t 88/69 t 83/64 pc

81/59 s 82/72 pc 85/63 pc 85/63 s 87/65 pc 86/65 pc 87/69 mc 82/64 s

t t t t t t t t

Weather (Wx): cl/cloudy; fl/flurries; pc/partly cloudy; ra/rain; rs/rain & snow; s/sunny; sh/showers; sn/snow; t/thunderstorms; w/windy

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

Around the State Forecast

CONTACT US

Sports Editor Zach Kepley 888-3631 tvillesports@yahoo.com

Local UV Index

Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.00" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .0.84" Departure from normal . . . . .-0.84"

Sunset 8:41 p.m. 8:41 p.m. 8:41 p.m. 8:41 p.m. 8:41 p.m. 8:41 p.m. 8:40 p.m. New 7/11

Monday Mostly Sunny 91/69

In-Depth Local Forecast

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

Sunday Partly Cloudy 89/68

Answer: Al Aziziyah, Libya, reached 136 degrees on September 13, 1922.

Tuesday Scat'd T-storms 84/68

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Lake level is in feet. Lake Date Lake Level Thom-A-Lex June 21 1” above full pond R

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

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Tuesday, June 29, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 3

FOCUS

Thomasville well represented at state pageant Hollingworth named N.C. Outstanding Teen

Core takes crown, Miss Thomasville named 1st runner up

TIMES STAFF REPORT TIMES STAFF REPORT

RALEIGH — Adrienne Core was crowned Miss North Carolina Saturday evening at Raleigh’s Meymandi Concert Hall. A 2010 graduate of North Carolina State University, she hopes to earn her master’s degree in mathematics education. Core was first runner-up in last year’s pageant. For the talent portion of the competition, she performed a fast-paced clogging routine to “Soul Man.� She was escorted by her mother in the evening gown competition and answered an onstage question about how to encourage participation in the Miss North Carolina program. She is the daughter of Beverly Core and the late Charles Core of Erwin. Core’s community service platform is the “V� Foundation in honor of her father, whom she lost to cancer. She works to support the organization by fundraising and educating people about the need for continued funding for cancer research. Core will travel to Las Vegas in January to compete for the title of Miss America. Other winners in Saturday’s pageant were: First runner-up, Miss Thomasville, Mallory Honeycutt; second runner-up, Miss Johnston County, Brittany Crews; third runner-up, Miss Spivey’s Corner, Aryn Ward; and fourth runnerup, Miss Harnett County, Bindhu Pamarthi. The remaining top 11 were Miss Durham, Casey Sutton; Miss Greater Cape Fear, Ashley Beasley; Miss Greater Sampson County, Katie Mills; Miss Gastonia, Mikhaila Leinbach; Miss Greater Sandhills, Emmy McLean; and Miss Capital City, Chelsea Ingram.

COURTESY PHOTOS

Above, Adrienne Core of Raleigh captured the Miss North Carolina Crown Saturday at Raleigh’s Meymandi Convert Hall. Below, Malory Honeycutt, representing Thomasville, was named 1st runner up.

The Community Service Award went to Miss Gastonia, Mikhaila Leinbach. Miss Goldsboro, Ashlee Perkinson, captured the Scholastic Achievement Award, while Miss Greater Sandhills, Emmy McLean, was named Miss Congeniality.

Myers graduates basic training

Yeakley reports for duty

Army Pvt. Preston R. Myers has graduated from Basic Combat Training at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission and received instruction and training exercises in drill and ceremonies, Army history, core values and traditions, military courtesy, military justice, physical fitness, first aid, rifle marksmanship, weapons use, map reading and land navigation, foot marches, armed and unarmed combat, and field maneuvers and tactics. Myers is the son of Randy Myers of Somers Road, Union Grove, N.C., and nephew of Mack Eller of Old Highway 29, Thomasville, N.C.

Air Force Airman 1st Class Robert L. Yeakley has arrived for duty at Barksdale Air Force Base, Bossier City, La. Yeakley has served in the military for one year. He is the son of Robert and Robin L. Yeakley of Doc Beck Road, Lexington, N.C. His grandparents, Gerald and Masako Yeakley, reside on E. Washington Ave., Myerstown, Pa. The airman is a 2004 graduate of Lexington Senior High School.

Your Town. Your Times.

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! Healthy, NON-SMOKING MALE and FEMALE volunteers are needed to participate in a clinical research study for an investigational drug to treat Alzheimer’s Disease. Financial Compensation: $2200 for study completion YOU MAY QUALIFY IF YOU: s!REA-!,%OR&%-!,%BETWEENTHEAGESOF &EMALESMUSTBEPOSTMENOPAUSALORSURGICALLYSTERILE s!REWILLINGTOSTAYOVERNIGHTCONSECUTIVENIGHTSINTHE CLINICALRESEARCHCENTER HRSDAY ANDAREWILLINGTO RETURNTOTHECLINICFORlNALOUTPATIENTVISIT s!RE./4TAKINGANYPRESCRIPTIONMEDICATIONS

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Mendenhall Clinical Research Center

RALEIGH – Kayla Hollingsworth was crowned Miss North Carolina’s Outstanding Teen Friday evening at Raleigh’s Meymandi Concert Hall. A rising senior at Randleman High School, Hollingsworth was competing as Miss Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen. For talent, Hollingsworth performed a ballet en pointe routine to “Ease on Down the Road.� For the physical fitness competition, she wore a coral two-piece, skirted dance outfit with white trim. During the evening gown and onstage question portion of the pageant, she wore a white gown with a hot pink sequined belt and a floral printed skirt. The daughter of Ted and Debbie Hollingsworth of Randleman, she will compete in August in the Miss America’s Outstanding Teen Pageant in Orlando. Other winners in Friday’s pageant were: First Runner-Up, Miss Mecklenburg County’s Outstanding Teen, Jordan Rager; Second Runner-Up, Miss Gastonia’s Outstanding Teen, Hannah Baldwin; Third Runner-Up, Miss Capital City’s Outstanding Teen,

Megan Ann Griffin; and Fourth Runner-Up, Miss Fayetteville’s Outstanding Teen, Mary Warren. The remaining top eleven were Miss Lake Norman’s Outstanding Teen, Ashtin Gill; Miss Eastern Carolina’s Outstanding Teen, Martina Marler; Miss Gaston County’s Outstanding Teen, Lauren Hossfeld; Miss Goldsboro’s Outstanding Teen, Amery Capps: Miss Johnston County’s Outstanding Teen, Jessica Carter; and Miss Sampson County’s Outstanding Teen, Grace Carroll. The Community Service Award went to Miss Fayetteville’s Outstanding Teen, Mary Warren, and the first runner-up for that award was Miss Sampson County’s Outstanding Teen, Grace Carroll. Miss Johnson County’s Outstanding Teen, Jessica Carter, captured the Scholastic Achievement Award, while Miss Spivey’s Corner Outstanding Teen, Tori King, was named Miss Congeniality. The finals for the Miss North Carolina Pageant will be at 8 p.m. Saturday, June 26, at Meymandi Concert Hall. Tickets are still available.

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COURTESY PHOTO

Kayla Hollingsworth was named Miss North Carolina Outstanding Teen 2010.

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4 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, June 29, 2010

HEALTH

As parents age, family Thomasville Medical Center will have role reversal receives ACR accreditation LIFELONG HEALTH

DR. DAVID LIPSCHITZ Syndicated Columnist

For many older Americans, health problems can often lead to a very challenging family dynamic -- a role reversal between parent and child. Children become a parent’s parent. Needless to say, this change can create a great deal of conflict, particularly when older parents are determined to retain their independence while the children place safety over freedom. For concerned children, fears for the parent can include everything from “the house is too big� and “you’ll fall and break a hip� to “we live too far apart� and “it’s too difficult for you to get around.� Despite a less than ideal situation, parents often refuse to listen to reason. As a physician who deals with these problems daily, I tend to support an older person’s independence, provided the person is not a danger to others. Older adults must have the right to accept risk rather than move to a safer environment. But in some cases, sacrificing a little independence to accept the help of a caregiver is necessary. Recently, I met a woman whose husband had severe memory loss, was virtually unable to walk and needed help with every aspect of his life. Providing aroundthe-clock care, she was stressed, had lost weight

and was showing signs of deteriorating health. Their children had begged them to move to a more convenient location where they could offer assistance, but the parents refused. After nearly 60 years of marriage, this couple never wanted to depend on anyone, especially their children. Sadly, this common refrain is part of the American psyche, a never-ending quest for independence hammered into us over the years. So fearful of dependence, many older Americans refuse to let even their closest loved ones offer much-needed help. Not only is health and longevity compromised, but it also deprives everyone of the powerful relationship between an older adult and a caregiver. Though it can be challenging and burdensome to parent and child, accepting care from a concerned loved one is an important and necessary step in the journey to lifelong health. Currently, more than 50 percent of adults over the age of 85 are dependent and need help to meet daily needs. As America continues to age, Medicare, Social Security, the state government or federal government will not have the resources to meet all of the demands of a dependent older population. American families must take up this slack and embrace the challenging role of caregiving. Virtually every spouse or child will do anything possible to meet the needs of a dependent parent or relative. The responsibility of meeting the needs of dependent older persons falls on the family first. Parents spend decades providing unconditional love and emotional, moral and financial support to their children. But in the twilight of life, some parents may

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find themselves in a new domain -- one where roles are reversed and the child must be the one to provide help, love and support. In this case, parent and child must accept and embrace the changing relationship. Instead of refusing help, older Americans must change their attitude on the role that adult children can play in a parent’s life. Though the transition from a traditional parent-child relationship can be difficult, you can alleviate the challenge by planning ahead. Sit with your spouse or children and develop a plan should you become unable to live alone. Decide where, how and when you will move. Make sure that the whole family is involved in the decision-making process to avoid any misunderstandings. In addition, appoint one person with the power of attorney and the ability to assure that your wishes are met. For those older people who have no family support, our community, religious organizations and social support networks must assume the role of assuring that their life is of the highest possible quality. Families come in many forms, and all older adults deserve love, attention and support as they navigate the challenges of aging. Growing old is not always an easy journey. Sometimes, it requires gut-wrenching decisions. But if we can all remember that family comes first, the path is certainly smoother.

TIMES STAFF REPORT Thomasville Medical Center has been awarded a three-year term of accreditation in CT as the result of a recent survey by the American College of Radiology (ACR). “We are pleased to be recognized for our commitment to quality patient care with this recent accreditation,� said Randy Scott, manager of the TMC Radiology Department. The ACR, headquartered in Reston, Va., awards accreditation to facilities for the achievement of high practice standards after a peer-review evaluation of the practice. Evaluations are conducted by board-certified physicians and medical physicists who are experts in the field. They assess the qualifications of the personnel and the adequacy of facility equipment. The surveyors report their findings to the ACR’s Committee on Accreditation, which subsequently provides the practice with a comprehensive report. The ACR is a national organization serving more than 34,000 diagnostic and interventional radiologists, radiation oncologists, and nuclear medicine and medical physicists with programs focusing on the practice of medical imaging and radiation oncology and the delivery of comprehensive health care

services. CT scanning, or CAT scanning, is a noninvasive medical test that helps physicians diagnose and treat medical conditions. It combines special x-ray equipment with sophisticated computers to produce multiple images or pictures of the inside of the body. These cross-sectional images of the area being studied can then be examined on a computer monitor, printed or transferred to a CD. CT scans of internal organs, bones, soft tissue and blood vessels provide greater clarity and reveal more details than regular x-ray exams. By the year 2012, many insurance companies will be requiring patients to access only ACR accredited facilities.

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TYPE 2 DIABETES ANDTAKE-ETFORMIN Mendenhall Clinical Research Center is conducting clinical studies with investigational drugs to treat Type 2 Diabetes. You May Qualify If You: s(AVEBEENON-ETFORMIN MGORMOREDAILY WITHOUTCHANGING YOURDOSEFORATLEASTMONTHS s(AVE./4BEENONANYOTHERDIABETICMEDICINESFORATLEAST MONTHS s!REMALEORFEMALEAGED18-75&EMALES-534BEPOSTMENOPAUSAL or surgically sterile). )FYOUARESELECTEDTOPARTICIPATE YOUWILLRECEIVECOMPENSATIONOF FORSTUDYCOMPLETION Dr. Georgia Latham is the doctor conducting this study.

To find out more about Dr. David Lipschitz and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. More information is available at www. DrDavidHealth.com.

&ORMOREINFORMATIONPLEASECONTACTTom Lynch at the Mendenhall Clinical Research Center at 336-841-0700 ext. 2517ORBYEMAILAT tlynch@mendenhallcrc.com.

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Tuesday, June 29, 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

Citizenship should remain a birthright BY STEVE CHAPMAN Syndicated Columnist In 1848, the discovery of gold brought hordes of prospectors to California. In 1889, millions of acres of free land set off a rush of settlers into Oklahoma. Today, we are told, the chance to get U.S. citizenship for their unborn children is rapidly filling the country with illegal immigrants. Critics see this as a malignant phenomenon that ought to be stopped. So Arizona State Sen. Russell Pearce, author of the new law directing police to check the immigration status of people they suspect of being here illegally, has another idea: denying citizenship privileges to anyone born in his state to undocumented parents. He plans to offer legislation refusing a birth certificate to any child unless a parent can prove legal residence, a clever attempt to nullify birthright citizenship. He says the change would eliminate “the greatest inducement for breaking our laws,” since having an “anchor baby” yields all sorts of benefits. A Rasmussen poll found a plurality of Americans favor repealing birthright citizenship. Kentucky Republican Senate nominee Rand Paul has endorsed legislation to that end, which has attracted 91 sponsors in the U.S. House of Representatives. Groups like the Federation for American Immigration Reform are all for it. But the idea fails on a couple of grounds. The first is constitutional. The policy originates with the Fourteenth Amendment, ratified after the Civil War, which says, “All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States.” Pearce and his allies say illegal immigrants can be excluded because they are not subject to the jurisdiction of the United States. But that provision was included only to exempt children born to foreign diplomats. The Supreme Court has left little room for argument. In 1898, it ruled that birth on American soil is “declared by the Constitution to constitute a sufficient and complete right to citizenship.” In 1982, it concluded that illegal immigrants are indeed “within the jurisdiction” of the state where they are present. To deny a U.S.-born child a birth certificate would almost certainly violate the right to the equal protection of the laws. It would be bad for common-sense reasons as well. To start with, it would call into question the status of every new baby. A report by the Immigration Policy Center pointed out

that “all American parents would, going forward, have to prove the citizenship of their children through a cumbersome bureaucratic process.” This obligation is not something “we” are going to impose on “them.” It would be a burden on all new parents, including those whose ancestors debarked at Plymouth Rock. Supporters of the change regard birthright citizenship as an irresistible magnet for foreigners to sneak in. But the effect is vastly exaggerated. One study cited in Peter Brimelow’s 1996 anti-immigration screed, “Alien Nation,” found that 15 percent of new Hispanic mothers whose babies were born in southern California hospitals said they came over the border to give birth, with 25 percent of that group saying they did so to gain citizenship for the child. But this evidence actually contradicts the claim. It means that 96 percent of these women were not lured by the desire to have an “anchor baby.” That makes perfect sense. The value of a citizen child is too remote to compete with the other attractions that draw people to come illegally — such as jobs and opportunity unavailable in their native countries. True, an undocumented adult can be sponsored for a resident visa by a citizen child — but not till the kid reaches age 21. To imagine that Mexicans are risking their lives crossing the border in 2010 to gain legal status in 2031 assumes they put an excessive weight on the distant future. Nor are the other alleged freebies very enticing. Most of the few that are available to undocumented foreigners, such as emergency room care and public education for children, don’t require them to have a U.S. citizen child. Illegal immigrant parents are ineligible for welfare, Medicaid, food stamps and the like. They can be deported. Barring citizenship to their newborn babies wouldn’t make these families pack up and go home. It would just put the kids into a legal jeopardy that impedes their assimilation into American society — without appreciably diminishing the number of people going over, under, around or through the border fence. Punishing innocents without accomplishing anything useful? The opponents of birthright citizenship need an anchor in reality.

Wondering about the election VIEWPOINT

D.G. MARTIN N.C. Columnist Did anybody care about last week’s elections? It seems like a crazy question to ask during the week leading up to the Fourth of July celebration of independence, freedom, and the right to participate in our own governance. Crazy or not, it is a fair question to ask the 95 percent of North Carolina registered voters who passed by that hard-earned right to participate in the political process. For the rest of us, let’s begin a conversation about some of the lessons and questions from last week’s results. First of all, a self-congratulating comment about the results in the U.S. Senate primary. When Cal Cunningham called for a run-off after the first primary, most political commentators said the contest would be detrimental to the eventual Democratic candidate, who would lose weeks of organizing and fundraising time for the November battle against Senator Richard Burr. I took the other side: “To have any chance of winning in November, the Democrats need a jump-start of enthusiasm for their nominee. She or he will stand a better chance of getting that kind of spirit when the nominee is a clear winner over

another strong candidate.” Hardly anybody agreed. Surely, they had second thoughts when they read the following report in the Raleigh News & Observer right after the run-off, “[According to a new Rasmussen poll] ... Marshall has received a bounce from her Democratic primary victory Tuesday and now trails Burr by a statistically insignificant margin of 44-43 percent ... In a Rasmussen poll earlier this month, Burr held a 50-36 percent lead over Marshall.” Elaine Marshall still faces a tough battle this fall as she sails into a Republican wind against a well-funded incumbent. But the primary run-off win has given her momentum and credibility she did not have after the first primary. When she makes those mandatory fundraising calls this summer, she can talk like a winner, not like a mere beggar. Second, there is the question raised by the victory of Bill Randall over Bernie Reeves in the Republican primary for the 13th congressional district, running between Raleigh and Greensboro, currently held by Democrat Brad Miller. Randall, a Tea Party conservative, defeated Bernie Reeves, who claimed support from the old Jesse Helms network. This result might not be noteworthy, given the success of Tea Party candidates over old line Republicans in primary races across the county, but for one fact: Randall is African American, not who you think of as the model of a North Carolina ultraconservative Republican. It would be easy to mark Randall’s primary victory as an aberration, were it not for the victory of another African American conservative in a Republican congres-

sional primary runoff in South Carolina. In the solidly Republican, 80 percent white, 1st congressional district, Tea Party-backed candidate Ted Scott crushed Paul Thurmond, son of Strom. Unlike Randall, who has an uphill battle against Miller, Scott is a clear favorite to become the first African American Republican congressional representative from the old Confederacy since North Carolina’s George Henry White left office in 1901. An African American Republican representing a white majority district in the cradle of the Confederacy? Is something historic happening under our noses? Is there something to celebrate here? A “bittersweet celebration” is the way Al Sharpton described it to Dana Milbank of The Washington Post, admitting that “You’d have to say there has been some kind of shift in racial attitudes in that area,” On the other hand, voters merely chose “a black reactionary over a white reactionary.” What to make of all this? I am stuck with Sharpton’s analysis until somebody wiser — maybe you — explains to me what Randall’s and Scott’s victories show us about today’s changing politics and racial attitudes. D.G. Martin hosts UNCTV’s North Carolina Bookwatch, which airs Sundays at 5 p.m. For more information or to view prior programs visit the webpage at www. unctv.org/ncbookwatch/. This Sunday’s (July 4) guest is Alexandra Sokoloff, author of “The Unseen,” a mystery set on the campus of Duke University and a Moore County house that had been the subject of ESP experiments of Duke Professor J.B. Rhyne.

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.

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 – Tuesday, June 29, 2010

OBITUARIES Index Thomasville Patsy S. Blake, 71 Larry R. Embler, 73 Helen Crowder Finch William “Bill” Folds, 82 Helen L. Pierce, 80 Darrell “Buddy” Pritchett Edith Olive Pugh, 90 Lexington Herman Combs Edda O. Hill, 82 Gladys White, 81 Other Areas Bernice G. Myers, 84 Virgil Lee Pierce, 75 Roberta M. Smith, 75

Patsy S. Blake

Mrs. Patsy Smith Blake, age 71, of 16-B E. Colonial Drive, died Sunday June 27, 2010, in Fannin Regional Hospital in Georgia. She was born Dec. 27, 1938, in Alamance County, N.C., daughter of the late Clyde Calvin Smith and Hilda Jones Smith. Mrs. Blake was formerly employed with the City of High Point and was a member of Carolina Memorial Baptist Church. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday, June 30, 2010, at 1 p.m. in Carolina Memorial Baptist Church with Dr. Dana Slack officiating. Visitation will be held at 11 a.m. until the time of the service at the church. Interment will follow at Thomasville City Cemetery. Memorials may be directed to Carolina Memorial Baptist Church Building Fund. Online condolences may be sent to www.jcgreenandsons. com.

Herman Combs

LEXINGTON — Herman Combs, of Jackson Avenue in Lexington, died Friday, June 29, 2010, at Forsyth Medical Center/Palliative Care Unit. Herman was born in Charleston, W.Va. July 30, 1931, to Rommie Combs and Hazel Milam Combs. He was a motorcycle mechanic, former employee of Lexington Furniture and worked for Food Lion on Winston Road for nine years. Graveside service will be held at 4 p.m. Wednesday at Lexington City Cemetery with the Rev. Larry Michael and Mr. Wade Laughter officiating. Burial will follow. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

Larry R. Embler

Mr. Larry Roscoe Embler, 73, of 110 Bell Drive, died Saturday morning, June 26, 2010, in the Hinkle Hospice Home in Lexington.

He was born Feb. 21, 1937, in Guilford County, a son of the late McCoy Lee Embler and Marilla Leonard Embler. Mr. Embler was a veteran of the U.S. Air Force and was a retired truck driver. Funeral service was held Monday, June 28, 2010, at J.C. Green & Sons Chapel with the Rev. Jeff Harmon officiating. Burial followed in Floral Garden Park Cemetery in High Point. On-line condolences may be sent to the Embler family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.

Helen Crowder Finch Helen Virginia Crowder Finch, of 405 Frank Circle (Piedmont Crossing Retirement Community), Thomasville, died Sunday June 27, 2010, at the Hinkle Hospice Home in Lexington. She was born Nov. 26, 1919, in High Point, N.C., and was the daughter of Lillian Lee Hawthorne and Maxey Jefferson Crowder. She was educated in the High Point public schools and graduated from High Point College in 1941. On March 7, 1942, she married Harry Browne Finch, who preceded in her death on Jan. 19, 1988. Ms. Finch was a homemaker, and an active member in Memorial United Methodist Church, the United Methodist Women, Thomasville Women’s Club, and Hospital Guild. She had three children: Sharon Finch Van Vechten of Chapel Hill, N.C., David Bruce Finch, who preceded her in death Feb. 16, 1991, and Charles Franklin Finch of Hillsborough, N.C.; and two granddaughters, Kathryn Marley Finch Russell (Mrs. Stuart Hale Russell) of Winston-Salem, N.C., and Suzanne Muller Finch of Durham, N.C. Also surviving are sisters, Mildred Crowder Little of Chapel Hill, N.C., Joan Crowder Christy of Canton, N.C. and Geneva Crowder Warren and her husband Lloyd of High Point, N.C.; a brother, Richard Crowder, and his wife Barbara, of Lake Junaluska, N.C.; sistersin-law, Darby Crowder of Thomasville, N.C. and Janice Crowder of High Point, N.C.; former daughter-in-law Anne Law Finch of Durham, N.C. and many nieces and nephews. Graveside service will be held Thursday, July 1, 2010, at 11 a.m. in Holly Hill Memorial Park Cemetery with the Revs. Richard Crowder, Ivan Peden and Peggy Finch officiating. Mrs. Finch will remain at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home until the service hour. The family will receive friends at the funeral home Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. Memorials may be made to Memorial United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 428, Thomasville, N.C. 27361. On-line condolences may be sent to the Finch family at www. jcgreenandsons.com. ***

William “Bill” Folds William Boyd “Bill” Folds, 82, a resident of The Oaks of Thomasville and a former resident of Mt. Calvary Road, went home to be with his Lord Sunday, June 27, 2010. Born Aug. 21, 1927, in Newnan, Georgia, a son of the late John Thomas Folds and Ada Inez Buchanon Folds, he was a former employee of Siler Funeral Home, retired from Thomasville Furniture Ind. and after retirement he worked part time at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home. Funeral service will be held 3:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 30, 2010, at Rich Fork Baptist Church with the Rev. Michael Bowers officiating. Burial will follow in Holly Hill Memorial Park Cemetery. The body will remain at the J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home 122 W. Main St. Thomasville until placed in the church 30 minutes before the service. The family will be at the funeral home today from 6 until 8 p.m. and other times at the home of a daughter, Cookie Dancy 400 Yowe Dr. Thomasville. Memorials may be directed to Rich Fork Baptist Church or Hospice of Davidson County. Online condolences may be made to the Folds family at www.jcgreenandsons. com.

Edda O. Hill LEXINGTON — Edda Ortilli Hill, age 82, of Lexington died Saturday morning, June 26, 2010. Funeral service was held Monday, June 28, 2010, at Jersey Baptist Church. Arrangements were made by Davidson Funeral Home, Lexington.

Bernice G. Myers TRINITY — Mrs. Bernice Gallimore Myers, age 84, of Bescher Chapel Road in Trinity, died Friday, June 25, 2010, in Forsyth Medical Center. She was born June 7, 1926, in Randolph County, N.C., daughter of the late Lewis C. Gallimore and Pallie Pierce Gallimore. Mrs. Myers was formerly employed with Ragan Hosiery Mill and Bossong Hosiery Mill. She was a member of Tabernacle United Methodist Church and the A. W. Younts Sunday School Class. Funeral service will be conducted today at 11 a.m. in Tabernacle United Methodist Church with Rev. Bill Fouts, Rev. Ray Swaney and Rev. Jeremy Pierce officiating. Interment will be in the church cemetery. Memorials may be directed to Tabernacle United Methodist Church Cemetery Fund or Building Fund. On line condolences may be sent to the Myers family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.

Helen L. Pierce Helen Frances Leonard Pierce, 80, of Thomasville, died at her home on Friday, June 25, 2010, after a lengthy illness. She was born on May 23, 1930, in Thomasville,

the youngest child of Fred Parker Leonard and Lida Lee Harris Leonard. She graduated from H asty Hill High School and Ashmore Business College. On March 24, 1951, she married Gilbert Lee Pierce. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce owned and operated Pierce Tire Service in Winston- Salem for many years before their retirement. In addition to her husband of 59 years, Gilbert Lee Pierce, she is survived by her daughters, Carolyn Pierce and her husband Eddie Bernard of Murfreesboro and Lydia Sue Pierce Rook of Thomasville, N.C.; a son, Phillip Pierce and his wife DaNell Lynn Pierce of Lexington, N.C.; grandson, Philip Rook, and granddaughter, Kasey Rook, both of Thomasville and four great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, her sister, Ruth Leonard Shaw, and brothers, Fred P. Leonard Jr. and Charles F. Leonard. Funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. today at Thomasville Funeral Home, 18 Randolph St., Thomasville. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Hospice of the Piedmont, 1801 Westchester Drive, High Point, NC 27262. Please go to www.thomasvillefh. com for audio and online condolences.

Virgil Lee Pierce DENTON — Mr. Virgil Lee Pierce, age 75 of Harris Lane, Lexington died Sunday, June 27, 2010, at Lexington Memorial Hospital. Mr. Pierce was born July 12, 1934, in Davidson County, to John Earlie and Jessie Metters Pierce. He was a member of Silver Valley Baptist Church and had worked at Henredon Furniture for 37 years. Funeral service will be at 4 p.m. Wednesday, June 30, 2010, at Silver Valley Baptist Church with the Rev. Gene Little officiating. Burial will follow in Mountain View Memorial Gardens Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 pm Tuesday at Briggs Funeral Home in Denton.

Darrell “Buddy” Pritchett Mr. Darrell Gray “Buddy” Pritchett died Saturday, June 26, 2010, at Thomasville Medical Center due to complications related to his four year battle with lung cancer. He was born Feb. 1, 1936, in Thomasville, a son of the late Rufus Randall and Rosa Virgie Hartman Pritchett. Mrs. Pritchett was a 1954 graduate of Thomasville High School. He served in the U.S. Air Force from 19541958. He graduated from North Carolina State University with a Bachelor of Science degree in electrical engineering. He worked as a power distribution engineer for the City of High Point,

Randolph County EMC and Pee Dee Electric, and as an electronics instructor at Davidson County Community College. He also owned his won electronics repair business for many years. An avid genealogist for over 20 years, he gathered information on over 5,000 individuals in his family tree and traced his family’s roots as far back as the early 1800s. On Sept. 26, 1960, he was married to Martha Ann Davis who preceded him in death in 1999. He is survived by sons Gary Pritchett and his wife Cathey, and Clayton Pritchett and his wife Rebecca; a daughter, Rose Pritchett Corrales Nunez and her fiancé Travis, all of Thomasville; grandchildren, Kevin Kennedy, Gary Pritchett II, Lisa McCarn, Joseph Pritchett, Nicole Pritchett Brown, Louise Pritchett, Wesley Pritchett and Gabriel Giovanni Monterroso Pritchett; five greatgrandchildren; a sister, Sylvia Jacqueline (Jackie) Pritchett Russell of Thomasville; and a very special friend Patricia “Pat” Kube of Lexington. Memorial service will be held Thursday, July 1, 2010, at 7 p.m. in J.C. Green & Sons Chapel. The family will receive friends immediately following the service and at the residence Wednesday evening from 6 to 8 p.m. The family request memorial contributions be made to the American Cancer Society, 4 Oak Branch Drive, Greensboro, N.C. 27407. On-line condolences may be sent to the Pritchett family at www.jcgreenandsons.com. ***

Edith Olive Pugh Miss. Edith Olive Pugh, 90, a resident of 425 Hasty School Road, died Sunday, June 27, 2010, at the Henry Etta & Bruce Hinkle Hospice House. She was born on Oct. 2, 1919, in Randolph County, to Alfred Wilmont Pugh and Mary Jane Orr Pugh. She retired from Hill’s Hoisery. She was a long time member of Green Street Baptist Church and the Helen Bowman Sunday School Class. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by sisters, Annie Gladys Pugh, Mary Ferguson, and Nell Harbin and brothers, Alfred “Hap”, Thomas, and Bob Pugh. Surviving is a brother, Kenneth “Jack” Pugh and wife Elsie of High Point; and numerous nieces and nephews, and great-nieces and great-nephews. Funeral service will be held on Wednesday, June 30, 2010, at 4 p.m. at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home Chapel in Thomasville with the Rev. Frank

HICKORY — LenoirRhyne University has announced the Dean’s List for the spring 2010 semester. Qualifying students must be undergraduates with a semester grade point average of 3.5 or

better, provided no grade was below a “C” and the student carried at least 12 hours of letter-graded courses. Local students include Thomas Ryan Albert of High Point; Amber Nicole Douglas, Erin Jane Harrison and Amelia Jo Langenegger of Thomasville.

Lucille H. Stephens

Mrs. Lucille Hill Stephens, 86, a former resident of Cox Avenue, died Saturday, June 26, 2010 at the Brian Center in Lexington. She was born Dec. 17, 1923, in the Germanton area of Forsyth County, a daughter of the late Vandy Reid Hill and Lelia V. McGee Hill. She was a retired employee with Belk Department Store in Thomasville and was a member of Bethany Baptist Church. Funeral service will be held today at 2 p.m. in J.C. Green & Sons Chapel with Jeff Russell officiating. Burial will follow in Holly Hill Memorial Park Cemetery. The family will receive friends at the home of her granddaughters, 7095 Tree Hollow Road, Thomasville. On-line condolences may be sent to the Stephens family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.

Gladys White

LEXINGTON — Gladys Lee Leonard White, age 81, of Welcome, died Friday, June 25, 2010. Funeral service will be held today at 2 p.m. at Davidson Funeral Home Lexington Chapel.

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Roberta M. Smith

HENDERSONVILLE, Tenn. — Roberta Mills Smith, age 75, of Hendersonville, Tenn., formerly of Lexington, died Friday, June 25, 2010. Funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. today at First Baptist Church. Arrangements entrusted to Davidson Funeral Home Lexington.

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

Lenoir-Rhyne announces Dean’s List TIMES STAFF REPORT

Hensley officiating. Interment will follow in Fair Grove UMC cemetery. The family will receive friends on Wednesday from 2:30 p.m. until the hour of the service at the funeral home. Memorials may be directed to Green Street Baptist Church, 303 N. Rotary Drive, High Point, NC 27262 or to Hospice of Davidson County, 200 Hospice Way, Lexington, NC 27292. On-line condolences may be sent to www.jcg reenandsons. com. ***

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THOMASVILLE TIMES

TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 2010

Coming Thursday Find out the pairings and schedule for the American Legion baseball playoffs which begin Thursday.

Sports

7

tvillesports@yahoo.com

AMERICAN LEGION BASEBALL

Post 284 unravels in 9th inning BY ZACH KEPLEY

CALENDAR TODAY BASEBALL CPL

HiToms @ Edenton 7:05 p.m.

WEDNESDAY LEGION

Area III All-Star Game 7 p.m.

Sports Editor WALLBURG — Thomasville-Davidson’s offense and defense were never on the same page Saturday, causing them to drop a 9-6 Northern Division League game with Surry County at Gary Hinkle Field. For the first four innings, the defense played by Post 284 was on par, while the offense was stagnant, not picking up a hit until the sixth inning. In the final few frames, the offense awoke, but the good defense from before had fizzled away. Thomasville dug itself into a 6-2 hole but rallied

back to tie the game at six, apiece. A rough ninth inning in which they allowed three runs on two careless plays, though, threw the hard work right out the window and left them with a sour taste in their mouths. “We never quit and never got down,” said Post 284 coach Dale Moser. “We made some defensive miscues and it was stuff we should not be doing. We had lapses in our bunt coverage and the small game beat us tonight.” The bunt coverage he was referring to came on two critical plays in the decisive ninth. After Justin Young doubled to left, he was going to

be bunted over by Casey Felts. Felts did his part, but the defense did not. Nobody covered the bag at first, allowing Felts to reach safely and Young to score, while the throw sailed into right field. Shane Johnson backed up the error with a double to score one, and Post 123 decided to bunt the ball yet again. This bunt was good as well, and once again there was no coverage at first. Surry added one more run for the difference. Surry starter Jordan Miller had many Thomasville players fishing through the first five in-

See UNRAVELS, Page 8

TIMES PHOTO/ZACH KEPLEY

Thomasville-Davidson third baseman Brock Phillips quickly scoops up a ball afs it rolls foul.

THURSDAY

SPRINT CUP SERIES

CPL

HiToms @ Martinsville 7:20 p.m.

Johnson makes it two in a row at New Hampshire

LEGION

Area III Playoffs First Round TBD

BY REID SPENCER NASCARMedia.com

FRIDAY

LOUDON, N.H. — In what was billed as a race full of potential payback after last week’s shootout at Sonoma, revenge had to wait until the final three laps of Sunday’s Lenox Industrial Tools 301 at New Hampshire Motor Speedway. That’s when Jimmie Johnson gave Kurt Busch’s No. 2 Dodge a race-winning retaliatory nudge as the drivers raced into Turn 3 on Lap 299. Busch had shocked JohnJohnson son on Lap 294 of 301 at the 1.058-mile track when he shoved Johnson’s No. 48 Chevrolet up the track in Turn 3, moments after the final restart of the race. Busch’s lead was shortlived, however, as Johnson bumped him on Lap 299 and completed the winning pass in Turn 1 on Lap 300. Tony Stewart ran second, .753 seconds behind Johnson, after his No. 14 Chevy slid into Busch’s Dodge in Turn 1 while overtaking for the runner-up spot. Busch finished third, ahead of Jeff Gordon and Cup points leader Kevin Harvick. Gordon, who had angered fellow drivers with his aggression last week — particularly Martin Truex Jr. — left New Hampshire unscathed. “When we got going on the restart, Kurt knocked me out of the way, and I thought, ‘I don’t care if I win this race or not — I don’t care if I finish this darm thing — I am running into him and getting back by him one GETTY IMAGES way or another,” Johnson said after being

CPL

Kernersville @ HiToms 7 p.m. LEGION

Area III Playoffs First Round TBD

SATURDAY CPL

HiToms @ Gastonia 7:05 p.m.

SUNDAY CPL

Forest City @ HiToms 5 p.m.

MONDAY CPL

HiToms @ Forest City 7:05 p.m.

Jeff Burton leads Jeff Gordon and a group of cars at New Hampshire on Sunday. Burton would be shuffled to the outside late and finished just outside of the Top 10.

See JOHNSON, Page 8

Myers family sweeps race schedule at Madhouse Got Sports? Get it in the Times TODAY! 888-3631

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BG REPORT Victory Lane was a sea of black and orange on Saturday after the Myers clan pulled off a clean sweep. Brothers Jason and Burt Myers each claimed victory in the Bill Plemmons RV World Modified Series — the first time ever that two drivers from the Myers dynasty have claimed both ends of a doubleheader. With starting position for the first Modified 25-lap race being decided strictly by qualifying, that one and only time trial lap would be all-important. Jason Myers turned the second fastest lap of the night, with Randy Butner of Pfafftown taking the pole.

See MYERS, Page 9 Jason Myers (No. 4) gets a bump from behind by Randy Butner.

ERIC HYLTON PHOTOGRAPHY


8 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, June 29, 2010

SPORTS Steps to a healthier, happier you METRO The weather is warm and the skies are blue. It’s the perfect time to get outside and enjoy the day. It’s also a good time to think about getting healthier. Simply dropping a few pounds can boost your confidence, help you feel better physically and prevent some of the illnesses associated with obesity, such as heart disease, stroke and some cancers. So how do you get on the healthy track? Follow these tips for success. • Modify your diet to include more lean protein, fruits and vegetables. The goal should be to eat these foods at every meal. They’re a smart way to fill up without consuming excess calories. Plus, they’re full of the fuel your body needs to be healthy. • Keep a food diary. A food diary can make

you more aware of what you are consuming on a daily basis and where you may need to scale back. Studies have indicated that those who write down what they eat in a journal tend to lose more weight than those who don’t. • Stay hydrated. You should aim to drink eight glasses of water per day for optimal health. Drinking water is also a good way to feel full without doing unnecessary snacking. • Make exercise fun. Vary your activities and have a friend join you in your exercise routine. If exercise is fun, you’re more likely to stick with it. • Indulgences are okay once in a while. If you deprive yourself of your favorite foods all of the time, you will have a greater craving for them. Therefore, have that dessert or special meal on occasion. Just don’t overdo it all of the time.

TIMES PHOTO/ZACH KEPLEY

Ryan Coleman delivers a pitch against Surry County.

UNRAVELS From page 7 nings. He carried a nohitter into the sixth, striking out 10 for the game. Post 284 starter Ryan Coleman went pitch for pitch with his counterpart, holding Surry scoreless through four. In the fifth, Coleman gave up three runs to put the guests up 3-0. Two of the runs were pulled back in the sixth highlighted by an RBI single by Brock Phillips. Coleman was peppered for three more runs in the seventh, ending his night’s work while trailing 6-2. In the bottom half, Post 284 rallied for the tie, getting an RBI from Pete Guy and two RBIs from C.L. Snider. The most bizarre run of the inning,

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

HOLDING THE HARDWARE The team of (L-R) Chris Moore Gary Putman, Mike Putnam and Jamie Charles recently won the Davidson County Lutheran Men in Mission golf tournament. Funds raised went towards Davidson Medical Ministries.

JOHNSON From page 7 doused with beer in victory lane. “I’m not good at doing that stuff. Usually I crash myself in the process, so I tried once and moved him — (and thought) ‘Oh, yeah, I’ve got to hit him harder’—and the second time I moved him out of the way and was able to get by him and was able to get going.” Johnson admitted his mind was filled with bad intentions after Busch bumped him. “I have to say I was a little shocked, and I haven’t spoken to him or really seen any video to know, if he slipped and accidentally got into me or that was his in-

tention,” Johnson said. “If it was his intention, that’s the first time in nine years racing with him that I have experienced that and definitely changed the way that I race with him from that point moving on.” “It made it easier for me to get off the brake a little earlier and nudge him. But I don’t want people to think, ‘Oh, I can knock the 48 out of the way because he’s not going to wreck me.’ That’s the last thing I want people to think. He didn’t wreck me, and at the end of the day, I guess I didn’t owe him a visit to the fence, so it worked itself out.” To Busch, the move and countermove were the essence of short-track racing—and nothing out of the ordinary.

“It wasn’t because he did something that I had to do something, or since I did something, he had to do it back,” Busch said. “Driving down into Turn 3, I saw my window, and it was a perfect time to go for it, because our car was good on the short run, and once four or five laps got on the tires, I knew we were going to have a hard time holding them off and he was still going to be right there. “So just a classic getin-the-corner-a-little-bitdeeper-than-the-otherguy. We didn’t just flat out wreck them. We didn’t cut his tire. We didn’t drive over him. It was just a nice nudge that we are all used to seeing and appreciating on short tracks.” The win, the 52nd of

Johnson’s career, allowed Johnson to solidify his hold on second in the standings and trim Harvick’s points lead to 105. Johnson is tied with Denny Hamlin (14th Sunday) for most victories in the series, each worth 10 points when the field for the Chase for the NASCAR Sprint Cup is set Sept. 11 at Richmond. Notes: Bobby Labonte finished 30th in his first trip in Robby Gordon’s No. 7 Toyota. Andy Lally, who replaced Labonte in Kevin Buckler’s No. 71 Chevy earlier in the week, came home 37th. … Reed Sorenson ran 24th in his first ride in the No. 83 Red Bull Toyota but spun polesitter Juan Pablo Montoya on Lap 282 to bring out the third caution of the race.

though, was when Mark Parcells hit a chopper to third that seemed to be routine, but the ball took an odd hop and went directly down the jersey of the third baseman. Two bases were awarded on the ruling, bringing a runner from second home. Casey Starbuck came on in relief of Coleman, giving up the final three runs to get the loss in the ninth. The defeat does not change the postseason status for Post 284. They will likely be the No. 7 seed in the playoffs, a great accomplishment for such a youthful program. “We are in the playoffs, and to make it in our second year is great,” Moser said. “I am happy to make it, and now our goal is to try and be there every year.”

Discover the state you’re in. 1-800- V I S I T

NC

W W W. V I S I T N C . C O M .


Tuesday, June 29, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 9

SPORTS AREA SPORTS BRIEFS BASEBALL Post 87 dealt tough loss High Point Post 87 traveled to Burlington for a key American Legion game and fell 11-10 to Post 63. The loss drops the Junior HiToms out of a tie for first place making them 10-5 in the league, 12-7 overall. Ben Fultz had a big night at the plate belting a two-run homer and adding another RBI on a four-hit night. Andrew Barnett had three hits and two runs while Mike Whited scored two runs and hit his eighth home run of the year. Connor Scarborough (2-1) took the loss yielding 10 runs and striking out eight.

GENERAL Concealed handgun class

class July 17 at the Fairgrove Fire Department. The class is from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 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 for the class call Livingston at 687-0290 or go by the fire department.

Got Sports? Get it in the Times TODAY! 888-3631

Send sports announcements, scores and photos to tvillesports@yahoo.com, or call 888-3631.

There will be a concealed handgun

MYERS From page 7

Both drivers knew that one of the most crucial points in the race would be the drag race into Turn 1 on the initial start. “We just had a heck of a start,” said Jason Myers, who managed to power ahead of Butner to claim the lead. “He had a lot more motor than I did, so he motored and beat me to the corner,” said Butner. The No. 5 car of Butner then began to give Myers some strong shoves as Butner looked for an opportunity to steal the lead away from Myers. “Butner was strong early in the race,” said Jason Myers. “He probably could’ve turned me. He was bumping me off the corner really letting me know he had a good car.” Once the first caution came out around the mid-point in the race, the No. 4 car of Jason Myers took advantage of the much-needed time to cool off. From then on, Myers pulled away in commanding fashion. Butner would take second and Junior Miller finished in third. Meanwhile, brother Burt Myers hadn’t fared as well. Qualifying in a disappointing 10th place, he fought up to an 8th place finish. But his luck

would change when little brother Jason plucked number eight for the Four Seasons Home Improvement “Madhouse Scramble” that sent Burt to the pole for the start of the second race. Brad Robbins of Winston-Salem started right beside Burt on the outside-row, and reigning champion Tim Brown started right on Myers’ bumper in third. As the green flag fell, Myers claimed the lead with Brown moving up to second place. The No. 83 of Brown gave Myers a few good bumps to the rear, but Myers was able to hold on for the victory. Jonathan Brown finished in second with Brian Loftin of Lexington taking third. It was an exuberant victory ceremony for Burt as younger brother Jason and the whole family came down to celebrate the twin victories for the Myers family. “When we leave the shop, the goal is for both of us to win. And we accomplished our goal tonight,” said Burt Myers. In the Webb Heating & A/C Co. Sportsman Series, Derek Stoltz of Walkertown took the checkered in Saturday’s 60-lapper. The race was one of two Sportsman races that utilize the double-file restart rule, and with eight cautions, there were several chances for outside-row challengers.

Stoltz fought up from a ninth place start, taking over the lead from Kevin Neal of Walkertown on a double-file restart on lap 25. It was an endurance contest for Stoltz, who was almost in danger of being black-flagged after electrical problems caused his car to smoke at one point in the race. Kyle Edwards of King was able to hold on and take second. Ronnie Clifton of Walkertown finished third. Kenneth Stimpson claimed victory in the 20-lap race for the 104.1 WTQR Street Stock Series. It was the veteran racer’s first win in over a decade. Matt Cotner of Rural Hall and Allen Henkel of Trinity finished in second and third. In the Time Warner Cable Stadium Stock Series, Brandon Brendle of Winston-Salem brought home the win in the first 15-lapper, with Travis Brewer of Germanton taking the checkered in the second 15-lap race.

DADDY’S HOME

MOMMA

WIZARD OF ID

BY TONY RUBINO AND GARY MARKSTEIN

BY MELL LAZARUS

BY PARKER AND HART


1115

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 publisherʼs 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.

10 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, June 29, 2010

AREA NEWS

0010

The Shannon Gray MDS Coordinator, experienced RN and long term care preferred, serious inquires only. No phone calls, Please come to pick up application. The Shannon Grey 2005 Shannon Grey Court, Jamestown

1120

NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Matter of the Estate of BARBARA JEAN CLINARD Deceased.

Buy * Save * Sell Place your ad in the classifieds! Buy * Save * Sell

TIMES PHOTO/ELIOT DUKE

GRAND OPENING

CHRISTIE HAYNES Executrix of the Estate of BARBARA JEAN CLINARD 1001 Kings Arms Court High Point, NC 27262

The Classifieds

Mayor Joe Bennett and Stamey Hardin (center) cut the ribbon to Hardin’s new businesss, Carolina Autocare, on June 19 during a Grand Opening celebration. During the day, customers were treated to a free hot dog lunch and gifts of NAPA hats. The former GM Superstore, now partners with NAPA Auto Parts to offer NAPA Auto Repair Service, as well as high-quality used car sales. Formerly only servicing GM cars and trucks, Carolina Autocare offers repair services on both foreign and domestic automobiles. For more information on the store, call 472-5650.

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The Classifieds NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIDSON IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION FILE NO. 10 CVD 1472 NewBridge Bank v. QRH Homes, LLC, Michael J. Turner, and Sally J. Turner

TANS From page 1

sonal business,” Allen said. “It’s usually in the spring as people start to wear less clothing that business picks up.” What began as a three-bed salon, has now grown to have 12 units — eleven standard beds and one stand-up booth — and offers memberships and a variety of packages to fit customer’s tanning desires. Indoor tanning lotions also are available. “We change our lamps even before the manufacturer’s suggested change,” Allen said. “We want to give customers their money’s worth.” Aside from learning to manage the seasons, Allen attributes her business success to her clientele. Some of her customers are those who like to get a “base” tan before spending time outside in the summer sun, while others enjoy keeping some color even during winter months. She also gets many referrals from dermatologists, who advise patients on the benefits of tanning for those with certain skin disorders. “I think [tanning] is healthy,” Allen said. “It gives you real vitamin D, which the body needs. It also helps curb depression during the winter when daylight hours are shorter.” And while excessive tanning comes with health concerns, Allen notes that sun damage usually stems from exposure to natural sun.

“The real damage [to skin] comes from being in the sun too long,” Allen said. “If you have no sun and get outside, you get burned. That’s where the damage occurs. I always advise people to wear sunscreen when outside in the sun. “The secret to indoor tanning is to build it up fast then maintain it two-tothree times a week.” Patron Kathy Bullard heard of the salon through a family member earlier this year, and decided to give it a try. “I’ve been to a lot of places to tan, but I like Fantastic Tans the best,” Bullard said. “The people who work here are friendly and they have really nice beds.” Indeed, customer service is what Allen knows keeps customers coming back season after season. “I feel very grateful to the people in Thomasville that have been patrons of my business,” Allen said. “I attribute it to them more than anything else.” The salon will hold a birthday celebration on July 10 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. During the event, new customers will receive a free tanning session and existing members will receive a free upgrade for the day’s tan. Refreshments also will be served. Fantastic Tans is open seven days a week, with varying hours. For more information, call 472-5526. Editor Lisa Wall can be reached at 8883590, or at editor@tvilletimes.com.

NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION To: Michael J. Turner and Sally J. Turner, the above named Defendants, Michael J. Turner and Sally J. Turner: Take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: The Plaintiff is seeking a judgment against you in the amount of $284,487.90 with interest plus attorney’s fees and costs. You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than July 25, 2010, said date being 40 days from the first publication of this notice. Upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. Dated: June 15, 2010 Bradley S. Hunt Attorney for Plaintiff BRINKLEY WALSER, PLLC Post Office Box 1657 Lexington, North Carolina 27293 (336) 249-2101 N.C. Bar No. 31604 June 15, 22, 29, 2010 NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIDSON IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION FILE NO. 10 CVD 1607 NewBridge Bank (formerly Lexington State Bank) v. Rory B. Ison NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION To: Rory B. Ison, the above named Defendant, Rory B. Ison: Take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: The Plaintiff is seeking a judgment against you in the amount of $3,569.94 with interest plus attorney’s fees and costs and immediate possession of a 2003 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide VIN #1HD1GEV453K331091. You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than July 25, 2010, said date being 40 days from the first publication of this notice. Upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. Dated: June 15, 2010 Bradley S. Hunt Attorney for Plaintiff BRINKLEY WALSER, PLLC Post Office Box 1657 Lexington, North Carolina 27293 (336) 249-2101 N.C. Bar No. 31604 June 15, 22, 29, 2010 AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by Colonial Homes Group, L.L.C., dated the 16th day of July, 2004, and recorded in Book 1539, page 304, 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 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 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 l2:00 noon on the 30th day of June, 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 Colonial Homes Group, L.L.C., the same lying and being in Davidson County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: Being Lot No. 14, Revised Map of Ellenton Estate, as shown on Map recorded in Plat Book 21, page 161, in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Davidson County, North Carolina, to which plat book reference is hereby made for a more particular description.

COURTESY PHOTO

The Trustee is advised that the property is located at 230 Ellenton Court (Lot 14), 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.

YARD OF THE WEEK

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.

The City Beautification Committee has named the yard of Bobby and Rhonda Harris at 603 May Road as Yard of the Week for June 26. To be eligible for yard of the week, the homeowner must reside within the Thomasville city limits, and do all of the yard maintenance. Yards maintained by a professional landscaper are not eligible.

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 days’ 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.

Your Town. Your Times.

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 7th day of June, 2010. Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee 10-SP-448 June 22, 29, 2010

1053

Cosmetology

Hair Stylist w/booth rent, w/Clientele pref & also walk-ins. Also an Esthetician. Call 336-883-2828

1054 Customer Service

This 8th day of June, 2010.

Want... Need.... Can not Live Without?

Miscellaneous

Britthaven Of Davidson has the following positions available: 1st Shift RN or LPN/Treatment Nurse 3rd Shift RN or LPN Please apply in person at Britthaven of Davidson 706 Pineywood Rd. Thomasville AAE/EOE/Drugfree Workplace.

Legals

All persons, firms or corporations having claims against BARBARA JEAN CLINARDdeceased, formerly of Davidson County, North Carolina, are notified to exhibit same to the undersigned on or before September 8, 2010 or this notice will be pleaded in bar of recovery. All persons indebted to the estate should make immediate payment.

Medical/ Nursingl

A l eading h igh-end contract office furniture manufacturer is currently accepting applications for a Customer Service Representative with a minimum of three years experience in the contract furniture industry. Candidate must be highly organized, flexible in a fast -paced e nvironment, able to establish a strong rapport with customers, and proficient in Microsoft Office applications including Word and Excel. We offer competitive pay and benefits in an excellent, drugfree working environment. Qualified applicants may send their resume to: jmanuel@davisfurnitur e.com or apply in person to: Davis Furniture Industries 2401 S. College Drive High Point, NC 27261 An EEO/AA Employer

1060

Drivers

Britthaven Of Davidson has the following positions available: Housekeeping / Laundry Supervisor Must be dependable, good work ethics with staff, residents, families and vendors. Have the ability to budget staff and supplies, be willing to have a flexible schedule. Please apply in person at Britthaven of Davidson 706 Pineywood Rd. Thomasville AAE/EOE/Drugfree Workplace.

Growing Again Experienced Flexo-Tag & Label Pressman need only apply. Propheteer & Webtron 2, 5, or 6 Color Benefits offered include: Medical, Dental, Holiday & Vacation pay. Will consider Part Time hours. Apply in person @ 506 Townsend Ave. High Point SECURITY 2nd SHIFT Now accepting applications for 2nd shift security. CLEAN CRIMINAL RECORD AND DRUG SCREEN REQUIRED. CLEAN DRIVING RECORD AND VALID DRIVER’S LICENSE ALSO REQUIRED. Apply Sheraton Greensboro Hotel at Four Seasons Human Resources Office M-F 9:00am-4:00pm. Experienced Upholsters only. Apply 6022 Lois Lane Archdale. 861-6000

Driver Needed. Must have Furniture Inhome Delivery Exp. & a Clean Class-A License. Great Pay & Equipment. West Express. 885-9900 Movers/Drivers, Experience Req’d. 2-positions. T-Ville & Sacramento, CA. FAX 850-534-4528 Part Time Local Drivers. Drivers needed for late evening switch outs. Must have CDL’s, good driving record, current medical card, be able to meet all DOT requirements, have at least 1 yr. ex p., Idea l job for retired person. Apply Murrow’s Transfer Inc., 1660 Blair St. Thomasville.

2010

1080

2050

Furniture

Sewer and Upholsterer High-end mfg. of traditional & contemporary furniture needs experienced high-end upholstery sewer. Must be experienced in sewing skirts, bodies, and cushions. Also need experienced upholsterer for production line: Immediate openings with benefits including health, dental, vision & 401k. Apply in person to Tomlinson/Erwin-Lambeth Inc., 201 East Holly Hill Rd., Thomasville, NC.

1089

Maintenance

Fiber Dynamics a non woven textile plant, looking for Machine Operators, Maintenance Tech, Electronics Tech, PT Custodian, PT Converting. Apply in person daily 8am-10am 200 Southwest Point Ave. HP

1111

Medical/ Dental

DA II/Front Desk needed. Must be a Friendly & Caring Person interested in j o i n i n g o u r progressive, caring & high tech team. DAII/CDA Certification a MUST! Must be experienced. Will pay top dollar for an experienced person. Fax resume to:336887-3312

Apartments Furnished

Townhome 14 West Sunrise Ave., 2BR, 11⁄ 2 BA, $495. mo., $300. dep., 336-465-3508

Apartments Unfurnished

2BR/1BA, Apt. 7 W. Sunrise. Appl incld, Cent H/A. $485 mo + dep. 476-9220 2 B R , 1 1 ⁄2 B A A p t . T’ville Cab. Tv $450 mo. 336-561-6631 2BR, 1BA avail. 2427 Francis St. Newly Renovated. $475/mo Call 336-833-6797 50% off 1st Mo Rent. Lg 2BR/11⁄ 2 BA TH, Apt. Good Neighborhood. 475-4800 714-A Verta Ave. Archdale 1BR/1BA Stove, refrig., w/d conn. $350/mo. + dep. Call 474-0058 Adale nice 2BR, 1BA Apt., Stove & Refridg. $450. mo., + $450. dep. 431-2346

2100

Commercial Property

2800 sf Wrhs $650 10,000 sqft $1600 T-ville 336-362-2119 8000 SF Manuf $1800

168 SF Office $250 600 SF Wrhs $200 T-ville 336-561-6631 For Rent 6 Bay Body Shop, w/Down Draft Paint Booth. Exc Co nd. Cent ral Loc. Call 336-472-5650

2170

Homes Unfurnished

1BR House All Utilities Included in Trinity. $500 month. Call 336-431-8111

Insurance Sales Business is booming and we need more hard working and self motivated sales professionals to join our team. Work for a leader in the Insurance Sales Industry and offer our products by telephone to individuals all across the country. No travel or home visits are involved, leads and sales lists are provided. Having a NC Life, Health or Medicare license is not a requirement, but is definitely a bonus. We provide a fast paced and fun environment for our employees to work in from Thomasville, NC. If you are dependable, self motivated and hard working, you WILL be successful. Compensation is hourly pay + bonus. Fluent bilingual applicants will also be given special consideration. Interested applicants 1(800)750-1738 ext 2314

should

call

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at

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You’re always looking for opportunities to increase your sales - UnitedHealthcare has a great one for you. Our portfolio is comprehensive. We have year-round selling opportunities. And that’s all - here are just a few reasons to work with us: ● Competitive weekly-paid commissions ● Dedicated marketing and training resources ● Broad portfolio of products ● Zero premium plans with no underwriting For more information call TODAY! Chris Hoff 336-337-7255 www.MAopportunity.com

not


12 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, June 29, 2010

FROM PAGE 1 IDEAS From page 1 in the product and we’re keeping it North Carolina based. We feel comfortable with it.” Initial production of Dye Lock begins at Hill Spinning Mill, where raw cotton is slowly cleaned and spun into fine yarn to be used for the fabric. From there, the fabric is sent to Troy for manufacturing and then to Burlington for the final stages of production. Cottina Group’s Chris Yokeley said the concept of Dye Lock is an enhanced cotton technology and no chemicals are used on the product, making it completely safe for home usage. Dye Lock has been approved by Cotton, Inc. and bears the company’s logo.

SAFETY From page 1

so anyway. “They can be cited under state law and there’s also a city ordinance against discharging projectiles,” said Maj. James Mills. “They will be in violation of a state law and our city ordinance. Realistically, we tell people to shut it down. We will increase our manpower for the Fourth of July.” In addition to the physical harm fireworks can cause, the threat of starting a fire also is a problem. Thomasville Fire Department Battalion Chief Mike Patrick said people need to be aware of their surroundings when engaging in such activity. “Fires started accidentally by fireworks are our biggest concern,” Patrick said. “The bigger ones are done by professionals and they’re pretty safe with them.” Mills also pointed out that Thomasville has a strict ordinance against shooting off firearms within city limits. Anyone caught discharging a weapon on the Fourth of July will be charged. “We have zero tolerance when it comes to that,” said Mills. “It’s dangerous because what goes up in the air must come down.” The Governor’s Highway Safety Program announced Monday that state and local enforcement officers will be out in full force as part of the 2010 “Booze and Lose It: Operation Firecracker” campaign. Starting this week, checkpoints and stepped-up patrols will be in place across North Carolina through the Fourth of July on Sunday to remove impaired drivers from the roads. Last year’s campaign netted more than 1,300 motorists statewide with driving while impaired. In 2009, there were 120 alcohol-related crashes on the Fourth of July, resulting in six fatalities and 105 injuries. There will be several organized fireworks displays in the area this weekend including: • Finch Field following the Thomasville HiToms game Sunday night. • Lexington’s Fantastic Fourth Festival at Finch Park starting at 9 p.m. Saturday. • Greensboro’s Fun Fourth Street Festival at Grimsley High School’s Jamieson Stadium Saturday night at 9:30 p.m.

Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or duke@tvilletimes.com.

“We were introduced to a new product that we started making which happened to lend itself to Dye Lock,” said Yokeley. “I understood the chemistry behind and knew it would work. I tried to find every single way it would screw up and couldn’t. It works almost like a magnet to grab the loose dye. There’s a charge on the dye and we have an opposite charge on the fabric that attracts the dye to it.” Dye Lock originally TUESDAY EVENING CBS PBS FOX NBC ION CW ABC MNT WLXI

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land for further testing for commercial application. There are similar products like Dye Lock on the market, but none are made in the United States. McCall said the technology for Dye Lock has been around for sometime but it wasn’t until now that someone figured how to apply the concept. “We wanted to do something to protect laundry,” said McCall. “If it saves one garment from getting screwed up, you paid

for it. You can leave it in the washing machine for weeks. You also can have one for color and one for whites. “Hills Spinning Mill is trying to reinvent what they do. They’re doing things today they didn’t do a year ago. We’ve got a whole string of small companies streaming together to bring this product to the marketplace. It’s a total team effort.” For more information on Dye Lock, go to catcherofthedye.com.

A - High Point/Archdale/Guilford Co. Ê - Sports D - Davidson Co. Ë - News/Talk

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and director of marketing and development for Dye Lock, said. “Cotton, Inc., if they didn’t believe in it, would not let us put their logo on it. We’ve been testing this product all over North Carolina for at least nine months. We did this to make sure we didn’t miss anything, and so far we’ve seen no failures.” Members of the Thomasville Rotary Club were some of the first to test Dye Lock, which was recently sent to New Zea-

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started as Catcher of the Dye, but trademark issues forced a name change. Plans are in motion to expand Dye Lock’s use to local dry cleaners, and the product may be available in select grocery stores by next month. A single sheet is designed to protect 30 loads of wash and is completely bio-degradable. A pack of three sheets or 90 wash loads sells for $6. “This is pretty cool technology,” Tom McCall, a Cottina Group member

6:30

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