COUNTDOWN TO EVERYBODY’S DAY 2009!
Catch recaps from UNC and Duke’s Saturday football victories in today’s Sports, Page 7.
Tuesday, September 15, 2009
118th Year - No. 137 50 Cents
City reports massive wastewater spill BY KARISSA MINN Staff Writer
Nearly 16 million gallons of untreated wastewater likely entered Hamby Creek and flowed into High Rock Lake this summer, according to a report by the city of Thomasville. When the spill was reported to the N.C. Division of Water Quality on
Aug. 4, the city originally stated that it only totaled 385,000 gallons. In a revised report sent to the state last week, the figure increased to 15.93 million gallons, because the spill may have been occurring for weeks. Kelly Craver, Thomasville city manager, said that a manhole collapsed near Baptist Children’s Home in Thomasville,
‘Raw sewage has pathogens, viruses and bacteria ... This went on for 20 days, and people in High Rock Lake were essentially swimming in sewage.’ — Dean Naujoks Yadkin Riverkeeper possibly due to heavy rain as early as July 13. This caused an overflow of untreated wastewater
into North Hamby Creek, which is part of the Yadkin/Pee Dee River Basin. From there, it would emp-
ty into Abbott’s Creek and then High Rock Lake. “Because it was in a remote area, it wasn’t discovered,” Craver said. “It wasn’t one of those things where it was on a city street. It was the outfall line. It was really sort of out in the middle of nowhere.” Craver said that the city followed procedure in reporting the waste-
water released from the time the spill was discovered on Aug. 3 to the time it was repaired on Aug. 4. “In typical situations where you have a leak in the system, that’s a fairly accurate estimation of the amount of the spill,” Craver said. He said that the delay in finding the problem
See SPILL, Page 10
Council to consider restructuring at TPD
Six more arrested in attempted murder case
BY KARISSA MINN
BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer
Randolph County Sheriff ’s Office arrested six more people Friday believed to be involved in a Labor Day weekend altercation that left two men in the hospital with severe injuries. Charles Ray Gordon, 42, of 603 Pennington Ave., turned himself into police Friday, ending a week-long manhunt for a suspect authorities considered armed and dangerous. Gordon and his son, Dustin, were wanted for their involvement in the shooting of Toby Randall McDowell and the stabbing of Clayton Trevor Kindley at 5985 Jim Pierce Road in Trinity. Dustin Gordon, 22, of 1044 Harvest Drive, was arrested by Davie County Police at his job on Sept. 7. Both men are charged with two counts of first degree attempted murder, two counts of assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill, first degree burglary and impersonating a law enforcement officer. As the investigation progressed, more names started surfacing, leading RCSO to issue five more warrants in the Thomasville area. Working with Thomasville Police Department, RCSO arrested Chandra Hill Thrift, 35, of 6698 Myrtle Drive, Joshua Richard Harris, 19, of 717 Fields St., Rodney Ford Duke Jr., of 1297 Kanoy Farm Road, John William Bice, 44, of 265 Myrtle Drive, and Scott Alan Casad, 46, of 7073 Canaan Church Road in Denton. All five suspects are facing the same charges as the Gordons. “We did a little leg work and got one suspect under arrest,” RCSO Lt. Barry
just a pup. You can’t legally hold the owner responsible unless he sicks it on somebody. It’s more of a civil issue.” When the uncle captured the dog and went to its owner, he struck the animal in the head with an object and left it injured on the porch. The dog’s shots were up to date, but the canine had to be taken to a veterinarian in Winston-Salem for its injuries. The dog’s owner was issued a nuisance order by DCSO. Grice said the investigation is ongo-
At its Sept. 21 meeting, Thomasville City Council will consider a reclassification of a police department position from lieutenant to captain, as part of a restructuring plan set forth by Chief Jeff Insley. “We’ve been looking at the police department to try to see if we could improve our efficiency and improve our communication, both internal and external,” Insley said. “I felt like I needed one additional captain. What I’m asking is that one lieutenant’s position be reclassified as a captain’s position, to spread out the load and help us as we improve communication efficiency.” Insley’s recommendations include changing the title of major to deputy chief, with a rank of major; reclassifying one lieutenant’s position to an Investigative Services Bureau Commander, with a rank of captain; and allowing on-call detectives to drive their vehicles home during their oncall week, which is once a month. These changes can be made using current staff, Insley said, with the only costs being the reclassification and the increase in fuel costs. Under Insley’s plan, the department would be organized into the Office of the Chief; the Administrative Bureau, under the direction of the deputy chief; the Field Operations Bureau, under the direction of the Field Operations Commander, captain; and the Investigative Services Bureau, under the direction of the Investigative Services Commander, captain. In other news, two public hearings are set for the
See BITE, Page 10
See TPD, Page 10
See CASE, Page 10
Employees with Unilin Flooring participated in United Way of Davidson County’s Week of Caring by cleaning up the Challenge Course for the Thomasville Coalition on Alcohol and Drug Abuse last week.
LENDING A CARING HAND BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer As part of the United Way of Davidson County’s Week of Caring, a local company took time out to clean up a piece of land that epitomizes the word teamwork. Unilin Flooring, located at 550 Cloniger Drive, donated time and equipment last week to help clear off the Challenge Course
for the Thomasville Coalition on Alcohol and Drug Abuse. Unilin was one of dozens of area partners with the United Way who took part in the annual week of giving back to the community. “Unilin has come on so strong the last few years,” Lee Jessup, United Way of Davidson County president, said. “They have really increased their efforts the last two years and have energized it into one of our best new
campaigns. Employees putting in time shows their level of commitment to the entire county.” A dozen Unilin employees spent the day picking up garbage and debris from the course and also did some landscaping, trimming and raking. Mary Jane Akerman, Wellness Coordinator for Thomasville City Schools, said the efforts of the Unilin employ-
See HAND, Page 10
Lexington girl hospitalized from dog bite BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer A 4-year-old Lexington girl suffered facial injuries Sunday when an overzealous dog bit her trying to get at a lollipop. According to a Davidson County Sheriff ’s Office press release, deputies arrived at 330 Spring Drive, located north of Lexington, to investigate a disturbance call regarding a dog bite. Police found the dog’s owner, who said a man brought the dog home, saying it bit his niece.
Several witnesses told deputies that the little girl had a lollipop in her mouth and the dog, a 20pound black boxer mix, was trying to get it. The dog then jumped on her, knocking her down and biting her in the face. The girl was taken to Lexington Memorial Hospital and later transferred to Brenner’s Children Hospital in Winston-Salem. Grice said the 4-year-old needed several stitches around her mouth. “The dog did some pretty good damage to the girl,” Sheriff David Grice said. “Every dog owner says their dog isn’t vicious, it’s
Mostly Sunny 83/63
Full Forecast Page 2
Weather Health Focus Opinion Obituaries Sports Classiﬁeds
Thomasville, North Carolina • Your Town. Your Times.
2 3 4 5 6 7 12
2 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, September 15, 2009
What’s happening? PTO meeting
Ledford Middle School will hold a PTO meeting Thursday at 7 p.m. in the school auditorium. There will be a brief business meeting followed by an awards program presenting academic letters from last semester.
coloring contest for Fire Prevention Week. Copies of the Fire Safety Coloring Contest Form can be picked up at the Mighty Dollar at 856 Julian Ave. Entries must be returned in person to the Mighty Dollar by Sept. 23. Entries will be judged and winners will be put on display at the Mighty Dollar from Oct. 3-11. Only one entry per person is allowed. Entries will be judged on originality, color and creativity. Winners will be notified by phone. Contestants will be broken down into the following age categories: 4 and under, 5-7, 8-10 and 11-13. First, second and third place winners in each category will receive a ribbon and gift bag. For more information, call Dolly Hulin of the Thomasville Fire Department at 475-5545 or Beverly Pierce of Mighty Dollar at 475-5082.
created to bring extra foot traffic to the downtown merchants, provide free entertainment to the community, and give local area artist an outlet to get noticed.
Genealogy Jamboree The Genealogical Society of Davidson County, Inc., will host its 1st Annual Genealogy Jamboree at the Robbins Recreation Center, 512 S. Hargrave Street in Lexington, NC on Saturday, Sep. 19 from 10 a..m - 3 p.m. The event is free to the public and will feature local societies, libraries, and individuals sharing genealogical and historical information they have compiled or collected with the public. Participation is thought from those who have researched their ancestral lines or historical items of interest. For more information, contact Belinda Rodgers at (336) 798-3537.
THS class reunion Planter raffle
The City Beautification Committee is holding a raffle for a Pamela Crawford planter. The planters are the same as those recently installed at the Big Chair. Tickets are $1 each or six for $5, and the drawing will be held at Everybody’s Day. Proceeds will benefit the City Beautification Committee. See City Administration or a Beautification Committee member for tickets or purchase at Everybody’s Day.
Big Chair tulips
Thomasville City Beautification Committee is taking orders for “Big Chair” tulip bulbs. The cost is 25 bulbs for $20; 50 bulbs for $35; 75 bulbs for $45; or 100 bulbs for $50. Make checks payable to City Beautification and mail to P.O. Box 368, Thomasville, N.C. 27361. Please include your name, address, phone number and email address. Deadline for ordering is Oct. 15. Delivery will be in November.
Fire Prevention Week coloring contest
Mighty Dollar and Thomasville Fire Department will be hosting the annual
Thomasville High School Class of 1974 will have its 35th Reunion on Sept. 12 at Big Game Safari Steakhouse, 15 Laura Lane. Social hour will be from 7-8 p.m. For more information, contact Jerri Moore Murphy 476-4538.
High school reunion The Denton High School classes of 1949 and 1950 will hold a joint reunion at the Classic Restaurant in Denton on Saturday, Sept. 12 at 6 p.m. Details have been mailed to each class member. For more information, call Jim Harrison at (704) 983-2186 or Mary Ruth Sheets (336) 357-2602.
Final Summer Music Stroll PACE of Thomasville announces the final installment of the Third Thursday Music Stroll for Thursday Sept. 17 at 6:30 p.m. Performers will include local artist Scott Huffman and friends and Second Chance Bluegrass from Welcome. This will be an exciting combination for country and bluegrass music fans of all ages. The event is sponsored by Academy Eye Center, Dr Danford E Raymor and The Eye Care Clinic, Dr James S Pope. The Third Thursday Music Stroll was
Thomasville Library Trivia
Seniors Day at the Fair Seniors Day at the Davidson County Agricultural Fair will be Sep. 24 at the Davidson County Fair Ground. Admission is free for those 55 years and older. The fun begins at 9 a.m. There will be free drinks, snacks, door prizes, blood pressure checks, and health info. This event is sponsored by your Davidson County Department of Senior Services, “Senior Dynamics” and the Lexington Kiwanis Club.
Roy’s Folks Crafts Fair The Ninth annual Roy’s Folks Crafts Fair will be held Friday, Nov. 20 at the Loft at Union Square located at 410 English Road in High Point. The event will run from 6 a.m. until 6 p.m. The fair features more than 45 vendors, all who have been featured on one of FOX8’s “Roy’s Folks” segments. The crafts range from handmade yo-yo’s, to rocking chairs, jewelry, pottery, fine art, along with copper, glass and metal artistry, just to name a few. Admission is $3 for adults, $1 for seniors, and children get in free. There is plenty of free parking. All of the money raised from the entrance fee goes to benefit FOX8 Gifts for Kids.
Q: What video, the first to cost over $150,000, helped Michael Jackson’s Thriller soar? A: Beat It Q: What Sinatra signature tune became Elvis Presley’s best-selling posthumous hit? A: My Way Q: What’s the largest and densest of the four rocky planets? A: Earth Q: What was the first commercially manufactured breakfast cereal? A: Shredded Wheat Q: What U.S. military base was won in the last major battle against Japan? A: Okinawa. Q: Which president was the youngest person to become president? A: Theodore Roosevelt
Sept. 15, 2009
Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast
Weather Trivia Where did the word tornado come from?
Wednesday Partly Cloudy 80/62
Thursday Few Showers 77/62
Friday Few Showers 78/64
Saturday Partly Cloudy 80/65
Almanac Last Week Day Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
High 88 85 82 81 81 74 81
Low Normals Precip 62 82/64 0.00" 64 82/63 0.00" 63 82/63 0.00" 67 82/63 0.00" 63 81/63 0.00" 62 81/62 0.00" 58 81/62 0.00"
Sunrise 7:03 a.m. 7:04 a.m. 7:04 a.m. 7:05 a.m. 7:06 a.m. 7:07 a.m. 7:07 a.m.
Today we will see mostly sunny skies with a high temperature of 83º, humidity of 61% and an overnight low of 63º. The record high temperature for today is 97º set in 1990. The record low is 47º Average temperature . . . . . . .72.2º set in 1951. Wednesday, skies will be partly cloudy Average normal temperature .72.2º with a high temperature of 80º, humidity of 73% and Departure from normal . . . . . .0.0º an overnight low of 62º. Expect mostly cloudy skies Data as reported from Greensboro Thursday with a 30% chance of showers.
Moonrise 3:17 a.m. 4:31 a.m. 5:43 a.m. 6:53 a.m. 8:02 a.m. No Rise 9:11 a.m. Full 10/4
Moonset 4:51 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:04 p.m. 6:36 p.m. 7:06 p.m. 7:36 p.m. 8:08 p.m.
UV Index 0-2: Low, 3-5: Moderate, 6-7: High, 8-10: Very High 11+: Extreme Exposure
Tuesday Hi/Lo Wx
Wednesday Hi/Lo Wx
Thursday Hi/Lo Wx
Asheville Cape Hatteras Chapel Hill Charlotte Greenville Raleigh Wilmington Winston-Salem
76/59 77/69 84/64 84/64 80/65 86/64 84/66 82/62
77/61 t 80/70 s 81/62 pc 82/63 mc 82/65 pc 81/63 pc 83/65 sh 79/61 pc
76/58 80/70 79/62 80/63 83/64 79/63 81/66 77/61
pc s s pc s s s s
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Lake level is in feet. Lake Date Thom-A-Lex Sept. 8
Lake Level 1.5” above full pond R
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t pc sh s pc pc sh sh
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Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.00" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .1.01" Departure from normal . . . . .-1.01"
Sunset 7:29 p.m. 7:27 p.m. 7:26 p.m. 7:25 p.m. 7:23 p.m. 7:22 p.m. 7:20 p.m. First 9/25
Monday Mostly Sunny 82/64
In-Depth Local Forecast
Sun/Moon Chart This Week Day Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday
Sunday Mostly Sunny 80/68
Answer: The Spanish word tronada.
Tuesday Mostly Sunny 83/63
Tuesday, September 15, 2009 – Thomasville Times – 3
HEALTH Cornerstone merges with Family and Community Medicine of Asheboro TIMES STAFF REPORT
ASHEBORO — Family and Community Medicine of Asheboro, located at 350 North Cox Street, Suite 20 in Asheboro has joined Cornerstone Health Care. “We are very pleased that this respected family medicine practice has chosen to become part of Cornerstone. Dr. Thomas Whyte is a highly experienced board certified family physician who founded the practice in 2000 and has been car-
ing for patients for over two decades. Throughout the years, his involvement in the Randolph County medical community has been e x t e n s ive and farreaching,” said CorWhyte nerstone CEO and President, Grace E. Terrell, MD. Whyte has held many leadership positions over the past 20 years includ-
ing serving as President of the Randolph County Medical Center, Chief of Staff at Randolph Hospital and as a board member on the Randolph County Health Department. Whyte earned his undergraduate degree at North Carolina State University in Raleigh, NC, and was awarded his medical degree by Bowman Gray School of Medicine at Wake Forest University in Winston-Salem, NC. He served his residency training in Family
See MERGES, Page 12
Pulmonologist joins Cornerstone Health Care TIMES STAFF REPORT
HIGH POINT — Cornerstone Health Care announced that Mark Doner, MD, has joined Cornerstone Pulmonolo g y, a practice specializing in treating patients with lung diseases and sleep Donor disorders, and in providing critical care medicine. The practice is located at 1814 Westchester Drive, Suite 201, in High Point. Dr. Doner received his undergraduate and medical degrees through an accelerated program at Boston University in Bos-
ton, MA. He completed an Internal Medicine residency at Santa Clara Valley Medical Center in San Jose, Calif., and a fellowship in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at Stanford University, where he also served on the clinical faculty. Prior to joining Cornerstone, Doner worked at Boice Willis Clinic in Rocky Mount, N.C., and previously for eleven years, at Kernodle Clinic in Burlington, NC. At Alamance Regional Medical Center, he started the Pulmonary Rehabilitation program, was Chief of Medicine and Director of the sleep lab, and was Clinical Research Director, serving as Primary Investigator on 14 studies. Dr. Doner joins Dr.
Divyang Sorathia and Certified Physician Assistant Justin P. Blaylock at Cornerstone Pulmonology. The practice may be reached at 336 802-2090. Cornerstone Health Care is a multi-disciplinary physician-owned and managed medical group with 57 practices, located in High Point, Winston-Salem, Asheboro, Thomasville, Jamestown, Kernersville, Archdale, Trinity, Lexington, and Advance. With over 260 providers specializing in family medicine, pediatrics, internal medicine, and obstetrics and gynecology, and a spectrum of subspecialties, and with over 1300 employees, Cornerstone is the second largest physician group in the region.
High Point practice welcomes school psychologist TIMES STAFF REPORT
HIGH POINT — Jennifer D. Clayton, Ph.D. has joined Cornerstone Behavioral Medicine, p r ov i d i n g assessment and therapy for children, adolescents, and young adults with AD/HD, Clayton learning and developmental delays, mood and anxiety disorders, and conduct and behavior problems. Dr. Clayton was awarded her undergraduate degree by the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and her Ph.D. in School Psychology from
the University of South Carolina. She completed her internship at the Sarah Reed Children’s Center, Erie, Pa. At UNCChapel Hill, she was a Phi Beta Kappa scholar and a four-year recipient of the Walter W. King Scholarship. In addition to her practice at Cornerstone, Clayton serves as a school psychologist with the Guilford County Schools where she conducts psycho-educational evaluations, provides individual and group psychological counseling, and consults with parents and teachers about learning delays, behavior problems, Autism Spectrum disorders, and developmental delays. Licensed Psychologi-
cal Associate Catherine Cheek, M.A., is now a full-time member of the Cornerstone Behavioral Medicine team. She has over ten years of experience conducting psychological evaluations and testing for children and adults and provides group and individual therapy. She has worked with patients at Cornerstone in a part-time capacity since October, 2008. W. Thomas Thompson, Ed.D., Michael V. Kirch, Ph.D., Katherine R. Schnell, Psy.D., Megan K. Gabalda, Ph.D., Alexander V. Tabori, Ph.D., Dana Truman-Schram, M.A., Michelle Lawson, M.A., and Thomas Harrison, Jr., M.A. are the other psychologists at Cornerstone
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DR. DAVID LIPSCHITZ Syndicated Columnist It is easy to see how maintaining an active social life is good for your health, but new studies reveal that staying connected through volunteering can actually reduce the effects of aging. By specifically improving self-esteem and selfconfidence, volunteering can help reduce heart rates and blood pressure, increase endorphin production and enhance the immune system. Volunteering has also been shown to alleviate stress, lessen insomnia and hasten surgery recovery time. Studies show that helping others results in an overall heightened sense of well-being, which has countless positive effects on health. Bruce Linton, a psychologist at the University of California at Berkeley, believes that the benefits of volunteering should be obvious since we are such social beings; it makes sense that meaningful relationships, being productive and keeping active are vital to healthy aging. “By volunteering and helping others, we’re able to enjoy the greatest of all human pleasures: caring for others and being cared about,” Linton says. By allowing ourselves to experience close interpersonal relationships, volunteering can help strengthen our own sense of identity and enhance our social support network. People with these strong social bonds have lower premature death rates, less heart disease and lower risks of a multitude of illnesses. With all these health benefits, it is an easy step to see how volunteer work can increase longevity. Researchers at the University of Michigan found a remarkable link between volunteering and longevity by surveying more than 1,200
adults over age 65 in 1986 and reassessing them six years later. Those who volunteered at least 40 hours each year to a single cause were 40 percent more likely to be alive at the end of the study. More recent studies have shown that those who volunteer a minimum of 14 hours a week live five years longer than those who do not. Interestingly, volunteers who spread their time among several organizations did not gain an advantage in longevity. This could indicate that there is a health benefit to having a singular passion and commitment to a specific cause. The recession has led to a marked reduction in donations to many charities, and the need for volunteers is greater than ever. Though reduced financial security may mean that baby boomers will work longer and be less available for charitable work, research done by AARP shows that working individuals are just as likely to volunteer for the same or more hours than retirees. As baby boomers reach retirement age and beyond, this generation has the potential to become a huge force for community endeavors. Fully half of all baby boomers already volunteer and give money to charitable causes, most frequently to Alzheimer’s disease, social services, the environment and the military. Although the need for volunteers has never been so great, the quality of the volunteering is equally important. Volunteering should be a meaningful and valuable experience. Baby
boomers are not likely to settle for licking stamps or answering phones. Rather, the experience, expertise and attitude of baby boomers make them valuable contributors to any organization. Remember that all of us -- irrespective of our financial status, sex or ethnicity -- will require help at some point of our lives. Today, you may be the one with the time and skills, but tomorrow you may be the beneficiary of someone else’s volunteer efforts. Put your assets to work by tutoring at a public school, working at a food bank or campaigning for a cause. Choose activities and groups that fit your health and schedule, and most importantly, volunteer for an organization with a cause you are passionate about. If you have the time to spare, someone can use your talents. So often we remind young people of the importance of volunteering, but there is no age requirement for community involvement. It is never too early or too late to become a meaningful volunteer. Not only will it provide you an unparalleled outlet for community support, but it can also have an amazing effect on your health. Dr. David Lipschitz is the author of the book “Breaking the Rules of Aging.” 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.
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RELAY FOR LIFE/OPEN ARMS CANCER SUPPORT GROUP 2nd Annual Softball Tournament
September 18th & 19th Myers Park, Thomasville
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PEPSI PEPSI product and get a Salad, Vegetable & Dessert Bar for an additional
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4 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, September 15, 2009
DCCC plans events for Davie Education Center TIMES STAFF REPORT
The public is invited to an open house at Davidson County Community College’s Davie Education Center on Tuesday, Sept. 22, from 5 to 7 p.m. The open house at 120 Kinderton Boulevard in Advance will offer tours and a chance to meet the faculty. Full-time and part-time curriculum and continuing education faculty will greet past, present and future students to answer questions, describe courses and programs, and demonstrate videoconferencing technology. The open house will celebrate the education center that opened in April 2008. The open house is just one of many DCCC special events to which the public is invited at no cost. On Friday, Sept. 25, from 11 a.m. to noon, the Davie Campus of DCCC will host an informative address by world travelers known as “The Healing Seekers” in the first of a “‘Global Citizen’ series. The Healing Seekers explore health and healing traditions around the globe. The series will offer cultural and environmental topics and discussions to increase awareness of the importance of global citizenship and steward-
ship. For example, rainforests once covered 14 percent of the earth’s land surface, but due to deforestation by humans, they now cover only six percent. Rainforests not only provide a home for many endangered and nearlyextinct animals, but they are home to many plants that have unique medicinal properties that could possibly cure some of the world’s most devastating diseases. Over 80 percent of antibiotics are discovered in nature, and over 70 percent of the compounds with anti-cancerous properties are tropical. The Healing Seekers will speak in Room 110 of the new Administration Building on the Davie Campus, located at 1205 Salisbury Road, Mocksville. The Davie Campus of DCCC will participate in other public events such as: Davie County’s STEM Collaboration Kickoff Event, Wednesday, Sept. 28, from 6 to 8 p.m. at Cornerstone Christian Church, 1585 N.C. Highway 801 North in Mocksville. The featured speaker is Dr. Anthony Atala, director of Wake Forest University’s Institute for Regenerative Medicine, who helped create the world’s first tissueengineered bladder ever
grown in a laboratory and successfully implanted in patients. Davie County is one of only three counties in North Carolina funded by the Gates Foundation to promote science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) education. DCCC will take part in the Davie County Schools Showcase on Saturday, Oct. 3, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in downtown Mocksville from the Square to Junker Mill. Featured will be student entertainers, booths sponsored by high school clubs, PTAs, and food vendors. The showcase will conclude with the Davie High School Homecoming Parade to celebrate the upcoming Spirit Week. DCCC will participate in “Hope Lives,” on Saturday, Oct. 24, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., at First United Methodist Church, located 310 North Main St., Mocksville. This community-wide event will offer free food, clothing and helpful services for those affected by the economic downturn. DCCC will provide free haircuts, manicures and basic car maintenance along with academic and student services information. For more information about these events, call the Davie Campus at 336.751.2885, or the Davie Education Center at 9983220.
MARRIAGE LICENSES July 20-Aug. 3
Jonathan Parks Allen, 27, of Lexington, to Nina Noel Conrad, 25, of Lexington. Mark Anderson Bowen, 45, of Lexington, to Lynn Michelle Ayers, 54, of Lexington. Stephen Michael Robertson, 19, of Lexington, to Kristi Marie Buckner, 20, of Lexington. Phillip Stanley Koontz, 38, of Lexington, to Melody Lynn Allen, 32, of Lexington. Henry Michael Hacker, 23, of Denton, to Amanda Leigh Winstead, 21, of Denton. Jeremias Jens Johnson, 25, of Mercersburg, Pa., to Diana Bethany Ogden,, 24, of Salisbury. Jason Lee James, 35, of Lexington, to Jamie Carol Ann Huffman, 33,
of Lexington. Christopher Shawn Johnson, 24, of Lexington, to Suzanna Denise Ramsey, 24, of Lexington. Robert Franklin Elliott, 24, of Winston Salem, to Amanda Kristine Gillespie, 23, of Lexington. Stoney Ellis, 41, of Lexington, to Tina Denise Dunning, 38, of Lexington. Cameron Bryce Hinkle, 30, of Thomasville, to
Melody Lynn Hunter, 28, of Thomasville. Jonathan Lawerence Leonard, 44, of Lexington, to Tina Elizabeth Hedrick, 36, of Lexington. Robert Myers Tucker Jr., 29, of Covington, Va., to Courtney Rae Wiley, 21, of Covington, Va.. Jerson Medina, 29, of Lexington, to Noa Arely Martinez, 25, of Lexington.
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(From left)Linda Shoaf, Johnny Jones, Tracy Bowers, Joyce McGee, Administrator Carrol D. Gantt, Shasha Spikes and Julia Maynard of The Workshop of Davidson, Inc. examine the more than 350 food items collected by consumers and staff for contribution tothe Fair Grove Family Resource Center. The project was part of the United Way of Davidson County Week of Caring.
Workshop of Davidson sets annual meeting TIMES STAFF REPORT The annual meeting of The Workshop of Davidson, Inc. will be September 30 at the facility at 275 Monroe Drive in Lexington at 7 p.m. The meeting will note the founding of the organization 45 years ago. Other agenda items include election of officers and five members to the Board of Directors. Terms of directors expiring in 2009 are Larry Beck, David Clifton, Seth Miller and Donald Lanning, all of Lexington,
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as well as Joe Bennett of Thomasville. Membership dues must be paid to be eligible to vote. President Miller, Treasurer Bennett and Administrator Carrol D. Gantt will present reports. Consumers and staff of The Workshop recently gathered and delivered over 350 food items to Fair Grove Family Resource Center as a part of the United Way Week of Caring.
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Tuesday, September 15, 2009 – Thomasville Times – 5
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Flash ﬁction to the rescue VIEWPOINT
D.G. MARTIN N.C. Columnist “I just can’t read all those books you write about in your column,” a reader told me the other day. “So tell me the one North Carolina book or author that I should read,” she continued. Now, that is a difficult assignment. In fact it is an impossible one for me. Which of the thousand North Carolina-related books that come out each year would be the right one for that reader—or for you? I just can’t help you, except to say, Go to your local bookstore and tell the owner or manager about books you have already read and liked. I will bet that he or she will have two or three “must read” options for you in a flash. There is another way. A new book, published just a few days ago, makes it possible to quickly read a good sample of the work of 65 of North Carolina’s best fiction writers. You can try the authors out and pick the ones who are best for you. The new book, “Long Story, Short” (edited by Marianne Gingher and published by UNC Press) has assembled a set of very, very short stories, one for each author. Each story is so short you can read it in less that five or ten minutes. The name for such short shorts is “flash fiction.” While they are short, the stories have character, plot, and some resolution or message to go along with the entertainment they deliver. For example, Lee Smith’s “Sex, Love, Death, Sex, High School” puts the reader in the shoes of a Virginia mountain high school girl who puts aside the warnings about the dangers of “petting” and finds “romantic fever” in the front seat of a “rusty old pick up.” Lee’s former student, Jill McCorkle, writes in “Viewmaster” about a second wife’s effort to deal with a photo
in her husband keeps in his office. The photo shows her husband and his ex-wife in a very happy pose. The second wife wonders why he keeps this picture close by and why he does not understand that it makes her upset. Sarah Dessen, a former student of Jill McCorkle, gives us a story of a jilted bride-tobe dealing with the follow-ups to a called-off wedding. In “Registry,” Dessen writes in the voice of the jilted woman, who wonders, among many other things, why she must return the wedding gifts. Michael Malone takes his favorite North Carolina local law enforcement office to Christmastime in New York City. In “Nero,” our fellow Tar Heel, Cuddy Mangum, with the help of a cat, solves a murder in fewer than five pages, perhaps a world’s record for the shortest murder mystery. Daniel Wallace’s “Laura, Linda, Sweetie Pie” is a humorous look at authors’ use of real people in their fiction. Haven Kimmel’s “The Dream” gives readers a look at the changing friendship of two 14-year-old girls, one of whom is carried away by her attraction to her new boyfriend and the excitement of sex, while the other painfully remembers the joy of friendship before boys. Will Blythe’s “The End,” is a story made up mostly of one or two sentence descriptions of the deaths of many different people. Here is a sample: “He died of a massive coronary while trying to sneak his ball from the rough on the ninth hole of Pinehurst #2, leaving the other members of his foursome in a quandary about whether to joke about this with his widow.” These seven authors recently read their stories in less than an hour at an event celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Chapel Hill Public Library. Their stories and 58 more are waiting for you in “Long Story, Short.” It is a literary smorgasbord.
The Republican health care failure VIEWPOINT
STEVE CHAPMAN Syndicated Columnist Republicans fault President Obama for plans that would greatly expand federal outlays on health care, enlarge the federal role in the provision of medicine, doom private insurance and wrestle Aunt Sally into the grave. They have some valid points. But while they’re heaping blame on Obama, they need to save a share for someone else: themselves. His GOP critics in Congress, after all, have proposals to help the uninsured and curb health care costs. During his speech to Congress Wednesday, they waved their own bill at him. But for four years under President Bush, we had not only a Republican president but also a Republican Congress. And what happened? Nothing. Republicans left health care reform to wait until the Democrats regained power, and now the Democrats have. One reason the president has a good chance of getting ambitious legislation passed this year is that so many health care failures have gone unaddressed for so long. Obama and his allies can justify their program partly because the GOP has been so slow and tepid in offering alternatives. If the choice is between the quite imperfect Democratic plan and nothing, the public may prefer the Democratic plan. It didn’t have to be this way. Republicans actually
have some plausible ideas for improving the health care system. Let small businesses band together to buy insurance? Sure. Medical malpractice reform? Bound to help. Giving federal subsidies to help low-income individuals buy coverage? Go for it. But for Republicans to propose all these measures brings to mind my friend who, new to Chicago, approached a city transit officer and said he’d like to get to State and Randolph streets. The frosty reply: “Buddy, who’s stopping you?” The only people who stopped Republicans from putting these ideas into practice were Republicans. Former Reagan administration official Joseph Antos, a health care expert at the conservative American Enterprise Institute in Washington, is among those who wonder why. “The sad thing is Republicans have been talking about these things for a long, long time,” he told me. You may have forgotten that George W. Bush made a big deal of proposing tax credits of $7,500 per person or $15,000 per family to purchase medical coverage. He did that in 2007, only to be spurned by a Democratic Congress. Why did he wait till the seventh year of his term? He didn’t. He had offered the idea in 2004, only to encounter raging indifference in his Republican Congress. The truth is Republicans just can’t muster an interest in the subject until a Democratic president comes along and offers legislation, which is their cue to wake up and scream in horror. They solemnly agree the existing system has a host of serious flaws. But they can never get excited about fixing them — only about making sure Democrats don’t get to. “The passion you need to drive health care reform through Congress has not
been present with Republicans,” laments Gail Wilensky, who headed the agency that runs Medicare under President George H.W. Bush and advised both George W. Bush and John McCain. “Even liability reform -- they couldn’t get that through.” Stuart Butler, a veteran health care expert at the conservative Heritage Foundation in Washington, shares her frustration. When I asked him whether he blamed Republicans for not adopting sensible innovations when they held power, he replied, “Absolutely! They just don’t get it. They just feel that it’s not something they do, somehow. Republicans missed a tremendous opportunity.” Actually, they did worse than miss an opportunity. They stimulated the public appetite for lavish federal spending on health care while catering to the illusion that it can be provided painlessly. “They put in prescription drug coverage for Medicare,” Butler complains, “the biggest entitlement since the Johnson administration.” That program is projected to cost nearly $1 trillion in federal outlays over the next decade, most of which will be paid for by sending the bill to our children. So now we have the GOP railing against Obama because he rejects their good ideas, busts the budget and enlarges the government’s role in our lives. No wonder they’re mad. Heck, if that’s what the American people wanted, they could have left Republicans in power. 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. UNC-TV’s North Carolina Bookwatch returns on Sunday, September 27, when the guest will be Elizabeth Edwards, author of “Resilience.”
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EDITORIALS All unsigned editorials are the consensus of Editor Lisa Wall and Sports Editor Zach Kepley
6 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, September 15, 2009
CRIME BRIEF Man facing charges of molesting children
Index Thomasville Lucile S. Wray, 93 Lexington Don Biesecker, 75 Terry R. Carlton, 82 Eva P. Hepler, 71 William J. West, 70 Melissa “Lisa” York, 32
BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer
A Lexington man accused of sexually assaulting two neighborhood girls was more than happy to see police arrive when angry family members gathered at his house seeking justice. Herbert James Delosh, 54, of 204 Gordon Lane in Lexington, was arrested Sunday and charged with four counts of first degree sex offense with a child and one count of taking indecent liberties with a child for incidents involving two juvenile girls. He was issued a $300,000 secured bond and is scheduled to appear in court on Oct. 5. Deputies, investigating a civil dispute, arrived at Pine Meadow Drive in Lexington and found a group of people holding Delosh on the ground until authorities showed up. “They took the rope down out of the tree,” said Grice. “Family members of the victims had him detained.” Grice said the assaults occurred in the neighborhood between June 1 and Sept. 13 while the victims were playing hide-andseek with Delosh.
Piedmont Crossing to host candidates forum TIMES STAFF REPORT
Piedmont Crossing will be site host for a Candidates Forum on Thursday, from 10:15 a.m. until noon. Candidates running for Thomasville’s upcoming General Election will be available for a question and answer session with discussions including street improvement, crime, unemployment, school mergers and much more. Enjoy refreshments and door prizes afterwards. This event is open to the public, residents and staff. Everyone is invited and welcome to come out and join us. Piedmont Crossing is a not-for-profit, full service retirement community located on 61 beautifully landscaped residential acres in Thomasville. Lifestyle options include cottage homes, patio homes and apartments with a safety net of health services available. For more information on Piedmont Crossing visit w w w. p i e d m o n t c r o s s ing.org or contact Blair White, Director of Marketing at (336) 474-3605.
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Other Areas Evelyn H. Baldwin, 89 Lois Smith, 88 Joe Palmer Penland, 74 Evelyn H. Baldwin HIGH POINT — Mrs. Evelyn Hedgecock Baldwin, 89, a resident of High Point-Wallburg ROAd, died Sunday, Sept. 13, 2009, at the Henryetta & Bruce Hinkle Hospice House. She was born on Feb. 8, 1920, in Davidson County, to Jacob Alfred Hedgecock and Minnie Jane Moore Hedgecock. She had worked at The Wallburg Post Office and in the cafeteria at Wallburg Elementary School, as well as, JC Penney Department Store. She graduated from Hasty High School and was a member of Mt. Pleasant United Methodist Church. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Roland Reid Baldwin Sr. on Nov. 10, 1979; and a brother, Floyd Hedgecock. Surviving are two sons, Roland Reid “Butch” Baldwin Jr. and his wife Patricia of Gardnersville, Nev., and Jacob Andrew “Andy” Baldwin and wife Trish Todd of High Point; brother, Don Hedgecock and his wife Brown of Thomasville; sister-inlaw, Ann Hedgecock of Thomasville; grandchildren, Jill Leigh Kaiser and husband Jeff, Roland Reid Baldwin III, Neal Garrison Baldwin, Andrea “Tiger” Perry and husband Devin, Casey Rhodes and husband Chris and Evan Davis; ten great-grandchildren; aunt, Lorrayne Kennedy; and a special friend, Mary Snow Hooper. Funeral service will be held on Friday, Sept. 18, 2009, at 3 p.m. at Mt. Pleasant United Methodist Church with the Rev. Chris Clontz and the Rev. Ardis D. Payne officiat-
ing. Interment will follow in the church cemetery. Mrs. Baldwin will remain at the J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville until taken to the church 30 minutes prior to the visitation. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service at the church. Memorials may be directed to Hospice of Davidson County, 200 Hospice Way, Lexington, NC 27292. Online condolences may be sent to www.jcgreenandsons.com. ***
Don Biesecker LEXINGTON — R. “Big Don” Biesecker, 75, of Idlewild Drive in Lexington left his family and friends to join his Lord on Sunday, Sept. 13, 2009, after a two month illness. Don was born in Davidson County, Feb. 12, 1934, to E. Ray Biesecker and Tempie Everhart Biesecker. He was a veteran of the Korean War and played football for the Army while stationed in Germany. TA celebration of Don’s life will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Davidson Funeral Home Chapel, with the Rev. Burt Williams and the Rev. Don Leonard officiating. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Memorial Park with military honors by VFW Post 3074. The family will receive friends at Davidson Funeral Home from 6 until 8 p.m. today and at other times at the home. Memorials may be directed to donors favorite charity. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net
Terry R. Carlton LEXINGTON — Theresia (Terry) Radlacher Carlton, 82, of Cardinal Drive in Lexington, died Saturday, Sept. 12, 2009, at her home. Born Oct. 7, 1926, in Austria, to Konrad Rodlacher and Petronella Rodlacher, she was formerly employed with Coble Dairy and Proctor & Schwartz. Funeral mass will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Our Lady of Rosary, where she was a member since 1950, with Father Albert J. Gondek officiat-
ing. Burial will follow in the Forest Hill Memorial Park. There will be no formal visitation. Davidson Funeral Home is serving the family. Memorials may be made to Our Lady of the Rosary in Lexington, or to the donor’s choice. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net
Eva P. Hepler LEXINGTON — Eva Lorene Pridgen Hepler, 71, of Russell St. in Lexington, died Monday, Sept. 14, 2009, at her home after an extended illness. Born, March 10, 1938, in Conway, S.C., to William “Bill” Pridgen and Eva Jane Stoud Pridgen. she was a member of Leonard Road Baptist Church and was an employee of Alpha II. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at Dvidson Funeral Home and other times at the home. Memorials may be directed to Hospice of Davidson County in Lexington.
Joe Palmer Penland NEW LONDON — Joe Palmer Penland, 74, of New London, N.C., died Monday, Sept. 14, 2009, surrounded by family and friends. Born Oct. 25, 1934, he grew up in Tannersville, Va. and then spent eight years playing professional baseball in the Los Angeles Dodgers and Washington Senators organizations. Memorial service will be held at Chandler’s Grove United Methodist Church, Blaine Road., Badin Lake, N.C. at 4 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 18. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to either Hospice of Stanly County, N.C. or the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Online condolences may be sent to www. briggsfuneralhome.com
Lois Smith DENTON — Lois Lanier Smith, 88, of Slate Mine Road in Denton, died Saturday, Sept. 12, 2009, at Mountain Vista Health Park in Denton. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. today at Chapel Hill United Methodist Church, conducted
by Mr. Nick Turner and the Revs. Chris Smith and Mike McClellan. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Memorials may be made to Chapel Hill United Methodist Church, care of Keith Loflin, in Denton, Mountain Vista Health Park in Denton, or a charity of the donor’s choice.
William James West LEXINGTON — William James West, 70, of Goodwill Road in Clemmons, died Saturday, Sept. 12, 2009, in Forsyth Medical Center after an illness of six weeks. West was born June 15, 1939, in Yakima, Wash., to James Austin West and Helen B. West. He was a member of Light House Baptist Church and retired from the U.S. Navy. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. today at Light House Baptist Church in Lexington with Pastor Avery C. Vannadore officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
Lucile S. Wray Mrs. Lucile Saunders Wray, 93 years young, a resident of Thomasville died Monday, Sept. 14, 2009, at Thomasville Medical Center. Lucile was born March 11, 1916, in Montgomery County, N.C. a daughter of Elsivan (Poppy) and Laura Thompson Saunders. She has lived in Davidson County since 1940. Mrs. Wray retired from Hills Hosiery in Thomasville and enjoyed crocheting. A member of Liberty Baptist Church, she taught Sunday school for fifty years and had perfect attendance for forty six years. She was especially proud of her family. Mrs. Wray was preceded in death by her parents and by brothers and sisters. On Oct. 26, 1940, she married Carl (Bill) J. Wray, who died Feb. 15, 2002. Surviving are her daughters, Wanda Clodfelter and husband Austin of Lexington, N.C., Joy Thompson of Little River, S.C. and Judy Lambeth and husband Steve of Lexington, N.C.; and a
son, Larry Wray of Lexington, N.C. Also surviving are her grandchildren Larry Wray II, Michael Wray, Rodney Kindley, Angie Nelson, Tracey Aaron, Erica Henley, Tammi Foust and Kim Lawson. Thirteen greatgrandchildren, two step great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Wednesday Sept. 16, 2009, at Liberty Baptist Church with the Rev. David Bowman and the Rev. Hugh Biggers officiating. Interment will follow in the church cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6 until 8 p.m. today at J.C. Green and Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville. Mrs. Wray will remain at the funeral until placed in the church thirty minutes before the service. Memorials may be directed to the Cemetery Fund of Liberty Baptist Church 225 Liberty Ave. Thomasville, NC 27360. Online condolences may be sent to the Wray family at www.jcgreenandsons.com. ***
LEXINGTON — Mrs. Melissa (Lisa) Powell York, age 32 of Lexington, died Saturday, Sept. 12. Funeral service will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Hughes Grove Baptist Church. The family will see friends from 6 to 8 p.m. today at Briggs Funeral Home in Denton.
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 2009
Blue Streak Both North Carolina and Duke took home weekend wins on the road. See Stories Below
CALENDAR TODAY VOLLEYBALL DCCC @ Central Carolina 7 p.m. VOLLEYBALL C. Davidson @ Thomasville 5 p.m. VOLLEYBALL So. Guilford @ Ledford 6 p.m. SOCCER Wheatmore @ Thomasville 7 p.m.
NASCAR SPRINT CUP SERIES
Hamlin best at home track
UNC captures ugly win
Vickers slides into Chase for first time
BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald Sun
“I had a great car tonight and I got to thank
EAST HARTFORD, Conn. — In North Carolina Butch Davis’ 35 year coaching career he’s never won a game like Saturday’s victory over Connecticut. With the game tied with 1:32 to play, UConn left guard Dan Ryan was called for holding UNC defensive end Robert Quinn in the end zone for a safety, and the Tar Heels’ defense held off the Huskies in the final minute and a half to escape Rentschler Field with a 12-10 win. “We were very fortunate to win this game,” Davis said. “But to make some of that fortunate happen, a lot of things had to happen. Our kids had to keep competing and playing hard and they spilled their guts out there every single snap.” It was a defensive struggle for most of the game as neither team could get much going on offense. Both teams had two turnovers apiece and the Huskies finished with just 196 of offense. The Tar Heels recorded 268 yards of offense, but 155 of those yards came on their final two drives, which resulted in a Casey Barth field goal and a 2-yard touchdown pass from T.J. Yates touchdown to Zack Pianalto. “It’s kind of hard to get in a rhythm and get things going when your offense sputters like that,” said Yates, who was sacked six times. “We tried almost everything we had, threw everything we had at them, just sometimes you’ve got to go back to the basics, trust your conditioning, trust that you worked harder than the other team in the offseason and that we were going to prevail.” The Huskies led 10-0 at the start of the fourth thanks to a field goal right before halftime and a touchdown run at the end of the third. But after stalling for much of the game, the Tar Heels offense seemed to find some life on its final two drives. After UConn’s touchdown run, UNC got the ball back on its own 17, and Yates directed the march down field with five passes totaling 67 yards. But UNC couldn’t get any closer than the 4-yard line and settled for a 22-yard field goal. “We kept on our same game plan even in the fourth quarter,” Yates said. “We tried different things and went back to our original game plan, just kind of pound it down the field in those last two drives. It was really effective.” UNC forced a Huskie punt on the ensuing possession and got the ball back on their own 24. Again Yates, helped by running back Ryan Houston, directed the drive.
See LEADER, Page 9
See UNC, Page 8
NASCARMEDIA.COM RICHMOND, Va. — The Chase is on. Twenty-six races into the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series season, there are now 12 drivers with a chance to win the Chase for the NASCAR Sprint Cup. The suspense of who would make that field culminated Saturday night at Richmond International Raceway. Local native Denny Hamlin from Chesapeake finally won a NASCAR Sprint Cup race at his home track after coming “oh, so close” so many times before. He also did it in convincing style, battling door-to-door with Jeff Gordon along the way. It was Hamlin’s second win of the season
See TRACK, Page 8
WEDNESDAY TENNIS Thomasville @ Salisbury 4:30 p.m.
Above, Thomasville native Brian Vickers celebrates with crew chief Ryan Pemberton after making the Chase field on Saturday at Richmond. At left, Denny Hamlin (No.11) leads Jeff Gordon on his way to a home track victory.
TENNIS E. Davidson @ W. Davidson 4:30 p.m. TENNIS N. Forsyth @ Ledford 4:30 p.m. SOCCER Ledford @ E. Davidson 7 p.m. GOLF Ledford @ SW Randolph 4 p.m.
THURSDAY VOLLEYBALL Thomasville @ E. Davidson 5 p.m. GOLF E. Davidson @ Ledford 4 p.m.
GAME REPORT DEADLINES: Monday-Friday 9 p.m. email@example.com
Renfree TD paves way for Duke BY BRYAN STRICKLAND Durham Herald Sun WEST POINT, N.Y. — Sean Renfree had been waiting for this moment for what seemed like forever, yet somehow it still snuck up on him. With Duke trailing Army 10-7 midway
through the third quarter Saturday afternoon, Coach David Cutcliffe called Renfree’s number for the first time in his college career. Renfree, with virtually no time to warm up, responded by delivering the go-ahead touchdown pass on his second snap,
and Duke rolled from there to a 35-19 victory at Michie Stadium. “The coaches told me to start getting some snaps, start getting warmed up, but Army turned it over and I didn’t get a chance to get any snaps or warm up,” Renfree said. “They were just like, ‘Go, go,
go!’ I went in there, and Coach made a great call, a great bootleg. “It was a lot of fun, but it kind of shocked me. I was nervous but confident.” Two plays after Army fullback Kingsley Ehie
See DUKE, Page 9
Points leader Brunnhoelzl on top again WHELEN ASHEBORO — NASCAR Whelen Southern Modified Tour driver George Brunnhoelzl III took another large step toward earning his first championship by winning the Caraway 150 Saturday night. Brunnhoelzl, who entered Caraway Speedway with a 76-point lead on Andy Seuss in the season standings, made the decisive pass for the lead on Lap 85 and held on through a green-whitechecker finish to register
Eventual race winner George Brunnhoelzl III (No. 28) looks under Andy Seuss while holding off L.W. Miller on Saturday at Caraway Speedway. his third win of the season by .974 seconds over Burt Myers. After Myers crossed
the line second, Frank Fleming, Jason Myers and John Smith followed to complete the top five.
8 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, September 15, 2009
The Chase field poses for a picture at Richmond with the trophy they will be hunting for over the final 10 races of the season.
TRACK From page 7 in his FedEx Toyota. He won earlier this year at Pocono. Hamlin is one of the 12 Chase participants but his Joe Gibbs Racing teammate Kyle Busch didn’t make it. Hamlin had locked in a spot before the race but Kyle needed to finish well ahead of Brian Vickers to make it. Kyle finished fifth but Vickers was seventh and wound up grabbing the 12th spot by eight points over Busch. Kurt Busch finished second and made the Chase. Jeff Gordon was third and in The Chase. Everybody’s favorite, Mark Martin, was fourth and secured a Chase spot and there wasn’t a happier man in Virginia on Saturday night when this race ended. Kyle finished fifth and Clint Bowyer was sixth. Vickers was seventh and former Indianapolis 500 winner Sam Hornish finished eighth. Kevin Harvick was ninth and Ryan Newman 10th, which earned him a slot in the Chase, along with his car owner Tony Stewart, who had a rough night and wound up 17th. Jimmy Johnson finished 11th and he’s in the Chase, along with 12thplace finisher Kasey Kahne and 13th-place finisher Greg Biffle. Carl Edwards and Juan Pablo Montoya
also made the Chase. It will be Montoya’s first Chase as well as the first for team owner Chip Ganassi. Former series champion Matt Kenseth finished 25th and failed to qualify for the Chase for the first time. The first race in the Chase begins Sunday, Sept. 20 at New Hampshire Motor Speedway. Saturday night’s race at Richmond had so many scripts, you couldn’t keep up. If so-and-so finished 20th or better, he made the Chase. If another driver finished 32nd, he made it. This one was one for the record books, as only four drivers were guaranteed spots in the Chase to the NASCAR Sprint Cup and another eleven were in position to make it with either good luck for themselves or bad luck for others. The ageless Martin, hoping to be one of the 12 contenders, started from the pole position after a late shower wet the track and delayed the start. Martin kept the lead with local favorite Hamlin in his shadow. Hamlin passed Martin on Lap five. Scott Speed brought out the first caution when he lost it off Turn 4 and hit the outside wall. Hamlin maintained the lead after a restart and at 40 laps led Martin, Gordon, Martin Truex Jr., Kahne, Jimmie Johnson, Kyle Busch, Vickers, Har-
vick and Dale Earnhardt, Jr. Another caution slowed the field at Lap 46 when David Stremme, Reed Sorensen and Stewart tried to maneuver Turn 4 while three abreast. Sorensen and Stewart spun. Hamlin went out front again when the race restarted on Lap 50. Another caution was necessary when Regan Smith’s Chevy lost power on Lap 57. On this restart at Lap 67, Hamlin held the lead with Gordon next, followed by Martin, Truex, Kurt Busch, Earnhardt, Harvick, Johnson, Kyle Busch, AJ Allmendinger, Montoya, Kahne, Vickers, Marcos Ambrose and Jamie McMurray. The Roush Fenway Racing drivers, at this point in the race, were pushing it to make the Chase with Edwards 20th, Biffle 24th and Kenseth 25th. Gordon went back in front of Hamlin shortly before the 100-lap mark. A caution fell again on Lap 107. Gordon held the lead until Hamlin slipped past on Lap 147. Another caution flew on Lap 173 for debris. At the half-way point of 200 laps, here’s how things stood: Hamlin continued to swap the lead with Gordon and Martin ran a strong third. Another caution fell shortly after halfway when Regan Smith’s bad luck continued and something broke on his car.
UNC From page 7 Houston had 32 rushing yards on the possession, and Yates accounted for 55 passing yards, including a 2-yard reception to Pianalto to tie the score at 10-10 with 2:33 remaining. But as the junior tight end was celebrating his second career touchdown he came down hard on his right foot and had to be carted off the field. He said he had a sub talar dislocation and didn’t know how long he would be out. Pianalto broke his left leg on the first touchdown reception of his career last season against Georgia Tech. “Honestly, I don’t even really know what happened,” said Pianalto, who finished as UNC’s
top receiver with seven catches for 87 yards. “I can’t wait to see the footage. I scored and just kind of started jogging back. And it seemed to either give out or I stepped on somebody’s foot – I don’t know what happened.” With the score tied and the clock winding down, it appeared the game would be headed to overtime, until UNC’s defense stepped up once again. UConn faced a 3-and-22 from its own 8 and gave the ball to tailback Jordan Todman out of the end zone, but flags flew at the end of his 16-yard run. Ryan had pulled Quinn down in the end zone for a hold and the play resulted in a safety to put UNC up 12-10 with 1:32 remaining. “I knew I beat him around the corner, and it felt like I got pulled down,” Quinn said. “But I just kept going. I’m just
trying to make plays and then I saw the flags.” But the drama wasn’t over as the Huskies recovered the ensuing onside kick and began to move down the field until UNC’s defense made a couple key plays — including a sack — forcing the Huskies turned the ball over on downs. “Clearly our defense played very, very well today,” Davis said. “They took the field after turnovers and handled the sudden change situations. …They kept giving us chances in hopes that our offense would gets some momentum and a little bit of traction.” Notes: North Carolina quarterback T.J. Yates became just the fifth player in UNC history to throw for 4,000 yards. …Coach Butch Davis improves to 3-1 against Big East teams.
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FreeSProstate creening Tuesday, September 29 from 5–7 p.m. The Cancer Center at High Point Regional is located at 302 Westwood Ave. in High Point. Screening provided in cooperation with Piedmont Urological Associates and Medical Center Urology. All men over the age of 50 or males with a family history of prostate cancer are encouraged to have an annual screening.
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Tuesday, September 15, 2009 – Thomasville Times – 9
AREA SPORTS BRIEFS Concealed Handgun class There will be a concealed handgun class Sept. 26 at Pilot 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
DUKE From page 7 fumbled at Duke’s 19yard line and true freshman defensive tackle John Drew recovered it, Renfree rolled to his left and hit tight end Brett Huffman in stride near the 10-yard line for a 17yard score. Duke’s next drive, after an Army field goal, resulted in a 31-yard hookup from Renfree to Donovan Varner for a 2113 lead. Duke cornerback Leon Wright took care of the rest. In the span of 16 seconds, Wright became the first player in school history to return two interceptions for touchdowns in a game, going 51 yards with the first one and 33 yards with the second one to seal a road victory one week after a demoralizing home loss to Richmond in the season opener. “I told our team at halftime that there was no comparison in our energy today and what it was against Richmond,” Cutcliffe said. “Even though we were behind, even though we hadn’t played perfectly, there was a lot of energy on the field and on the sidelines. It felt like who we are. “I told them at halftime, ‘If you just keep playing, we’ll make the plays.’ “ Cutcliffe had planned to play Renfree in the opener, but it simply didn’t work out. Against Army, with Lewis having completed just 5 of 16 passes for 60 yards, Cutcliffe decided to give his redshirt
LEADER From page 7 all the guys on the team for giving me a great car,” Brunnhoelzl said. “It is the first time I have had a car that actually got better the harder I drove it.” Brunnhoelzl qualified his No. 28 Oval Speed Ford on the outside of the front row and started the race ninth after the redraw. Frank Fleming put his No. 40 Jerry Hunt Auto Sales Pontiac up front when he started from the point after the redraw. Fleming, John Smith and Burt Myers led the field for the first 56 laps under green when the first of five yellow flags were given to the field. Fleming maintained his lead on the restart but after L.W. Miller and Buddy Emory got together on lap 63 to bring out the second caution, Myers was able to pass Fleming on the restart. Although happy with his top-three finish after two consecutive bad finishes due to an accident and motor woes, Fleming felt he had a car capable of winning the race. “These guys keep getting me on the restarts,” Fleming added. “I have to find a way to get our gearing right so we can handle these guys on the restart.” Myers, who won his series-record 19th career Coors Light Pole Award earlier in the day, also was happy with his runner-up finish. He led from laps 68 to 84 before Brunnhoelzl made a daring pass on the outside and remained out front the rest of 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.
freshman his shot. Renfree responded by completing 7 of 8 passes for 106 yards. “He certainly took advantage of the opportunity,” said Cutcliffe, who referred to Renfree as the team’s backup but didn’t comment further on his quarterbacking plans going forward. “I had no problem with putting Thad back in the game, but I just don’t think you do that when you’ve got a little hot hand. “We win and lose as a team, and we’ll move forward as a team.” That’s certainly the attitude displayed by Lewis, who had said in the preseason that he would be Renfree’s biggest cheerleader. “He says he’s a cheerleader, but he’s a leader,” Renfree said. “You’d expect any other quarterback to just kind of hang his head, but Thad was the opposite. “He was coming over to me all the time, saying, ‘Hey, you’re doing great. Keep doing what you’re doing. I’m here for you.’” The Blue Devils certainly needed all hands on deck against an Army team trying to start 2-0 for the first time since 1996. Army started strong, with slot back Patrick Mealy gaining 55 yards on the game’s first snap when the triple-option Black Knights hit Duke with another option — a run play out of a more tradition set that Duke hadn’t seen. But from that drive on, which ended with a 2-yard touchdown run by quarterback Trent
night. “I told the guys under that last caution that we were really good and we are getting back to where we can race for wins again,” Myers said. Brunnhoelzl added he felt that opportunity to pass Myers on lap 85 might be the only chance he was going to get against the veteran driver. “I knew that might be the only shot I had so I took it and he and I raced for the lead real clean and didn’t touch each other,” Brunnhoelzl said. “My car just drove so well I felt like I could make the pass on the outside.” Gene Pack, Thomas Stinson, Buddy Emory, Josh Nichols and Jim Willis rounded out the top 10. Seuss, who entered the night in second-place in the point standings, eventually finished 14th – five laps down – after being forced to pit numerous times with mid-race ignition problems. It was also not a good night for the defending NWSMT champion Brian Loftin. Loftin and Brian Nichols made contact while the drivers were running sixth and eighth collectively sending Loftin into the Turn 1 wall backwards making hard contact. Loftin, who entered the night in thirdplace in the standings, attempted to stay in the race but parked his car several laps later due to the damage. As a result of problems with Seuss and Loftin during the race, Brunnhoelzl was able to extend his lead in the championship standings to 135 points.
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Steelman, Duke’s defense kept getting stronger, and Army didn’t find the end zone again until the game’s final play. “This is very different game for our defense, and they handled it well,” Cutcliffe said. “We work year-round preparing for that style of offense, and it showed. “They keep cracking at you until you make mistakes. We just didn’t make a lot of mistakes.” Duke’s offense was more mistake-prone. Army extended its lead to 10-0 when Lewis lost a fumble, the first of two coughed up by the Blue Devils in the opening half. Lewis started to settle down midway through the second quarter, leading Duke to its first scoring drive, capped by a 14-yard touchdown toss to true freshman Conner Vernon — the 50th TD pass of Lewis’ career. Vernon finished with two catches for 23 yards but played bigger than that, drawing a pair of pass interference calls — including one on the scoring drive — and returning a kick 55 yards. Duke seemed to have turned the tide before the quarterback change, but the score still stood at 107 when Renfree entered the fray. “It shocked me when they said, ‘You’re in there.’ I just ran in there and threw that pass,” Renfree said. “I was the happiest kid ever, running down there and celebrating with my team. “It was a great moment.”
WIZARD OF ID
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BY TONY RUBINO AND GARY MARKSTEIN
BY MELL LAZARUS
BY PARKER AND HART
10 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, September 15, 2009
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FROM PAGE 1 HAND From page 1 ees helped save money in man hours that would’ve been spent performing the much-needed clean up. “It’s a way to extend the giving they do to the United Way in actual man hours and elbow grease,” said Akerman. “It was wonderful to work with them. It was a great afternoon.” During its Week of Caring campaign, United Way non-profit partner agencies are asked to come up with projects that volunteers can do. Companies are then matched up with those partners to get the projects completed. The week of caring initially started as a one day event, but as it grew, the United Way extended it to the first full week in September. This year, 200 volunteers helped complete 40 projects. Akerman said the challenge course helps build teamwork and decisionmaking by taking groups through obstacles that challenges them to figure out different problems by working together. People are taught to find support
in their community to solve a situation rather than relying on drugs and alcohol. The course is located behind Thomasville Middle School and is maintained by the Thomasville Coalition on Alcohol and Drug Abuse. “It’s in the woods, and over time, limbs fall down and weeds grow up,” Akerman said. “It was really nice having volunteers come out and help get it ready for the new year. They pulled out a huge pile of trash.” Unilin has contributed on three projects for the United Way recently. In addition to recent clean up, Unilin helped the Lexington Public Library, trimming shrubs and picking up trash. The company also assisted a senior citizen with Davidson County Senior Services by fixing some plumbing problems. “They have meant a lot to the United Way and the community,” said Kristie Hege, United Way campaign coordinator. “We’re so thankful for their partnership. Staff Writer Eliot duke can be reached at 888-3578, or at duke@tvilletimes. com.
CASE From page 1 Hazelton said. “We started talking to a few more and ended up with six we arrested. It’s a little complicated, but unfortunately I can’t say a lot about it. All I can say is one fellow got together and called a bunch of friends. They went over to the victim’s house and decided to do what they did. Everybody involved, the ones that went to the house, pretty much knew each other.”
SPILL From page 1 was caused by a lack of communication. An employee at the Hamby Creek Wastewater Treatment Plant told the Yadkin Riverkeeper, Dean Naujoks, that the city was under-reporting a spill. Naujoks contacted the Environmental Protection Agency on Aug. 27, which began a criminal investigation into the matter. When EPA officials looked at the data from the wastewater treatment plant, they saw that the flow to the plant was lower than normal for about two weeks. They asked the city to submit an amended report based on the new data. Morgan Huffman, Thomasville Director of Public Services, said that if plant employees did notice unusually low numbers at that time, their concerns didn’t make it very far up the chain of command. He said that he regrets that the problem wasn’t addressed internally. Based on the initial report, the city paid a fine of $1,616 to the state. Craver said that he expects that fine to go up after the revised estimate. He said he rode along Abbott’s Creek and High
Staff Writer Karissa Minn can be reached at 888-3576 or newsdesk@ tvilletimes.com.
Hazelton said all the arrests were made in Thomasville and TPD helped serve warrants on the suspects. “They were a lot of help,” Hazelton said. “We told them the warrants we had and they assisted us. We got the last warrant served midnight Friday.” Hazelton said McDowell and Kindley are still recovering from their injuries but are doing better. Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or at duke@tvilletimes. com.
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Take your career to the next level. You still have time to register for the AAPC Certified Professional Coding Course, that begins 9/26/09, Registration deadline of 9/19/09 is appro aching q uickly. Call 336-476-6678 or email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.aapc. com/education
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIDSON IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION File No. 09 CVD 1807 CITY OF THOMASVILLE, Plaintiff, vs.
TPD Rock Lake last week on a personal watercraft and saw no signs of environmental damage. Naujoks said that this was the largest spill he had heard of in North Carolina, and he mentioned that it’s even larger than the 1989 Exxon Valdez spill of 10.8 million gallons of crude oil into Prince William Sound in Alaska. “Raw sewage has pathogens, viruses and bacteria,” Naujoks said. “This went on for 20 days, and people in High Rock Lake were essentially swimming in sewage.” The riverkeeper said that sewer infrastructure is overlooked in favor of funding roads or schools, but the public health and environmental risks make it very important. Huffman echoed this point. “A lot of our infrastructure has been out of sight and out of mind for a long time, and now it’s making itself known,” Huffman said. “Despite current economic times, a large investment is going to need to be made in infrastructure, not just in Thomasville, but everywhere.”
From page 1 Sept. 21 council meeting. One will concern a possible amendment to a zoning ordinance that would make church banners exempt from temporary sign regulations. The second public hearing will be about a grant application for $75,000 in Community Development Block Grant funds for water and sewer hook-ups. The grant will pay for city tap fees and connections to eligible homes. The homeowners must be low or moderate income, and they must be located adjacent to service lines. Council members also plan to discuss a 2009-10 budget amendment to account for a decrease in
revenue from the beer and wine tax. “The state has decided that as part of their revenue needs to balance the budget, they’ll take twothirds of the beer and wine tax collected for this budget year,” said City Manger Kelly Craver. Craver said that normally, the city expects about $120,000 to come in from that tax, but this year that figure likely will drop by about $80,000. Also at the Sept. 21 meeting, Mary C. Cridlebaugh will speak for five minutes about a recent wastewater spill in Thomasville, and Barney W. Hill will speak for two minutes about the city’s graffiti ordinance. Staff Writer Karissa Minn can be reached at 888-3576 or email@example.com.
THEODORE DELANY BASS, DAVIDSON COUNTY, Lien Holder, and W. RUSSELL BATTEN, Guardian ad litem, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE Under and by virtue of an Order of the Clerk of Superior Court of Davidson County, North Carolina made and entered into in the action entitled “City of Thomasville, Plaintiff vs. Faye Powell,“ the undersigned Commissioner will on the 9th day of October, 2009, offer for sale and sell for cash, to the last and highest bidder at public auction, at the courthouse door at W. Center Street, Lexington, Davidson County, North Carolina at 12:00 noon the following described real property, lying and being in Thomasville Township, Davidson County, North Carolina aforesaid, and more particularly described as follows: Tax ID number 16071000C0004, Avenue, Thomasville, NC
BEGINNING: At a stone in the West margin of Maple Street in the Town of Thomasville, A. G. Morris, Northeast Corner; thence with A.G. Morris line West 160 feet to a stone; thence North 69 feet to a stone; thence East 160 feet; more or less parallel with the first call to Maple Street; thence with Maple Street South 69 feet t o the beginning. For further reference see Deed Book 154, Page 24; Office of the Register of Deeds for Davidson County, North Carolina. The sale will be made subject to all outstanding city and county taxes and all local improvement assessments against the above-described property not included in the judgment in the above-entitled cause. A deposit of five percent (5%) of the successful bid will be required. This bid shall remain open for ten (10) days for successive upset bids as provided by law. Except as provided in G.S. 1-339.27A and G.S. 1339.30, there shall be no resales; however, there may be successive upset bids, each of which shall be followed by a period of ten days for a further upset bid. If an upset bid or a motion for resale under G.S. 1-339.27A is not filed within ten days following a sale, resale, or prior upset bid, the rights of the parties to the sale or resale become fixed and the balance of the purchase price will be due upon delivery of the deed. This 4th day of September, 2009.
BITE From page 1 ing and possible animal cruelty charges may be filed against the uncle. “We’re still trying to piece everything together,” said Grice. “There’s some
bad blood in the neighborhood. Beating a dog off the child is one thing.” DCSO has yet to release the names of the parties involved. Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or at duke@tvilletimes. com.
_____________________________________ Paul Rush Mitchell, Commissioner September 15, 22 & 29, 2009 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by Virginia Ruth Miller, dated the 6th day of June, 1996, and recorded in Book 992, page 471, 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 June 8, 2004 and recorded in Book 1529, page 802, 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 17th day of September, 2009 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 proior to the posting of this notice was owned by Virginia Ruth Miller, the same lying and being in Lexington Township, Davidson County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: BEING Lot No. 260 as appears in Section 3 of plat of property of ERLANGER MILLS, INC. as appears in Plat Book No. 8, Page 95, in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Davidson County.
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The Trustee is advised that the property is located at 94 West Seventh Street, Lexington, North Carolina 27295, and is being sold as is SUBJECTto 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 rightsof-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 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. 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 August, 2009. Trustee Services, Inc., Substitute Trustee 09-SP-643 September 8, 15, 2009
12 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, September 15, 2009
AROUND THE STATE
Grant to expand health insurance to uninsured working parents TIMES STAFF REPORT
RALEIGH – Gov. Bev Perdue today announced that North Carolina has received a $17 million five-year grant to fund a pilot health program that extends health care coverage to uninsured, low income parents — as proposed in her campaign health care roadmap. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services awarded the State Health Access Program (SHAP) grant to only 13 states, including North Carolina. The award will cover more than 1,500 low income, working families in North Carolina. “One of the biggest steps toward universal coverage for children involves extending coverage to their parents,” Perdue said. “With this grant award, North Carolina can focus on making an affordable health care option for our uninsured, working parents and kids.” North Carolina has received $1,264,097 for year one to develop a low-cost, limited benefit plan, which will increase to $4 million in years two through five. The pilot program will be administered by the N.C. Office of Rural Health and Community Care and the N.C. Division of Medical Assistance. The total $17 million federal grant comprises almost the entirety of the project’s funding. To qualify, families must be uninsured and at or below 125% of the federal poverty level. Parents must demonstrate that their children are enrolled in or have applied for Medicaid or the state’s CHIP, or otherwise have private insurance coverage. Because of this requirement, the program should increase the number of children with health insurance. Enrollees also will be expected
MERGES From page 3 Practice at Pitt County Memorial Hospital, Eastern Carolina University School of Medicine in Greensville, NC. He holds the position of Adjunct Clinical Instructor of Family Medicine at the University of North Carolina School of Medicine. Dr. Whyte is certified by the American Board of Family Physicians. Family and Community Medicine of Asheboro provides a wide range of medical care to patients of all ages including physical, school, employee and wellness examinations, management of chronic disease, care for injuries and acute illness, minor office surgery and gynecologic care. Dr. Whyte is fluent in Spanish, and the practice is accepting new patients. Dr. Whyte can be reached at 336 672-3200. Family and Community Medicine of Asheboro was granted 3 year Recognition as of October 9, 2006 by the National Committee for Quality Assurance/American Diabetes Association Diabetes Physician Recognition Program, and 3 year Recognition as of July 23, 2007 by the National Committee for Quality Assurance Physician Practice Connections® Program for using systematic processes and information technology.
to pay a modest premium and small copayments. “As an unstable economic climate has caused increasing numbers of families to face limited access to vital services to maintain good health and well being, we are pleased to be a part of this program that’s designed to close the gap,” said Secretary Lanier Cansler, Department of Health and
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which expands health care access through a network of primary care providers. CCNC offers Medicaid recipients a medical home and communitybased care management support and emphasizes prevention, primary care and disease management. CCNC has been successful in linking more than 947,000 Medicaid
recipients to a medical home, improving health outcomes and reducing health care costs. The initiative also outlines plans to work with private insurers in North Carolina to develop a limited benefit plan, similar to that of CCNC, which can be offered to small businesses by year four of the grant.
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ÊFinal Score ÊTop 50 ÊFinal Score ÊBest Damn 50 ÊFinal Score ÊFinal Score ÊTop 10 ÊLessons ÊLessons ÊApproach ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 (N) ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 ÊGolf ÊApproach ÊGolfCentrl ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 ÊGolf M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Touched by an Angel Touched by an Angel Touched by an Angel Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers Cheers Ext Living House House First Place First Place House Bang, Buck House Property Intervention First Place First Place First Place House Bang, Buck Disasters Modern Marvels Å The Universe Å The Universe (N) Å Earth-Made Mega Disasters Å The Universe Å The Universe Å Anatomy Medium Å Medium Å Medium “Still Life” Medium Å Will-Grace Will-Grace Frasier Frasier Will-Grace Anatomy ËEd Show ËHardball Å ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show ËHardball Å ËCountdown-Olbermann Parental The Real World Å The Real World Å Best Dance Crew Daddy Daddy VMA ’09 Pre Show 2009 MTV Video Music Awards Explorer Hard Time Smallest Girl Girl Cries Bld Explorer (N) Smallest Girl Girl Cries Bld Explorer Jackson SpongeBob SpongeBob Malcolm Malcolm Lopez Lopez Hates Chris Hates Chris The Nanny The Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Lopez Lopez ÊUnleashed ÊUFC Unleashed Surviving Disaster Surviving Disaster Surviving Disaster (N) Surviving Disaster Surviving Disaster Most Amazing Videos House Supernanny Å Ruby Ruby Jennifer Aniston True Hollywood Story Split Ends Jennifer Aniston True Hollywood Story Stargate Warehouse 13 Å Warehouse 13 Å Warehouse 13 (N) Å ÊECW (Live) Warehouse 13 Å Stargate SG-1 Å Lost “Exodus” Å Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy The Ofﬁce The Ofﬁce Seinfeld Sex & City Sex & City ›› “The Great Outdoors” (1988) (:15) ›› “Janie Gets Married” (12:15) ›››› “Vertigo” (1958) James Stewart. ››› “The Trouble With Harry” (1955) Å ›››› “The Man Who Knew Too Much” (1956) What Not Ultimate Cake Off Å Jon & Kate Jon & Kate 18 Kids 18 Kids Dancing Tweens (N) 18 Kids 18 Kids Dancing Tweens Å Jon & Kate Jon & Kate (:00) Bones Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å HawthoRNe Å Saving Grace Å HawthoRNe Å Saving Grace Å Scooby Johnny T Johnny T “Scooby-Doo! The Mystery Begins” (2009) King of Hill King of Hill Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Oblongs Home Bizarre Sexiest Beach Anthony Bourdain Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Bizarre World Johnny Colt Anthony Bourdain Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Cops Å Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Rehab: Party Rehab: Party Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic The Investigators Grifﬁth Grifﬁth Grifﬁth Married... Married... Married... Married... Married... Married... Married... Married... Roseanne Å Roseanne Roseanne ËNoticiero Un Gancho al Corazón En Nombre del Amor Mañana es Aquí y Ahora Impacto ËNoticiero El Grito de México Torrente, un Torbellino (:00) NCIS NCIS “Ravenous” Å Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI Primetime Law Order: CI Psych Real Chance of Love Grifﬁn Behind the Music Å 40 Greatest Pranks 2 Tool Academy Real Chance of Love Grifﬁn Revolution Becker Funniest Home Videos ››› “America’s Heart and Soul” (2004) Å ÊMLB Baseball Chicago White Sox at Seattle Mariners. (Live) Å ËWGN News Scrubs 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 (:15) ›› “Baby Mama” (2008) Å ÊREAL Sports Entourage True Blood Å ››› “Hellboy II: The Golden Army” (2008) Å ›› “The Express” (2008) ‘PG’ Å (5:15) ››› “Casino” (1995) ‘R’ (:15) ›› “Nights in Rodanthe” (2008) ‘PG-13’ “Cheech and Chong’s Up in Smoke” Lingerie Zane’s Sex (:40) › “10,000 B.C.” (2008) ‘PG-13’ Bottle Shk ››› “Pretty Woman” (1990) Richard Gere. ‘R’ (:15) › “Good Luck Chuck” (2007) Dane Cook. ›› “How the Garcia Girls Spent Their Summer” ›› “Love & Sex” iTV. (:15) ››› “Sicko” (2007, Documentary) ‘PG-13’ (:25) › “Saw IV” (2007) Tobin Bell. “The Neighbor” (2007) ‘PG-13’ Swingers ›› “Flashbacks of a Fool” (2008) Daniel Craig. ËCBS News Fortune ËNewsHour Business
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Research, almost half of the uninsured are low income adults. Research also has shown that children who are eligible for public coverage are more likely to be enrolled if their parents are covered. This new initiative will be built on North Carolina’s nationally recognized Community Care of North Carolina (CCNC),
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Human Services. The state’s initiative was based in part on studies examining ways to expand access to health care for the uninsured, led by the North Carolina Institute of Medicine, a partner organization in the initiative. According to the North Carolina Institute of Medicine and the Cecil G. Sheps Center for Health Services
7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 Jeopardy! Christine Gary Criminal Minds Å CSI: NY “Pay Up” Å ËNews ËLate Show-Letterman ËLate Late Show Paid Prog N.C. Now Roy Orbison & Friends: A Black and White Night Roy Orbison: In Dreams Å ËBBC News ËCharlie Rose (N) Å ËT. Smiley ËN.C. People Hollywood TMZ (N) Seinfeld You Can Dance Glee “Acafellas” (N) ËFOX 8 10:00 News (N) Seinfeld Bernie Mac King of Hill Malcolm Paid Prog Paid Prog ËNBC News Inside Entertain America’s Got Talent Winner is revealed. Å The Jay Leno Show (N) ËNews ËTonight Show ËLate Night-Jimmy Fallon ËLast Call Fam Feud Reba Å Reba Å Ghost Whisperer Å Boston Legal “Live Big” Criminal Minds Å Paid Paid Paid Tomorrow’s Pastor Melissa Scott Family Guy King King Next Top Model The Beautiful Life: TBL Raymond Raymond Punk’d Comics Un. Family Guy RENO 911! Paid Prog Paid Prog ËABC News Deal No Millionaire Wipeout (N) Å (:02) Crash Course (N) (:01) Primetime: Crime Frasier ËNightline ËJimmy Kimmel Live (N) (:06) Extra South Park Simpsons Two Men Two Men World’s Fun Magic’s Biggest Secrets ’70s Show Fresh Pr. Payne Payne Law Order: CI Fresh Pr. Lopez Faith Berean Baptist Hour TCT Today Pstr Greg This Is Day Life Today Today Your Bible Gospel Spirit Gaither Gospel Hour TCT Today Healing 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Å Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter Criss Angel Mindfreak Criss Angel Mindfreak Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter (5:00) ››› “Ocean’s Twelve” Å Get Shorty ›› “Firewall” (2006) Harrison Ford, Paul Bettany. Å ››› “The Game” (1997, Suspense) Michael Douglas, Sean Penn. Å Weird, True Rogue Nature “Lions” Untamed and Uncut I Was Bitten Å Animal Cops Houston I Was Bitten Å Animal Cops Houston Untamed and Uncut (:00) 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live The Game The Game ËW. Williams ››› “Deep Cover” (1992) Larry Fishburne. ››› “Deep Cover” (1992) Larry Fishburne. Top Chef Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas (N) Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas Makeover Extreme-Home Trading Spouses (:15) ›› “In the Army Now” (1994) Pauly Shore, Andy Dick. Jacked Up ›› “In the Army Now” (1994) Pauly Shore. Mad Money Kudlow Report ËCNBC Reports One Year Later American Greed Mad Money Fast Money American Greed Situation Lou Dobbs Tonight ËCampbell Brown (N) ËLarry King Live (N) ËAnderson Cooper 360 Å ËLarry King Live ËAnderson Cooper 360 Presents ËDaily Show ËColbert Scrubs Scrubs Futurama Futurama South Park South Park ËDaily Show ËColbert South Park Drawn Futurama ËDaily Show (5:00) House of Representatives ËTonight From Washington ËCapital News Today (5:00) U.S. Senate Coverage ËTonight From Washington ËCapital News Today Cash Cab MythBusters Å MythBusters Å Man vs. Wild (N) Å Man vs. Wild “Alaska” MythBusters Å Man vs. Wild Å Man vs. Wild “Alaska” Suite Life Wizards Montana “Wizards of Waverly Place” Phineas Phineas Montana Wizards So Raven Life Derek Cory Replace K. Possible Kourtney E! News (N) Daily 10 Soup Soup Girls Girls Celebrity Beach Watch Chelsea E! News Chelsea Kendra Celebrity Beach Watch ÊSportsCtr. ÊMLB Baseball Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim at Boston Red Sox. Å ÊMLB Baseball Colorado Rockies at San Francisco Giants. (Live) Å ÊSportsCenter Å ÊInterruption ÊFootball ÊNFL Live ÊWNBA Basketball ÊWNBA Basketball ÊNFL Live ÊNASCAR ÊBaseball ÊPoker Fresh Pr. ’70s Show ’70s Show Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club Å Ruby Whose? Ab Secrets Paid Prog Minute Challenge Titans of Taste Bobby Flay Bobby Flay Dinner: Impossible (N) Good Eats Unwrapped Bobby Flay Bobby Flay Dinner: Impossible (5:30) “The Day After Tomorrow” ’70s Show ’70s Show ››› “Déjà Vu” (2006) Denzel Washington, Val Kilmer. ››› “Déjà Vu” (2006) Denzel Washington, Val Kilmer. Bret Baier FOX Report The O’Reilly Factor (N) ËHannity (N) On the Record The O’Reilly Factor ËHannity On the Record ÊCountdown ÊCollege Football Mississippi State at Auburn. ÊSEC Gridiron Live (Live) ÊACC Foot ÊFinal Score ÊBest Damn-Pageant ÊFinal Score ÊFinal Score ÊTop 10 ÊGolf Fix ÊQuest-Card Ê19th Hole ÊTop 10 ÊGolf ÊGolf ÊGolf ÊGolf Ê19th Hole ÊGolfCentrl ÊGolf ÊGolf ÊGolf ÊGolf M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Touched by an Angel Touched by an Angel Touched by an Angel Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers Cheers Beyond House House My First Place: Lessons House Income House Renovation Amazing First Place My First Place: Lessons House Income Monster Modern Marvels “Rats” Nostradamus Effect Nostradamus Effect (N) MysteryQuest Å Nazi Prophecies Å Nostradamus Effect Nostradamus Effect Anatomy Medium Å Medium Å Will-Grace Frasier Frasier Will-Grace Anatomy ›› “Entrapment” (1999, Action) Sean Connery. Å ËEd Show ËHardball Å ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show ËHardball Å ËCountdown-Olbermann Parental True Life Å True Life The Real World Å The Real World (N) The Hills The Real World Å The Hills Daddy Daddy Locked Up Hard Time Lockdown “County Jail” CIA Secret Experiments Locked Up Abroad Lockdown “County Jail” CIA Secret Experiments Locked Up Abroad Jackson SpongeBob SpongeBob Malcolm Malcolm Lopez Lopez Hates Chris Hates Chris The Nanny The Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Lopez Lopez ÊUFC ÊUFC’s Ultimate 100 ÊUFC Fight Night (Live) ÊThe Ultimate Fighter (N) Surviving Disaster ÊThe Ultimate Fighter (:06) Surviving Disaster House Supernanny Å Supernanny Å Giuliana The Dish Clean House Giuliana The Dish Clean House Clean House Stargate Ghost Hunters Å Ghost Hunters Å Ghost Hunters (N) Å Destination Truth (N) Ghost Hunters Å Destination Truth Å Lost “Exodus” Å Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Payne Payne Browns Browns Payne Payne Payne Payne Sex & City Sex & City “Code-Cleaner” (:45) ›› “The Affairs of Martha” (:45) ››› “Juarez” (1939) Paul Muni, Bette Davis. Å ››› “Passage to Marseille” (1944, War) Å ››› “Sealed Cargo” (1951) What Not Restorer Stager I Didn’t Know Truth Be Told (N) Å Toddlers & Tiaras (N) I Didn’t Know Truth Be Told Å Toddlers & Tiaras Å “Gone in Sixty” Dark Blue (N) Å CSI: NY Å Dark Blue Å CSI: NY Å ›› “Con Air” (1997, Action) Nicolas Cage, John Cusack. Å Home 3 Teen Titans Teen Titans Bobb’e Dude Johnny T Teen Titans King of Hill King of Hill Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Oblongs Home Mega Sexiest Beach Ext. Hawaiian Escapes Man Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Ext. Hawaiian Escapes Man Food Man/Food Surf Ocean Ocean Most Daring (N) Most Daring (N) Black Gold (N) Forensic Forensic Most Daring Most Daring Little Hse. Hillbillies Hillbillies Married... Married... M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Roseanne Å Roseanne Roseanne ËNoticiero Un Gancho al Corazón En Nombre del Amor Mañana es Don Francisco Presenta Impacto ËNoticiero La Casa de la Risa Torrente, un Torbellino (:00) NCIS NCIS “Bait” Å NCIS “Iced” Å NCIS “Terminal Leave” NCIS “Vanished” Å In Plain Sight Å ›› “The Paciﬁer” (2005) Vin Diesel. Å Real Chance of Love Real Chance of Love Grifﬁn TO Show ››› “Tupac: Resurrection” (2003) ›› “The Bodyguard” (1992) Kevin Costner, Whitney Houston. Becker Funniest Home Videos The Cosby Show: A Look Back Å ËWGN News at Nine (N) Scrubs Scrubs South Park South Park Star Trek: Next Gener. 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 “The Simpsons Movie” 24/7 True Blood Å Real Time Curb ›› “The Secret Life of Bees” (2008) ‘PG-13’ ›› “Pride and Glory” (2008) ‘R’ (:35) ›› “Get Smart” (2008) Steve Carell. ‘PG-13’ › “License to Wed” (2007) ‘PG-13’ Zane’s Sex (:40) › “Fool’s Gold” (2008) ‘PG-13’ ›› “Body of Lies” (2008) Leonardo DiCaprio. ‘R’ (:20) › “Witless Protection” (2008) ÊFull Color ÊInside the NFL (iTV) (N) Dana Gould: Thoughts ÊInside the NFL Å ›› “Rambo” (2008, Action) iTV. ‘R’ Born (:05) ››› “Stardust” (2007) (:15) ››› “Margot at the Wedding” (2007) ‘R’ “Virgin Territory” (2007) ‘R’ Å (:40) ›› “S.F.W.” (1994) Stephen Dorff. ‘R’ Å Lustful ËCBS News Fortune ËNewsHour Business
Published on Sep 15, 2009