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TAKING THE HELM Former Tobs coach Jeff Steele named head coach of HiToms. See SPORTS, Page 7

Thursday, September 16, 2010

INSIDE TODAY • Marilyn Taylor follows up with a client seeking a change connection, Page 4 • This week’s Mini Page looks at NASA astronauts and the space shuttle program, Page 9

THOMASVILLE

Times

119th Year - No. 138 50 Cents

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Voters to decide if felons can run for sheriff BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer LEXINGTON — Whether or not a convicted felon can run for sheriff will finally be up to voters come November. House Bill 1307, otherwise known as No Felon as Sheriff, is a proposed state constitutional amendment that will appear on the Nov. 2 general election ballot. If passed by voters, the legislative bill would prohibit any convicted felon from running for sheriff in North Carolina. Seven sheriffs from nearby counties expressed solidarity and support for the bill Tuesday in the Davidson County Governmental Center, and also

‘When you have bail bondsmen who are held to a higher credibility than a sheriff, who has 200 deputies under him, there’s a problem.’ — Stan Bingham recognized Sen. Stan Bingham (R-Davidson) for his efforts in getting the legislation ready for a vote. “The important issue is professionalism, integrity and respect of the public,” Eddie Caldwell,

vice president and general counsel with the North Carolina Sheriff ’s Association, said. “That’s what has motivated us to pursue this legislation. We have regulations in place to keep convicted felons from being law enforcement officers. But because this legislation is in the constitution, a change had to made. Once this is passed, we can put this issue to rest.” During the May Republican primary, former Davidson County Sheriff Gerald Hege attempted a comeback after he was removed from office in 2004, following a guilty plea to six counts

TIMES PHOTO/ELIOT DUKE

Rockingham County Sheriff Sam Page presents Stan Bingham See VOTERS, Page 6 with an plaque honoring his introduction of House Bill 1307.

Holocaust survivor shares tales of terror

Thomasville Ford closes, falls victim to economy

BY ERIN WILTGEN

BY ELIOT DUKE

Staff Writer

Staff Writer

LEXINGTON — Nesse Godin lives a fairly quiet life in a Washington D.C. suburb, volunteering at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum and spending time with her grandchilGodin dren. But the 83-year-old Godin’s past wasn’t quite as peaceful as her present, and she’s not quiet about that fact. Godin is a survivor of the World War II Holocaust. She has spent the years since her freedom shar-

Mostly Sunny, 91/66

See BRIDGE, Page 6

See FORD, Page 3

THE TEMPEST From left, Jack Wetherall (Prospero), Warren Jackson (Ariel) and Nikki Coble (Miranda) perform during dress rehearsal for the N.C. Shakespeare Festival’s presentation of ‘The Tempest.’ The play will run Sept. 18 - Oct. 3. To purchase tickets, visit www.highpointtheatre.com or call 336-887-3001.

INDEX

Today’s Weather

Commissioners Larry Potts, Don Truell and Sam Watford opposing. Davidson County will be responsible for only the cosmetic repairs, with the DOT paying the $3 million. “In my opinion, this is an excellent deal for the county,” said DOT Division 9 Engineer Pat Ivey. “One of the reasons that it’s as low as it is, is because the contractor is out there already. If you all took that cost yourself, it would probably be significantly higher.” Commissioners requested the DOT discuss with Flatiron-Lane Construction the possibility and cost estimate of doing cosmetic repairs along with structural repairs after the last bridge update in May. The board accepted ownership of the bridge

COURTESY PHOTO

See TERROR, Page 3

Weather Business Opinion Obituaries Sports Comics Classifieds

Thomasville Ford Inc. closed its doors Wednesday, adding another company to the long list of local businesses who have been hit hard by the national recession. Kim Cecil, general manager of Thomasville Ford Inc., said employees were informed of the decision on Monday and the reaction was sorrow as many of the people had been with the car dealership for more than a decade. Declining sales and the current national recession proved too much to overcome for Thomasville Ford, Cecil said, despite all the efforts made to keep the doors open. “Ford didn’t do it, this was our decision,” Cecil said. “We did not get a letter. We made the decision to close based on the business we had. We just weren’t getting enough business to function. Between service and sales, we just didn’t have enough revenue to operate. There’s businesses closing all over the place and we’re not any different. We are a for-profit business and it just wasn’t there. Business has been slow so I don’t think anyone was really shocked. The fact that it’s actually here has been hard for us. It has been very emotional.” Wednesday’s closing leaves 19 people out of work and marks the second major auto manufacturer to leave Thomasville in 2010. Thomasville GM Superstore, a staple in the Chair City for generations, became a casualty of the struggling auto industry earlier this year. “Customers go to where there’s a lot of choices,” said Cecil. “It’s not far to drive to surrounding communities and shop around. It’s not just the Ford and Chevrolet competition, there are a lot of brands. As sad as it for us, it should be sad for the entire community because there’s going to be less people who are going to buy, shop and live around here.” Cecil feels more people are simply holding on to their money right

2 4 5 6 7 8 10

Wil-Cox Bridge cosmetic repairs approved BY ERIN WILTGEN Staff Writer LEXINGTON — Wil-Cox Bridge cosmetic repairs will tag-team with the bridge’s structural repairs under the same contractor that’s leading the Interstate-85 bridge project, though the decision just squeaked by Davidson County Board of Commissioners at their meeting Tuesday. Flatiron-Lane Construction, the contractor leading work on the Interstate-85 project and chosen by the N.C. Department of Transportation to provide $3 million in structural repairs to Wil-Cox Bridge, also will do about $1.1 million in cosmetic repairs. Cosmetic repairs include a pedestrian handrail and sealing cracks deemed not crucial to the bridge’s structure. The board voted 4-3 to accept the bid, with

Remarkable things are happening here. 336-475-7148

www.thomasvillemedicalcenter.org Thomasville, North Carolina • Your Town. Your Times.


2 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, September 16, 2010 TMC golf tournament

What’s happening? Tdap vaccines

Each rising sixth grade student for the 2010-11 school year is required by law to receive the Tdap vaccine by Sept. 24, 2010, unless they have had a Tdap or tetanus shot in the last 5 years. Student who have not had the vaccine by the above date will be excluded from school until they receive the vaccine. The vaccines are available from primary medical providers or the Davidson County Health Department. The health department in Lexington will be holding a Tdap clinic on Sept. 16 from 2 to 6 p.m. Call the health department at (336) 236-3096 to schedule an appointment. If your a has already had this vaccine, send proof to the school as soon as possible. The students who received the vaccine at school this past school year do not need to send proof. For more information, call Gwen Yates at (336) 2422327.

Youth Leadership program

Thomasville Area Chamber of Commerce will hold its Youth Leadership program in the fall. The program is targeted for 11th graders at any high school within the county. For more information or to apply, e-mail dougcroft@ northstate.net.

Democratic Women meeting

Democratic Women of Davidson County will meet today at 7 p.m. at Grace Episcopal Church, 419 S. Main St., Lexington. Membership is open to all registered female Democrats in Davidson County. For more information, contact Faye Powell, (336) 475-1247.

Thomasville Medical Center Foundation to host 16th annual golf tournament on Wednesday, Sept. 15. The event will take place at The Hale Irwin Signature Course at Meadowlands Golf Club in Wallburg. The tournament is a four-person captain’s choice tournament. There is an $85 entry fee for each golfer. There are two shotgun starts at 8 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Lunch will take place between 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. while snacks and beverages will be provided throughout the day. Participants will also receive a goody bag. Several of the holes have been identified as the “competition holes,” “longest drive” and “closest to the pin.” There is also unlimited range balls, and the price includes green fees and cart. Thomasville Medical Center Foundation pays for prescription drugs for people without means to buy their medication; renovations of the hospital; asthma camp for children; a book program called “Reach Out and Read” to help low-income families read to their children; and free clothes for the homeless who are patients in the hospital and rape victims brought to the emergency department. Proceeds from the golf tournament will assist the Foundation in furthering its mission of supporting Thomasville Medical Center the healthcare needs of the community. Questions should be directed to Linda Hunt, TMC Foundation executive director, at lhunt@novanthealth.org or 4762881.

full of disorganized papers, files or photos. Leave with everything neatly filed and organized and a system for keeping it that way. Advanced registration is $20. For more information, call (336) 3141207 or go to www.SimpleSolutionsPro. com.

a.m. Registration cost is $25. Proceeds will benefit Father’s Table, Food Pantry, Housing First Program, Emergency Assistance, Housing Stabilization Program, Arthur Cassell Transitional Housing and Men’s Emergency Shelter. For more information, ccall (336) 8850191.

Community disaster preparedness training class

Indoor/outdoor dog adoption fair

Thomasville Fire Department will hold a community disaster preparedness training class on Sept. 23 from 6 to 9 p.m. at station 21, 712 East Main St. Cost is free. Registration deadline is Sept. 17. For more information or to register, call (336) 475-5545.

THS class of 1970 reunion Thomasville High School’s class of 1970 reunion will be held Sept. 17, 2010, at 6 p.m. at Colonial Country Club as well as Sept. 18, 2010, at 10 a.m. The event will include a trip to the Civil Rights Museum from 3-5 p.m. and a yard party. Provide updated classmate contact information to Craig Jarrett at cdarius@ northstate.net or call Vicki Couch Connolly at (336) 476-3643 On Saturday, a TSHS activity bus will take participants to the International Civil Rights Museum in Greensboro. Reservations for the trip must be made in advance to Craig or Vicki. Classmates we’re still trying to contact include: we are looking for these classmates: Brenda Johnson, Debbie Cole, Deborah Hulon, Deborah Wilborne, Deborah Myers, Diane Britt, Jeffrey Roberts, Jimmy Helms, Lyn Leonard, Michael Forrest, Sherry Mayes, Terry Bird and Vicki Darlene Butler. Contact Vicki Couch Connolly at (336) 476-3643.

Lions Club bingo The Fair Grove Lions Club will hold its monthly fundraiser bingo event from 6:30 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 16, at the club house, 502 Willowbrook Drive. Prizes will be given to the winners and the 50/50 drawing will be held with cash to the winning ticket. Light snacks and non-alcoholic beverages may be purchased.

Ride to Relieve Hunger and Homelessness Open Door Ministries of High Point will hold its annual Ride to Relieve Hunger and Homelessness on Saturday, , at Mendenhall Station, 220 E. Commerce St., in High Point. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. and kickstart begins at 8

Suitcase seminar Eliminate paper clutter at a suitcase seminar from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. on Sept. 16, Lake Jeanette Office Park, 3820 N. Elm St., Suite 101, GSO. Bring a suitcase

Come find a new best friend at Ruff Love Rescue’s indoor/outdoor adoption fair from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 18, at The Humane Society of the Piedmont, 4527 W. Wendover Ave., in Greensboro. For more information, go to www.ruffloverescue.com.

Genealogy Jamboree

The Genealogical Society of Davidson County is sponsoring its second Genealogy Jamboree at First Reformed UCC in Lexington on Sept. 18 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at First Reformed UCC Educational Building in Lexington. The event is free to the public and setup space is limited. Pre-registration is a must. For more information, contact Belinda Rogers at (336) 798-3537 or djrodgers@lexcominc.net.

Cruisin’ Denton

Taylor’s Power Equipment, 117 East Peacock Ave., and Mark Covil present Cruisin’ Denton from 4 to 8 p.m. on the third Saturday of each month in the Taylor’s Power Equipment parking lot. Dates are Sept. 18 and Oct. 23. The event includes a cruise down Peacock Avenue, music, food and vendors. No burnouts or loud music. For more information, call (336) 247-0562 or (336) 859-5824 or e-mail taylor’sequipment@windstream.net.

Beautification booth at Everybody’s Day

Thomasville City Beautification will have a booth at Everybody’s Day, held Saturday, Sept. 25. The booth will sell two different past scenes of Howard Degarde prints and two different past scenes of Thomasville postcards. The organization will also be taking orders for tulip bulbs and will have a raffle for potted plants.

Sept. 16, 2010

Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast

Weather Trivia Does the risk of sunburn increase with altitude?

Friday Mostly Sunny 88/62

Saturday Sunny 85/60

Sunday Sunny 88/62

Monday Sunny 93/61

Almanac Last Week High Day 89 Tuesday Wednesday 81 86 Thursday 84 Friday 76 Saturday 86 Sunday 85 Monday

Low Normals Precip 67 82/63 0.00" 68 82/63 0.08" 58 81/63 0.00" 58 81/62 0.00" 62 81/62 0.06" 63 81/62 0.01" 59 80/61 0.00"

Sunrise 7:03 a.m. 7:04 a.m. 7:05 a.m. 7:06 a.m. 7:06 a.m. 7:07 a.m. 7:08 a.m.

Full 9/23

Today we will see mostly sunny skies with a high temperature of 91º, humidity of 39% and an overnight low of 66º. The record high temperature for today is 95º set in 1956. The record low is 47º Average temperature . . . . . . .73.0º set in 1985. Friday, skies will remain mostly sunny Average normal temperature .71.7º with a high temperature of 88º, humidity of 45% and Departure from normal . . . . .+1.3º an overnight low of 62º. Expect sunny skies Data as reported from Greensboro Saturday with a high temperature of 85º.

Moonrise 3:40 p.m. 4:19 p.m. 4:52 p.m. 5:22 p.m. 5:49 p.m. 6:15 p.m. 6:40 p.m. New 10/7

Moonset 12:44 a.m. 1:42 a.m. 2:41 a.m. 3:39 a.m. 4:36 a.m. 5:31 a.m. 6:27 a.m.

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

First 10/14

Lake Levels

City

Thursday Hi/Lo Wx

Friday Hi/Lo Wx

Saturday Hi/Lo Wx

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

84/57 84/74 92/67 90/64 90/67 92/68 86/70 90/65

83/61 84/72 91/63 90/64 90/65 91/64 88/71 88/62

83/58 80/69 86/60 88/63 85/63 85/61 85/65 85/59

s s s s s s s s

s s s s s s s s

Staff Writer Erin Wiltgen 888-3576 newsdesk@tvilletimes.com

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Lake level is in feet. Lake Date Thom-A-Lex Sept. 7

Lake Level -0.5” above full pond R

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

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s s s s s s s s

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

Publisher Michael B. Starn 888-3655 mstarn@hpe.com

Staff Writer Eliot Duke 888-3578 duke@tvilletimes.com

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

Around the State Forecast

CONTACT US

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

Local UV Index

Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.15" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .1.03" Departure from normal . . . . .-0.88"

Sunset 7:26 p.m. 7:25 p.m. 7:23 p.m. 7:22 p.m. 7:20 p.m. 7:19 p.m. 7:17 p.m. Last 9/30

Wednesday Partly Cloudy 90/64

In-Depth Local Forecast

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

Tuesday Mostly Sunny 92/64

Answer: Yes. At high altitudes, there is less atmosphere to shield you.

Thursday Mostly Sunny 91/66

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Thursday, September 16, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 3

FORD

TERROR

From page 1

From page 1

now and putting off spending until the economy improves. It’s not a matter of buying a used car over a new one, but more people are just holding on to what they have. Cecil said the dealership had been hurting financially for a few years and was holding out hope that business would turn around. “There’s not much difference between new and used cars,� said Cecil. “People are putting off service they don’t need to have done. Between the economy and people doing what they need to do, it became too difficult. We stayed here when we knew it was not the best financial decision. We tried to ride it out and it just hasn’t gotten any better.� As far as the employees, Cecil said Thomasville Ford is helping anyone who wants to stay in the car dealership business to find a job. The average employee at Thomasville Ford Inc., according to Cecil, has been with the dealership for 15 years. Thomasville Ford Inc. opened its current location at 1315 National Highway in 1990 after moving from Turner Street. Thomasville has had a Ford dealer since the 1940s. All warranties on any vehicle sold at the dealership will still be honored at other Ford locations. “I don’t think people realize how much this will be missed,� said Cecil. “This is sad for any business. As long as people are working, they’re buying from other businesses. We really need to work on supporting the local businesses. If you live here, try and spend your money here.� Doug Croft, president of the Thomasville Area Chamber of Commerce, said the building is privately owned and efforts will be made to find another suitor. “It certainly is unfortunate, particularly with quality people losing their jobs,� Croft said. “It’s not a complete reflection of the city of Thomasville, it’s a sign of the national economy and the auto industry overall.�

ing her story and working tirelessly against hate. “I am not the speaker,� she told her audience at Davidson County Community College Tuesday. “I am not the teacher. I am not the lecturer. I am a survivor of the Holocaust. I am here so that you will understand. I do so, so that you would know the truth, you would understand and most of all not allow the atrocities like the Holocaust in humanity again.� DCCC staff hoped Godin’s testimony would bring students insight into a world they have thus far only learned of in history books. “We were just looking for a different kind of experience,� said Ajouli Butler of student services. “It was something different for the students because a lot of them haven’t experienced cultures other than their own.� Godin took her listeners through the story of her teenage years. She grew up in Shauliai, Lithuania, with loving parents, two brothers, grandparents, aunts and uncles. “I had many friends when I was 13 years old, and many dreams,� she said. “But my dreams did not come true.� In June of 1941, German armies marched through Lithuania in one night, occupying the country without firing a shot.

Life for the Jewish citizens of Shauliai gradually became more difficult. Jewish children were not allowed to attend school. Jews were forced to walk in the middle of the street instead of on the sidewalk. Eventually they were forced to wear markers. “Many times people ask me, ‘Couldn’t you have just pretended not to be Jewish?’� Godin said. “I was a blonde little girl with blue eyes. I looked like the neighbor next door. But the problem was the neighbor next door.� Eventually the Jewish families were herded into a ghetto — a four-squareblock section surrounded by barbed wire. Godin recalled the hiding place her father created for her in the wall, where she crawled to hide while the rest of her family worked. “I remember hunger, and I remember fear,� she said. “I used to crawl in there and shiver and be afraid.� On Nov. 5, 1943, a massive selection occurred in the ghetto. Nazi soldiers rounded up about 1,700 men, women and children and took them away. Godin found out later the group was taken to Auschwitz Concentration Camp and killed. Godin’s father was among them — he was only 47 years old. In 1944, the Soviet Army entered Lithuania and the Germans retreated, bringing their Jewish captives with them, Godin said. The Jews were packed in train cars like cattle and taken to Stutthof Concentration

Camp in Poland. At the camp, Godin was torn from her mother and brothers, told to strip and taken to a shower room. “We walked in and we showered, not even realizing how lucky we were,� Godin said, knowing now that other rooms labeled as showers were actually gas chambers. “Now, everything was taken from me — my family, my belongings. I had one thing left — we all take it for granted — my name. I became prisoner 54015.� Every morning, the captives endured inspection. Those too old or too young or too sick were taken away. At 16, Godin looked much younger given her grueling years in the ghetto. A woman told her that unless she managed to make it to a labor camp, she would die. One day Godin shoved herself in the middle of those being lined up for labor camp. She stood on her toes to look taller and stuffed her body with straw to look bigger. Her ruse succeeded, and over the next year she was transported to four labor camps, digging giant trenches meant to cripple enemy tanks. “Many of us died right there of hunger and of cold,� Godin said. “It was the most horrible year of my life.� In January of 1945, Godin and her fellows retreated with the army on foot in a death march which lasted until mid-February. The march left hundreds dead in the road. The group finally arrived

in a little town, where Godin prayed to God to let her die. The women around her, however, saved her from her despair, telling her to live if only to spite the Nazis. “They said if you survive you have to remember us and most of all teach the world what hatred can do,� Godin said. And that’s exactly what she did. Rescued by the Soviet Army in March 1945 — one of about 200 to survive the labor camp out of 1,000 — Godin reunited with her mother and brother and began the healing process. At 17, Godin weighed 69 pounds. “I was beaten up for no reason whatsoever, just because I was a Jewish little girl,� Godin said. “Those wounds healed a long time ago, but the other wounds, the mental wounds, we carry to our graves.� In 1950, Godin moved to the United States with her husband, Jack, and began her lifelong mission of educating the world on the effects of hatred. In 1998, she traveled back to visit the killing camps throughout Poland. “It’s our memory, and it’s for you to act when you see something happening in this world,� Godin told the students. “I beg you, take my message and teach the world to love each other. Today as you leave this assembly, look at each other and don’t see race, don’t see religion. See a human being. It’s in your hands to see a better world.�

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The Depot Once upon a time, though not so long ago, Thomasville’s old railway depot stood in glory. A passenger depot built in 1870 and a major stop on the new North Carolina railroad, the little building served as a transition post for the rich folks traveling by train to visit the hunting lodge right across the street. Years later, the depot still stands as one of North Carolinas oldest depots and, despite its age, still serves the people of Thomasville as a visitors center. The foundation of the depot lies in the beginning of the railroad. The idea for the North Carolina railroad began in the 1840s with the passage of a $3 million tax. N.C. Senator John W. Thomas, who represented the Thomasville area, started the town which became known as Thomasville along the proposed route of that railroad.

475-2222

1870 on the opposite side of the railroad tracks as a passenger depot. In 1912, the building was moved to the side of the tracks on which the building currently stands, and served as a baggage and freight warehouse.

In fact, according to some accounts, Thomas traded a four-horse drawn wagon-load of bacon for 1,500 acres of land which would become a primary part of Thomasville. Thomas then built his own depot and a general store along the tracks, and the area became known as Thomas Depot before it was called Thomasville. The ďŹ rst train passed through Thomasville on Jan. 20, 1856, and by 1860 Thomasville was a thriving city with 308 residents, a female seminary constructed by Thomas and a shoe factory. The depot now standing on Main Street was ďŹ rst built in

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A major stop on the North Carolina railroad, the Thomasville Depot sent soldiers off to war and shipped furniture all across the country. During the Civil War in 1864, Gen. James Longstreets corps rode through the Chair City on the railroad to join Gen. Lees army in Virginia. The depot eventually fell out of use when Thomasville ceased to be a railroad stop and was restored between 1975 and 1977 by the Thomasville Historical Society. In 1981, the building was added to the National Register of Historical Places as one of the oldest if not the oldest depot in North Carolina.

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4 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, September 16, 2010

BUSINESS

Don’s change challenge

Pet Doctor Veterinary begins house calls TIMES STAFF REPORT

TaylorMade

MARILYN TAYLOR Business Columnist

Ahh … the pursuit of wellness. It’s the new American Dream for stressed out boomers. We met Don in early summer (May 6, 2010) when he chose to invest in his personal growth and wellbeing through assessment and coaching. With a new season upon us, it’s a good time to check-in on his progress. You may remember that Don is at the height of his management career, and enjoys his challenging work, at least on most days. But the demands of constant travel, change-on-adime, and high-stakes decisions all take their toll. To cope and hopefully rise above, Don is making some substantial personal changes. We’ll examine three. The inside job: Changes in ones’ actions are preceded by changes in one’s thoughts. Don is thinking about his goal in new ways. He has a clearer understanding of his own habits, tendencies and patterns. Armed with sharper vision, he is better able to envision a realistic and SUSTAINABLE future for himself. After four months, he remains

committed to his goal. A recent comment from Don was that he never wanted to slide back in the old direction. Food with thought: Don is reformulating his eating habits. Breakfast is now a done deal — he is done with fast food drive-thru choices based purely on taste and tradition. Once he carefully examined the options available, Don switched to healthier choices and is enjoying breakfast as much as ever. At lunch, he watches his portions and avoids too much sugar or starch. That seems to be working well. Dinner remains his biggest challenge — especially considering Don’s temptation to enjoy evening snacks while relaxing. He is still working on that one. Move it along: Exercise has not been a big priority for Don in the past. But a significant change occurred with Don’s decision to purchase a fold-away treadmill and locate it in his personal, on-site office space. When not in use, it is tucked away. But when he spots an opportunity for a 20-minute walk, Don now has the luxury of losing no time in making that happen. He is actually using the equipment, thus far avoiding the “gathering dust and rust” syndrome. Don shared that he has seen his stamina improve, right along with increased time in motion. What do these changes bring for Don overall? First off, he just feels better. He claims more energy and less pain (such as from knees and back) since making the

changes in eating and exercise. He also reports feeling less bloated, with fewer gastro disturbances. Although losing weight quickly was not part of the plan, he has lost a solid 12 pounds. A weight loss achieved in this way is much more likely to result in permanent change — which meets his sustainability criterion. All in all, Don is well on his way to a healthier, perhaps even longer, life. He has done the work he set out to do. Perhaps most importantly, Don has not given in to discouragement when faced with shortterm failures. These will always come – but avoiding derailment is the biggest challenge. He is meeting that one head on, one day at a time. Contact marilyn@ taylortrain.com to provide professional support services in leading organizational and personal change. Marilyn Taylor is the owner of Taylor Training and a certified coach/corporate trainer with the Boston Coaching Company, home of PaperRoom System for Coaching. For more information, contact Marilyn locally at (336) 249-3194 or visit on the web at www.taylortrain.com. Taylor Training & Development, Inc. provides consulting services and has also provided coaching and team development in this region for 18+ years. Team tools include Strengths Finder 2.0, EDGE 360, TKI, CPI 260, the Enneagram and the MyersBriggs Type Indicator.

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The Pet Doctor Mobile Veterinary Practice, a house call service, is now open for business. Owner Dr. Andrea M. Walker will attend to dogs and cats in Winston Salem, Greensboro and surrounding areas. According to Dr. Walker, house call veterinarians are gaining popularity. “House calls are convenient for the elderly and the disabled,” Dr. Walker said “but busy professionals also find that my services save them valuable time. I can meet them at home before or after work, so they don’t have to interrupt their full work day.” Pet also appreciate the house call veterinarian. Cats that hate riding in the car, puppies that get car sick, and pets that become stressed at the veterinary clinic are all easier to treat in their own homes. Walker notes, “Pets are much calmer

and easier to work with when they are home with their owners.” Certain pet problems are easier to diagnose in the home, Walker says. She finds many clues to pet behavior problems, such as inappropriate urination, when she is able to view the pet in its home environment. “I may notice that one pet is picking on another, or that the type of litter in the cat’s litter box isn’t the best,” she said. Walker plans to schedule regular appointments from Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and

Saturday. “To make the best use of my time, each day will be devoted to calls in a different area of the Piedmont,” she said, “although, I will always try to fit in urgent problems as they arise.” Pet owners interested in finding out more about The Pet Doctor Mobile Veterinary Practice can call (336) 306-6333 or visit www.petdrwalker.com. Dr. Walker’s regular telephone hours are Tuesday and Thursday mornings from 9 – 10 a.m. Leave a message at any other time.

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Thursday, September 16, 2010 – Thomasville Times – A5

OPINION

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

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

There’s no need to get personal uct of bringing Kenyan politics into a perfectly constructive debate about how terrible this administration has been. This fact is obvious to all Republicans, right? “What if (Obama) is so outside our comprehension that only if you understand Kenyan anti-colonial behavior can you begin to piece together (his actions)?” Newt Gingrich, highly impressed by D’Souza’s essay, explained to National Review Online. “That DAVID HARSANYI is the most accurate, predicSyndicated Columnist tive model for his behavior.” A few years ago, I asked Is Obama really outside your a political operative what sphere of comprehension? he did for a living — as the To say you need a predictor answer is often less obvito decode Obama’s next move ous than you imagine. is to say that the president is “We isolate an issue,” offering us something more he explained. “Then we than the hard-left agenda the isolate the enemy and we Democratic Party had promtry and destroy them.” ised — rather unambiguously If given a chance, politicos — when it came to power. will almost always opt to Obama’s policies are no personalize a debate. Case in more exotic than those of the point: the White House’s nonnearest progressive academic, stop efforts to convince voters the angry, union-shilling, that John Boehner is really purple-shirted sign waver some kind of Sith Lord. (As if or New York Times editorial we needed to be convinced.) board member. There is no Sometimes, though, it can whodunit when it comes to backfire. And if Republicans “fair trade” or “social justice.” begin incorThere is nothporating the ing novel about festering obsesembracing illibsion with Presieral “friends” ‘To psychoanalyze dent Barack abroad. NothObama’s birthing unique the man’s ideoplace, loyalties, about redistriblogical origins and origins or reliutive economics gion into their or regulatory concoct theories official argudictatorships. is to attach much ment, they will It’s all stanhave blown it. dard. And until more credit to these Take the torrecently, much tured contenpolicies than they of it politically tion of noted unpalatable. deserve. ’ conservative What about author Dinesh the fellow travD’Souza. elers who voted In a recent lock step with Forbes cover story, “How the president? Obama didn’t Obama Thinks,” he blames write policy that nationalizes the president’s “odd” blamehealth care or bails out states. America-first, redistriHas there been an outbreak butionist behavior on his of Kenyan anti-colonialist Kenyan father’s long lost sentiment I’m unaware of ? anti-colonial philosophy. To psychoanalyze the Conservatives have an man’s ideological origins and opening to make an unclutconcoct theories is to attach tered argument — using the much more credit to these empirical data of a terrible policies than they deserve. economy — that less spendMaybe there is a more ing, less regulation and less obvious answer. Obama’s government is the way to political behavior might be create more prosperity. Dragalien to common sense and ging Third World colonialism good government, but it’s not into it — and I can say this alien to the United States. with near certitude — is a bad idea on a number of levels. David Harsanyi is a columTo begin with, no decent TV- nist at The Denver Post and the watching American has the author of “Nanny State.” Visit faintest clue what you’re talkhis website at www.DavidHaring about. And worse, the spusanyi.com. To find out more rious claims about rampant about David Harsanyi and right-wing racism will now read features by other Creators gain fresh traction. That is, Syndicate writers and cartoonI’m afraid to say, the byprodists, visit www.creators.com.

VIEWPOINT

Letters to the Editor To the Editor I thought it amusing that Hugh Holliman is whining about a Political Action Committee, running advertisements against his excessive spending and his vote to raise taxes on individuals and businesses. I have a question for Mr. Holliman. Was anything in the ad false? Holliman gets most of his campaign contributions from insurance companies, banks and unions. He is also on or heads many of these same House committees. In the 2008 race, Mr. Holliman ran hourly ads claiming that Mrs. Brown had promised to run a clean campaign and had lied. I guess that pointing out that Holliman was spending most of his time either at his Durham home, where his wife is employed fulltime, or at his house in Myrtle Beach, although true, was not quite nice. Mr. Holliman said, as quoted in the Dispatch, that his wife’s home is in Durham. Correct me if I am wrong, but I don’t remember a single public word of complaint from Mrs. Brown, while these ads saturated the airwaves. It was also interesting to see that Hugh Holliman had former Governor Hunt come to Lexington to raise money for him. How far down the list of potential Democrats did Mr. Holliman have to go, before he got to Jim Hunt? He could have asked: 1. Beverly Perdue — Governor of North Carolina — But she and her campaign just were fined $30,000 for failing to report private airplane trips as contributions. 2. Mike Easley — Former Democrat Governor — In trouble for many shady dealings while governor, and for securing his wife a boondoggle of a job with North Carolina State University. We have not seen the last of Mike Easley’s problems. 3. Jim Black — Former Democrat Speaker of the NC House — Hugh Holliman would have to get him released from prison first. It is time we elect people who care about us, rather than just the next election,

and whose main concern is the people they represent. Unfortunately, Representative Holliman is no longer that person. Sincerely, James Zucker, Davidson County, NC

To the Editor I must share with your readers something that happened recently. On one of the hottest days of the summer, my grandson locked us out of the house. I managed to stay calm and called to memory a locksmith that had made keys for me several months ago. I knew from that first meeting that this man had very strong moral, Christian principles. Within five minutes of my call, Bobby, from Archdale-Thomasville Locksmiths was in my driveway. Within minutes, we were inside in the air-conditioned house. My two-year-old grandson had no idea of what had just happened. On Saturday, Sept. 4, I was visiting a friend and you guessed it, we were locked out again. One phone call to Bobby and within minutes he was driving into the driveway. At the same moment, entrance had been gained into the friend’s house. Payment was refused and the comment was made that he was glad that I had remembered who to call. With that, he said he was going home to study his Sunday School lesson. Wow! Good people still exist. Hopefully, none of you will find yourself locked out. However, should you find yourself in this situation, remember this and call Bobby. Thanks for reaffirming that God still sends His angels to care for us. Gail Shuler Thomasville

To the Editor The United Way of Davidson County would like to acknowledge the participants of the 2010 Week of Caring. Hundreds of individuals completed over 30 projects throughout Davidson County. We would like to recognize the following agencies and organizations that submitted projects and

the companies and organizations that completed them. The agencies and organizations that submitted projects are: American Children’s Home, Communities in Schools – Lexington/Davidson County, Communities in Schools – Thomasville, Crisis Ministry of Davidson County, Davidson County Civitan Club, Davidson County Department of Senior Services, Davidson Medical Ministries, Fairgrove Family Resource Center, Lexington Housing Authority, Pastor’s Pantry, Path of Hope, Positive Wellness Alliance, The Life Center, The Salvation Army, The Salvation Army Boys & Girls Club of Davidson County and The Workshop of Davidson. The companies and organizations that completed those projects are: Atrium Windows & Doors, Bank of North Carolina, Carolina Drawers, Inc., City of Lexington, Dantherm Filtration/ Nordfab, Davidson County Community College/SGA, Davidson Medical Ministries, Facility Logistic Services, Fidelity Bank, Hospice of Davidson County, KimberlyClark Corporation, Lexcom Communications, Lexington Family Physicians, Lexington Memorial Hospital, Mountcastle Insurance, Parrott Insurance & Benefits, PPG Industries, South Davidson Family Resource Center, The Workshop of Davidson, Thomasville Medical Center, Thomasville Rotary Club, Tom A. Finch YMCA, Turlington and Company, Unilin Flooring, Wal-Mart Lexington, Wal-Mart Thomasville, and Williams Gas Pipeline. Without volunteers, the Week of Caring would not be possible. That’s what makes this event so special. It’s about neighbors coming together to help those in need. We would like to thank all of the companies, organizations, agencies and individuals who gave their time and talents during the Week of August 30 – September 4, to help those who needed a helping hand! Frank Cagle, Campaign Chair, United Way of Davidson County

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

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

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


6 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, September 16, 2010

FROM PAGE 1 VOTERS From page 1

of felony obstruction of justice. Whether or not Hege should have been able to run for office turned into a hot-botton topic that could have landed in the state supreme court. House Bill 1307, if passed, would make it clear that anyone convicted of a felony, regardless of citizenship rights, is not eligible to run for sheriff. “This is not directed at any one individual,” Davidson County Sheriff David Grice said. “These young folks starting out in law enforcement can’t have anything as much as a serious traffic ticket. We should have those same expectations for the leader. This bill is something we can finally get moving on. This was a very convoluted process. People tried to dilute the resolution and add stuff to it.

[Bingham] did a good job getting it through the legislature.” Hege’s bid for sheriff ended when he was soundly defeated by Grice in the May primary. The Davidson County Board of Elections had a chance to rule on the case following the primary but decided to render the issue moot because Hege didn’t win, leaving the matter unresolved. A total of six convicted felons attempted to run for sheriff across the state, but none succeeded. “The sheriffs collectively believe that an individual who is convicted by his peers of a felony, a flagrant violation of the law, should not hold the high office of sheriff,” said Forsyth County Sheriff William Schatzman. “There are some 3,000 sheriffs across the country who are well respected by their communities and the constituents they serve. We

OBITUARIES

believe that the trust and confidence of the people we serve is an essential element for any law enforcement agency.” At the end of the press conference, Bingham was presented with a honorary plaque of the bill as recognition for his efforts in getting the legislation through Raleigh with bi-partisan support and no hidden agendas. The State House unanimously passed the bill 112-0 and the Senate did likewise with a 46-1 vote. “I strongly believe in this,” Bingham said. “When you have bail bondsmen who are held to a higher credibility than a sheriff, who has 200 deputies under him, there’s a problem. It’s kind of a fluke in the system and one of those things that just fell through the cracks.” Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or duke@tvilletimes.com.

BRIDGE From page 1

— which was otherwise set for demolition as part of the I-85 bridge project — from the DOT in March. As part of that agreement, the DOT will pay for structural repairs needed to bring the bridge up to code. The county also receives $2.5 million in repair costs to put towards cosmetic upgrades. Ivey said that he believed if commissioners had chosen to postpone the cosmetic repairs, the board would end up paying more, not only because of bidding and advertising costs but also because the deal with Flatiron-Lane includes DOT-negotiated unit pricing. Ivey also said that while many of the cracks deemed not structurally problematic now, could become an issue in a few years. “The longer it’s not done, the more it will deteriorate, and it will deteriorate rapidly,” he said. “The longer you wait, the more expensive it will be.” Commissioner Billy Joe Kepley, who said he has supported acquisition of the bridge since the issue was first broached, maintained that the best time to go in and do repairs is while construction workers are already there, comparing the bridge to fixing up a car. “People are going to come and visit and marvel at it, and we want it as goodlooking as it was when it was built,” Kepley said. “I’ve learned in my later years that when you start something, do it completely, then you can forget about it and go on to other projects.” But those who opposed spending the money now argued that prices may well drop in the next two-plus years, adding that $1 million seemed a lot for cosmetics. “From a practical standpoint, I’d ask you not to approve this,” Watford said. “We’ll still have a bridge that’s in stable condition. We should save that money. Any time we spend the county’s money, I feel like we should have three prices,

‘The longer it’s not done, the more it will deteriorate, and it will deteriorate rapidly .’ — Pat Ivey NCDOT Engineer

and we should know exactly what we’re doing. I love the bridge. It’s the money that bothers me.” In other news, the board also: •Approved economic incentives for Project Lynx, which plans to invest $20 million in new plant, machinery and equipment and create 42 jobs over three years. The board will enter a lease agreement with the City of Lexington. •Set a public hearing for Sept. 28 on three different economic development projects. Project Z will invest $2 million and create 20 jobs at a wage equal to the county average for the first 36 months of the project. The incentive grant will be .0027 times the investment not to exceed about $5,000 for five years. Denton Recycling plans to do an expansion in the town of Denton, investing $200,000 and provide two jobs with a wage equal to or above the county average for the first 36 months. The incentive grant will be .0027 times the investment of the plant each year for five years and .0054 times the investment in machinery and equipment for one year. The grant will not exceed $700 in any of the five years. Project Plus plans to invest $5 million and create 500 jobs with a wage at or above the county average for the first seven years. The county would partner with the Town of Wallburg in purchasing the site. Staff Writer Erin Wiltgen can be reached at 888-3576 or at newsdesk@tvilletimes.com.

Woman charged with child abduction TIMES STAFF REPORT

A Thomasville woman has been charged for allegedly abducting her grandchild. According to a Davidson County Sheriff ’s Office press release, Julie Annette Graham Reynolds, 39, of 927 Lot 123 Kanoy Road, was arrested Monday and charged with one count of felony child abduction after police found she had taken her grandchild to Myrtle Beach without permission. Deputies received a call regarding a possible child abduction on Sept. 9 and responded to Kanoy Road. Detectives arrested Reynolds on Monday and placed her in the Davidson County Jail. She was issued a $10,000 secured bond and is scheduled to appear on court on Oct. 4. The child was returned to the family unharmed.

Index Thomasville Mary Godbolt Donna J. Hopper, 59 Shelby S. Matthews, 73 Lexington Frances B. Cook, 73 Darrell G. Reavis, 65

Frances B. Cook LEXINGTON — Frances Burrage Cook, age 73, of Jess Cross Road, Lexington, died Monday, Sept. 13, 2010. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Davidson Funeral Home Lexington Chapel.

Mary Godbolt Mary Helen Gibbons Godbolt died Monday, Sept. 13, 2010. Born July 17, 1930, in Horry County, S.C., a daughter of Charlie Gibbons and Jessie Cook Gibbons, she was a retired employee with High Point Chair Company. Funeral service will be held Friday at 2 p.m. at Father’s House Church, 206 Fisher Ave., in High Point, with Pastor Pudge Hagerman and Pastor Jack Hurley officiating. Burial will follow in Floral Garden Park Cemetery. Mrs. Godbolt will remain at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home until taken to the church 30 minutes prior to the service. The family will receive friends at the funeral home today from 6 to 8 p.m. and other times at the home, 237 Todd Drive, or at the son’s home, 422 Evergreen Ave., in High Point.

The family request memorials be directed to Father’s House, 206 Fisher Ave., in High Point. Online condolences may be sent to the Godbolt family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.

Donna J. Hopper Donna Jane Hopper, 59, died Friday, Sept. 10, 2010, at Forsyth Medical Center in Winston-Salem. Donna was born Jan. 23, 2010, in Marion, N.C., to Guy Wayne and Mary Jane Little. Memorial mass will be held at 6 p.m. Friday at Our Lady of the Highway Catholic Church in Thomasville with the Rev. James Turner officiating. Thomasville Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Shelby S. Matthews Mrs. Shelby Stone Matthews, 73, of High Point, died Sunday at the Hospice Home at High Point. Born Oct. 7, 1936, in High Point, Mrs. Matthews is a daughter of the late Earl H. Stone and Grace Byerly Stone. She attended High Point City Schools. Mrs. Matthews enjoyed singing gospel music and playing the piano. She loved life and enjoyed shopping with her family and fishing at Lake Tillery. She retired from the Sara Lee Corp over 20 years of service. Most importantly of all she loved her family. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Matthews was preceded in death by a, son Kelly S. Williams, and a brother, Steve Stone. Mrs. Matthews is survived by her husband Victor W. Matthews, of the home, and two children, Sherry Cranford and husband, Kirby, of Archdale, and Robbie Wil-

liams, of Winston-Salem, three grandchildren, Travis Scott Williams, Kayla Williams and Taylor Williams. She is also survived by two sisters, Carolyn Hall and husband, Joe, of Kernersville, and Betty Higdon and husband, Ed, of High Point. Graveside service was held at 3 p.m. Tuesday at Floral Garden Memorial Park. The family received friends Tuesday at Cumby Family Funeral Service High Point from 1:30 p.m. until service time. The family request that memorials be given to Hospice of the Piedmont, 1801 Westchester Drive, in High Point. Online condolences may be made at www.cumbyfuneral.com. Arrangements by Cumby Family Funeral Service, High Point. ***

Darrell G. Reavis

LEXINGTON — Darrell Garnett Reavis, age 65, of Billy Smith Road, in Lexington, died Monday, Sept. 13, 2010, at Lexington Memorial Hospital. Memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at Freedom Baptist Church with Preacher Clyde Akers officiating. The family will receive friends following the service and at other times at the home. Born in Davidson County May 2, 1945, to Roger Lee Reavis and Ruth Louya Reavis, he was a retired employee of Shelby Johnson Trucking. Memorials should be directed to Hospice of Davidson County, 200 Hospice Way, in Lexington. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

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NASCAR: SYLVANIA 300 @ NEW HAMPSHIRE — SUNDAY, 1 P.M. ON ESPN THOMASVILLE TIMES

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2010

Coming Saturday • Snapshot in Time • Off the Porch with Dick Jones

Sports

7

tvillesports@yahoo.com

THS coming home to Cushwa BY ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor

CALENDAR TODAY SOCCER N. Davidson @ Ledford 7 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Thomasville @ E. Davidson 5 p.m. VOLLEYBALL NE Guilford @ Ledford 6 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Johnson & Whales @ DCCC 7 p.m.

FRIDAY FOOTBALL Davie County @ Thomasville 7:30 p.m. FOOTBALL E. Davidson @ Wheatmore 7:30 p.m. FOOTBALL W. Davidson @ Ledford 7:30 p.m.

MONDAY SOCCER Thomasville @ Randleman 6:30 p.m. SOCCER E. Davidson @ Trinity 7 p.m. SOCCER W. Davidson @ Ledford 7 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Sandhills CC @ DCCC 6 p.m.

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

Same schedule, same opponents, completely different results. By the time Week 5 rolled around last season, the Thomasville Bulldogs were sitting at 1-3, with all four of the games played at Cushwa Stadium. Fast forward

Eagles. “It has been a tough battle and we are proud of what we have done so far,” said assistant coach Dickie Cline. “It is nice to finally play a home game.” The War Eagles have started the year 1-3, but the 4-A squad is much better than the story their record tells. They enter

to present day, where the Bulldogs boast a perfect 4-0 mark, with all four games being played on the road. After its most recent 20-13 win over Albemarle in a game that was not as close as the final score indicates, THS will play at Cushwa Stadium for the first time in 2010 against the Davie County War

Friday’s game coming off a momentum-building win over previously undefeated Greenville Rose by a 41-27 score. “They have played a tough schedule and they are a good football team,” Cline said. “I believe they found themselves last week and were very impressive.” Davie’s specialty on of-

fense has been the passing game. Quarterback Carson Herndon is tall and can pass over the top of the defensive line. He is coming off a huge performance where he tossed for 243 yards and three touchdowns, leading the War Eagles back from a 19-2 deficit at halftime to

See HOME, Page 12

WEEK 5 SCHEDULE

Steele named skipper of HiToms

HIGH SCHOOL SOCCER

Davie County War Eagles @ Thomasville Bulldogs 7:30 p.m. East Davidson Golden Eagles @ Wheatmore Warriors 7:30 p.m. West Davidson Green Dragons @ Ledford Panthers 7:30 p.m.

BY ZACH KEPLEY

Panthers refreshed, refocused after bye

Sports Editor Greg Suire made it clear at the end of a dismal summer of HiToms baseball that he wanted a leader w i t h h e a d coaching experie n c e . The president of the organizaSteele tion did not even have to leave the Coastal Plain League to find him. Jeff Steele, skipper of the Wilson Tobs the past six seasons, will man the top step of the dugout at Finch Field next season, being named head coach of the Tommies on Wednesday. “He will be a tremendous leader for us and a great addition to our franchise,” Suire said. “There is no question he will get us back on the right track. As I said at the end of the season, I made it clear I wanted someone with plenty of head coaching experience. He has that.” Steele — a pitching coach at Lubbock Christian University — knows plenty about winning. The Chaparrals won the NAIA World Series in 2009, and the Tobs have made the CPL playoffs in each of his six seasons at the helm. At the beginning of last season, Steele notified the Tobs organization that it would be his final year. Wanting a change of scenery and a chance to try something different, Steele did indeed leave the Tobs behind, but little did he know he would wind up in the same league. “I let them know that I was leaving and at the time I did not know I would still be spending my summers in the Coastal Plain League, but I felt like it was time to look at some new opportunities,” Steele said. I really enjoyed Wilson and the people were great, but I wanted to get

See STEELE, Page 10

BY DANIEL KENNEDY Times Correspondent

The guys that played against LSU, that’s who we’re going to play with,” Davis said. “And if we’re fortunate to get guys back at any particular time, that’s good for us. “But right now, we’re practicing and preparing to play our game with the exact same football team. We got one player back today, and that’s a positive.” Draughn, who will not be available to the media until after Saturday’s game, was the Tar Heels’ starter for the first eight games of 2009 before a shoulder injury ended his season. He still finished as the team’s secondleading rusher with 567 yards and one touchdown and was expected to start against LSU before he was held out while the school worked with the NCAA to determine his eligibility status. And while Draughn will be UNC’s most experienced running back on the roster, Davis said the coaching staff has to decide what Draughn’s role will be this week. He was listed

The Ledford Panthers return to the field Friday night and bid farewell to a two-game stretch against powerful 4-A opponents and a lengthy bye week. Three w e e k s ago, the Panthers Adams w e r e handed a 42-7 defeat by North Davidson. Southwest Guilford then followed with a 36-3 route of its own, leaving Ledford with two weeks to lick its wounds and prepare to welcome West Davidson this week. “I had somebody ask me the other day if I was worried about being rusty,” Panthers coach Chris Adams said. “With our youth, we may be rusty for awhile. We were banged up and played two really good football teams. That open week came at a perfect time.” West enters Friday’s contest with an impressive 3-1 record courtesy of a physical, smashmouth style that prides itself on wearing down its opponent. In some respects, this comes as a pleasant adjustment for the coaching staff at Ledford because it offers a stark contrast to the spread offenses the Panthers saw from North and Southwest. “They’re going to line up in the ‘I’ and really just try to run the football at you,” Adams said. “You don’t have to worry a whole lot about them spreading you out, running the triple option or anything like that.” Adams cautions, how-

See DRAUGHN, Page 12

See BYE, Page 10

TIMES PHOTO/LARRY MATHIS

RIVALS MEET AGAIN East Davidson traveled to Wallburg Wednesday to renew their rivalry with Ledford.

UNC tailback Draughn cleared to play BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald Sun CHAPEL HILL — The North Carolina football team added one more player to its depth chart on Monday when senior tailback Shaun Draughn was cleared to play. Draughn, one of the 13 players held out of the season opener against LSU because of the ongoing two-pronged investigation into agents and academics, will be available for the Tar Heels’ ACC opener against Georgia Tech on Saturday (noon, WRAL). “It’s going to be a big help,” UNC quarterback T.J. Yates said. In making the announcement, UNC did not specify why Draughn was held out of the LSU game. Coach Butch Davis said there was no update on the other 12 players who missed the opener, although everyone except defensive tackle Marvin Austin is expected to practice this week. Austin was suspended indefinately by Davis for violating unspecified team rules. “We’ve kind of taken the mindset:


8 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, September 16, 2010

SPORTS

Blue Devils set to tackle No. 1 Alabama BY STEVE WISEMAN

ceptions this season. In two games, Alabama has more than twice as much total offense (1,000 DURHAM — Memories of Saturday’s yards) as its opposition (458 yards). Facing that kind of talent, Cutcliffe stinging 54-48 loss to Wake Forest remain with Duke’s football players and said he realizes why Duke fans are simply hoping the Blue Devils keep the coaches. With just a little bit of defense or one game respectable while playing before more perfectly executed offensive play, an ABC-TV audience. “We all have pride in our program the Blue Devils could have notched anand pride in our team,” he said. “So other win. Yet there’s no time for sulking or la- it’s understandable to have that feeling when you are playing a powerhouse. menting the game that got away. “I want this team to respond in prepaAlabama, the nation’s No. 1 team and the reigning national champion, is ration. I want this team to be prepared heading to Wallace Wade Stadium for a well enough to play and go win if things fall our way.” 3:30 p.m. game on SaturHaving allowed 81 day. The mental and physi‘It’s certainly a huge points in games against Elon and Wake Forest, cal obstacles, the Blue challenge for our Duke (1-1) will face a Devils say, are enorstern test. Senior safety mous. program and no Matt Daniels said the “It’s certainly a huge question a challenge only way to prepare is challenge for our proto focus on doing things gram and no question a for our team.’ no matter who challenge for our team,” — David Cutcliffe right, lines up on the opposite Duke coach David CutDuke head coach side of the ball. cliffe said. “We are going “All week we’ve been to have to prepare extelling ourselves: ‘It’s ceptionally well. Looking at Alabama closely, there’s no question they are the not about what Alabama does, it’s about what we do,’ “ Daniels said. “Defensivemost talented team in the country.” The Crimson Tide’s tradition is leg- ly last week, we kind of struggled and had a lot of busted assignments. We endary in college football. Alabama won its 13th national cham- have to focus on what our task is and pionship last season, going 14-0. The understanding what our responsibility Crimson Tide has won 22 Southeastern is.” Duke’s campus, known more for celConference championships. Alabama (2-0) heads to Durham rid- ebrating the four national championing a 16-game winning streak. Includ- ships basketball coach Mike Krzyzeing the 2008 season, the Crimson Tide wski has captured since 1991, is abuzz about football this week. The players have won 28 of their past 30 games. They have the 2009 Heisman Trophy feel the energy, and Cutcliffe told them winner, running back Mark Ingram, to soak it up and enjoy it until Tuesday. Now, it’s time to get to work preparin practice this week after missing the first two games with a knee injury that ing for what he calls “the ultimate chalrequired arthroscopic surgery in Au- lenge.” “It should be exciting for our players,” gust. Not that Alabama really missed him Cutcliffe said, “I know they are excited while defeating San Jose State and about the atmosphere that surrounds the game. Penn State. “But I hope they are more excited Running back Trent Richardson rushed for 144 yards against the Nit- about the opportunity on the field, the tany Lions. Quarterback Greg McElroy opportunity to go measure yourself has completed 29 of 40 passes for 447 and test yourself and see what you are yards, three touchdowns and no inter- made of.”

Durham Herald Sun

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

DADDY’S HOME

BY TONY RUBINO AND GARY MARKSTEIN

Win a Championship? Send it in- We’ll print it! tvillesports yahoo.com

MOMMA

WIZARD OF ID

BY MELL LAZARUS

BY PARKER AND HART


Thursday, September 16, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 9 37-1 (10)

release dates: September 11-17

TM

Mini Spy . . . Š 2010 Universal Uclick from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

Approaching the End of an Era

Mini Spy and her friends are eager to go on a space shuttle MISSION3EEIFYOUCANFINDsQUESTIONMARKsOLIVE sLIPSTICK sCHICKEN sSQUIRREL sLADDER sFOOTBALL sBANDAGE sMARSHMALLOW sWORD-).) sDUCK sNUMBER sHEART sNUMBER sBELL sSAW sPENCIL sTOOTHBRUSH sELEPHANT sARROW sLIPS sCATERPILLAR

Shuttle Program Winds Down Space Shuttle Discovery lifts off from the launch pad. The last flight for Discovery is scheduled for Nov. 1, 2010. The last flight for Space Shuttle Endeavour is scheduled for Feb. 26, 2011. Space Shuttle Atlantis’ last scheduled flight landed safely on Earth on May 26, 2010.

NASA’s space shuttle program is coming to an end. At this time, only two more missions are scheduled, in November and February. The Mini Page talked with an expert from NASA to learn more about this important space program.

Even as men were flying to the moon in the 1960s and ’70s, people were already planning the next stage of space exploration. Scientists believed building a station in space was the smart next step. But if we were going to build a permanent station out in space, we had to have a way to get people and construction materials out there. We needed a vehicle that could fly into space and return safely to Earth again and again. We needed a shuttle. Astronaut Rick Mastracchio helps move a 1,700-pound ammonia tank from Space Shuttle Discovery to the space station.

photos courtesy NASA

The shuttle and the space station

Finishing the space station During the last two shuttle missions, astronauts will complete the construction of the International Space Station, or ISS. The shuttles will bring as many spare parts to the ISS as possible. There are several storage compartments on the outside of the ISS. Stored parts range from a gyroscope* to computer boxes. *A gyroscope (JIE-ruh-skope) is an instrument used to help hold the station’s position in space.

The shuttles share space station transportation duties with other countries, including Russia, Japan, Canada, and countries in the European Space Agency, or ESA. After the shuttle program ends, ISS crews will depend on Russia’s Soyuz spacecraft to transport astronauts and cosmonauts back and forth. Many countries in the partnership will help bring cargo to the ISS. A Soyuz spacecraft flies in front of the shuttle Discovery docked at ISS.

The storage areas are bolted to the ISS and protected from dangers such as cold. If the crew needs parts, they can do a space walk to the storage areas.

from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

TM

Rookie Cookie’s Recipe

Easy Guacamole You’ll need:

sMEDIUMTOLARGEAVOCADOS sJUICEFROMHALFOFSMALLLEMON s14 teaspoon garlic powder s14 cup bottled salsa What to do:

1. Peel, then mash avocados in medium-size bowl. 2. Stir in lemon juice, garlic powder and salsa. Mix well. 3. Chill for a few hours to blend flavors. 4. Serve with tortilla chips. You will need an adult’s help with this recipe. from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

Meet Lucas Cruikshank

Dangerous Missions

from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

TM

Supersport: David Price Birthdate: 8-26-85 Hometown: Nashville, Tenn.

With the No. 1 overall pick in the 2007 baseball draft, Tampa Bay chose David Price. From the way it looks now, that’s one of the best decisions the Rays have ever made. /NLYYEARSOLD 0RICEALREADYISAPRINCEAMONGBIG LEAGUE pitchers. He was chosen as the American League’s starting hurler in the All-Star Game, a testament to his talent and production. As of Aug. 12, the tall lefthander had a 15-5 won-lost record and 2.84 earned run average, a key reason the Rays are pennant contenders. Before signing with the Rays, Price played college ball at Vanderbilt, where he majored in sociology. He plans to return there after his baseball career and finish his degree. But now, Price is right where he wants to be — pitching for the Rays and enjoying life in the sun.

photo courtesy NASA Johnson Space Center

Height: 6-6 Weight: 225

Brave explorers

The Hubble and the shuttle

Going into space can be dangerous. There have been two tragic accidents in the shuttle program. In 1986, the Challenger broke apart right after launch. It killed all seven people onboard, including the Teacher in Space, Sharon Christa McAuliffe. In 2003, the Columbia was destroyed after re-entering Earth’s atmosphere, just minutes from landing on Earth. All seven crew members were killed. Astronauts know they could be in danger. But like other explorers, they think the gains are worth the risk.

/NEOFTHEMOSTIMPORTANTSHUTTLE missions was to launch the Hubble Space Telescope. Shuttle crews also returned five times to service the Hubble and add new instruments. Although the Hubble was scheduled for launch in 1986, all shuttle missions were delayed after the Challenger accident. The space shuttle finally carried the Hubble into space in 1990.

The last Challenger crew: Back row (left to right): Ellison Onizuka, Sharon Christa McAuliffe, Greg Jarvis, Judy Resnik; front row: Mike Smith, Dick Scobee and Ron McNair.

photos courtesy NASA

photo Š 2010 Viacom International Inc. All Rights Reserved

Lucas Cruikshank stars as Fred Figglehorn in the Nickelodeon TV movie h&RED4HE-OVIE vWHICHWILLAIRON3EPT 17. Lucas is the creator of the YouTube SERIESh&REDv(EISALSOTHEPRODUCER writer and director. He performs all the main characters in the YouTube shows, except for the neighborhood animals. Lucas, 17, was born in Columbus, Neb. He has seven siblings. He has taken music and dance lessons for years. When he was 13, his parents gave him AVIDEOCAMERAFORHISBIRTHDAY(EUSEDTHATGIFTTOCREATEh&REDv Lucas, performing as Fred, will release a musical album in 3EPTEMBER(EHASAPPEAREDONTHE46SHOWShI#ARLYvAND h(ANNAH-ONTANAv from The Mini Page © 2010 Universal Uclick

The last Columbia crew (left to right): David Brown, Rick Husband, Laurel Clark, Kalpana Chawla, Michael Anderson, William McCool and Ilan Ramon.

Changing the mission /NEOFTHEFIRSTJOBSOFTHESHUTTLE was to carry satellites into space. After the Challenger accident, NASA decided not to use the shuttle to launch satellites. Private companies now launch satellites. Except for special satellites, such as the Hubble Space Telescope, that were designed to be launched by the shuttle, the shuttle was then used only for trips to the Russian Mir space station and the ISS.

The Hubble clears the cargo bay of the shuttle Discovery in 1990. from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

TM

The Shuttle and Beyond The space shuttle was designed to operate in low Earth orbit. Low Earth orbit ranges from right above the ground to about 1,000 miles above the Earth. This is a region where vehicles carrying humans can operate. The space station, for example, orbits about 220 miles above the Earth. This is about the distance from Washington, D.C., to New York City. In contrast, communications satellites orbit at about 22,000 miles above the Earth. The moon is about 239,000 miles above Earth. The Hubble orbits about 320 miles above the Earth. The shuttle was not designed to fly much higher.

The crew of the space station photographed Space Shuttle Endeavour as it circled the Earth in 2001. There is a large cloud cover over Earth. The Mini Page thanks Kyle Herring, Space Shuttle Program, NASA, for help with this issue.

Add`i]gdj\]ndjgcZlheVeZg[dghidg^Zh VcYe^XijgZhVWdjiheVXZdgi]ZheVXZ egd\gVb# Next week, The Mini Page is about hope in treating types of blindness.

photos courtesy NASA

Low Earth orbit

Space Shuttle Atlantis approaches the runway at the end of its last scheduled mission in May 2010. The crew had delivered a Russian-built research module to the International Space Station. The Atlantis has flown about 120 million miles in its 25-year history. The space shuttle is the only vehicle that can fly into space and then return to Earth to land like an airplane does.

Some shuttle facts

Where do we go from here?

sThe space shuttle flies about 17,500 miles per hour. Because of the Earth’s gravity, the shuttle is constantly falling toward Earth. But it is traveling so fast that it actually travels around the Earth instead. sThe shuttle’s normal orbit ranges from about 190 miles to 330 miles above sea level. sThe first space shuttle was the Enterprise. It never flew above the Earth’s atmosphere, but was used to test shuttle landings. sThe Enterprise was first named the Constitution, but after ENTHUSIASTICPLEASFROMh3TAR4REKv fans, NASA changed the name. sThe Endeavour was the last shuttle to be built, in 1992. It was built to replace Challenger.

The future of human space flight is up in the air. Money is tight for space exploration. No one knows where in space humans might go next. NASA is developing a new capsule called /RIONTHATCOULDDELIVERASTRONAUTS to the space station. Private companies are working to make space flight possible for private citizens. No matter what programs are launched, space exploration will need all types of scientists and astronauts. The kids of today will be the explorers of tomorrow, going on our next journeys into space.

The Mini Page Staff Betty Debnam - Founding Editor and Editor at Large Lisa Tarry - Managing Editor Lucy Lien - Associate Editor Wendy Daley - Artist

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The Mini Page’s popular series of issues about each state is collected here in a 156-page softcover book. Conveniently spiral-bound for ease of use, this invaluable resource contains A-to-Z facts about each state, along with the District of Columbia. Illustrated with colorful photographs and art, and complete with updated information, The Mini Page Book of States will be a favorite in classrooms and homes for years to come.

All the following jokes have something in common. Can you guess the common theme or category? Spencer: How is a wrench used on the space shuttle? Shamus: To tighten the astro-nuts! Serena: Where can the space shuttle be parked? Susan: At a parking meteor! Sara: How do you prepare for a space shuttle flight? Seth: Plan-et carefully! from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

Brown Bassetews N e h T ’s Hound

TM

Shuttle Program

TRY ’N FIND

Words that remind us of the space shuttle are hidden in the block below. Some words are hidden backward or diagonally. See if you can find: ATLANTIS, BAY, CARGO, DISCOVERY, EARTH, END, ENDEAVOUR, ERA, EXPLORATION, FLY, HUBBLE, JOB, LAND, LAUNCH, LOW, MISSION, NASA, ORBIT, PAD, SAFELY, SPACECRAFT, STATION, VEHICLE. L O H Y A B Y R E V O C S I D I’LL BE SHUTTLING OFF TO SPACE!

A T L A N T I S

A C J E N D W H

R N A O B D O T

U B D R B A L R

N B I F G P N A

T A B T L O O E

F E S L M Y I R

A V R A E N T U

R N N A M V A O

C O O H Y E R V

E I I C L H O A

C T S N E I L E

A A S U F C P D

P T I A A L X N

S S M L S E E E

from The Mini Page Š 2010 Universal Uclick

Ready Resources The Mini Page provides ideas for websites, books or other resources that will help you learn more about this week’s topics. On the Web: sWWWNASAGOVAUDIENCEFORSTUDENTS sWWWNASAGOVSHUTTLE sWWWNASAGOVSTATION sWWWYOUTUBECOMUSER2EEL.!3! At the library: sh/NBOARDTHE3PACE3HUTTLEvBY2AY3PANGENBURG +IT Moser and Diane Moser sh3HUTTLETO3PACE3TATIONvBY"RIAN+NAPP

To order, send $15.99 ($19.99 Canada) plus $5 postage and handling for each copy. Make check or money order (U.S. funds only) payable to Universal Uclick. Send to The Mini Page Book of States, Universal Uclick, P.O. Box 6814, Leawood, KS 66206. Or call tollfree 800-591-2097 or go to www.smartwarehousing.com. Please send ______ copies of The Mini Page Book of States (Item #0-7407-8549-4) at $20.99 each, total cost. (Bulk discount information available upon request.) Name: ________________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________________ City: _________________________________________ State: _________ Zip: ________________

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


10 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, September 16, 2010

SPORTS AREA SPORTS BRIEFS VOLLEYBALL Ledford wins in 4

Brier Creek sports registration

Ledford’s Lady Panthers traveled to Southern Guilford Tuesday and picked up a 25-22, 26-24, 18-25, 25-17 victory. Cady Ray finished with 19 assists and five kills, Emily Vernon had 10 assists, Sara Katherine Kirkpatrick had nine kills and Stevi Williams added 10 kills. Ledford moves to 11-1 for the year, 1-0 in the MPC. The junior varsity picked up a three set win by scores of 21-25, 25-18, 27-25. Amber Rosenkrans had four kills, Kristina Rotan nine service points and four kills and Sarah Weavil added 14 assists. The JVs move to 5-5, 1-0.

DCCC gets swept Wake Technical Community College handed Davidson County Community College a 25-21, 25-14, 25-23 defeat Tuesday. Leading the way was Katie Watkins with eight kills, Megan Everhart seven kills, Lauren Leonard three kills and Heather McDaniel 17 assists.

SOFTBALL Tournament There will be a softball tournament Oct. 2 at Finch Park in Lexington to benefit the Josie Mullins Foundation. Team admission is $150 and concessions will be made available. For additional information contact Jamie Walker at 239-1122.

GENERAL Golf tournament benefit There will be a captain’s choice Children of Vietnam Golf Tournament Oct. 7 at Jamestown Park Golf Course. The event will begin at noon. For more information visit www.childrenofvietnam.org.

Brier Creek is currently holding registration for flag football, 10U and 12U softball and 12U baseball. Each sport is open to any child regardless of school attended. Ages for flag football are if he/she is 6 years of age on/or before Oct. 16 and not 9 years of age on/or before Oct. 16 of the playing year. For more information or to register call Stephanie or Robert Meyer at 4751819, or visit www.briercreekathletics. com. All sports are $65 per player which includes a uniform and trophy at the end of the year.

Concealed handgun class There will be a concealed handgun class Sept. 25 at the Fairgrove Fire Department. The class is from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. This class is mandatory for anyone wishing to get a concealed handgun permit. The class is covered by Jason Livingston, N.C. certified firearms instructor and 16 years law enforcement experience. The class covers laws for citizens governing the use of deadly force to protect their homes, as well as deadly force laws in general as they pertain to citizens of N.C. Also, gun safety, marksmanship and fundamentals are covered and practiced during the class, with hands on range time. To sign up for the class call Livingston at 687-0290 or go by the fire department.

Panthers tickets for sale The Thomasville Parks and Recreation Department is selling individual tickets for the Carolina Panthers game on Sept. 26 against the Cincinnati Bengals at Bank of America Stadium. Tickets are selling for $34 and can be purchased at the Thomasville Recreation Department. The game starts at 1 p.m.

STEELE

BYE

From page 7

From page 7

out and make some new contacts, meet new people and work for another organization.” Suire was aggressive in his search for a coach after watching the team go 17-37 under the direction of Tom Dorzweiler. After winning the Petitt Cup championship three straight seasons, the HiToms had a mediocre campaign in 2009, and a dismal year in ‘10. Although Steele brings plenty of playoff experience to the table, the one thing missing from his CPL resume is a Petitt Cup title. After watching the HiToms win their three, the Thomasville team became quite appealing to the eyes of Steele. As if they were made for each other, the pieces started falling into place and Steele soon found out that he would be the man guiding that very franchise in the summer of 2011. “Certainly the track record speaks for itself,” said Steele. As to whether or not a Petitt Cup lies in his future? “We can sit here and say it is a possibility, but what I am most interested in is getting good players in and players that want to be here,” he said. “If you get the right personnel in place and guys that are hard working, then that is what you need to have successful teams. It is an exciting feeling knowing the success and tradition that has been in the organization the last handful of years. Hopefully, I can help get them back to where they were.”

ever, that his optimistic outlook comes with concerns of its own. His team is already dealing with injuries from its tussles this season and is even more susceptible than usual to the hardnosed Green Dragons. Two weeks of planning has left Adams feeling much better about his team’s chances and the break has helped some old wounds heal. Still, others will linger unless the Panthers (1-3) can dispatch their opponent this week and snap a threegame losing streak. “Bottom line is that we’ve got to get healthy,” said Adams. “We didn’t do a whole lot of preparing for West Davidson during the off week. Those preparations started this week and we’ve had two good days of practice. We’re playing yet another good 3-1 football team that would like nothing more than to beat us on our home field.”

kepley@tvilletimes.com

East @ Wheatmore The Golden Eagles of East Davidson appeared to turn a corner against Trinity in the second week of the season. Forced into overtime, the team rallied and pulled out an 18-12 win to avoid going 0-2. This performance exhibited promising signs of growth and offered a young football team something it desperately needed: Confidence. Much has changed in two weeks, however, and the Eagles (1-3) are facing yet another turning point after dropping consecutive games to North Davidson and Southwest Randolph. East desperately needs a win Friday

See BRIEFS, Page 12

at Wheatmore to right the ship and grab an illusive victory. According to coach Bryan Lingerfelt, he saw areas of his team’s improvement that gave him hope of accomplishing just that. “ W e played better on defense against Southwest the o t h e r night,” LingerLingerfelt felt said. “ R e a l l y, it’s the best we’ve played this year. We hope to gain some momentum from that, carry it with us this week and on into the conference play.” The Eagles will rely on its defense heavily Friday, as an already wounded offense was weakened yet again by injury. “We suffered a tough blow with our fullback, Allen Godbolt, going down with injury,” Lingerfelt said. “It will be a struggle for us to move the football with the offense we run without him, but we’re hoping our other kids can step up.” Perhaps the best way for East’s defense to offer a pick-me-up in the absence of one of its leading rushers is to stop the Warriors’ top back. Josh Rickert has racked up over 500 yards rushing and six touchdowns through four games so far this season. Containing the ground game will most likely be the key to victory for the Eagles. “Wheatmore has got a good running back and (Warriors coach Eugene Everhart) does a great job coaching their kids,” said Lingerfelt. “It will be a tough matchup for us.”

The publisher of High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, and Archdale-Trinity News is not liable for slight typographical errors or other minor mistakes that do not lessen the value of the advertisement. The publisher’s liability for other errors is limited to the publication of the advertisement or the refund of money paid for the advertisement. Please check your advertisement on the first day of publication. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or Archdale-Trinity News will not give credit after the first insertion. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or ArchdaleTrinity News will not be held libel for the omission of an advertisement. All claims for adjustments must be made within 7 business days of insertion of advertisement.

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0955

NOTICE TO CREDITORS The undersigned having qualified as Executor of the Estate of William L. Rabley, deceased of Denton, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present such claims to the undersigned at 150 Church Avenue, High Point, North Carolina, 27262, on or before the 16th day of December, 2010 or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to the said estate will please make immediate payment. This the 16th day of September, 2010.

EGALS

Jennette L. Brice, Executor For Estate of William L. Rabley

0955

Legals

NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS The undersigned, having qualified as Co-Executors of the Estate of Maxine Elizabeth Norman Delcambre, late of Davidson County, hereby notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before December 2, 2010, or this Notice will be plead in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will make immediate payment to the undersigned.

James M. Snow Attorney at Law 150 Church Avenue High Point, NC 27262 September 16, 23, 30 & October 7, 2010

Find What You’re Looking for in a Snap!

Stephen Maurice Delcambre David Leo Delcambre Co-Executors of the Estate of Maxine Elizabeth Norman Delcambre 111 Ripley Court Cary, NC 27513 W. Russell Batten Attorney At Law 40 Salem Street Thomasville, NC 27360 September 2, 9, 16, and 23, 2010

0955

Legals

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

Having qualified as the Co-Executors of the Estate of Helen H. Strader, (also known as Helen Haynes Strader, Helen Strader, Mrs. Hunter Strader Mrs. Hunter G. Strader), late of Lexington, Davidson County North Carolina, the undersigned do hereby notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the estate of said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned at One West Fourth Street, Winston-Salem, North Carolina 27101, on or before the 2nd day of December, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons firms and corporations indebted to the said estate wil please make immediate payment to the undersigned.

This the 2nd day of September, 2010.

H. GREGG STRADER AND PAMELA L. STRADER CO-EXECUTORS OF THE ESTATE OF HELEN H. STRADER Elizabeth L. Quick Womble Carlyle Sandridge & Rice, PLLC One West Fourth Street 12th Floor Winston- Salem, NC 27101

September 2, 9, 16 & 23, 2010

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NNOUNCEMENTS

0149

This the 2nd day of September, 2010.

Found

FOUND: Small Tan Dog w/collar. In the Jackson Creek Area Please call to identify 336-241-2649

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ARAGE /ESTATE SALES

Shop the Classifieds for gifts to give yourself and others!

0151

Garage/Estate Sales

110 Stone St. corner of W Guilford and Stone. Sm. to Lg sizes, HH items, building materials. Sat. 9/18, 8am-1pm

Place your ad in the classifieds! (336) 888-3555

2 Family Garage Sale, 6852 Abigail Dr, Trinity. Sat 9/18 6am-12pm.

Buy • Save • Sell

Back Yard Garage Sale. Some Antiques. 702 Hardeman St T-ville. Sat 9/18, 7am-Until

www.tvilletimes.com

Place you ad in the classifieds! NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION 2010 J 18 In the matter of: Gary Wayne Benson, III, Born December 4, 2003. NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION ________________________________________ TO: GARY WAYNE BENSON, JR. TAKE NOTICE that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS pursuant to North Carolina General Statutes 7B-1100 et seq. sought by STEPHANIE BENSON. You are required to make defense to this pleading not later than October 12, 2010, said date being 40 days from the first publication of this notice, and upon your failure to do so, the party seeking service against you will apply to the Court for the relief sought. This the 27th day of August, 2010. MOLLY N. HOWARD, Attorney for Plaintiff 2115 Eastchester Drive High Point, N.C. 27265 N.C. State Bar No. 21218 Telephone: (336) 885-3124 September 2, 9, & 16, 2010 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF THOMASVILLE Notice is given that on the 28th day of September 2010 at 5:30 PM in the City Council Chamber (Old Thomasville Courtroom) 7 West Guilford Street Thomasville, North Carolina, the Thomasville Board of Planning & Adjustment will conduct a Public Hearing in consideration of the following: 1. Request for Rezoning (Z-10-06) Applicant: Central Parts, LLC Location: 708 Martin Luther King Jr. Drive Existing Zoning; M-1 Light Industrial Proposed Zoning: M-2 Heavy Industrial The Public is further advised that at said hearing all interested and affected parties will be heard on these matters. Hearing impaired persons desiring additional information or having questions regarding this subject should call the North Carolina Relay number for the Deaf (Dial 7-1-1 or 1-800-735-2962). The meeting facilities of the City of Thomasville are accessible to people with disabilities. The City provides the opportunity to request in advance auxiliary aids and services. If you need special accommodations, please contact Ken Hepler, Planning & Zoning Administrator, at 336-475-4255. Copies of the proposed zoning ordinance amendment are available for inspection in the offices of the Planning & Inspections Department, second floor, City Hall, 10 Salem Street between the hours of 8:00 AM & 12:00 Noon and between 1:00 PM & 5:00 PM Monday through Friday. For further information please call Ken Hepler at 336-475-4255. This is the 13th day of September, 2010.

tvillesports@yahoo.com

Legals

NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COUNTY

Ken Hepler Planning & Zoning Administrator City of Thomasville September 16 & 23, 2010

Benefit Auction & Dinner! Sat., 9/18, 5pm-Unitl Word of God Ministry! 200 Evergreen Lane (Thomasville) $7.00 dinner price, includes Singing. by "For His Glory" & "Salvation Sound". More info Call 848-5128

Big Yard Sale. East Meadow Rd. off of Pilot School Rd. Halloween, Fall, Superman, Avon Old Race Paper Magazines Lots of Everything. Every One Welcome. Sat 9/18. 7am-7pm.

Estate/Garage Sale, Dishes Sm Appliances, Cooking Utensils, Linens, Items to Numerous to Mention. Antiques= Dolls, Toys & Games, None Under 50 years old. Cast iron ware. Thurs 9/16, Noon-?, Fr 9/17 & Sat 9/18, 7:30-Until 286 Angela Dr, Thomasville

Huge Yard Sale 9/18-7am-until. 870-5084. Furn., Clothes etc. 2619 S. Main St. Suite 114 HP. Inside Flea Mrkt.

Indoor Rummage Sale, Sat 9/18, 7am-12pm, Heidelberg U.C.C., 118 Salem St, Thomasville. Downstairs in Fellowship Hall. Household, Clothing Books, Furniture, Kitchen Items, Much Misc. Baked Goods

Kit. appls., electronics, bike carrier, furn., Thomas Train & table, kids clothes, toys. Red Fox Rd., Trinity. Sat. 9/18. Yard Sale 405 Heitman Rd Thomasville, Sat 9/18 8am-Until Yard Sale Furn., HH items 7am-2pm, 168 Wyndham Ct. HP. Sat. 9/18.

Yard Sale, 315 Lake Dr, Archdale. Fri 9/17, 7am-Until & Sat 9/18, 7am-3pm. Yard Sale, Sat 9/18 7am-12pm. 612 Willow Dr Thomasville

Yard Sale, Sat 9/18, 7am-1pm 3 N. Forrest Dr, T-ville. Hasty Schl Rd to Washboard.

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MPLOYMENT

0232

General Help

Experienced Massage Therapist & Hair Dresser with Clientele. 336-905-2532

Shuler Meats is seeking Dock Worker, heavy lifting required must speak and read English Clean and neat appearance ID required, Apply in person 124 Shuler Rd. Thomasville 27360.

0240

Skilled Trade

SAM KINCAID PAINTING FREE ESTIMATES


Trucking

0244

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Dump Truck Drivers Needed. CDL's & References Required. 5 yrs. Experience A Must. Apply In Person @ Smith & Jennings, Inc. 1020 Hedgecock Rd High Point, NC

Auction Sales

Deceased Estate the late Fannie Mae Byrd, et al Sunday Sept. 19 2:PM 2020 W Green Dr, HP (Brick Alley Auction Gallery) A sampling of items will include: Piano, Custom made massage chair, Fine art, assorted antique furniture, vintage crystal & cut glass, fine china, Eastlake marble-top tables, corner cupboard, 1962 Barbie, vintage dolls, toys, purses, compacts, lighters, cigarette cases, LOADS of vintage costume jewelry, Mink stole, something for everyone! Join us at High PointĘźs newest and nicest climate controlled auction gallery! Betty Coleman #9010 336-905-2905 John C Pegg #5098 336-996-4414 Details & photos @ www.peggauction.com

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ETS

Cats/Dogs/Pets

$200 off. Too Many Puppies! Carin Ter, Shih Poo, Cock A Chon. Lhasapoo. Greene's Kennels. 336-498-7721 AKC Registered Pitt Bulls. 2Blues, Females, 1 Male Fawn. $250 each. Call 336-476-7440 Min. Schnauzer Puppies for Sale. Black & Phantom. Call Joy 1-770-601-2230

Place your ad in the classifieds! (336) 888-3555

0521

Lawn & Garden Equipment

Great Sand Rock! Tri Axle Load Delivered, $150. Archdale, Thomasville, Trinity & High Point. 336-688-9012

0503

Needed Immediately Class A CDL Driver for OTR, 99% No Touch Freight. Must be at least 23 yrs old. Min 2 yrs exp. Current Med Card. Ref's a must. Fax resume or app. to: 474-2305 or Call 906-2099 Leave Message

0554

Wanted to Rent/ Buy/Trade

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

0563

Misc. Items for Sale

Handicap Legend Scooter, $300. Motor w/3.4 lt, V6, $500. 18 in. Ford Mags after market-$300. 476-5872

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EAL ESTATE FOR RENT

0610

Unfurnished Apartments

200-C and F Carolina – Nice 2BR/1.5BA townhouse. Stove, refrig. Furn. WD hookup. Central heat/AC. No pets & no inside smoking. $375 mo. 434-3371

0509 Household Goods

2702 Ingram Rd., HP $445, AC Central, W/D Hook up, 336-688-8490

Whirlpool Self Cleaning Stove. EC. $200., Electrolux Vacuum Cleaner, LN, $75. Call 869-7002

2BR/1BA, Ready to Rent. 602 Memorial Park Dr, Tville. Call 704-277-5398

AUCTION

4 Plots at Holly Hill Cemetery, Section Rose Garden, $1500. each, will 2 or 4, Call 704-439-2869 Oakwood Cemetery, "Roadside Lot". 16'x16' w/8 graves $3000 + $100/per site for Cemetery trust fund. 882-9353

Furnished Apartments/

0615

714-A Verta Ave. Archdale 1BR/1BA Stove, refrig., w/d conn. $350/mo. + dep. Call 474-0058

0620

RANSPORTATION

Homes for Rent

0868

House for Rent. $550 month, $400 deposit. 3BR/1BA, 913 Richland, 3BR/2BA, 607 Wise, $550/mo, $500 deposit. Call 1-209-605-4223

Where buyers & sellers meet... The Classifieds

Rooms for Rent

Want... Need... Can’t live without? Find it in the Classifieds!

Rooms for rent on the North end of High Point. Call 336-991-0025

Business Places/ OfďŹ ces

Make your classified ads work harder for you with features like bolding, ad borders & eye-catching graphics!

8000 SF Manuf $1800 168 SF Office $250 600 SF Wrhs $200 T-ville 336-561-6631

(336) 888-3555

Retail/Office/Church Intersection Hwy 29/70 & 68 1100sf $600 336-362-2119

Finishing Supervisor/Lead Person Dar-Ran Furniture is looking for a responsible highly motivated hands on individual for the Finishing Room. Responsibilities include Supervision of employees to maintain daily and weekly production goals. Must have working knowledge of all aspects of Finishing process form Sap through Final Top Coat. Responsibilities also include training, discipline or terminations of employees within the department.

Mobile Homes for Rent

2BR/1BA Mobile Home in Quiet Park. $400/mo, $350/dep. Ledford Area. Call 442-7806

of the late

WOOD MYERS %&INCH!VEs$ENTON .#

SATURDAY, September 18 - 10:00 AM

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RAIN DATE: September 25, 2010 AUCTIONEER NOTE: Please Park on South Main Street in the Lot Provided DIRECTIONS: From Thomasville, take Hwy. l09-S to Denton. Turn right on Peacock St. (beside Rick’s Restaurant). Go to stop light, turn left on Main St. Turn on ďŹ rst street to left, auction is at ďŹ rst house on right. WATCH FOR SIGNS

PARTIAL LISTING ONLY! (Preview 9:00 a.m.) GUN Iver Johnson Single Barrel 12 GA. Shotgun (Full Choke) FARM EQUIPMENT John Deere LX 172, 14 HP 36� Cut, Riding Mower w/ Bagger Honda Self-Prop Mower w/ Bagger Honda Tiller 5 HP Rear Tines Wizard 5 HP Tiller 3 PT Cultivator & Plow 3 PT Cultivator w/ Corn Planter 3 PT Boom Pole 3 PT 6’ Scape Blade 3 PT 5’ Bush Hog (NR) 3 PT Double Disc 3 PT Sub Soiler Tilt Trailer (5’x8’)

Wood Lawn Mower Trailer ELECTRIC TOOLS HD 1/2� Drill BD Sander Electric Heat Gun Craftsman Value Spring Compressor Battery Charger Paint Sprayer Air Compressor Craftsman Router & Buffer HAND TOOLS Wrenches & Sockets 3/4� Socket Set Drill Bits Timing Light Ohm Meter Nuts & Bolts

GAS TOOLS Stihl 16� Chain Saw Stihl 028WB Chain Saw w/ Case HOUSEHOLD 4 Pc. BR Suit Wardrobe made by Mr. Myers approx. 1939 Dinette Table w/ 6 Chairs Boston Rocker Uph. Recliner Duncan Phyfe End Table Console TV AM/FM Radio w/ 8 Track & Turntable Universal Sewing Machine (Portable) Corelle Dishes & Canister Set

MISCELLANEOUS Truck Tool Box Wood Tool Cabinet Wood Work Table Alum. Ext. Ladder Wood Ladders Car Ramps Jack Stands West Point Girl’s Bicyle Metal Wash Tubs RECORDS 45 & 33 1/3 LP Elvis Presley Album

All descriptions of property are believed to be correct and have been conscientiously described. Any announcements made on sale day take precedence over advertisements. Everything sold as is, where is.

SALE CONDUCTED BY

Not responsible for accidents or thefts. ALL SALES FINAL. No Buyer’s Premium. TERMS: Cash or Approved NC Check W/lD. NO OUT OF STATE CHECKS.

/WNER$EBRA-YERSs$ENTON .#

BRADY AUCTION CO.

FOOD AVAILABLE

Bill Brady, Auctioneer $ENTON .#s0H   .#!,

Pedestal Builder, Sealer/Sander, Scuffer/Cleaner, Casefitter, Tack off Person, Line Loader, Sander, Builder and a Shade Person are needed.

EAL ESTATE FOR SALE

Applicants will need to have the ability to read and interpret production tickets and be cross trained on different jobs. The person will need to be able to work in a fst paced environment and be quality oriented. Applicants can be trained in certain job positions.

0754 Commercial/OfďŹ ce Proven Money Maker For Sale Successful upholstery business in beautiful St. Augustine, Florida. After 23 profitable years, I'm ready to retire. Will be in High Point, North Carolina September 24th and 25th. Call Bill at 904-325-4207 with serious inquiries only.

Production Manager

0780 Misc. Real Estate

Dar-Ran Furniture Industries is looking for a responsible, highly motivated hands on individual for a manufacturing plant environment. Responsibilities include production, planning, supervision of employees to maintain daily and weekly production goals and labor standards. Responsibilities also include selection, training, discipline or termination of employees within the department.

FSBO low price to prevent foreclosure. 2BR, 2BA Condo Archdale area. 843-997-2460

Applicant needs to have: High School Diploma, College Education a plus.

BOX LOTS Plus Much More

Cars for Sale

98 Honda Accord $2950. 99 Lincoln Navigator $5500. 07 BMW wife's car, white with tan interior, $24,500. Contact Lacy 336-884-5446

2BR, 2 BA private lot, storage building, NO PETS, Archdale, 431-9665 or 689-1401

0670

visit us online...

T

1BR House, 306 Old Mill Rd. $350 month. Call 336-688-1194

0635

Monuments/ Cemeteries

0793

2BR/2BA Condo upstairs unit 1112 Trinity St., T-ville $560/mo + $560/Dep. No Pets. Call 491-1060

0675

PERSONAL PROPERTY

Unfurnished Apartments

0610

Benefits include: Excellent Pay, Affordable Medical/Dental Insurance, Free Life Insurance, Vacation and Holiday Pay, 401K Plan, Profit Sharing.

Monuments/ Cemeteries

0793

1 plot at Holly Hill Cemetery. Section Woodland. $3000. Call 336-240-4974

Apply or send Resume to: Dar-Ran Furniture Industries, 2403 Shore St., High Point, NC 27263, or fax Resume to (336)434-3787.

3 Plots at Floral Gardens Section S, Value $3200 ea, Selling Cheap. 336-240-3629

SERVICE FINDER PAINTING 30 Years Experience

Ronnie Kindley

GREEN FOOT TRIM -/7).'s(!.$9-!. "/"#!47/2+s"53((/'').' '544%2#,%!.).' 02%3352%7!3().' 2%-/$%,).'3%26)#%3 025.).'42%%3%26)#%3 $%-/,)4)/.*5.+2%-/6!, PAY UP TO $200 FOR JUNK CARS CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE @ (336)442-8942

PAINTING

s0RESSURE7ASHING s7ALLPAPERING s1UALITYWORK s2EASONABLE2ATES

475-6356

UTILITY BUILDING 10X20 .... $1699 8x12....... $1050 10x16..... $1499

***Extra Special*** on 12x24 $2199.95

Remodeling, RooďŹ ng and New Construction

30 Years Experience Jim Baker GENERAL CONTRACTOR

336-859-9126 336-416-0047

D & T Tree Service, Inc. Residential and Commercial Stump Grinding and Bobcat Work Removals, Pruning, Clearing

Limited Time Only Also Rent To Own. Carolina Utility Bldgs, Trinity 1-800-351-5667

Tracy: 336-357-0115 24 Hour Emergency Service: 336-247-3962

We Service All Brands

HEAT PUMP/AC Service Special

$

includes O/S 79.00 Coil Cleaning

PH: 336-887-6848 MB: 336-772-0256 Guaranteed Services Licensed & Insured

www.paulelectric.com

(336) 880-7756

VALVERDE CONCRETE & PATIOS

s-OWINGAND3PECIAL#LEAN5P0ROJECTS s,ANDSCAPE$ESIGNAND)NSTALLATION s9EAR2OUND,ANDSCAPE-AINTENANCE s)RRIGATION$ESIGN )NSTALLATIONAND2EPAIR s&ULLY)NSURED s.#0ESTICIDE,ICENSED s&REE%STIMATES s.OW4AKING.EW#USTOMERSFOR3PRING

No Job Too Big Or Too Small Sidewalks, Stamped Patios Driveways, Foundations, Slabs, Drainage, And Much More... 226 Motlieu Ave High Point, NC 27262 Mobile: 336-442-4499 Fax: 336-887-0339 valvedereconcrete@gmail.com www.valvedereconcrete.com

LAWNCARE/LANDSCAPING

PLUMBING

BATHS

YEAR ROUND SERVICE/ REASONABLE RATES/ QUALITY WORK

#OMFORT(EIGHT#OMMODES

#USTOM#ABINETSs&LOORING #OMPLETE4URN+EY*OB

Danny Adams  #ELL  FREE ESTIMATES

Since 1970

Lic #04239 We answer our phone 24/7

CALL MIKE ATKINS   CELL s  

PRESSURE WASHING

Specializing in

s"ATH4UB2EMOVAL s)NSTALLATIONOF7ALK IN 3HOWEROR.EW4UBS #ERAMICOR&IBERGLASS s,IMINATES s4ILE"ACKSPLASHES

“The Repair Specialist�

s-/7).'42)-).' "53((/'').' s02%3352%7!3().'#,%!.50 9!2$3s$2)6%7!97/2+s42%% 3%26)#%s345-0'2).$).' s42!#4/27/2+s&%24),):).' 3%%$).'s!%2!4).'s0,5'').' s-5,#(s#!20%.4297/2+ $%#+342)-7/2+ s2%-/$%,).'

www.thebarefootplumber.com

FURNITURE

REMODELING

1ABL+1A:M#NKGBMNK>

%842%-%+)4#(%.-!+%/6%2

TURNER TOTAL CLEAN

336-491-1453

Paul’s Heating, A/C & Electrical Services

,ANDSCAPE)RRIGATION3OLUTIONS ,,#

ATKINS

Fully Insured FREE Estimates Firewood Available

HEATING & COOLING

CONCRETE

J & L CONSTRUCTION

TREE SERVICE

New Utility Building Special!

LAWN CARE

CONSTRUCTION

LANDSCAPE

861-1529

-ONTLIEU!VE www.thisandthathomeaccents.com

Decks, Siding, Driveways, Tile Grout, Garages, etc. Insured, Bonded, Workers Comp.

Coupon

Twin Mattress Set (mattress and box spring)

$125.00 Coupon

Queen Mattress Set Pillow Top (mattress & box spring)

$225.00 (5 yr warranty) Coupon

King Mattress Set Pillow Top (mattress and box spring)

$350.00 (5 yr warranty)

336-491-1453

0320

ERCHANDISE

tvilletimes.com

Thursday, September 16, 2010 - Thomasville Times - 11

&%!452%3: *Your Cabinets Painte, ReďŹ nished or Refaced. *Granite Countertops by Schneider Stone *Cermic Tile Backsplash *New Hardware (Hinges & Pulls) 2%35,43: * Completely New Look *Highend Kitchen at a Low End Price *No Major Tear Out & Mess

You could save $1,000’s, because we bring our mobile shop to Your House. Assuring an Excellent job at an affordable price. References, Over 20 years experience Luther Cabinet Restoration 336-653-3714 30035858


12 – Thomasville Times – Thursday, September 16, 2010

SPORTS HOME

DRAUGHN

From page 7

From page 7

win, 41-27. Joe Watson is a favorite target of his, but Davie has several guys that have caught passes this season. “Herndon has a great arm and they have outstanding receivers,” said Cline. “They have that potential where you can shut them down, and then they have completed the big bomb on you. That is the scary part about this team.” Cline said Davie has changed their defensive scheme a bit, giving the offense something new to look at than what they have seen the previous few meetings. The rushing attack of the Bulldogs has been picking up big chunks of yardage this season, led by featured tailback Quin Riley. He accumulated nearly 200 yards on the ground against a good Albemarle defense in Week 4, reaching the end zone three times. Through four games, he already has 635 yards and eight touchdowns. “He is deceiving,” Cline said. “He is a strong, tough runner and he has great balance and vision. He is hard-nosed and that is what we need to have.” His toughness was evidenced last week on two separate occasions. The first came midway through the second quarter with Thomasville facing a third down and 13 yards needed for a first down. THS went with a draw play, but Riley was hit well short of the first down marker. He kept the feet moving, though, dragging tacklers for several yards to pick up a fresh set of downs. Thomasville wound up not scoring on the drive, but later in the game his second difficult run proved to be crucial. After Albemarle had just gotten on the board by scooping up a fumble in the end zone, THS came with an important response. At his own 44, Riley was hit in the backfield on a run, but shook loose the defender and galloped 56 yards for the score. He also has benefited from Kesean Green getting moved to the fullback position. The senior is making strides each week, and has the ability to break a big run himself. “Kesean has really developed into a great fullback,” said Cline. “His blocking has gotten better each week and he gives us another threat running the football in the backfield.” Game time is 7:30.

third on the depth chart behind Johnny White and Anthony Elzy, who both were listed as possible starters. “We’re going to try to get him back into the flow of things,” Davis said. “There’s been a period of time over the last couple of weeks where because of the question of whether or not, if and when he would be available, some of his roles during

BRIEFS From page 10 For more information, call 475-4280.

HiToms to host fall tourney The Thomasville HiToms are hosting a fall high school baseball tournament September 25th and 26th at Historic Finch Field. Open to American Legion programs and showcase squads, the round-robin will provide teams with a three-game guarantee against high-level competition. For more information please call the HiToms office at 336-472-8667 or email info@hitoms.com.

THURSDAY EVENING CBS PBS FOX NBC ION CW ABC MNT WLXI

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Draughn is a morale boost for the Tar Heels, but he can understand if the running back is a bit annoyed he had to miss the season opener. “It’s obviously a little frustrating for [the players held out who get cleared] and the whole situation — they kind of get the bad end of that,” Yates said. “But I know they’re going to be eager. “I know Shaun is going to be running like a madman out there. He’s been doing it in practice the past couple of days, so I’m excited to see him just absolutely go crazy in this game.”

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

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 Wheel Jeopardy! Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang The Mentalist Å ËNews ËLate Show W/Letterman ËLate Late Show/Craig Paid Prog. Business ËN. Carolina Our State Exploring North Car Change Your Brain, Change Your Body Å ËBBC News ËCharlie Rose (N) Å ËT. Smiley Issues TMZ (N) Smarter Fringe Walter and Bell come face to face. Å ËFOX 8 10:00 News (N) Seinfeld Seinfeld King of Hill Smarter Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Inside Ed. ËEnt The Office The Office The Apprentice Creating a modern workspace. ËNews ËTonight Show w/J. Leno ËLate Night ËCarson Without Without a Trace Å Criminal Minds “Lucky” Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Chris How I Met How I Met The Vampire Diaries (N) Nikita “2.0” (N) Å Raymond Raymond Earl Earl Family Guy King Scrubs Scrubs ËABC News Frasier Millionaire Wipeout Å Grey’s Anatomy The hospital is hit with a crisis. Entourage ËNightline ËJimmy Kimmel Live Enthusiasm Paid Prog. Simpsons Two Men Two Men The Office The Office Payne Payne Law & Order: SVU ’70s Show Lopez ›› “Pushing Tin” (1999) John Cusack. Word-Life Fresh Fruit Lambs TCT Today Walk-Faith Your Day ËLife Today Today Your Bible Wommack Just Sayin’ The Jim Bakker Show 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 First 48 The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The Squad The Squad Manhunters Manhunters (12:01) The First 48 (:01) The First 48 Å (:00) › “Death Wish 3” (1985) Å (:15) › “Death Wish 4: The Crackdown” (1987) Kay Lenz Å Mad Men Å Enforcer › “Death Wish 4: The Crackdown” (1987) Å Attacks Wild Kingdom Å The Bear Whisperer Å Alone Among Grizzlies The Bear Whisperer Å Alone Among Grizzlies (:00) 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live ËWendy Williams Show ›› “Lean on Me” ›› “Lean on Me” (1989) Morgan Freeman, Robert Guillaume. 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Å Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Cheers Cheers Designed House House First Place My First Property Property House Hunters House House Property Property House Hunters Universe The Universe Å The Universe (N) Å Stan Lee’s Stan Lee’s Modern Marvels Å (12:01) The Universe Stan Lee’s (:00) Project Runway Project Runway Å Project Runway (N) Å Road Road Road Road Frasier Frasier Medium ËEd Show ËHardball Chris Matthews ËCountdown ËRachel Maddow Show ËCountdown ËRachel Maddow Show ËHardball Chris Matthews ËCountdown World 2010 MTV Video Music Awards Jersey Shore Å Jersey Shore Å Jersey Shore Å World World Jersey Shore Å Science Locked Up Abroad Man-Made Race-100 MPG Aftermath: Population Man-Made Race-100 MPG Aftermath: Population Big Time iCarly SpongeBob My Wife My Wife Hates Chris Hates Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Lopez Lopez ÊUnleash Gangland Å Gangland “One Blood” ÊTNA Wrestling (N) Å ÊTNA ReACTION (N) MANswers MANswers MANswers MANswers Clean Supernanny Å Too Fat for 15 Whose Wedding Is It? 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ble,” said Yates, who only found out Draughn had been cleared after being told by reporters Monday. “It’s good to have him back. It’s more depth, more explosiveness, and he’s shown the past couple of years [that] he’s an extremely good runner.” Houston is one of the players whose eligibility remains uncertain, and Chancellor Holden Thorp said last week that no player would return to the field unless both the NCAA and the UNC Honor System have cleared him. Yates said the return of

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practice had been significantly minimized.” UNC’s running game struggled against LSU without its top two tailbacks, Draughn and senior Ryan Houston, as the Tar Heels gained just 24 yards on the ground. White got the starting nod but fumbled on the second play of the game and finished with eight carries for 29 yards. Elzy had 14 carries for 46 yards “We got banged up a little bit at running back last week and stretched our depth chart out pretty much as much as possi-

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