TMC to hold annual Christmas Tree Lighting today at 6:30 p.m. DCCC takes the court against Vance-Granville.
Syndicated Columnist Dr. David Lipschitz offers tips to preventing holiday depression. See Page 4.
See Sports, Page 7
Tuesday, December 1, 2009
119th Year - No. 27 50 Cents
State enacts new laws for cell phone usage BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer
Nearly 50 new state laws come into effect today that will change the legal landscape of North Carolina in a variety of ways. Effective today, using cell phones to send emails or text messages while driving is illegal and is punishable by a $100 fine and court costs. Violations will not result
in points on a driver’s license or insurance surcharges, and the law does not apply to on-duty police officers, firefighters or ambulance drivers. North Carolina joins more than a dozen states who have passed such legislation. Capt. James Mills with Thomasville Police Department and Davidson County Sheriff David Grice said officers will go easy on motorists caught
‘We need to do our best to let people know that this is a new law and you can receive a citation for a violation.’ — Capt. James Mills Thomasville Police Department texting behind the wheel as more and more people learn of the new law. Passengers in a vehicle are still allowed to use their cell phones for such
tasks. “We need to do our best to let people know that this is a new law and you can receive a citation for a violation,” Mills said.
“You’re basically doing multiple things when you drive. Adding texting is ultimately distracting because you’ve got to see what you’re sending and read what you’re receiving. It will be up to officer’s discretion, initially, but I think most will issue warning citations until most citizens are familiar with the law.” A key challenge for police will be determining whether a person is ac-
tually violating the law by texting or sending an e-mail. Grice said his officers will have to make the discretionary call, as the legislation doesn’t offer a lot of guidance when it comes to enforcement. “It’s hard to tell if someone’s texting or just dialing a phone number unless they just drive beside you,” said Grice. “Sometimes in the grand
See LAWS, Page 6
Council approves new guidelines for ﬂea markets BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer
COURTESY PHOTO/GARY ARNOLD
‘SOUP FOR SOUTHMONT’ Members of the Davidson County Civitan Club collected non-perishable food items for the Upper Room Food Pantry. Stacking items from the ‘Soup For Southmont’ project are (from left) Chaplain Anna Louvet, PresidentElect Stacey Wright, Karen Craven and Secretary Sissy Lambeth. See Story, Page 10.
Thomasville City Council unanimously approved an ordinance amendment for flea markets at a special session Monday night. Feeling that flea markets and open air sales require additional regulation to ensure public safety, City Council outlined new guidelines regarding parking, location and inspection certification approval. A public hearing allowed citizens to express both support and opposition to the new ordinance. “Thomasville should continue to allow different entrepreneurs the opportunity to be able to continue making sales at
the flea market,” resident Earl Harrison said. “I’m asking that the city consider allowing the spirit of entrepreneurship to be among our city.” Thomasville resident Barney Hill opposed the ordinance and questioned whether or not it included indoor flea markets and if the recent moratorium would be lifted as well. “A flea market is supposed to be a place where you might get fleas on you,” said Hill. “It is slightly sleazy, and maybe even a little bit dangerous. That is the charm. Strapping this venerable American institution into the straightjacket of respectability will destroy its essence, and take away
See MARKETS, Page 6
TMC to hold annual lighting of the Christmas trees BY LISA WALL Editor
The lighting of the Christmas tree is a long-standing holiday tradition as families come together to string lights and garland and hang their most prized decorations in the spirit of the season. Thomasville Medical Center has established its own tradition with its annual Christmas Trees of Davidson County display, which will begin today at 6:30 p.m. in the hospital lobby. Old-fashioned carolers from Mt. Zion Wesleyan Church will offer sounds of the season as visitors enjoy the magical experience of 60 trees being lit simultaneously. Even good ole Saint Nick
will makes a special appearance for the holiday festivities. Hot cider and cookies also will be served. “This is the [TMC] Foundation’s gift to the community during the holidays and serves as a holiday greeting to those who support us throughout the year,” said Linda Hunt, executive director of the Thomasville Medical Center Foundation. “It is truly a spectacular sight to stroll through the lobby of sparkling and festive Christmas trees.” Jane Wilder, TMC community relations director, says the event has become so popular that many retirement communities bring residents in by the bus load to
Thomasville Medical Center will have its Christmas tree lighting tonight at 6:30 See TREES, Page 6 p.m. in the hospital lobby.
Full Forecast Page 2
Weather Focus Health Opinion Obituaries Sports Classiﬁeds
Thomasville, North Carolina • Your Town. Your Times.
2 3 4 5 6 7 10
2 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, December 1, 2009
What’s happening? Holiday waste collection schedule
The Solid Waste Department will be closed Nov. 26 and 27 in observance of Thanksgiving. Garbage and Recycling routes will be altered the following days: • Week of Nov. 30-Dec. 4 • Monday route will be collected Tuesday • Tuesday route will be collected Wednesday • Wednesday and Thursday routes will be collected Thursday • Friday will be regular schedule If items are not collected on listed day, please leave at the curb for next day collection
The Lexington office of Home Instead Senior Care has joined Chelsea’s Manor, Suntrust Bank, Newbridge Bank, other businesses and agencies that serve older adults to provide presents to seniors who otherwise might not receive a gift this holiday season. The Home Instead office in Lexington also has a tree with ornaments, located at 206 East Center St. in Lexington. Prior to the holiday season, the participating local organizations identified needy and isolated seniors in the community and provided those names to Home Instead Senior Care. Christmas trees that went up in community stores and banks the first week of November feature ornaments with the first names of the seniors and their gift requests. Holiday shoppers can pick up an ornament, buy items on the list and return them in a gift bag, along with the ornament attached. Home Instead Senior Care volunteers will collect and distribute the gifts to these seniors the week of Christmas. Businesses are encouraged to contact the Home Instead Senior Care offices about adopting groups of seniors. For more information or to volunteer, contact Sarah Chambers at 249-1011 or visit www.beasantatoasenior.com.
furniture, gift baskets, Wake Forest basketball tickets and more. All proceeds will benefit the center’s programs, which assists local families in crisis.
Loose leaf collection The City of Thomasville currently is working to on Loose Leaf Collection. Please rake all leaves to the curb free of any debris (i.e. rocks, trash, limbs). If leaves are mixed with any debris, they will not be collected. Pursuant to solid waste code; section 66-4; leaves should be kept out of the street so as not to impede traffic flow.
Claxton fruit cakes The Silver Valley Civitan Club has over 1,000 pounds Claxton Old Fashion Fruit Cake available for sale. The holiday treat may be obtained from any member, several local businesses or by calling Sales Manager Jerry Surratt at 472-1428. One and two pound cakes are available at $3.50 per pound. This is the 51st year that the Silver Valley club has sold Claxton Fruit Cake and now exceeds 73,000 pounds in total sales. Proceeds are used for numerous Civitan community service projecs including Project Santa Claus.
Eliminate paper clutter
Habitat For Humanity is seeking volunteers to help build decent and affordable homes in Thomasville. The work site is located at 814 Barnwell St. Work begins at 8 a.m. each Saturday and ends at noon. This Saturday’s work will include framing. No construction experience is necessary. Volunteers must be at least 16 years of age. For further information, contact Linda Berrier at 476-8570 or Butch Langfitt at 475-6843. For more information on Habitat for Humanity, visit www.habitat.org.
Learn the Suitcase Seminar Paper Management System in a two hour, hands-on workshop. Bring a suitcase full of disorganized papers, files or photos, and leave with everything filed and organized. There are two sessions to choose from — Dec. 1 and Dec. 8, from 1-3 p.m., at Lake Jeanette Office Park, 3820 North Elm St., Suite 101, in Greensboro. Advance registration required for $20. For more information, contact Dorothy Merchant at 314-1207 or www.SimpleSolutionsPro.com.
Be a Santa to a Senior
From Nov. 1 through Dec. 11, Home Instead Senior Care is again sponsoring the Be a Santa to a Senior program to make sure that isolated seniors in Davie and Davidson counties receive gifts and companionship.
Fairgrove Family Resource Center will hold its annual auction on Saturday, Dec. 5 at 5 p.m. at Fair Grove Elementary School gymnasium. A variety of items will be up for auction, including a Dempsey Essick painting, signed NASCAR memorablia,
Gifts from the Heart Fairgrove Family Resource Center is now collecting gifts for local children for Christmas. Residents can call the resource center at 472-7217 to select a child to fill their wish list. Individual gifts of clothes and toys are also accepted. Donations can also be made to help the resource center purchase gifts for children of families in crisis. For more information about the program, call Terri Nelson at 472-7217.
Craft event The High Point Public Library at 901 North Main St., will host a series of free demonstrations of fun and easy seasonal crafts on Wednesday, Dec. 2 from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. Many people enjoy creating handmade decorations and gifts to share with family and friends. They are a great way to spend quality time with loved ones and
can even be an economical way to celebrate the holidays. Library staff will be sharing their favorite seasonal crafts throughout the day. Every hour a new decoration or gift idea will be demonstrated. Several of the crafts may be made by participants as they follow the demonstration. This event is free and open to the public. For more information, call 883-3646.
Join the Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program to create several different Christmas Ornaments to hang on a loved ones Christmas tree or your own tree at home. The classes will be held on Mondays, Dec. 7, 14 and 21, from 9:30 to 11 a.m. at the Thomasville Senior Center, located at 211 W. Colonial Drive in suite 103. The fee for this program is $2. All materials will be provided. Advance registration is required. For more information or to register, please call 474-2754. Deadline for registration is Dec. 2. Space is limited, so register for this fun and creative class today.
Forest Hill Memorial Park in Lexington will hold a Luminary Service on Dec. 5. There will be a flame burning to celebrate the lives of loved ones cherished and missed. Donations for each luminary will be accepted to raise money for the American Red Cross, West Lexington Volunteer Firemen and Locks of Love. For more information, call 248-5312.
Blood pressure checks
The Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program offers free bi-monthly blood pressure checks. Visit the Lexington Senior Center at 106 Alma Owens Drive the 2nd Tuesday of each month from 1 to 3 p.m. and the last Friday of each month from 1 to 3 p.m. to have your blood pressure checked. The blood pressure checks are being provided by CareSouth Home Care Professionals and Piedmont Home Care. For more information, please call the Senior Center 242-2290.
Dec. 1, 2009
Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast
Weather Trivia What was the longest drought in the United States?
Wednesday Rain Likely 50/44
Thursday Partly Cloudy 54/33
Friday Mostly Sunny 51/35
Saturday Mostly Cloudy 50/32
Almanac Last Week High Day 57 Saturday 54 Sunday 50 Monday 61 Tuesday Wednesday 56 61 Thursday 55 Friday
Low Normals Precip 41 58/37 0.00" 36 58/37 0.10" 46 57/37 0.88" 48 57/36 0.00" 45 57/36 0.02" 39 56/36 0.12" 36 56/36 0.00"
Sunrise 7:12 a.m. 7:13 a.m. 7:14 a.m. 7:15 a.m. 7:15 a.m. 7:16 a.m. 7:17 a.m.
Today we will see sunny skies with a high temperature of 55º, humidity of 50% and an overnight low of 35º. The record high temperature for today is 73º set in 1958. The record low temperature is 15º set in 1970. Average temperature . . . . . . .48.9º Wednesday, skies will be cloudy with a 60% chance of Average normal temperature .46.7º rain, high temperature of 50º, humidity of 87% and an Departure from normal . . . . .+2.2º overnight low of 44º. Expect partly cloudy skies Data as reported from Greensboro Thursday with a high temperature of 54º.
Moonrise 4:25 p.m. 5:24 p.m. 6:31 p.m. 7:43 p.m. 8:57 p.m. 10:09 p.m. 11:18 p.m. New 12/16
Moonset 6:33 a.m. 7:41 a.m. 8:44 a.m. 9:39 a.m. 10:26 a.m. 11:05 a.m. 11:38 a.m.
UV Index 0-2: Low, 3-5: Moderate, 6-7: High, 8-10: Very High 11+: Extreme Exposure
Tuesday Hi/Lo Wx
Wednesday Hi/Lo Wx
Thursday Hi/Lo Wx
Asheville Cape Hatteras Chapel Hill Charlotte Greenville Raleigh Wilmington Winston-Salem
53/38 56/51 56/34 56/40 59/41 56/36 61/43 54/37
46/40 64/60 53/44 51/42 61/52 54/48 61/50 50/42
50/33 63/49 56/35 56/35 60/40 57/37 60/43 53/34
s pc s s pc s s s
ra sh ra ra sh ra ra ra
Staff Writer Karissa Minn 888-3576 email@example.com
Webmaster Zach Kepley 888-3631
Editor Lisa M. Wall 888-3590 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Lake level is in feet. Lake Date Thom-A-Lex Nov. 23
Lake Level 4” above full pond R
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0 - 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11+
Around the State Forecast
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Local UV Index
Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .1.12" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .0.70" Departure from normal . . . .+0.42"
Sunset 5:07 p.m. 5:07 p.m. 5:07 p.m. 5:07 p.m. 5:07 p.m. 5:07 p.m. 5:07 p.m. Last 12/8
Monday Partly Cloudy 52/34
In-Depth Local Forecast
Sun/Moon Chart This Week Day Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday
Sunday Mostly Cloudy 48/32
Answer: Bagdad, California once went 767 days without rain.
Tuesday Sunny 55/35
Tuesday, December 1, 2009 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ 3
Hasty High Class of â€˜49 holds reunion TIMES STAFF REPORT
The 1949 graduating class of Hasty High School with their spouses celebrated their 60th anniversary at Rosa Maeâ€™s Cafeâ€™ in Thomasville on Oct.31, 2009. Fourteen of the original 21 members of the class are still living. Those in attendance were Harold Edwards, Jo Bundy Parrish, Dollie Hedrick Linthicum, Elsie McGee Nall, Darrell Meredith, Richard Hiatt, Owen Moore, Jack Burton, Donald Hilton and Jesse Kennedy. Not pictured are George Saintsing, Helen Leonard Pierce, Joanne Stone Hege and Foy Cecil, although Saintsing was in attendance. Special Guests were Banks and Betty Payne, Millie Hilton Shelton. Also attending was a former classmate Johnny Marion and wife Patricia from Eastwood, Ky. Next yearâ€™s reunion is planned for the fourth Saturday in October.
Christmas Gala to help families in need TIMES STAFF REPORT
Cooperative Community Ministry (CCM) and Best in Show are joining together to help raise money for the needy in the local area. Joe Hedgpeth will be giving a print of his painting â€œUnder the Boardwalkâ€? to all contributors of $25 or greater to CCM. Other monetary donations and unwrapped toys will certainly be appreciated and help make Christmas a little better for families in need. The Christmas Gala Open House will be held Dec. 3 from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at Best in Show, 20 Salem St. in Thomasville. Also the Gallery will be open 10 a.m. to 6 a.m. FriCOURTESY PHOTO day and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Pictured are (front row, from left) Harold Edwards, Jo Bundy Parrish, Dollie Hedrick Linthicum, Elsie McGee Nall, Dar- Saturday. There will be new paintings, prints, potrell Meredith, Richard Hiatt; (back row) Owen Moore, Jack Burton, Donald Hilton and Jesse Kennedy. tery and silver jewelry by local artisans. For more information, call Hedgpeth at 558-5356 for any questions.
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Thomasville Parks & Recreation
COMMUNITY F D CHALLENGE Neighbors Helping Neighbors Help Us Help Members Of Our Community
Our Goal is 10,000 Items
If your business, club, civic organization, or Sunday School class wants to help feed the less fortunate children & Seniors in our community this holiday season... 1. Commit to gather at least 10 non-perishable food items per person in your group by Thursday, December 31. 2. Donations will be evenly distributed to Fairgrove Family Resource Center, Cooperative Community Ministry, His Laboring Few Ministries and Citadel of Faith Christian Fellowship in Thomasville.
3. Notify the Times that you will participate so that you can be included in the list of community participants.
you need local business expertise
4. Keep a rough count of the food items you collect, so that the community can be updated on a weekly basis.
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5. When you ďŹ nish your collection, deliver the items to Thomasville Parks & Recreation at 1 East Main Street. Call us at 888-3590 before you come so we can be prepared to take a photograph of your delivery. For large deliveries, call 475-4280 to schedule a drop-off time.
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6. Know that you have helped someone at a difďŹ cult time in their life and that you y have helped p make a ppositive difference in our community. y
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Itâ€™s that easy!!! Please Notify Us If Your Organization Wishes To Participate.
Call 888-3590 Thomasville Times
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4 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, December 1, 2009
SAD arrives along with change in the seasons LIFELONG HEALTH
DR. DAVID LIPSCHITZ Syndicated Columnist
The days are cooler and shorter and the holiday season is upon us. For many of us, this time of year is filled with special occasions, each one celebrating friends, family and community. But with these holidays comes an aggressive assault on our health. We eat too much, exercise too little, and simmering family conflicts often lead to stress, high blood pressure and an increased risk of heart attack and stroke. Unfortunately, this time of the year is accompanied by a dramatic increase of depression. For some, the dreary, cloudy winter days lead
to a high incidence of a condition called seasonal affective disorder, or SAD, which manifests with insomnia and significant declines in mood. It can also be accompanied by a sense of increased hunger, a craving for carbohydrates and weight gain. Most experts believe SAD is caused by lack of sunlight, which interferes with our sleepwake cycle or circadian rhythm. This causes many adults to lose the ability to distinguish night from day and sleep poorly. A decline in serotonin, a chemical released from the brain, affects mood and leads to depression. The diagnosis of seasonal affective disorder is suspected if a person has symptoms of depression at least twice during winter, particularly if symptoms are present in more than one family member. Depression during the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays is more common in older people, particularly those who live alone, have lost significant
loved ones or no longer celebrate in their own homes. We often reminisce and long for beloved parents, spouses or friends who are no longer with us. And feelings of loss -- whether it is loss of a loved one or loss of a tradition -- are more acutely felt during this time of year. A depressed older person will often feel unwanted and unnecessary, shrinking into the background and avoiding the hustle and bustle of winter festivities. And sadly, many of us can easily get wrapped up in the frenzy of planning and miss the warning signs of a depressed friend or loved one. So, how should we approach the winter blues? First and foremost, it is important to understand the fundamental reasons why many people feel sad and depressed. Remember, depression is not a weakness, an intrinsic mental flaw or a nuisance that can be easily wished away. Baby boomers have a particularly important responsibility to understand the plight
of their parents who may not feel engaged in the party preparations or can become particularly upset by family spats. During this time, make sure that everyone feels involved and useful. Most importantly, draw on the core tenets of this time to show continual love and understanding. Be welcoming and sympathetic. It will do a great deal to improve the situation. In addition to the lifestyle changes that can improve depression, there are many medical treatments to address the winter blues. SAD can be readily treated. Many physicians prescribe light therapy to improve symptoms. The patient can sit in front of a bright light, usually from a light box, for at least a half-hour per day. A second approach is to use dawn stimulation, where a light comes on as you wake up and gets progressively brighter, mimicking the sunlight. Within a week, symptoms often improve, and research has shown that this approach can
be very effective. Irrespective of the cause, therapy with antidepressants should also be considered. Here the best choices are the serotonin reuptake inhibitors, many of which are now generic and include Zoloft, Prozac and Celexa. These medications help raise the concentration of serotonin in the brain and can significantly improve mood within two weeks. Counseling, with a qualified therapist to help improve coping skills, should always complement medications. We all need to learn to deal with adversity, cope with loss, put ourselves first, learn to say no and make sure that our needs are met. Never downplay the â€œFamous since 1987â€?
HIGH POINT, N.C. â€“ For those who have a bucket list that includes completing a half marathon, High Point Regional Health System and its Fitness Center, wants to help people accomplish that goal on March 20, 2010. â€œHigh Point Regionalâ€™s â€˜Lucky 13 Challengeâ€™ will include up to 13 novice runners who will participate in the stateâ€™s half marathon,â€? said Steve Golinski, exercise physi-
Dr. David Lipschitz is the author of the book â€œBreaking the Rules of Aging.â€? To find out more about Dr. David Lipschitz and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. More information is available at www. DrDavidHealth.com.
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ologist at High Point Regionalâ€™s Fitness Center. â€œParticipants will be selected based on a convincing letter in which candidates explain why they should be chosen for this opportunity.â€? Once interested participants submit a letter explaining why they
should be chosen for this opportunity, a fitness assessment will be given to ensure participants are cleared by a doctor. This challenge is unique for several reasons. First, the Lucky 13 Challenge is for non-traditional runners; those who never dreamed of
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completing a half marathon or those who simply want to push themselves to accomplish something they never thought pos-
Buy or create a special gift basket for that special someone.
HPRHS seeks runners with a â€˜Bucket Listâ€™ TIMES STAFF REPORT
sadness that can come at even the happiest of times. Depression is a serious medical condition that can lead to disastrous outcomes if ignored. Be understanding and seek help, so the holidays can truly bring the joy, happiness and contentment we all deserve.
AVON Beauty Center of Thomasville 2ANDOLPH 3TREET s 4HOMASVILLE .# 476-5100
See LIST, Page 12
Smart Start of Davidson County presents
SNACKS WITH SANTA
Smoked Pink Ham
$54.95 plus tax Smoked Turkey Breast
$44.95 plus tax Holiday Family Dinners 10-12 lbs. BBQ Shoulder with quart of Dip, BBQ Slaw, quart of Baked Beans or Potato Salad, Dozen Rolls
$63.95 tax included Pickup orders by Thursday Dec. 24, 7am-2pm
20 Years Experience Local Owned & Operated by Todd Thompson I WILL EARN YOUR TRUST!! We Do It ALL.... After ALL
â€œA Celebration of Holiday Traditionsâ€?
WINTERIZE YOUR CAR NOW! Drain & Fill only $35 (includes antifreeze)
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5TH 9:30 AM - 12:00 PM DAVIDSON COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS
ASE CertiďŹ ed â€˘ All major/minor repairs Free Estimates â€˘ NC State Inspections CONVENIENT HOURS Mon - Fri 8am-7pm â€˘ Sat 8am - 6pm â€˘ Sun 12pm - 5pm 811 Fisher Ferry Rd. â€˘ Thomasville â€˘ 336-475-CAR1 (2271)
CURB SERVICE PLENTY OF PARKING IN REAR BREAKFAST SERVED DAILY OPEN 6 AM TO 9 PM MON.- SAT. 206 NATIONAL HWY., THOMASVILLE
Holiday Games, Crafts, and Refreshments!
Meat & 2 Vegetables $
LIBERTY DRIVE GRILL (formerly The Biscuit Co)
117 Liberty Dr., Thomasville 472-1019
NEW EXTENDED HOURS
With a canned/boxed good to be donated to a local food closet
Mon - Fri 6am - 6:30pm Sat 6am - 2pm
2 Sausage Biscuits or 1 Sausage Egg & Cheese
t&OFSHZ5BY$SFEJU"QQSPWFE t*OTVMBUJOH-PX&HMBTT t1SPGFTTJPOBM*OTUBMMBUJPO t-JNJUFE-JGFUJNF8BSSBOUZ
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(Bring your camer as)
For information call Smart Start of Davidson County 249-6688
Have Money Fly IN, Not OUT Your Windows!
Tuesday, December 1, 2009 – Thomasville Times – 5
Thomasville Times MICHAEL B. STARN Publisher firstname.lastname@example.org • LYNN WAGNER Advertising Director email@example.com
LISA M. WALL Editor firstname.lastname@example.org • ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor email@example.com
The family constellation VIEWPOINT
MARTHA B. CARR Syndicated Columnist The Family Constellation is a form of therapy that says all of our present day kinks in our personality are due to the family line behind us. Malcolm Gladwell touches on this idea in his latest book, The Outliers where he writes that how previous generations behave gets passed down till we are unaware of our part in things. We can see from the results that we don’t like something and we know we have a part in it but we can’t quite say what it is or why we keep repeating the patterns we don’t like. We feel stuck and frustrated. Enter Danuta Jirik, www. holisticresolutions.com, who discovered the work by Bert Hellinger and his Family Systemic Constellations and is certified to lead constellations through the Hellinger Sciencia. Start with the idea that the mind, the body and the spirit are all connected and when one part of the triad is out of sync the other parts reflect the discord. Now, here’s a key element to grasping this kind of therapy. Our intrinsic value is a constant and is unaffected by our behavior. Our behavior or choices may have consequences but they don’t reflect some kind of sliding scale worth. Whatever is going on in the mind or the body is also a reflection of what is out of sync but is not an indication of good or bad. Ditch the judgment, which pulls us out of the present moment anyway and just stick with the facts. Then we can start to take responsibility for what is our part in something without all of the excuses because we’re no longer arguing that we have a right to be here. That becomes a given. That misconception is what drives us to constantly have to feel right in any given situation. We argue anything into the ground because to lose would mean that what we really think of ourselves is true. Our worth is very tenuous and today it fell a few points. I’ve lived with that inter-
nal contest my entire life. The details of any event have always mattered to me. Who was present and what did they do and how did each person react? I was full of questions in order to better understand everyone’s motivations. I was mapping out the scene so that I could feel a sense of control even when it was someone else’s story. The need to know has left me on a constant state of alert. It’s a kind of edginess that never quite goes away. I have done my best over these past 50 years to think my way out of this box and leave the past alone but without success. So, I agreed to participate in a constellation with Danuta and volunteered early before I’d actually seen one in order to short-circuit my mapping skills. I grew up in a chaotic and sometimes violent household where addiction was always present. No one ever spoke a word about any of it and blame was passed around rather easily but it was never connected to the adults. Anyone who has a similar situation will recognize a very familiar story. I had hoped that if I denied it long enough the memories would fade and I could create my way into a new reality. But two things were getting in my way: misunderstanding my part and not knowing how to forgive. It’s as if the responsibility has to settle on someone and if the adults don’t take it on the children will but without any resolution. That’s what got passed down over and over again. That was the consequence of silence. However, as long as my worth was wrapped around the truth I couldn’t say a word and I couldn’t attempt forgiveness. That meant I could only feel love in fits and starts. Nothing penetrated that early lie that children can ever cause addiction or violence. My Family Constellation showed me where the responsibilities lay but without blame and how to see the value in everyone who has come before me. The heavy weight of judgment came off of them but not the love. I was no longer staring at the act and I’m finally able to see the people. Imagine how that can change the way someone sees themselves as well. More adventures to follow.
What’s your ‘Muhammad problem’ VIEWPOINT
D.G. MARTIN N.C. Columnist “A lot of people are having a ‘Muhammad problem’ these days.” These opening words from a new book by a UNCChapel Hill professor are about the least controversial words about Muhammad or Islam that have been written recently. Although we might agree that many people have a Muhammad problem, it will not be as easy to find consensus about what that problem is. The new book is “Memories of Muhammad: Why the Prophet Matters” by Omid Safi. One of the problems, according to Professor Safi, is “... nothing new. People have been attacking Muhammad for 1,300 years, some because of their religious beliefs and others because of their political convictions.” From Martin Luther to Pat Robertson and Franklin Graham, Christian ministers have demonized Muhammad. A more serious Muhammad problem for some Muslims and for many non-Muslims, according to Safi, may be a lack of appreciation of the Prophet as a peaceful and wise hero full of mercy and compassion, rather than as a martial warrior who seems to inspire some Muslims to
violence and causes fear and loathing among those who are the targets of violence. More serious than all these problems is the association between the religion of Muhammad and many enemies of America and its culture. Safi responds to all these Muhammad problems by giving us a highly readable and interesting retelling of the story of this man. Some information about Muhammad can be found in the Muslim Holy Book, the Qu’ran (or Koran). Unlike the Christian gospels with their multiple stories about Jesus, Muslims believe that the Qu’ran was dictated to Muhammad by God through the angel Gabriel. Muhammad is the “messenger,” but he is not the subject of the book. Safi turns to other contemporary or early sources of information about the life of Muhammad for stories of the young orphan from a minor Arab tribe living in Mecca, a commercial and religious hub. The young Muhammad becomes a successful tradesman, marries an older wealthy woman, who is his patron and partner, and develops a reputation as a trustworthy and respected citizen. But after Muhammad received his revelations from God and began to challenge the idols and polytheism of his neighbors in Mecca, “Muhammad was often mocked, ostracized, exiled, and subject to assassination attempts. The enemies of Muhammad bribed children to cast stones at him, and one particularly obnoxious neighbor dumped rubbish on his head every morning when he passed by her house.” In an early example of Muhammad’s compassion and forgiving spirit, Safi
writes that, “One morning when Muhammad was walking by her house, no trash was dumped on him. Muhammad went inside the house and mercifully asked if all was well. The woman was sick in bed. Upon seeing his compassion and care for her when she had treated him so poorly, she wept and became one of his followers.” Safi’s collection of stories about Muhammad provides important background for anyone who wants to understand our friends and enemies among the more than one billion people who embrace Islam. There is one more Muhammad problem. It is usually an unspoken one among Christians and goes something like this: “What is the great power of Islam? How does it inspire such devotion among its believers? Why are they so devout? What is the attraction that draws so many new converts?” Safi told me recently that he gets these questions sometimes from Christians who want to know if there are secret techniques that they could use in Christian evangelism. The secret, he says, if there is one, is that Islam demands total submission to the one God. It is an uncompromising demand, perhaps impossible to follow perfectly, one that Muslims, perhaps, take more seriously than today’s Christians. D.G. Martin is the author of “Interstate Eateries,” a guide to family owned homecooking restaurants near North Carolina’s interstate highways www.interstateeateries.com. UNC-TV’s North Carolina Bookwatch will not be shown this week, but will return next Sunday at 5 p.m.
Email Martha at Martha@ caglecartoons.com. Martha Randolph Carr. Martha’s column is distributed exclusively by Cagle Cartoons Inc. newspaper syndicate.
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6 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, December 1, 2009
FROM PAGE 1 LAWS From page 1 order of things, thereâ€™ are a lot of laws that arenâ€™t actively enforced.â€? Motorists also will have to make sure any frame around their license plate doesnâ€™t cover the state name, year sticker or month sticker. A violation is considered a misdemeanor traffic violation and results in a $100 fine. Sex offenders also are facing new restrictions under new state laws. Sex offenders are no longer allowed to drive a bus carrying children and victims of a sex offense may enter a permanent no contact order against the defendant. One law expands solicitation of a child by a computer to commit an unlawful sex act to other electronic devices. One new law also makes cyber-bullying a criminal offense, punish-
able by a misdemeanor. The Nicolas Adkins School Bus Safety Act provides for the use of automated cameras or other video recording systems to detect and prosecute individuals who pass stopped school buses. The new law was recommended by the Child Fatality Task Force and is intended to increase the penalty for striking and causing the death after passing a stopped school bus. Other new laws include: â€˘ It is illegal for a school board member to willfully fail to discharge the duties of office. â€˘ An act of larceny, destruction, defacement or vandalism of portable toilets or pumper trucks is illegal. â€˘ The criminal penalty for altering, destroying or removing permanent serial numbers from a firearm or possessing such a firearm has been
TREES From page 1 tour the hospital lobby. â€œWe know in yearâ€™s past that we have people that come just to see the trees,â€? Wilder said. â€œThere are people that make it part of their holiday tradition to come and see the trees and get their picture taken in front of them.â€? This year 60 businesses and civic organizations who have uniquely decorated a tree for the month-long event, Hunt says. Wright of Thomasville is one those businesses that has went above and beyond to decorate their tree, with each ornament uniquely carved from wood, At the end of each season, many of the trees at Thomasville Medical Center are donated and auctioned off to benefit TMC Foundation, which helps low-income families with the purchase of prescriptions and medical equipment as they leave the hospital. This year eight trees will be up for auction and silent bids will be taken on those select trees until noon on Dec. 28. The event, howev-
MARKETS From page 1 all the fun.â€? Under the new ordnance, all proposed flea markets must be located on at least a two-acre tract of land. A site plan must be submitted showing the location of existing structures, including any proposed additions, screening, parking, driveway dimensions and location, lighting and signage. City of Thomasville Inspections and fire departments must grant certification approval before renting any booths or stalls. All electrical service must comply with National Electric Code guidelines, metal carports are allowed with all sides open and restrooms have to be handicap accessible and located in a
increased. â€˘ Greater sentencing flexibility is given to child support collections for a person who fails to pay child support. â€˘ A new law regulates the use of certain reptiles. â€˘ It is now a criminal offense to remove, destroy or circumvent the operation of a electronic monitoring device. â€˘ Cutting, injuring or removing another personâ€™s timber resulting in damages exceeding $1,000 will result in an increased criminal penalty. â€˘ The penalty for death by a motor vehicle is increased from a Class 1 misdemeanor to a Class A1 misdemeanor. â€˘ It is unlawful to manufacture, sell, deliver or possess the drug salvia divinorum. Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
er, is not about fundraising, but rather a gift to residents of the community. â€œIt truly is just a way to give back to the community and gather people together to celebrate the holiday,â€? said Wilder. Recently, TMC had to implement a strict visitation policy due to an increase in people infected with the H1N1 virus, but young people will still be able to enjoy the holiday festival. â€œOur visitation policy continues to remains in effect as we work to minimize the spread of the H1N1 flu, however, children will be permitted into the lobby area only for the lighting,â€? said Wilder. â€œWe continue to ask anyone who is experiencing flu like symptoms to please stay at home. Hand sanitizer and masks will be on hand and available.â€? The Christmas trees will remain on display through the end of the year, with the exception of Dec. 11, when the display will close at 4 p.m. and reopen the following morning. For more information, please call 4762442. Editor Lisa Wall can be reached at 8883590, or at email@example.com.
permanent building. Offset parking sufficient to ensure public safety has to be provided, and adequate fire lanes, driveways and parking areas must be maintained. Flea markets adjacent to another property are required to be screened using wooden fencing or evergreen trees, unless adequate screening is already in place. Any existing flea markets will be grandfathered under the ordinance, but all new ones must abide by the approved guidelines. City Council placed a moratorium on opening new flea markets in June. In other business: * City Council approved an amendment of its Itinerant Merchants ordinance. The new changes defines itinerant merchants as â€œa merchant, other than a merchant
with an established retail store located in the city, who transports an inventory of goods and merchandise, being new or used, to any outdoor location in the city and who, at that location, offers goods for sale.â€? Itinerant merchants will be subject to all safety regulations in effect pursuant to local, county and state regulations, and also will be required to obtain a background check from Thomasville Police Department. * Council voted unanimously to appropriate $35,000 from their water and sewer fund to pay engineering fees related to this summerâ€™s wastewater spill in High Rock Lake. Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
All entries in the section are based on information provided in police reports from the Thomasville Police Department.
â€˘ Shoplifting was reported at K-mart on Randolph St. â€˘ Injury to personal property was reported at 704 Midland Ave. â€˘ Breaking and entering of a building was reported at 305 Cox Ave. â€˘ Larceny of automobile accessories was reported at 100 Evans Ave. â€˘ Aaronâ€™s Sales and Leasing was the victim
of embezzlement. â€˘ Janice Nicole Hiatt (W,F,16) was arrested on a charge of shoplifting at 1122 Randolph St. â€˘ Allison Teel Hiatt (W,F,20) was arrested on
a charge of shoplifting at 1122 Randolph St. â€˘ Brandon Wayne Hiatt (W,F,18) was arrested on a charge of shoplifting at 1122 Randolph St.
OBITUARIES Index Thomasville David W. Floyd, 73 Carolyn Ratcliff, 72 Lexington Clora W. Adkins, 81 Other Areas Ann Thomason Allen, 91 James H. Blair Anna Renwick Covert, 66 Sallie J. Steele, 83
church on Tuesday from 1 p.m. until the service hour. Online condolences may be offered at www. jcgreenandsons.com.
James H. Blair HIGH POINT â€” Mr. James Herbert Blair, a resident of High Point, died Monday morning, Nov. 30, 2009, at his residence. Funeral services will be held Thursday, Dec. 3, 2009 at 3 p.m. in Fair Grove United Methodist Church in Thomasville. The family will receive friends one hour prior to service. J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville is assisting the family.
Clora W. Adkins LEXINGTON â€” Clora Lee Williams Adkins, age 81, of Adams Street, Lexington died Sunday morning Nov. 29, 2009 at Lexington Memorial Hospital. Private memorial service at a later date. There will be no public visitation. Clora was born Dec. 21, 1927, in Fayette County, Mississippi to Richard Leroy Williams and Carrie Welch Williams. She was a retired employee of Stanley Furniture. Arrangements by Davidson Funeral Home, Lexington Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
Ann Thomason Allen WINSTON-SALEM â€” Mrs. Ann Thomason Allen, 91, of Winston-Salem, formerly of Asheboro, died Friday evening Nov. 27, 2009, at Alston Brook Nursing & Rehabilitation Center, Lexington. She was born on Sept. 1, 1918, to the late Dock and Flora Thomason of Toccoa, Ga. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband and son. Funeral services will be on Tuesday at 2 p.m. at Calvary UMC, Asheboro, with the Rev. David V. Spaulding and the Rev. Ed Tapper officiating. Burial will follow at Randolph Memorial Park, Asheboro. The family will receive friends on Monday evening from 6 until 8 p.m. at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Wallburg. The family will also receive friends at the
Anna Renwick Covert HIGH POINT â€” Anna Lee Renwick Covert, 66, of 701 S. Elm St., died Saturday, Nov. 28 at her home. Surviving are two sons Avery Covert of Thomasville, N.C. and Nigel Renwick of Atlanta, Ga.; one brother, William Renwick of Thomasville, N.C. and four grandchildren. Funeral service will be held on Thursday, Dec. 3 at 1 p.m. in Brown Calvary Baptist Church. The family will receive friends at the church on Thursday 30 minutes before the funeral service and other times at the home of her cousin Mary Renwick Johnson, 109-D Bish Court, Thomasville, N.C. S.E. Thomas Funeral Service is in charge of arrangements. ***
David W. Floyd Mr. David William Floyd, age 73, of 411 Yowe Drive, died Sunday Nov. 29, 2009, in Thomasville Medical Center. Born Dec. 10, 1935, in Davidson County, son of John Roby Floyd and Mary Parish Floyd, he was retired from Thomasville Furniture Industries with 41 years of service and served in the U.S. National Guard and the Army Reserve. Funeral service will be conducted Wednesday, Dec. 2, 2009, at 2 p.m. in J.C. Green & Sons Chapel in Thomasville, with the Rev. Anthony Hancock and the Rev. Gene Thompson officiating. The inter-
ment will be in Tomâ€™s Creek Primitive Baptist Church Cemetery. The family will be at the funeral home today from 7 to 9 p.m. and other times at the home. Memorials may be directed to Solid Rock Freewill Baptist Church in Winston-Salem. Online condolences may be sent to the Floyd Family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.
Carolyn Gentle Ratcliff, 72, a resident of Frontier Drive, died Monday, Nov. 30, 2009, at her residence, after many years of declining health. Funeral service will be 11 a.m. Friday, Dec. 4, 2009, at Becks Lutheran Church on Becks Church Road, with Pastors Ray Sipe and Ruth Ann Sipe officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday at Davidson Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to Becks Lutheran Church in Lexington or to the charity of the donorâ€™s choice. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.
Sallie J. Steele
L AW R E N C E V I L L E , Ga. â€“ Mrs. Sallie Jane Rutledge Steele, 83, died Thursday, Nov. 26, 2009. Funeral service will be held on Saturday, Dec. 5 at 1 p.m. in Central United Methodist Church, Thomasville, N.C. and burial will follow in Carolina Biblical Gardens, Jamestown, N.C. The family will receive friends at the church on Saturday, one hour before the funeral service and other times at the home of Kay Tillman, 703 Nance Drive, Thomasville, N.C. S.E. Thomas Funeral Service is in charge of arrangements.
Thomasville woman die from injuries in car wreck TIMES STAFF REPORT A Thomasville woman died as a result of injuries she sustained in a traffic accident last week. According to a Thomasville Police Department press release, Margie Bolin, 86, passed away last Thursday, hours after the vehicle she was a passenger in crashed on Lake Road. On Nov. 25, TPD responded to 895 Lake Road in reference to a single
car accident. A burgundy 1992 Ford Probe driven by Jeanette Michael left the roadway to the right, striking a utility pole located in front of the Dayâ€™s Inn Hotel. Bolin was transported to Baptist Medical Center where she later died from her injuries. No charges have been filed at this time and all evidence has been passed on to the Davidson County District Attorneyâ€™s Office.
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2009
Coming Thursday • High School Basketball • Pro Teem Sports hits the Internet
Short-handed Storm keep winning BY ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor
CALENDAR TODAY SWIMMING CCC meet @ Lexington 3:30 p.m. BASKETBALL Trinity @ E. Davidson 6 p.m. BASKETBALL N. Davidson @ Ledford 6 p.m.
WEDNESDAY BASKETBALL E. Davidson @ N. Davidson 6 p.m.
THURSDAY WRESTLING Ledford @ E. Davidson 7:45 p.m.
FRIDAY BASKETBALL E. Davidson @ Ledford 6 p.m. SWIMMING NE Guilford @ Ledford 5 p.m.
SATURDAY BASKETBALL DCCC @ Oxford 2 p.m.
MONDAY BASKETBALL DCCC @ St. Andrews 7 p.m.
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LEXINGTON — Still playing without two of its starters, the Davidson County Community College Storm continued to get contributions from other players. Robbie Rives pumped in a needed 16 points and Zack Williams paced the Storm with 18, as DCCC outlasted Vance-Granville Community College 90-85 Monday evening at Brinkley Gym. Ric Yarbrough did all he could in the paint netting a gamehigh 26 points for the Vanguards, but he fouled out late, leaving VC without its star down the stretch. DCCC was blazing to start the game, shooting over the top of the 2-3 zone of the Vanguards. Derrick Mayo and Robbie Rives each nailed a pair of 3s early on, as the Storm built a 20-8 advantage five minutes into the contest. Despite having Davidson hoist up 3s with success, Vance-Granville stuck with the zone defense and it eventually started paying off. DCCC started missing from the outside, and VC began to close in, using the big body in the post of Yarbrough. They relentlessly gave it to the big fella, drawing within seven with under two minutes to play in the opening half. It would stay that way into the half, as the Storm
TIMES PHOTO/ZACH KEPLEY
Trinity product Eric Potts goes up for a layup on the break for the Storm against the Vance-Granville Vanguards Monday evening at Brinkley Gym. would finish shooting 6of-12 from behind the arc. Rives picked up where he left off to start the second half, drilling a trifecta from the top of the key
to push the lead out to 10. It would be extended to 14 at 52-38 after an A.J. Finney reverse layup, and the Storm seemed to be in command.
Yarbrough and company had other ideas. Using a 23-10 run over the next eight minutes, the Vanguards trimmed the lead to a single point
at 62-61. A floater by Finney extended the DCCC advantage back out to three, but VanceGranville would snatch it away, 67-66 with two free throws by Yarbrough. The Vanguards got a bonus as Rives fouled out on the play with 9:35 to play. The lead see-sawed back and forth, changing hands five times until the Storm took it away at 7977, as Zack Williams spun through the lane for two. DCCC got some breathing room as the lead grew to 86-81 with 1:26 left, but even that margin was not safe. Davidson did catch a break when Yarbrough fouled out of the game, but his team rallied to fill the void. Vance-Granville cut three points off of the lead and had a chance to tie it with four seconds showing, but Cameron Keith had his 3-pointer at the top of the key miss to the right, and the Storm covered. Kimani Hunt was fouled and iced it at the line, as the Storm barely survived. Phillip Williams and Hunt each finished with 13 points, apiece, rounding out double-figure scorers for the Storm. DCCC improves to 6-3 on the season. Sports Editor Zach Kepley can be reached at 8883631, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Williams wins 600th game as UNC beats Pack
State drops Heels, 28-27
BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald Sun CHAPEL HILL — During the excitement of the last 10 minutes of Sunday’s game, one that went back and forth between No. 11 North Carolina and Nevada, UNC coach Roy Williams admitted he made a move on the sidelines that he probably shouldn’t have. The Tar Heels’ coach had his left arm in a sling after undergoing surgery for a torn labrum in his shoulder Tuesday, and he had forgotten to take his pain pills at halftime. But after a brief checkup from the team’s head trainer and reassuring his concerned wife — who had come down to the bench area from the stands — Williams watched as his team withstood the Wolf Pack for a 80-73 win and his 600th career victory. “Right now [the 600th win] doesn’t feel too good, my shoulder’s hurting,” Williams joked after the game.
Williams, who is in his 22nd season as a head coach, becomes the 33rd coach in Division I history to reach 600 wins and is the eighth active headcoach to reach the mark. Williams is also the third fastest to reach 600, doing it in 739 games. Only Adolph Rupp (704 games) and Jerry Tarkanian (720) reached the mark quicker. “It’s a lot of great players and great assistant coaches,” said Williams, who was presented with a UNC jersey that had “600” on it. “I don’t think you’ll ever hear Roy Williams say, ‘I’ve won 500 or I’ve won 600.’ ... I say, ‘We won this and we won that’ and that’s really what I believe.” For a while in the second half, however, it looked like Williams’ 600th win might have to wait another game. The Tar Heels (6-1) were up 46-39 at halftime, but a 3-pointer by the Wolf Pack’s Luke Babbitt
See WINS, Page 9
BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald Sun RALEIGH — For the past four weeks North Carolina’s defense has carried the Tar Heels to a four-game winning streak and a No. 23 national ranking. The defense has created turnovers, has scored touchdowns and had been the driving force behind UNC’s rebound from a 0-3 start in the ACC.
But Saturday against rival N.C. State in the final game of the regular season, the Tar Heels’ defense, fifth-ranked nationally, gave up the big plays it had limited all season. Quarterback Russell Wilson rallied the Wolfpack from a 10-point halftime deficit with two of his four touchdown passes in the second half as N.C. State beat UNC 28-27 at Carter-Finley Stadium.
It’s the third consecutive year the Wolfpack won the rivalry game and the second straight year an unranked N.C. State team has upset the Tar Heels. “They made the plays that they needed to make in crucial situations and we didn’t make the stops that we normally make,” UNC cornerback Kendric Burney said. “You just got to give credit to them but
See DROPS, Page 8
Deacons down Blue Devils BY BRYAN STRICKLAND Durham Herald Sun DURHAM — Duke and Wake Forest players congregated near midfield following Saturday’s game at Wallace Wade Stadium to exchange pleasantries, then both teams dispersed toward their respective locker rooms. Duke senior quarterback Thad Lewis was the last to leave. “This was my last time playing on this football field. It seems like just yesterday that I came to Duke, but now it’s all over,” Lewis said. “I was just cherishing the moment.” Lewis certainly had his moments Saturday — it only seemed like every one of his 28 completions set some sort of record — but in the end, a counterpart
also playing in his final college game got the victory. Lewis and Wake Forest quarterback Riley Skinner both pushed 400 yards passing and accounted for nine touchdowns between them, but Skinner and the Demon Deacons won the numbers game on the scoreboard, prevailing 4534. “We really didn’t have an answer to stop their offense, and their execution was excellent, particularly in the second half,” said Duke coach David Cutcliffe, whose Blue Devils (5-7, 3-5 ACC) dropped their fourth consecutive game to miss out on the school’s first .500 season in 15 years. “You could taste 6-6, and we were very confident at halftime we
See DOWN, Page 9
8 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, December 1, 2009
SPORTS DROPS From page 7 also we didnâ€™t do what we were supposed to do.â€? After recording 14 takeaways over the past four games, UNCâ€™s defense failed to force a turnover for the first time since the loss to Virginia on Oct. 3. Wilson also picked apart the Tar Heelsâ€™ secondary, finishing 20 of 27 for 259 yards and throwing touchdown passes of 6, 14, 56 and 38 yards. Entering Saturdayâ€™s game, UNC had given up just one touchdown pass of more than 18 yards â€” a 98-yard score by Florida State â€” and had given up just three passes of 39 yards or more all season. â€œThe one thing, as in all cases, that you canâ€™t do defensively, as well as we did at times, you just canâ€™t give up big plays,â€? UNC coach Butch Davis. â€œBig plays are the backbreakers because it just buoys confidence and it keeps the momentum going in a different direction.â€? The Tar Heels (8-4, 4-4 ACC) led 24-14 at halftime but it didnâ€™t take long for the Wolfpack (5-7, 2-6 ACC) to make it a one-score game. After both teams punted on their first possessions of the third quarter, NCSU needed just one play on their second possession to cut the score to 24-21 when Wilson connected with Owen Spencer for a 56-yard touchdown. â€œThe big plays changed the momentum of the game,â€? said Spencer, who finished with four catches for 130 yards. â€œIt was huge for us.â€? The Tar Heels countered with a 61-yard drive that resulted in a 20-yard Casey Barth field goal to go up 27-21 with 7:28 to play in the third. But the Wolfpack got the ball back at the end of the third and at the start of the fourth took their first lead of the game. N.C. State marched 90 yards down field and Spencer capped the drive with a 38-yard touchdown reception â€” which was almost deflected by UNCâ€™s Charles Brown â€” to put his team up 28-27 with 14:31 to play. â€œ[Charles Brown] is a good player, but one time he shouldâ€™ve gone for the pick,â€? Deunta Williams said. â€œHe tried to go for the swipe and misjudged it a little bit and boom, big play.â€? The Tar Heels drove into Wolfpack territory on their next two possessions but didnâ€™t come away with any points. UNC reached NCSUâ€™s 33 but a holding penalty backed it up to the 44, and then the Tar Heels
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turned the ball over on downs. The next time UNC got to N.C. Stateâ€™s 19, but Jheranie Boyd carried the ball for a loss of 12 yards. Two plays later Barthâ€™s 38-yard field goal attempt was blocked, breaking a streak of 16 consecutive field goals. â€œI think I just kicked it low,â€? Barth said. â€œThe snap was perfect, the hold was perfect, I think I just blame myself on that one. It was a low kick.â€? N.C. State got the ball back with 4:44 to play and completed two first downs before UNC forced them into a third-and11 situation. But Wilson found Spencer downfield for a 25-yard gain to allow the Wolfpack to run down the clock and effectively seal the game. The Tar Heels had the ball with 23 seconds to play, but quarterback T.J. Yates was picked off on the first play. In the first half it looked like the Tar Heels would win an easy one as it jumped to a 17-7 lead thanks to a 31-yard Barth field goal, a 35yard touchdown pass from Yates to Boyd and a 40-yard touchdown run by Johnny White. But N.C. State cut the score to 17-14 in the second when Jarvis Williams caught a 14-yard touchdown pass after two pass interference calls and a personal foul were whistled on UNC during the drive. The Tar Heels got some separation by halftime, however, when Yates completed a 70yard touchdown pass to Boyd for UNCâ€™s third touchdown drive of less than 49 seconds. The Tar Heels must now play the waiting game to find out what bowl theyâ€™ve been selected for, but that waiting period will only make the loss to the Wolfpack sting even more. â€œItâ€™s going to be kind of hard to let this one go because we donâ€™t have a game for a while,â€? said Yates, who finished 13 of 19 for 280 yards. â€œItâ€™s going to have some time to set in but weâ€™re just going to have to get past it and move on.â€?
Maddenâ€™s keys to football and tailgating success MS John Madden is a passionate man but nothing brings out the â€œBOOMSâ€? or â€œBAMSâ€? in him quite like a good tailgate and strong football game. Whether it is offering an honorary turkey leg to commemorate a great performance, or highlighting a local teamâ€™s tailgating rituals, Madden knows all about mixing food and football. Fresh out of retirement, Madden is still talking the game as he
unveils the inaugural â€œMadden Most Valuable Protectorâ€™s Award presented by Prilosec OTC,â€? an award to recognize the best offensive line in the NFL.
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has shared his love for a good tailgate spread in his cookbook, â€œJohn
Powerful Protection Is Key Throughout his career, Madden has always heralded the unsung heroes on an offensive line. He knows that while most attention is typically focused on the quarterback, running back and wide receiver, itâ€™s the
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powerful protection from the linemen that can make or break a game. Alongside his passion for the game, Madden
Tuesday, December 1, 2009 – Thomasville Times – 9
SPORTS From page 8
Fans can try out Madden’s Sicilian BBQ Chicken at their own tailgate or football party:
Madden’s Ultimate Tailgating.” Making the most of your tailgate means enjoying the foods you love. NFL fans who want tough protection against frequent heartburn, or heartburn that occurs two or more days a week, can take a 14-day course of Prilosec OTC two weeks leading up to an event so they can enjoy both the game and the foods they love.
JOHN MADDEN’S SICILIAN BBQ CHICKEN Mom’s Marinade: 1/4 cup olive oil 2 teaspoons oregano 3 cups white wine 8 large garlic cloves, sliced thin 1 tablespoon soy sauce 2 tablespoons ketchup Dash of lemon pepper Freshly ground pepper
DOWN From page 7 could pull it off. “We just couldn’t make the plays, and they made the big plays.” Skinner became the first Wake Forest quarterback to throw for five touchdowns in a game, completing 28 of 38 passes for a career-high 372 yards. Wake (5-7, 35 ACC) missed out on a bowl game for the first time in Skinner’s career. While Skinner moved up to fourth in ACC history with 9,762 passing yards, Lewis moved up to No. 2 with 10,065, joining N.C. State great Philip Rivers as the only quarterbacks in ACC history to top 10,000 yards. Lewis also: — set a school record with his 11th career 300yard game, throwing for 387 yards; — became the third quarterback in school history to top 3,000 yards in a season, finishing with 3,330; — moved into fourth on the ACC list with 67 touchdown passes thanks to his final three
WINS From page 7 cut the score to 56-55 with 13:30 to go. Thirty-eight seconds later Nevada (23) took its first lead of the second half when Armon Johnson buried a pull-up jumper. The teams traded the lead back and forth over the next couple minutes and the score was tied 64 with 6:45 to play. But a Will Graves bucket and back-to-back 3s by Larry Drew II gave the Tar Heels some separation, and they never led by fewer than five the rest of the way. “I don’t think we’ve really had a game like that this season where you really have to buckle down the last couple of minutes and get stops and score,” said Drew, who finished with a career-high 10 assists and added 12 points. “It’s something that we do in practice this thing called stop, score, stop. ...Coach Williams says everything that we do in practice directly translates back over into the game. The last six minutes, all that was was just stopping and scoring, stopping and scoring.” Senior Deon Thompson finished with a career-high 23 points — 15 in the first half — for his first back-to-back 20point games. Sophomore Ed Davis added 16 and a career-high 15 rebounds, and senior Marcus Ginyard chipped in 10 points. Drew, Thompson, Ginyard and Davis all played at least 30 minutes as Williams made good on his promise to shorten his bench.
Saturday. “The last game tends to last, but I’m not going to let the game today diminish what these guys have done in their two years with us to set the program up to move forward,” said Cutcliffe, who also thanked Vincent Rey and Vince Oghobaase — who fought back from a two-game absence — for their defensive efforts. A couple of underclassmen made their marks as well. Junior walk-on Will Snyderwine booted two field goals to give him a school record 17 (on 20 attempts) for the season, and sophomore receiver Donovan Varner, with 11 catches for 174 yards and two touchdowns, joined Clarkston Hines and Wes Chesson as the only Duke receivers to top 1,000 yards in a season. “The guy always tells me he’s open, but today he was actually open,” Lewis said. “He kept fighting and getting open, and he kept making the plays we needed him to make.” Varner opened the scoring with a 56-yard touchdown, and for a
The Tar Heels shot 47.1 percent to the Wolf Pack’s 41.3 percent, and UNC turned the ball over a season-low eight times after averaging 18.8 entering Sunday’s game. “I was really impressed with my team for the last 10 minutes of the game more than I have been at any time this year,” Williams said. “Faced with adversity, things were not going our way. All of a sudden the other team has the lead. I think we got more competitive during that time, made some shots, made some defensive stops.” While the Tar Heels played with energy and emotion the last 10 minutes of the game, they appeared a step slow in the first half and turned the ball over five times. Nevada cut the lead to two just before halftime, but UNC went on a 6-0 run to close out the period. But Ginyard said the tight contest with the Wolf Pack will only help the Tar Heels as they prepare to host No. 2 Michigan State on Tuesday and then travel to No. 5 Kentucky on Saturday. “I think it’s just great for this team to see this tonight, especially with two big-time games coming up that definitely have the potential to go down to the wire,” Ginyard said. “It was good for this team to see this now and I think it’ll be very helpful for us.” The arena was half-full at tipoff — and Williams noticed. “I wish some of our fans that weren’t here tonight would get a little more passionate and get their rear ends here,” Williams said.
Salt Other Ingredients: 12 pieces of chicken, legs and thigh connected Salt Pepper 1. In a large jar mix the marinade ingredients. Shake well. Let stand at room temperature 1 hour. 2. Make very hot charcoal fire or preheat gas grill. Salt and pepper chicken pieces. Place chicken on grill skinside up. When cooked halfway, turn over and cook the other side un-
til it is just done but no more than that. 3. When done, place the chicken in large roasting pan. Pour marinade over chicken evenly. Cover pan with foil or lid, sealing tight. 4. Place pan on grill or in oven for 20 minutes at 350 F. Serve hot. For more information on John Madden’s MVP Award, visit www.Madd e n P ro t e c t o r s Aw a rd . com.
while it looked like some scoring records might fall. Both teams found the end zone on each of their first two drives, putting up 14 points apiece in less than eight minutes. Only Wake, however, kept up the pace. The Demon Deacons added three more touchdowns in the second and third quarters — all on Skinner TD passes — while Duke could muster only a pair of field goals to fall behind 35-20. The Blue Devils got back within a single score when Lewis made it 35-27 with a 1-yard sneak with 9:45 to play, but Wake answered with a field goal and then Wake cornerback Alex Frye wrestled the ball away from Duke receiver Conner Vernon on what looked to be a fourth-down conversion and ran it back 37 yards to put the game out of reach at 45-27. “From a fans’ perspective, if you didn’t care who won, it was a pretty exciting football game,” Cutcliffe said. “My hat’s off to Wake Forest: Every time we surged, they answered.”
WIZARD OF ID
BY TONY RUBINO AND GARY MARKSTEIN
BY MELL LAZARUS
BY PARKER AND HART
10 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, December 1, 2009
The publisher of High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, and Archdale-Trinity News is not liable for slight typographical errors or other minor mistakes that do not lessen the value of the advertisement. The publisherʼs liability for other errors is limited to the publication of the advertisement or the refund of money paid for the advertisement. Please check your advertisement on the first day of publication. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or Archdale-Trinity News will not give credit after the first insertion. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or Archdale-Trinity News will not be held libel for the omission of an advertisement. All claims for adjustments must be made within 7 business days of insertion of advertisement.
NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Legals NOTICE TO CREDITORS
COURTESY PHOTO/GARY ARNOLD
The Visitation Team of Silver Valley Civitan Project Santa have begun making their rounds to determine specific needs by families.
SV Civitan Project Santa Underway TIMES STAFF REPORT
The 43rd Silver Valley Civitan Project Santa Claus is underway with a large list of community families to be visited to determine their needs. Around 80 families were visited last year to collect children’s names, ages and requests for toys and clothing. The list team met November 16 to begin the process that typically requires up to 400 hours by the time Christmas arrives. The visitation team began work the Sunday after Thanksgiving. Volunteers have begun wrapping around 175 large gift boxes at Project Santa Headquarters. Hitch Crafters, formerly Cid Hosiery, will
serve as Santa Central for a fourth year. The goal is to now fill those containers with clothing, food and toys. Contributions may be made by contacting Santa Brigade Commander Harold Parrish at 472-2379 or mail to 12986 Old Highway 64, Lexington NC 27292. The club makes a special appeal for people to contribute non-perishable food. Donated clothing and toys should be clean and lightly used. Donations should be made by the 15th as shopping for needed items is scheduled for the 18th. A trip will be made soon to the Food Bank of Northwest North Carolina through South Davidson Family
Resource Center. Santa will drop in to see the ladies of Kateland and Westanna Family Care about a week before Christmas. PSC hits high gear on the 21st with final sorting and the filling of gift boxes. Fruit bags and food boxes will be assembled the 23rd. The 42nd edition of Project Santa will conclude with deliveries to around 300 people on Christmas Eve. The Santa Brigade Commanders are Parrish and Chris Hughes who are assisted by Team leaders Joyce Parrish, list; Joyce Hughes, clothing & toys; Tony Pope, visitation; John Hughes, food & fruit; and Dale L. Hughes, people with disabilities.
County Civitan conducts ‘Soup for Southmont’ project TIMES STAFF REPORT
The Davidson County Civitan Club recently collected 109 food items in their ‘Soup For Southmont’ food drive. The Upper Room Food Pantry was the recipient of the donated items. This is the seventh consecutive year that the club has collected food as a Thanksgiving service project for a local agency that assists people in need.
Civitan Kara Cody gave a report at the November club meeting about the activities of the pantry that serves Linwood, Southmont and surrounding areas. The Upper Room served 271 people in the month of October. In fund raising activities the Davidson County Civitan Club has just over 100 pounds of Claxton Old Fashion Fruit Cake remaining from their annual order. The holiday treat is $3.50 per pound.
Members are also conducting a holiday raffle with tickets for sale at $1 each. A framed Dempsey Essick print was donated as the prize by Jerry, Gina, Stacey and Savannah Wright. The winner will be drawn December 15. Proceeds from both projects will be used to benefit Civitan community service projects. Twenty representatives of the club attended the North Carolina District
West Civitan Fall meeting in November at Victory Junction Gang Camp in Randolph County. The club earned the largest delegation award. The Davidson County Civitan Club was chartered Sept. 24, 2002. The club currently has 55 members from throughout the county. The club typically meets the 4th Tuesday of each month at The Workshop of Davidson, Inc.
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Having qualified as the Executrix of the estate of Lawrence J. Albright, deceased, of Davidson County, this is to notify all persons, firms, and corporations having claims against the estate to present the same, duly proven, to the undersigned on or before the 9th day of February, 2010 otherwise this notice will be plead in bar of recovery. All persons, firms, and corporations indebted to the estate will please make prompt settlement with the Executrix. Emma L. Albright Executrix of the Estate of Lawrence J. Alrbright 312 Stacey Lane Thomasville, N.C. 27360 J. Frank Green Attorney at Law 22 West Guilford Street Thomasville, NC 27360 (336)475-0557 November 10, 24, 2009 December 1, 2009
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The undersigned, having qualified as Co-Executors of the Estate of Estelle Sherrill Brooks, late of Davidson County, hereby notify all persons having claims against said estate to present t h e m t o t h e undersigned on or before March 1, 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. This the 1st day December, 2009.
Robert Minnis Sherrill Jeanne Sherrill Hecker Co-Exceutors of the Estate of Estelle Sherrill Brooks 7201 East Rosslare Drive Tucson, AZ 857153446 W. Russell Batten Attorney At Law 40 Salem Street Thomasville, NC 27360 December 22, 2009
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NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by William Douglas Cranford and wife, Sylvia Ann Cranford, dated the 21st day of January, 2003, and recorded in Book 1382, page 33, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davidson County, North Carolina, default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness thereby secured, and the said deed of trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure, and the holder of the indebtedness thereby secured having demanded a foreclosure thereof for the purpose of satisfying said indebtedness, and the undersigned Trustee having petitioned the Clerk of Superior Court of Davidson County for an Order Allowing Foreclosure to proceed and such Order having been entered, the undersigned Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse door of the Davidson County Courthouse, Lexington, North Carolina, at 12:00 noon on the 3rd day of December, 2009, all of the property conveyed in said deed of trust, including all buildings and permanent improvements affixed thereto, which property as of ten(10) days prior to the posting of this notice was owned by Sylvia Ann Cranford, the same lying and being in Davidson County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: See Exhibit “A“ attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference. Exhibit A BEGINNING at an existing iron pipe in the eastern right-of-way line of Unity Street, said iron pipe being Gary Byerly’s northwestern corner as described in Book 785, Page 281; thence from said beginning point with the eastern right-of-way line of Unity Street N 31° 14’ 27“ W 159.00 feet to a point; thence a curve to the left having a radius of 20.00’, a chord bearing and distance of S 76° 14’ 27“ E 28.28 feet to a point; thence N 58° 45’33“ E 21.44 feet to a point; thence a curve to the right having a radius of 305.00’, a chord bearing and distance of N 64° 31’13“ E 61.23 feet to a point; thence continuing a curve to the right having a radius of 305.00’, a chord bearing and distance of N 75° 54’ 25“ E 59.80 feet to a point; thence N 08° 28’03“ E 148.25 feet to a point in the line of Lot 61, Meadow Wood, Section One, Phase 5, Plat Book 21, Page 59; thence S 88° 12’23“ E 677.24 feet to an existing iron stake, corner of Lots 212 and 213, Meadow Wood, Section Two, Phase 9, Plat Book 26, Page 15; thence S 05° 13’ 42“ W 346.76 to a point in the western line of Lot 209, Meadow Wood, Section Two, Phase 9; thence with the line of Gary Byerly N 86° 50’ 27“ W 701.16 feet to the point of beginning. The same being proposed lots 3 through 17 inclusive and a proposed roadway of the Plat of Harris Dairy, unrecorded, and being a portion of the property described in Book 1284, Page 138, Davidson County Registry. The Trustee is advised that the property is located at 1326 Unity Street, Thomasville, North Carolina 27360, and is being sold as is SUBJECT to any city-county ad valorem taxes and any special assessments that are a lien against the premises, as well as all prior deeds of trust, liens, judgments, encumbrances, restrictions, easements and rightsof-way of record, if any, and THERE IS NO WARRANTY RELATING TO TITLE, POSSESSION, QUIET ENJOYMENT OR THE LIKE IN THIS DISPOSITION. SALE IS AS IS WHERE IS. An order for possession of the above-described property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the Clerk of Superior Court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007 may, after receiving the Notice of Sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days’ written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. The highest bidder at said sale shall be required to make a cash deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of his bid or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, at the time of sale, with the balance immediately due and payable upon expiration of the time allowed for filing upset bids. This sale is SUBJECT to upset bid which may be made with the Clerk of Superior Court in the manner provided by law. This the 27th day of October, 2009. Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee 09-SP-893 November 24, 2009 December 1, 2009
12 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, December 1, 2009
Health Department to offer seasonal ﬂu clinic seasonal flu vaccine, which recommends providing the vaccine to anyone age 6 months and older. The pneumonia vaccine is also available. The person must have an appointment. The health department will begin make appointments beginning today from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. until all appointments are filled. The phone number to call is 236-
TIMES STAFF REPORT
The Davidson County Health Department will be offering a seasonal flu clinic on Thursday, Dec. 10, 2009 from 12:30-5:00 p.m. at the health department in Lexington. The health department will be following the guidelines established by the Centers for Disease Control for giving the
LIST From page 1 sible. To prepare for the North Carolina Half Marathon, which will take place in High Point, the 13 participants will receive a number of benefits. This includes: a free fitness assessment to ensure participants are healthy enough to complete the program, 20 free supervised weeks of personal training by an exercise physiologist at High Point Regional’s Fitness Center, three educational workshops at the Fitness Center, one free run/walk gait analysis, discounts on membership to the Fitness Center and metabolic testing and a team T-shirt. Only 13 participants will be selected for this unique opportunity and training will start soon. For more information or to register, contact Steve Golinski at (336) 878-6221 or e-mail email@example.com.
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ËWGN News at Nine (N) Scrubs Scrubs South Park South Park Star Trek: Next Gener. 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 (11:55) ›› “Eagle Eye” (2008) Shia LaBeouf. › “Bride Wars” (2009) Kate Hudson. ››› “The Wrestler” (2008) Mickey Rourke. ‘R’ › “Fool’s Gold” (2008) Matthew McConaughey. (:00) ›› “Leatherheads” (2008) Life on Top (12:15) “The Erotic Traveler 3: Naked Pearls” Å ›› “The Assignment” (1997) Aidan Quinn. ‘R’ › “What Happens in Vegas” (2008) (:00) “All Together Now” “All of Us” (2008) iTV. ‘NR’ Love in a Time of HIV Dexter “Lost Boys” (iTV) Californ Californ ›› “The Eye” (2008) Jessica Alba. Adrift in (:05) ›› “The Warrior Class” (2004) ›› “Stepfather II” (1989) ‘R’ (:35) “Sukiyaki Western Django” ‘R’ (:15) › “Lost Treasure” (2003) Stephen Baldwin. (12:50) “Direct Contact” ËCBS News Fortune ËNewsHour Business
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sure when you are making your online appointment that you select the appropriate clinic or that you tell the person who answers the phone exactly which vaccine you want. The seasonal flu vaccine is free to those age 18 and younger. For those age 19 and older, there will be a $22 charge for the flu vaccine and a $41 charge for the pneumonia vaccine or
A - High Point/Archdale/Guilford Co. Ê - Sports D - Davidson Co. Ë - News/Talk
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3096. Registration will also be available through the county Web site beginning today at 8:00 a.m. Go to www.co.davidson. nc.us/> and click on the link to the flu vaccine. Residents must either call or visit the Web site to make an appointment. The health department will also be doing phone and online registration for an upcoming H1N1 flu clinic on Dec. 16. Be
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Recipe TV ËABC News Deal No Millionaire Family The Middle Family Cougar (:01) Eastwick (N) Å Frasier ËNightline ËJimmy Kimmel Live (N) (:06) Extra South Park Simpsons Two Men Two Men The Unit Å The Unit “Off the Meter” The Ofﬁce The Ofﬁce Payne Payne Law & Order: SVU ’70s Show Lopez Faith Berean Baptist Hour TCT Today Pstr Greg This Is Day Life Today Today Your Bible Gospel Just Sayin’ Gaither Gospel Hour TCT Today Healing 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 Dog Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter Seagal Seagal Dog Dog Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter (5:30) “Young Frankenstein” (1974) (:15) ›› “National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation” (1989) ›› “National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation” ›››› “Young Frankenstein” Å Weird, True Natural World Å Untamed and Uncut When Animals Strike Animal Nightmares Untamed and Uncut When Animals Strike Animal Nightmares (:00) 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live Welcome ËThe Mo’Nique Show ËW. Williams “Trois: The Escort” ›› “Deep Blue Sea” (1999) Thomas Jane, Saffron Burrows. Top Chef Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas Top Chef: Las Vegas (N) Launch My Line Å Top Chef: Las Vegas Launch My Line Å Makeover How’d They Do That? Smarter Smarter Smarter Smarter ››› “Remember the Titans” (2000) Denzel Washington. ››› “Remember the Titans” Mad Money Kudlow Report Rebuilding America American Greed American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Situation ËCNN Tonight (N) ËCampbell Brown (N) ËLarry King Live (N) ËAnderson Cooper 360 Å ËLarry King Live ËAnderson Cooper 360 RENO 911! 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ÊFootball ÊFastbreak ÊSportsNation Å ÊPoker Fresh Pr. Pixar Short Films (N) Å Pixar Short Films Å The 700 Club Å Whose? Whose? Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Minute Challenge Challenge Throwdown-Bobby Flay Dinner: Impossible Good Eats Unwrapped Throwdown-Bobby Flay Dinner: Impossible “Live Free or Die Hard” ››› “The Italian Job” (2003, Crime Drama) Mark Wahlberg. Nip/Tuck (N) Nip/Tuck ›› “Most Wanted” (1997) Keenen Ivory Wayans. Bret Baier ËFOX Report The O’Reilly Factor (N) ËHannity (N) On the Record The O’Reilly Factor ËHannity On the Record ÊMy Words ÊCollege Football UCLA at USC. ÊSEC Gridiron Live (Live) ÊACC Foot ÊBillick ÊBest Damn-Pageant ÊPoker2Nite ÊFinal Score ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 ÊTop 10 ÊBig Break Disney Golf ÊBritish Open Highlights ÊDuel ÊGolfCentrl ÊBig Break Disney Golf ÊBritish Open Highlights (:00) “Fallen Angel” (2003) Å “The Christmas Choir” (2008) Å (:41) › “I’ll Be Home for Christmas” (1998) Jessica Biel Å Golden Golden Golden Golden Beyond House House Property Property House Income House Holmes on Homes First Place House Income House Holmes Monster MonsterQuest “Bigfoot” MonsterQuest Å Nostradamus Effect (N) MysteryQuest (N) Å UFO Files Å (12:01) MonsterQuest (:01) Nostradamus Effect Anatomy Grey’s Anatomy Å Grey’s Anatomy Å “Lost Holiday: Jim & Suzanne Shemwell Story” Will-Grace Will-Grace Frasier Medium Å Medium ËEd Show ËHardball Å ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show ËCountdown-Olbermann ËMaddow Show ËHardball Å ËCountdown-Olbermann Pregnant Strict Parents South Park South Park Real World-Road Rules Real World-Road Rules Real World-Road Rules For the Love of Ray J The Hills The City Troopers Doomsday: Revelation The Devil’s Playground Shadow Soldiers (N) Alaska State Troopers The Devil’s Playground Shadow Soldiers Alaska State Troopers Jackson SpongeBob SpongeBob Malcolm Malcolm Hates Chris Hates Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Lopez Lopez CSI ÊUFC Unleashed Å ÊUFC Unleashed (N) ÊThe Ultimate Fighter (N) ÊThe Ultimate Fighter CSI: Crime Scn House Supernanny Å Supernanny Å Clean House Clean House Clean Clean Clean House Clean House Stargate Ghost Hunters Å Ghost Hunters Å Ghost Hunters (N) Å Ghost Hunters Academy Ghost Hunters Å Ghost Hunters Academy Highlander Å The Ofﬁce Name Earl Name Earl Payne Payne Payne Browns Payne Browns ËLopez Tonight (N) Seinfeld Seinfeld Sex & City Sex & City (:00) ››› “Marked Woman” (1937) ››› “The Petriﬁed Forest” (1936) ››› “Dead End” (1937) Sylvia Sidney. ››› “Kid Galahad” (1937) Edward G. Robinson. Angels Dress Little Little Cake Boss Cake Boss Dress Dress Pregnant Pregnant Cake Boss Cake Boss Dress Dress Pregnant Pregnant Law-Order Bones Å Bones Å Forensic Forensic NUMB3RS “Velocity” ››› “A Time to Kill” (1996) Sandra Bullock, Samuel L. Jackson. Å (:00) ›› “Just for Kicks” (2003) Destroy Dude Star Wars Teen Titans King of Hill King of Hill Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Metal Squidbillies Sandwich Man/Food Man Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Cops Å Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Conspiracy Forensic Forensic Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo Oper. Repo All-Family Sanford Sanford Grifﬁth Grifﬁth Married... Married... M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne ËNoticiero Un Gancho al Corazón En Nombre del Amor Sortilegio Don Francisco Presenta Impacto ËNoticiero La Escuelita VIP Torrente, un Torbellino (:00) NCIS NCIS “Blackwater” NCIS Å NCIS “Bloodbath” Å NCIS “Ravenous” Å White Collar Å ››› “Casino Royale” (2006) Daniel Craig. Å Hip Hop Hip Hop Songs Hip Hop Songs Hip Hop Songs ››› “The Temptations” (1998) Leon. Fame brings rewards and pressures to the quintet. Å Becker Funniest Home Videos ›› “National Lampoon’s European Vacation” ËWGN News at Nine (N) Scrubs Scrubs South Park South Park Star Trek: Next Gener. 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 Watch ÊREAL Sports ÊREAL Sports (:45) ››› “Sex and the City” ‘R’ ›› “The Day the Earth Stood Still” Avatar ››› “Burn After Reading” (2008) (:15) ››› “Juno” (2007) ‘PG-13’ Lingerie (12:15) Lingerie Å “Missing in Action” ‘R’ ››› “Patriot Games” (1992) Harrison Ford. ‘R’ › “Max Payne” (2008) ‘PG-13’ Å Deeply Lock ÊInside the NFL (iTV) (N) Dexter “Lost Boys” (iTV) ÊInside the NFL Å Californ “Killer Movie” (2008) Paul Wesley. ‘R’ › “An American Carol” (2008) Å (:20) ›› “The Tesseract” (2003) ‘R’ ›› “Beowulf” (2007) Voices of Ray Winstone. (:35) ›› “The Nanny Diaries” (2007) ‘PG-13’ Steel City ›› “Rambo” (2008) Premiere. ‘R’ ËCBS News Fortune ËNewsHour Business