AUGUST 16 - AUGUST 22, 2017
NTC kicks off 40th season with ‘Mockingbird’
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AMC buys Senoia studio
By SARAH FAY CAMPBELL email@example.com AMC, the cable channel that produces “The Walking Dead,” has purchased the Senoia studio where the show is filmed. Riverwood Studios, which has been operating as Raleigh Studios Atlanta for the past several years, was officially sold to AMC on July 19, said Scott Tigchelaar, who was president of the studio until the sale. Riverwood was built in 1989 by Tigchelaar’s uncle, Paul Lombardi, and Lombardi’s father, Joe. Lombardi moved back to Califor-
been, he said. The show, now filming its eighth season, has been based in Senoia since Season Two, and takes up the entire studio. Tigchelaar and his brother-inlaw, Brian Jagt, still own Senoia Enterprises, which owns several properties in downtown Senoia, including the Gin Property, which is currently the “Alexandria” site. They are also part owners of Nic and Normans, a restaurant also owned by Greg Nicotero and Norman Reedus of “The Walking Dead,” and The Woodbury Shoppe. The real estate and property
PHOTO COURTESY JORDAN WRAY
Jordan Wray records an original song in the studio. The Newnan native received the most votes for The JOY FM’s contest, Local Artist Spotlight.
Newnan artist voted radio contest winner
. . . AMC was at a point in their show and their interest in Georgia where it made sense to buy it.” — Scott Tigchelaar
nia several years ago where he operates his special-effect business, Full Scale Effects. Lombardi was the majority owner of the studio. “Paul was at the point in his career where it made sense to sell the studio, and AMC was at a point in their show and their interest in Georgia where it made sense to buy it,” Tigchelaar said. According to The Atlanta Business Chronicle, the sale was for $8.25 million. “Nothing is going to change, practically speaking,” Tigchelaar said. “It’s just an ownership change.” AMC is as committed to “The Walking Dead” and to Georgia as they always have
management side “is a full-time job and then some,” Tigchelaar said. “This makes life a bit simpler from my perspective. And it makes things simpler for Paul.” Lombardi isn’t quite ready to retire, but “he is simplifying his life,” Tigchelaar said. Tigchelaar said he thinks the purchase is a good indication of AMC’s commitment to Georgia. AMC does a lot of work in the state, and would have the opportunity to work on other productions while “The Walking Dead” is on hiatus. When it comes to the studio’s future, “They are in a better position to take it forward for its next chapter,” Tigchelaar said.
By MADELINE SCHINDLER firstname.lastname@example.org
e w n a n’s ow n Jord a n Wr ay h a s received the most votes for Local Artist Spotlight, a contest hosted by The JOY FM. The contemporary Christian radio station, with a location in Fairburn, congratulated Wray on his success and connected him with a Christian record company, Black Cat Studios in Griffin. Wray says this is the next step in what he hopes to be a promising music career. Wray will record his single “I Will Tell You” at Black Cat within the next few weeks. The
singer/songwriter said the song is based on his personal struggle with drugs and addiction while finding faith in Christ. "I have a story,” said Wray. “I've been through pain and struggle, so that's part of the reason why I wrote the song." Between the studio and singing at both Royal Baptist Church and SonRise Baptist Church, Wray is looking to sing at other local churches. "I'm open to performing at different churches and leading worship, especially for
Winner • 2
USDA training facility puts canines into action By CLAY NEELY email@example.com
PHOTO BY CLAY NEELY
In an environment designed to simulate a border crossing, Reilly detects a suspicious odor underneath one car. Following her training at the USDA National Detector Dog Training Center, Reilly will head back to El Paso, Texas where she will work at the US / Mexico border.
Nestled inside International Park off Highway 34, a variety of beagle and Labrador retriever canines from across the country travel to Newnan to train at the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) National Detector Dog Training Center. The dogs utilized by the USDA aren’t typically looking for bombs and drugs, but are on the hunt for harmful plant pests and keeping foreign animal disease from entering the country. The training center provides a state-of-theart learning environment for training detec-
tor dogs and their handlers to help safeguard American agriculture by preventing pests and agricultural diseases from entering the United States through airports, international borders, postal facilities and cargo areas. The facility incorporates environmentally conscious features in accordance with the Leadership in Energy Environmental Design certification by the U.S. Green Building Council. The Newnan facility sits on almost 18 acres — a far cry from their previous home in Orlando that sat on just 2.5 acres. The Orlando facility had a single training
USDA Training • 4
Coweta elementary schools to delay dismissal for eclipse By REBECCA LEFTWICH firstname.lastname@example.org Coweta County elementary schools will delay dismissal Aug. 21 to allow students to view a rare solar eclipse. Normal dismissal time is 2:30 p.m. for elementary schools in
the Coweta County School System. Local peak time for the partial eclipse is expected to be 2:35 p.m. Because of the eclipse, elementary schools will dismiss at 3 p.m. “Delay i ng d ism issa l w i l l avoid bus-loading and student
travel during the peak activity of the event, and will allow for supervision of students during this unique learning opp or t u n it y,” w rote D e a n Jackson, the school system’s public i n formation off icer, i n a let ter sent home to
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parents Friday. Eclipse viewing glasses will be provided to students, according to the letter, but parents also can opt out of allowing their children to view the event. Because the delay will affect bus routes, middle and high
- AUGUST 8
dar cayoleun r guide
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tertainment al news & en ection to loc weekly conn
le Largest ‘Litrty’ Free Libra revealed
Reach 21,000 homes per week —
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to offiing was held A ribb on cutt July 14. the library who came cially reveal BOWERS ks to everyone on“Many than n.com Library ribb maggie@newna the Little Free erm an wrote Coweta y for anit out mony,” Bow abitat for Hum aled wha t is cutt ing cere post. “The libra ry will rece ntly reve the coun ty’s libe in a Facebook www.littlefree d ugh ary.” thou ght to thro tered be foun le Free Libr s be regis , which means it can largest “Litt e mea sure Library y.org k exch ang a Little Free 74 brar ne seeking The free boo 91 inches in heig ht, th by anyonan.” a look approxim ately and 22 inches in leng New ded in inclu h also inches in widt the Division of Family The unveiling to New nan’s DFCS at nt changes and is located Services. grou nd. ’s ry at rece and adjoinin g play and Children tion donated the libra grou nd was - building inviting play enjoy durThe organiza at 533 High A new and h is located children to to DFCS, whic nan. pleted for thei r famcom New partnered visit s with and other way 29 N. in s ing supervis excited to be ting truly mee utive are ng “We itat Exec e, than ks ilies and duri S,” said Hab New nan offic an said in a ing with DFC events at the ng of support from the tina Bowerm Director Cris libra ry will give chilto an outpouri The serv ices at statement. community. wait ing for dren who are the books. to ss acce DFCS
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school dismissal times may be affected as well. “More information will be sent home with school-specific plans before Aug. 21,” Jackson said. For more information, visit www.greatamericaneclipse.com
plus, 1,000 copies delivered to over 50 locations throughout Coweta County! 770-683-1707
16 Jefferson Street Newnan, GA 30263 times-herald.com
Also online at times-herald.com Three -yearold Korbyn Martinez has been approved for cancer in treatments He Philadelphia. ew is the neph ta of East Cowe t
2 Times-Herald Xtra | Wednesday, August 16, 2017
NTC kicks off 40th season with ‘Mockingbird’
ewnan Theatre Compa ny, i n conju nct ion with Cra in Oil Company, will open NTC’s historic 40th season with “To Kill A Mockingbird.” The script is adapted from Harper Lee’s Pulitzer Prizewinning book by playwright Ch r istopher Sergel, who worked with Lee to bring this version to the stage. Jean Louise “Scout” Finch (played by Sonya Thomas) is being raised in a quiet Southern town by her widower father and lawyer, Atticus (NTC veteran actor-director Lamar Payne), with her brother, Jeremy “Jem” Finch (Fletcher Martin). Set in 1935, the play illustrates the social issues and language of the time period. Blacks in the community have a special feeling about Scout's father, but in her youthful innocence, she does not know why. A few of her white friends are inexplicably hostile, and Scout doesn't understand that, either. Atticus explains that he is defending a young Negro man wrongfully accused of a grave crime, "because if I didn't, I couldn't hold my head up.” Atticus fights his legal battle in a touching dramatization is an unforgettably meaningful work of art. N TC ’s A r t i st ic Di rec tor Tony Daniel is directing the
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youth groups. You would be surprised how many teens are into drugs now. It's very unfortunate,” the singer expressed. T he a rtist wa nts to share his story to advise youth and offer help. He said he is not looking to become a local celebrity, but rather a source of “support and encouragement within the community.” A not her si ngle by Wray, “ Show Me t he Way,” i s t he k i nd of uplifting song that he hopes will engage young audiences a nd be t he encouragement for which many are looking. Wray describes the song as being “more of a praise and worship song.” While Wray’s music is only available on his online music page, the singer hopes that recording with Black Cat will ma ke his music more accessible to listeners. Wray expressed that he is also interested in making music videos in the future and wants to film in Newnan. The prospective music videos would showcase the area’s history and diversity. “I’m proud of my roots, proud to be in Newnan,” said Wray. Wr ay c ont i nue s to at tend Roya l B apt i st Church, dividing his time between the choir and performing at SonRise Baptist Church. He said both churches have been extremely supportive of him and his music. “Royal has been there for me through my lowest point,” said Wray. “I just want to thank my family, friends, Royal, SonRise, the Newnan community and Penfield Christian Homes. I've had so many people support me and encourage me.” P e n f i e ld C h r i s t i a n Homes is a faith-based center for people dealing with substance abuse add ict ion s i n Greene County. Wr a y s a i d h e a l s o wants to acknowledge the other contestants in the Local Artist Spotlight.
“For the Lord is great, and greatly to be praised: he is to be feared above all gods. For all the gods of the nations are idols: but the LORD made the heavens. Honour and majesty are before him: strength and beauty are in his sanctuary.” Psalm 96:4-6 American Must Stand With Israel!
show. “The book has been a part of my life since I was in the sixth grade,” Daniel said. “I read it at least twice a year, just to remind myself how beautifully Harper Lee constructed a story. It also keeps my feet rooted deep in Southern soil. The story takes a very painful truth about our past and brings it to the forefront, and sadly, the painful truth is not as much in our past as some of us would like it to be.” Lamar Payne plays Atticus Finch, a role he said he has always wanted to play. “I have been a fan of the book and the movie for years,” Payne said. “Who can’t watch the movie and see Gregory Peck as a role model?” SUBMITTED PHOTO Thomas has performed with Newnan Theatre Company opens its 40th season Thursday, Aug. 17, with “To Kill A Mockingbird. From left Newnan Theatre Company’s are Fletcher Martin, Sonya Thomas, Lamar Payne and Patricia McRae. For more information visit www. Academy of Musical Theatre, newnantheatre.org or call 770-683-6282. but this is Martin’s first show with NTC. To K i l l A M o c k i n g b i r d “ T h e s e t wo you n g p e o - A t t i c u s ’s n e i g h b o r, M i s s the first production of Wait opens Aug. 17 and r uns ple, along with Jack Higgins, M a u d i e , p l a y e d b y K e l l y Until Dark 25 years ago. “My children were almost through Aug. 27. Showtimes play i ng Di l l , a re fa sci n at- Banks. “I k new I wanted to be a named Jem and Scout, until are 8 p.m. Thursdays-Saturing to watch,” Da niel said. “They came in to audition, part of the show,” Banks said. my wife put her foot down days, and 3 p.m. Sunday afternervous and unsure, and they “But I never thought I would about it,” Tidwell said with noons. Tickets a re on sa le now a nd ca n be purchased have grown so much in their become the voice of Harper a grin. REGISTER! Ruben stei n i s doi ng her through the website, w w w. confidence and talent just in Lee.” Austin Tidwell and Han- f i rst ma i nstage show w it h ne w n a nt he at re . or g , or by the short time we have been calling NTC at 770-683-6282. rehearsing. Watching Sonya nah Rubenstein play the vil- NTC. “I’ve been beh i nd t he For more i n for mation or with Lamar, you would think lains of the piece, Bob Ewell Ct. hter Mayel la . scenes a few times, but now about ticket sales for groups, 6 the Packtwo have literally been a nd REGISTER! h is 12 daug Select Varieties 12 oz.COST Bottles * parent OUR INCLUDES FREIGHT, STOCKING FEES, AND ASSOCIATED T his isEXPENSES Tidwell’s return to I get to be the one who starts call Artistic Director Tony and child for years.” Gatorade Kellogg's he was a part of all the trouble,” she said. Daniel at 770-683-6282. T he show is na rrated by NTC, since
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Wednesday, August 16, 2017 | Times-Herald Xtra 3
LEOLA W. MADDOX
August 17, 2017 at Sunset Cemetery Newnan, GA
Class of “1962” Central High School Alford, Ralph Bailey, Bettye Ball, Estella Barber, Christine Butler, Margarette Calhoun, Lucy Calhoun, Robert Chavers, Joyce Cook, Barbara Connally, Curtis David, Harold Dunlap, Catherine Elder, Bernard Elder, Robert Foster, Cora
Freeman, Martha Garfield, Betty Gates, Harry Geter, Raymond Glass, Charles Harden, Alice Hardy, Mattie Hawkins, Charles Hayes, Margaret Herring, Alfred Herring, Willie Hines, Beverly Hines, Henry Howard, James Johnson, Barbara
Jones, Robert Kendrich, Coaty Maddox, Jr., Alton H. Malcolm, Janie McGinty, Artis Mitchell, Zella Morris, Willie J. Orr, Mary H. Parrott, Tommie J. Partridge, John Powell, Geneva Powell, Walter Poythress, Minnie Redding, Jacquelyn Reeves, Willie
Rosser, Benny Satterwhite, James Sinkfield, Marie Stargell, Sylviann Stevenson, Peggy Smith, Charlie Smith, Narvis Strickland, Nellie Vaughn, Lindburgh Ware, Naomi Warner, Zepora Wheelous, Rosa Wood, Robert Wynn, Christine Zackery, Minnie
Leola W. Maddox was a graduate of Class of “1963” Meriwether County High School (Class data unavailable)
Make Newnan Great Again By Alton H. Maddox, Jr.
On April 3, 2017, the homegoing service for my wife, Leola W. Maddox, was held at the historic Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta, GA. Dr. Calvin O. Butts and Dr. C. Vernon Mason, both of the historic Abyssinian Baptist Church in Harlem, ofﬁciated at the homegoing service. There was a driving rainstorm on April 3 in Coweta County, which engulfed Sunset Cemetery in Newnan. It punctuated the burial ceremony. The Creator and the revered ancestors had spoken. The ceremony will be completed on August 17, 2017, the birthday of Hon. Marcus Mosiah Garvey. Mr. Garvey was a “mover and shaker.” There are parallels between President Donald J. Trump and Mr. Garvey. In addition to both of them being “movers and shakers,” they were both “hounded” for their associations: Mr. Garvey for meeting with the Ku Klux Klan, and President Trump for associating with President Vladimir Putin of Russia. Mr. Garvey was deported back to Jamaica in 1927 as an “undesirable alien” after President
Calvin Coolidge, a Republican president, had commuted his prison sentence, also in 1927. Mr. Garvey had been imprisoned in the Atlanta Penitentiary: “Georgia On My Mind.” My maternal grandparents were Thomas and Eugenia Sims. My grandfather was known as a “prophet.” My father, Rev. Alton H. Maddox, Sr.’s parents were Henry and Sally Maddox. Henry Maddox was a “griot.” Both families were members of Providence Baptist Church. My mother, N.S. Maddox, taught school at Providence Baptist Church. I prophesized, in the New York Amsterdam News, after Sen. Barack Obama threw his hat in the ring for president, that he would be the 44th president of the United States. On October 3, 2015, at the Galbraith AME Zion Church in the nation’s capital, I prophesized that Donald J. Trump would be the 45th president of the United States. October 3, 2015 was the 50 th anniversary of the Immigration Act of 1965.
President Barack Obama was a “good hitter.” President Donald Trump has a mandate to be the “clean-up hitter” on the “White House All-Stars” and also pardon Mr. Garvey. Mr. Trump should not view Mr. Obama as the enemy. If he agrees with this assessment, his face will appear on Mt. Rushmore. Otherwise, his “mug shot” will appear in the “Hall of Shame” as the worst president in the history of the United States. President Trump’s slogan is “Make America Great Again.” This is an enthymeme. There is a missing syllogism: “Blacks Made America Great.” It can be found in Scott v. Sandford, 19 How. (60 U.S.) 393 (1857) as well as by the exclusion of Blacks from holding federal patents, in 1858. President Donald J. Trump has been cordially invited to Sunset Cemetery in Newnan, GA on August 17, 2017 to consummate the burial ceremony of Leola W. Maddox at Sunset Cemetery in Newnan, GA, and to pardon Hon. Marcus Mosiah Garvey on his 130 th birthday.
Alton H. Maddox, Jr., is the Chairman of United African Movement, P.O. Box 35, Bronx, NY. The views expressed in this ad are solely those of the writer.
W W W. U N I V E R S I T Y O FA LT O N M A D D O X . C O M
4 Times-Herald Xtra | Wednesday, August 16, 2017
Attention inconvenienced, annoyed drivers
Please slow dow n. Please pay attention. Put your phone down. Look out for school buses. Look out for school bus stops. I’m begg i ng you a s father. I have a son driving himself to school this year. He doesn’t know how you were born with all the instincts and skills to be a NASCAR driver. Some days he may be driving his little sister to school as well. He isn’t d r iv i ng t he speed limit to ruin your day. He’s a new driver. He doesn’t need you on his rear bumper. Neither do any of his friends. I’m begging you as a
husband. My wife travels these roads. She wakes up early and leaves for work early. She gives herself plenty of time to make it to where she is going. Set your alarm 20 minutes earlier so you don’t have to rush, either. I’m begging you as a son. My parents are in their 70s. They are out on the roads with you. They are probably talking to each ot her about g ra nd k ids and wondering how the backup camera knows to turn off when they put the car in drive. To them, a yellow light means start slowing down. They don’t use the yellow
light to see how fast their car can get from 45 mph to 70 mph. Call them oldfashioned, but they still stop at stop signs and red lights. I’m begging you as a deputy. I see, first hand, the consequences of speeding, or distracted driving. It is ugly. It is painful. I try to render aid to the injured. I try to console those not physica l ly i nju red but mentally hurting. I see the looks on the
faces of the witnesses. I know they feel sick to their stomach and want to cry. I know that because I feel the same way. It is not pretty. Lastly, I’m begging you as a brother, an uncle, and a friend. My family is on these roads. My friends are on these roads. Almost
everyone I care about is on these roads. If you’re reading this, I suspect almost everyone you care about is as well. Don’t let being the cause of an accident be the reason you realize that wherever you were going was still going to be there if you arrived five minutes later. The next time you whip around a car in a reckless manner please take a moment and think. No one wakes up in the morning with the sole intention of inconveniencing you on your way to wherever you are going. If you do happen to pass
dogs are then evaluated by a veterinarian where they are tested for heartwor ms a nd u ndergo blood work. X-rays of the hips and spine are rated. All dogs are vaccinated and spayed or neutered. The beagles and beagle mixes are trained to work in airports, while Labs and Lab mixes go to work on borders, in cargo warehouses and in postal faci lities. Occasionally, Jack Russell terriers are recruited to work in Guam finding brown tree snakes. “They never actually see the snakes,” Mason sa id. “ We t ra i n t hem exclusively on smell.” In 2000, USDA started using larger dogs outside the passenger environment by employing Labs. This launched the “Border Brigade” on the Mexican and Canadian borders, and “Cargo Brigade” in the Customs and Border Protection’s cargo inspection facilities at
airports and seaports. Depending on the working environment, the dogs are trained to give a response by pawing to indicate the presence of an agricultural product. Regardless of the behavioral response, treats and positive praise from their handler is the reward that increases their proficiency, Mason said. The beagles are initially trained to seek out five core odors — apple, citrus, mango, beef and pork. Non-target food items such as chocolate and cheese are placed in luggage to help trainers keep beagles from responding to their favorite treats. I n side t he t ra i n i ng facility, a massive amount of luggage is utilized to help simulate the environment of an airport, including a conveyor belt. The majority of donated luggage comes from Goodwill or The Salva-
tion Army along with a large amount of clothing. Severa l of t he dogs c u r rent ly i n t ra i n i ng are heading back to the United States/Mexico border where they’ll be put into action. However, many of the center’s graduates have gone down to Florida to help eradicate the growing population of the giant African land snail, which is considered to be one of the most destructive snails in the world. It’s known to consume at least 500 different types of plants and can pose serious health risks to humans, according to USDA. In 2015, Florida was awarded more than $7 million in a federal grant to help erad icate t he threat, including the use of detector dogs that are specialized to find the snails. USDA dogs have also be en t ra i ned to f i nd Asian longhorn beetles,
“You aren’t saving time.”
that car who woke and planned well enough in advance to get directly in front of you because they wanted to make you late, look in your rearview mirror at the next light you come to. I bet you money, more times than not, you will see that same car somewhere not far behind you. You aren’t saving time. You’re risking lives. Ever yone just wa nts to go home at the end of the day. And everyone at their home wants them to return. Let’s all go home. Toby N i x i s a local w r i t e r, g u i t a r i s t a n d deputy sheriff.
Mediterranean fruit f ly larvae and even worked in the Chesapeake Bay wetlands helping to eradicate nutria, an invasive semi-aquatic rodent, from the Delmarva Peninsula. Mason said there will a lway s be new c h a llenges for the dogs that come through the facility, but believes they’re always ready to rise to the challenge. “Dogs like these, they just love to work,” he said. “It makes them happy.” And while the center is always on the lookout for new candidates, they occasionally offer beagles, beagle mixes and some large breed dogs for adoption. These are dogs that have not met their training requirements but would make wonderful pets. Mason urges anyone interested in donating or adopting to contact them at 770-254-2523.
USDA TRAINING continued from page 1
room, 35 ken nels a nd kept just nine members on staff. Now, the facility hosts eight training rooms, 80 kennels and approximately 26 staff members. Trainer James Mason came along from Orlando. Prior to his role as a training specia list for the USDA, Mason worked as a trainer for bomb dogs at the Atlanta Police Department and also with the MARTA K-9 unit. Mason sa id beagles a nd beagle mi xes a re the agency’s preferred breed of dog at the airpor t because of t heir keen sense of smell, nonthreatening size, high food drive and gentle disposition with the public. The ages of those in training range between 1 to 3 ye a r s old a nd are required to have a friendly personality. The USDA began its detector dog program, “Beagle Brigade,” at the
L os A ngeles I nter n ational Airport back in 1984 where a single beagle was trained to sniff out plants and animal products in luggage and carry-on items arriving on international flights. By 1990, there were three locations set up for training in New York City, Miami and Livermore, Calif. In 1997, the tra i n i ng was consolidated to a single facility in Orlando before moving to Newnan 12 years later. “The majority of our dogs actually come from rescue shelters or from families willing to donate them,” Mason said. “Once we get them, they have to sit in quarantine for medical and temperament. After 14 days, they come to ma i n ken nel where they begin their training.” Trainers like Mason judge a prospect’s reaction to public places and crowds of people. The
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Wednesday, August 16, 2017 | Times-Herald Xtra 5
tra XGo jump-start
your guide for local upcoming events
calendar your college career. 23
Joe Gransden Big Band Show
Aug. 26., 7 pm, $15-$20
Aug. 19 • Noon - 4pm, Greenville Street Park in downtown Newnan
‘To Kill a Mockingbird’
Aug. 17-20 and 24-27, $10 - $17 Newnan Theatre Company
The Friends of Chattahoochee Bend State Park will host RiverFest 2017 at a new location, Greenville Street Park, located at 51 Greenville St. in Newnan Aug. 19 from noon to 4 p.m. The event will include water sports competitions, resource information booths, and food vendors. For more information, contact Friends of Chattahoochee Bend State Park at 770-254-7271.
NTC will present “To Kill a Mockingbird,” based on the 1960 novel penned by Harper Lee, August 17-20 and 24-27. Showtimes are Thursday through Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 3 p.m. Tickets are $10 for children, $13 for students and senior citizens, and $17 for adults. To purchase tickets, visit www.newnantheatre.org
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Preserving the Harvest — Canning & Freezing Basics Aug. 23, noon - 1 pm, $10
Explore the basics of canning and freezing in this class hosted by the Coweta County Extension Office, located at 255 Pine Road in Newnan. Demonstrations on pressure canning, tips on equipment, recipes and ways to save time and energy while preserving your garden harvest will be offered. Call 770-254-2620 for questions or to register.
Art Over Dinner is a series of intimate gatherings with artists and the organizations that support their work. A collaboration with chefs and local farmers brings a seasonal meal that showcases winemakers and brewers. Kyle Brooks, also known as BlackCatTips, is a street folk artist native to the American South. The entrance to Serenbe is located at 9110 Selborne Lane, in Chattahoochee Hills. For more information about this event, please see the Serenbe Facebook page.
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ESPN commentator Tony “Mr. College Football” Barnhart will offer his insights and predictions about this year’s season, focusing on the Southeastern Conference. The annual breakfast is a fundraiser for the Coweta Samaritan Clinic which provides medical treatment to those who can’t afford coverage. It’s sponsored by Georgia Bone & Joint and Truett’s Chick-fil-A. It will be at the Newnan First United Methodist Church parish hall, 33 Greenville St. Checks should be made payable to Coweta Samaritan Clinic. For information call Tom Lukens at 678-423-3164.
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Red & Blue U: A Kids Spirit Experience
is a new Continuing Back by popular demand, Education series for Fall Joe Gransden Big Band Want to earn college credits while you’re still in 2017. Introduce your and special guest Carmen high school? primary school students Bradford will pay tribute the University to Ella Fitzgerald honor The University of in West Georgia’stodual enrollmentof West Georgia and help them of her 100th Birthday. program makes it possible. You can take classes become excited about Hailing from just north atof our new Newnan location being with atraditional, Future Wolf. Manhattan, New York, online, andhas hybrid options. Core college classes in Gransden performed Aug. 29th, Session I: English, math, worldwide andscience, released and more can be worked eight CDs under his own into your school schedule. FinishWolves the firstSpirit 2 years Paint Party first for ofname. your Renowned college degree before you graduate from 4:30-6:30 pm, $18 the hard bop approach of high school. his trumpet, Gransden’s We’ll go step-by-step singing voice has been through creating a UWGGo get the details at westga.edu/newnan. compared to that of Chet themed, canvas painting. Baker and Frank Sinatra. All materials and The Centre is located at supplies are included in 1523 Lower Fayetteville the registration fee ($18). Road in Newnan. For more Students will also receive information, call 770-254for our local schools custom jackets to your specs 2787 or visit http://www. Newnan since 1989 TheNixonCentre.net
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6 Times-Herald Xtra | Wednesday, August 16, 2017
Lights for Linda takes a swing at cancer By MAGGIE BOWERS email@example.com
PHOTO BY COWETA COMMUNITY FOUNDATION
Matt Swope, left, and John Herbert Cranford Jr., right, look over a presentation for the Young Professionals in Philanthropy, a new organization they are leading for the NewnanCoweta Chamber and the Coweta Community Foundation.
Young Professionals in Philanthropy Coweta County’s philanthropic and business communities are teaming up to help grow the next generation of givers in Coweta through a new group, the Young Professionals in Philanthropy. A partnership of t he Coweta Com munity Foundation and the Newnan-Coweta Chamber, the YPs in Philanthropy was launched in May. Two Coweta attorneys, John Herbert Cranford Jr. and Matt Swope, are leading the new group. Cranford is an assistant district attorney who sits on the board of the Coweta Community Foundation. Swope, a former lega l advisor to the chamber and a board member of both the Newnan/Coweta Boys and Girls Club and Communities In Schools, is an assistant solicitor at the Coweta County Solicitor General’s Office. Cranford and Swope said that when looking for new board members to serve in the community, they realized they were tapping the same group of friends. Through this new organization, they hope to tap a reservoir of young professionals — those under age 45—who are eager to serve in Coweta County but don’t know how to get plugged in. “The Community Foundation seems well placed to b e a go -b e t we en ,” Cranford said, and after discussions with Cynthia Bennett, the chamber’s director of programs, the chamber was brought in as well. “Matt and I kind of took leadership of it,” Cranford said, and they sent an email to all members of t he cha mber ’s Young Professionals. T hat May meeting resulted in some 34 people wanting to participate. The goal of the YPs in Philanthropy is simple, “to engage and educate young professionals in volunteer community service and philanthropy.” Cranford and Swope said they plan to accomplish this with short, productive quarterly meetings. In fact, the two said they are committed to having only 30-minute meetings. “We want to be a resource without being a burden,” Swope said. T he Y Ps i n Ph i l a nthropy will learn about an array of local nonprofit agencies, and they will have the opportunity to gain practical experience, perhaps by attending a board meeting or committee meeting or even helping set up at an event. Various opportunities will be offered, and once the participant checks off a certain number of these items, he or she will be
connected to a nonprofit agency for further service. Cranford and Swope said they believe the group will be able to tap into the energy and fresh ideas of Coweta’s young professionals. At the same time, they recognize that most of those participating will be busy with careers and young families, so they know some flexibility will be required. While those participating in the group will need to attend two quarterly meetings, those meetings don’t have to be consecutive, or even in the same calendar year. Cranford and Swope said they also want young professionals to be aware that community service includes, as Swope puts it, “time, talent and treasure,” and they don’t want anyone believing the myth t hat on ly t he wea lt hy or those gifted in public speaking get to serve on boards. Swope, who has assisted with the Boys and Girls Club’s Oscar Night, said that group asks its volunteers to come in on Sunday after the event to help take out garbage, and organizations often have a need for volunteers to help with such simple tasks.
B o t h C r a n fo r d a n d Swope h ave long t i me connections to Coweta County and are invested i n t h i s c o m m u n i t y. Swope, who grew up here, said, “It’s a community I love,” and he wants to see it grow. Cr a n ford , b or n a nd raised in Coweta, said, “I made a choice to come back here and work. I’m lucky enough to work for Mr. (Pete) Skandalakis here.” And while the two men have long ties to the community, they want their fellow young professionals to know that this new YP group is open to all comers and plans to be inclusive, not exclusive. Swope said this is not an “old Newnan” or “old boys’ club” group and welcomes any young professional who would like to serve in the community. So far, they’ve had interest from builders, small busi ness ow ners , st udents, lawyers, and state a nd loca l gover n ment employees. For more information, cont ac t Joh n Herber t Cranford Jr. at firstname.lastname@example.org or Matt Swope at msswope@ gmail.com
Lights for Linda Luminarias, L4LL, a Newnanbased nonprof it organ i z at ion t h at r a i s e s money for t he t reatment and cure of leukemia and other cancers, has recently added a new fundraising opportunity. The “Links for Linda — Playing Through to a Cure” golf tournament will benefit the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, and according to L 4LL fou nder Na ncy Sanker, will allow part icipa nts t he ch a nce to have fun for a great cause. Now i n it s ei g ht h year, L4LL has raised more than $23,000 for research, support and preventative programs sponsored by the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society. With the latest fun-
draiser included, Sanker hopes to reach an annual goal of $8,888 in 2017. “ We must help t he LLS find a cure and continue to offer support to patients and their families,” Sanker said in a recent email statement. The Links for Linda golf tourna ment will be held at the Summer Grove Golf Club on Friday, Oct. 20 beginning at 9 a.m. Registration for players is $100 per person and will include a catered barbecue lunch. “Players will have the opportunity to win a car if they make a holein-one on a designated hole,” Sanker said. Cash prizes will be offered for the first, second and last place teams in addition to prizes for the longest drive and closest to the pin. Mulligans, Texas tees and raf-
fle tickets will be available, and a silent auction will feature a quilt handmade by master quilter Susan Boyd. “T he registration deadline is October 11,” San ker said. “A nd, if you’re tee’d off at cancer and would like to gather a team, donate prizes, or help in any way, we need you.” For more information regarding registration, volunteering or donating items for the tournament, contact Jeannie or Tommy Hayes ay jea n n ie99@gma il. com. More information regarding all upcoming L4LL events can be found online via social media at www.facebook. com/LightsForLinda/ and additional inquiries and donations can be sent to L4LL at LightsforLinda@gmail.com.
UWG marks eight years of record enrollment T he Un iversit y of West Georgia is celebrat i ng it s eig ht hstraight year of record enrollment as it also marks historic levels in the median grade point average and SAT s core s of i ncom i n g freshmen. P rel i m i n a r y nu mbers show nearly 1,000 students attending the Newnan campus, with more t ha n 1 50 dua lenrolled students. T he new prel i m inary numbers come on the heels of a 6 percent
increase in the university’s four-year graduation rate for the 2016-17 school year. “Student success remains our top priority,” said UWG President Kyle M a r rero . “T hese trends h ighlight that commitment as students are coming to us better prepared and more are completing their degree programs within the traditional time period on their ways to successful futures.” T his fa ll, between
AWARENE S S
13,650 and 13,700 students are enrolled for classes, according to prelimina r y f ig ures. That is up from 13,308 from the previous fall. A final count will be available later in the semester. Student scores climbed as well, with the median incoming freshman grade point average reaching 3.2, a 30-year high, and a combined average SAT score of 976.
will develop some form of
in her lifetime.
The Newnan Times-Herald
will be publishing a special edition for
Breast Cancer Awareness Month on
Sunday, October 1, 2017.
This section, printed on pink paper, will include helpful information, tips, and articles concerning breast cancer as well as feature stories on breast cancer survivors. A portion of all proceeds will be donated to Cancer Support Group of Coweta County
in the Bre a st C ancer Awarene ss O c tober 1st Special Edition
(business name, address & phone number only)
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Wednesday, August 16, 2017 | Times-Herald Xtra 7
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8 Times-Herald Xtra | Wednesday, August 16, 2017
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