When Linda Hunt first conceived of having the city's inaugural Veterans Day Observance at Novant Health Thomasville Medical Center, just a handful of people joined her.
Thomasville Police Department's newest members, Vilko and Kaizer, 13-month-old canines, were introduced to the public for the first time Wednesday.
A perfect October chill was in the air last Saturday night as close to 500 people turned out for Thomasville’s ‘Nightmare on Main Street’ ghost walk tour. Brave souls of all ages — from as far away as Chapel Hill — huddled together in tight groups as they made their way along Thomasville’s dimly-lit streets from one spooky spot to another.
Connie Sizemore wasn’t the only one to take advantage of early voting at Thomasville Public Library, but she was one of the first. “It’s not just my right, it’s my responsibility,” she said.
Liz Snyder can see it now—just there, beyond the dusty gravel and well-worn grass. Past the chipped paint and squeaky swings, just over the hill.
Marlene Beamon is no quitter. A 35-year veteran school teacher, dedicated mother and wife to Thomasville High School’s principal Deboy Beamon, Marlene is a fierce advocate for students and their parents. So when her husband assumed his leadership role at the high school, she, too, found herself stepping into a new position — president of the THS Parent Teacher Association (PTA).
Less than three weeks after the Thomasville City Council approved a 60-day moratorium, the council voted unanimously to invite residents to a second public hearing on Nov. 17 that could extend the moratorium on new sweepstakes Internet cafe businesses for an additional 180 days.
When Courtney Bean heard about the head-on collision on Baptist Children's Home Road that sent five people to Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center in the late evening hours of Oct. 15, she was forced to relive a nightmare.
A Native American Culture Festival featuring traditional dance, music, storytelling, arts and crafts will bring a colorful and fresh vibe to the downtown area of Thomasville this year. The event — similar to a powwow — will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 1 at the Central Recreation Center, 205 E. Main St.
For the first time, the Thomasville Rotary Club will host the annual Chili Cook-off, set for 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 1 at PACE Park Amphitheater and Farmer’s Market, 21 Guilford St., Thomasville. It won’t, however, be the first time the Rotarians have rolled up their sleeves to help area charities.
A head-on collision on Baptist Children's Home Road sent five people to Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center in Winston-Salem late Wednesday evening.
On Tuesday evening, Oct. 14, over 200 friends and family members of TCS students and staff gathered at T. Austin Finch Auditorium for an ESL Celebration. The hour long ceremony honored students who’ve exited the program, as well as those who’ve made excellent progress in English language development.
The Davidson County Board of Commissioners unanimously approved Tuesday the acceptance of Community Block Development Grants and the option to purchase four properties from the Davidson County Economic Development Commission. The land is designated for use by the future I-85 Corporate Center, LLC.
What started out as a routine traffic stop at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday by the N.C. Highway Patrol, quickly evolved into a search for two suspects who fled the scene near a rest area off Interstate 85 — about one mile from East Davidson High School and Brown Middle.
Ledford High School is once again at the forefront of a polarizing Davidson County controversy. The heart of the issue surrounds student-led prayer at the school. Last year, students were allowed by school administrators to pray over the public address system at football games. When students were told they could no longer do so, they took action prior to a recent home game against Central Davidson.
Pieces of Thomasville’s storied, sometimes sullied, past are all around us, tucked quietly away beneath the surface of the city’s most mundane-looking places. That is until you dig deeper and dare to take a walk on the wild side with the tour guides from “Nightmare on Main Street” where ghastly deeds and unsolved crimes rattle back into modern-day recollection every stop along the way.
Jarrod Dunbar is dressed like a carrot. This isn’t the first time that the director of membership has done something outlandish so that other people will be inspired to do something healthy.
According to statistics recently released by the North Carolina Department of Public Safety, crime rates in Thomasville decreased nearly across the board in 2013 compared with the previous year.
Davidson County’s Director of Elementary Education, Dr. Sean McWherter, reported to the school board on Monday that 75 percent of third-graders met reading proficiency standards under North Carolina’s Read to Achieve program.
When Terri Fisher stood in front of a crowd gathered for last month’s meeting of the Thomasville City Council, she sent a message that has been delivered many times before.
As North Carolina's unemployment rate hit its highest point since the end of last year, Davidson County saw a slight increase in the month of August.
Over 60 parents, grand-parents and family members gathered last Saturday at Thomasville High School to celebrate and learn news ways of helping students become more successful in their educational experience.
If you aren’t already registered to vote, you have until 5 p.m. on Oct. 10 if you want to cast a ballot on Election Day Nov. 4 or during the early voting period.
The Thomasville City Council approved a 60-day moratorium Sept. 29 by virtue of a 6-1 vote that will prevent new Internet sweepstakes businesses from locating within the city limits during that time.
There are days when things get a bit frustrating in the Exceptional Childrens’ fifth-grade classroom at Liberty Drive Elementary School. Tasks such as reading, writing or sitting quietly during a lesson can become overwhelming for some of students.