CHRISTMAS FANTASY LIGHTS DOWNTOWN KINGS MOUNTAIN 5:30-11 PM Nightly Starting Saturday
Photo by Ellen Devenny
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Christmas Parade kicks off Winter Wonderland Saturday Jingle Bell Rockin' run Tennis stars to be parade marshals Saturday at 9 am The 16th annual Jingle Bell Rockin' Run sponsored by the Kings Mountain Family YMCA will get underway at 9 a.m. sharp Saturday morning from the parking lot of First Baptist Church at 605 W. King Street with registration/ packet pickup from 7-8:30 a.m. “We are looking forward to another record crowd this year and to make this a truly “rockin run” we are looking for musicians who would like to motivate runners by performing energetic music at designated places on the race course,'' said the Y's Wellness Di-
rector Daron Dwyer. The event features a 5K, 10K and Kids Fun Run. The 5K,10K start is at 9 a.m. followed by the fun run at 10 a.m. The awards ceremony will be held as soon as race results are finalized.
There will be prizes for winners in the costume contest, all fun run participants will get a prize, long sleeve Dryfit shirts will go to those who have pre-registered and post race snacks will be served. Judging of best costumes will take place between 8 a.m. and 8:45 a.m. and the city is sponsoring a deer antler contest in connection with the fun events at the Jingle Bell Run. Best costumed child and adult win a prize plus top three overall 5K, 10K male and female, and top three
The annual 'Home for Christmas' Kings Mountain Christmas parade will step off Saturday afternoon at 3 p.m. in downtown Kings Mountain. And, of course, Santa Claus will be star of the show. It isn't too late to take your entry application to city hall and be part of the holiday event which draws thousands to Kings Mountain to kick off the Christmas season. The holiday parade will form on East Gold Street near Mountain Rest Cemetery, proceed down South Battleground Avenue, turn right up Main Street and right at the overhead bridge on King Street (US 74) and disband on East King Street in the vicinity of Kentucky
Fried Chicken. Two young athletes from Kings Mountain High School were selected by Mayor Scott Neisler to serve as Grand Marshals for the parade. Madeline Frye, a freshman, and Natalie Lutz, a sophomore, won the North
Carolina High School Athletic Association 3A State Tennis Championship in doubles. Lutz was the South Mountain Athletic Conference Player of the Year in both golf and tennis. Other pretty girls, beauty queens, the high-stepping See PARADE, Page 4A
See JINGLE BELL RUN, Page 4A
Scene from last year’s Grover parade. Photo by Gary Smart
Big Grover parade steps off Saturday at 11 am
Mayor Scott Neisler, left, NC Speaker of the House Tim Moore, Debbie Crocker, Archie Crocker, and Brenda Lovelace, Bank of the Ozarks official, are pictured at Kings Mountain Care Center, owned by the Crockers. The Crockers will open a Special Care Unit for dementia residents, a new 20-bed facility, an investment of $200,000, on Ferguson Drive.
GROVER – The 175unit Grover Christmas parade, possibly the Kings Mountain area's largest, will step off at 11 a.m. Saturday with a large group of Vietnam veterans as Grand Marshals and Santa Claus waving from the last float with Bethlehem Baptist Church friends. Anna Grace Hughes, parade chairman for the sponsoring Grover Women's Club, said the parade will lineup at 10 a.m. in
Crockers to build new Memory Care Unit
Saturday at Patriots Park
A new memory care unit for 20 dementia residents has been state licensed for Kings Mountain Care Center, 115 Ferguson Dr. Debbie and Archie Crocker said theirs will be the fourth facility in
the Kings Mountain area to offer special care for Alzheimer and dementia patients. Renovating the present facility will cost approximately $200,000. The Crockers made the announcement last week with friends they said helped them to achieve their goal. Mrs. Crocker said she expects to hire more certi-
fied nursing assistants and technicians and welcomes applications for the positions. The Kings Mountain couple has been in the business of caring for those needing assisted living for 38 years. They owned and operated Heavenly Touch Care Home on Crocker Road for 26 years on See CROCKERS, Page 4A
Spring Acres and disband on Cleveland Avenue at the parking lot of First Baptist Church. “It's shaping up to be a great parade,'' said Hughes. She predicts there will be plenty of candy for children. In event of inclement weather the parade will be held on December 10 at the same time. The Women's Club selects the grand marshals for their service to the community and in their choice of
Vietnam veterans their service to the nation. Pretty girls, the high stepping Kings Mountain High School marching band, floats, elected officials, and representatives of many organizations are featured in the parade. The lineup: Grover Police Department, Sheriff Alan Norman, North Carolina Highway Patrol, Cleveland County Sheriff's Office Honor Guard, Vietnam See GROVER PARADE, Page4A
Three weekends of entertainment begins The three weekends before Christmas will be filled with entertainment at Patriots Park in the City of Kings Mountain-sponsored first Winter Wonderland as well as the dazzling laser light show set to music against the large building fronts on Railroad Avenue and events in other areas of the uptown
area ( see stories in today's Herald.) This weekend events at Patriots Park will begin after the 3 p.m. downtown parade with performances on the stage of the Gazebo by Dance Magic from 5-5:30 p.m.; Main Street Mutts holiday hounds competition from 5:30-6 p.m.; Resurrec-
tion Lutheran Pre-School from 6-6:30 p.m.; Southern Class Line Dancers from 6:30-7 p.m. and One Voice from First Baptist Church from 7-7:30 p.m. The Nutcracker Ballet (see story in today's Herald) will perform at Joy Performance Center at 7 p.m. and See ENTERTAINMENT, Page 4A
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The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
■ OBITUARIES Charles Capps
veteran US Coast Guard KINGS MOUNTAIN – Douglas Delano Eubanks, 83, passed away after a courageous battle with ALS before he went home to be with the Lord on November 24, 2016 at his home. He was born in Cleveland County to the late William Jackson Eubanks and Alice Louvie Sellers Eubanks. Mr. Eubanks was retired from Liberty Life Insurance Company in Shelby and was formerly employed with Southwell Motors and Wade Ford in Kings Mountain. He was a longtime member of First Baptist Church, Kings Mountain, where he served on various committees and as usher. He was also a member of the Fairview Masonic Lodge #339 and served in the United States Coast Guard. He enjoyed bird hunting, fishing, boating, water skiing, blue grass music, skeet shooting, playing his banjo, and riding in the helicopter with his son-in-law. He loved to raise dogs for hunting and for pets. He especially enjoyed spending time with his granddaughter Kylee, spending her Pre-K, summers, and after school with Doug and Beth. He had plenty of “girlfriends” approved by his wife Beth, mostly waitress and caregivers. Surviving are his wife of 52 years Elizabeth “Beth” Lee Eubanks, of the home; daughters: Dr. Kelly Eubanks Jones and husband Dr. Stephen Jones, Cherryville, NC and Susan Eubanks Falls and husband, Robert Falls, Kings Mountain; sister, Tence Rhea and husband, Bud Rhea, Kings Mountain; four grandchildren: Natalie Jones, Caroline Jones Murrell and husband, Andrew, Chasity Falls Brewer and husband, Taylor, and Kylee Elizabeth Falls; brother-inlaw Joe Roberts and wife, Betty of Shelby; and nieces and nephews Scott, Monty and Stacie Rhea, Julie Rhea Turner and husband, Jeffrey, and David Roberts and wife, Melody. The funeral service was conducted Saturday, Nov. 26, 2016 at 11 a.m. at First Baptist Church. Dr. John “Chip” Sloan and Rev. Stephen Brackeen officiated the service. The family received friends from 10 a.m.-11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 26, 2016 prior to the service in the Parlor of First Baptist Church, Kings Mountain. Interment will follow with military honors provided by the Marine Corps League, Foothills Detachment, at Mountain Rest Cemetery, Kings Mountain. Memorials may be made to First Baptist Church, 605 W. King St., Kings Mountain, NC 28086 or Harvest Time Bible Camp, c/o Steven Brackeen, 744 Missionary Plantation Rd., Ellenboro, NC 28040. A guest register is available at www.HarrisFunerals.com Harris Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Kings Mountain, NC was in charge of arrangements.
KINGS MOUNTAIN - Charles Dean Capps, 75, died Thurs., Nov. 24, 2016, at Testa Family Hospice House. A memorial service was held 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov.27, 2016 at Clay-Barnette Funeral Home Chapel of Kings Mountain. Rev. Richard Stroup officiated the service. The family received friends one hour prior to the service at the funeral home. Online condolences: www.claybarnette.com Clay-Barnette Funeral Home of Kings Mountain was in charge of arrangements.
George Dee KINGS MOUNTAIN – George Alexander Dee, 69, of 310 Compact School Road, Kings Mountain, died Nov. 21, 2016. The funeral service was conducted at 12:30 on Saturday, Nov. 26, 2016 at Mount Olive Baptist Church, Kings Mountain. Visitation was 30 minutes prior to the funeral service. Burial was in Mount Olive Memorial Park. Condolences: www. genesisfuneralservices.com Genesis Funeral Services is serving the Dee family.
Ruby Dover Jenkins SHELBY- Ruby Dover Jenkins, 90, died Mon., Nov. 21, 2016, at Peak Resources of Cherryville. The family will receive friends from 12:30 to 2:00pm, Friday, Nov. 25, 2016 at Clay-Barnette Funeral Home. Funeral services will be held 2:00 p.m. Friday Nov. 25, 2016 at Clay-Barnette Funeral Home Chapel of Shelby. Rev. Danny Leonard and Rev. Len Byers will officiate, and interment will be in Sunset Cemetery. Sunset Cemetery. Online condolences: www.claybarnette.com Clay-Barnette Funeral Home of Shelby was in charge of arrangements.
Danny Navy KINGS MOUNTAINWilliam Daniel “Danny” Navy, 56, passed away Monday November 21, 2016 at Caromont Regional Medical Center in Gastonia. A funeral service was held Saturday, Nov. 26, 2016 at 2 p.m, at Chestnut Ridge Baptist Church. The family received friends Friday, Nov. 25, 2016 from 5-7p.m. at Clay-Barnette Funeral Home of Kings Mountain. Internment will be private and for the family to be announced at a later date. Online condolences: www.claybarnette.com Clay-Barnette Funeral Home of Kings Mountain was in charge of arrangements.
Kathryn Spangler SHELBY-Kathryn Padgett Spangler, 94, died Tues., Nov. 22, 2016, at White Oak Manor of Shelby. Funeral services were held 11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 26, 2016 at Westview Baptist Church. Burial was in Cleveland Memorial Park. Online condolences: www.claybarnette.com Clay-Barnette Funeral Home of Shelby was in charge of arrangments.
Hazel Gardner SHELBY- Hazel Allen Gardner, 77, passed away Sunday Nov. 27, 2016, at Wendover at Hospice. The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m. Wed., Nov. 30, 2016 at Clay-Barnette Funeral Home. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Thurs., Dec, 1, 2016 at Westwood Heights Baptist Church with Rev. David Costner officiating. Interment will be in Cleveland Memorial Park immediately following the service. Online condolences: www.claybarnette.com Clay-Barnette Funeral Home of Shelby is in charge of arrangements.
Local farmers could get pay for losses Byron McMurray, County Executive Director for the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Farm Service Agency (FSA) in Cleveland County, announced today that ranchers and livestock producers may be eligible for assistance from the Livestock Forage Disaster Program (LFP) for grazing losses incurred in 2016. According to McMurry, “Cleveland County recently met qualifying drought ratings that ‘trigger’ eligibility for the Livestock Forage Disaster Program on improved pasture, native pasture and sorghum forage.” The Livestock Forage Disaster Program provides compensation to livestock producers who have suffered grazing losses due to drought or fire. For losses due to drought, qualifying drought ratings are determined using the U.S. Drought Monitor located at http://www.drought.unl. edu/dm/monitor.html. Qualifying fires are those occurring on rangeland managed by a federal agency and the producer is prohibited by the federal agency from grazing the normal permitted livestock on the managed rangeland due to the fire. Eligible livestock include alpacas, beef cattle, buffalo, beefalo, dairy cattle, deer, elk, emus, equine (working only), goats, llamas, poultry, reindeer, sheep or swine that have been or would have been grazing the eligible grazing land or pastureland during the normal grazing period. Applications are required for 2016 losses. To expedite applications, producers who experienced losses in 2016 are encouraged to collect records documenting their losses. Supporting documents may include information related to grazing leases or federal grazing permits, contract grower agreements, and more. “We encourage producers to contact our office for an appointment, and to learn what records are required to apply for assistance,” said McMurry. For more information, contact the Cleveland County FSA office at 704471-0235 ext. 2. Information can also be obtained online at: disaster.fsa.usda. gov.
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Energy assistance available locally The North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services is accepting applications for the state's Low Income Energy Assistance Program (LIEAP) beginning Dec. 1, 2016. Households containing a person aged 60 or more, or an individual receiving disability benefits and services through the N.C. Division of
Aging and Adult Services are eligible to apply for assistance from Dec. 1 - 31. All other households may apply from Jan. 1 - March 31, 2017, or until funds are exhausted. The energy assistance program is federally-funded and provides a one-time payment directly to the utility company to help eligible households pay their
heating bills during the cold-weather months. Last year, the program provided approximately $33 million to help more than 128,000 households pay their heating bills from December 2015 through March 2016. For more information, contact the Cleveland County Department of Social Services in Shelby.
■ POLICE ARRESTS NOV. 21: Amanda Kay Buchanan, 33, 424 Fulton St., failure to appear, $10,000 secured bond. NOV. 22: Jerry Briant Black, 42, 811 Phillips Dr., assault on female, no bond. NOV. 24: Shannon Wade Murray, 40, 224 Walker St., order for arrest, communicating threats, $500 secured bond. NOV. 24: David Martrice Camp, 27, 308 W. Gold St., Apt. 3, misdemeanor larceny, criminal summons. NOV. 25: Brittany Denise Philbeck, 25, Shelby, DWI, failure to maintain lane, $2500 secured bond. CITATIONS NOV. 16: Shakeda Shawnta Young, 30, Charlotte, speeding. NOV. 16: Krystal Gantt Taylor, 42, Casar, speeding. NOV. 19: Venkata Ranga Chelikani, 27, Round Rock,TX,speeding. NOV. 19: James Scott Pope, Wingate, NC, speeding. NOV. 19: Colby Kenneth Ruel, 24, Charlotte, speeding. NOV. 19: Spencer Quin-
ton Surratt, 26, Mint Hill, NC, speeding. NOV. 20: Jhonatan Fluents Chavarria, 29, Gastonia, no operator’s license, speeding, fictitious driver’s license NOV. 20: Autumn Dawn McCormack, 24, Columbus, NC, speeding NOV. 20: Michael Holden Lovejoy, 26, Charlotte, speeding NOV. 21: Fredrick Wesley Guest, 20, Shelby, revoked license NOV. 23: Joshua Neal Stewart, 27, 108 Hardin Drive, expired tag, expired inspection, revoked license. INCIDENTS NOV, 26: A resident of Charlotte reported theft of a $600 handgun. WRECKS NOV. 21: Officer D. K. Davis said a 17-year-old student operating a 2014 Honda backed into a 2004 Honda operated by Mdalyn Phongsa, 108 Fox Trot Lane, in the parking lot of Kings Mountain High School. Slight damages were reported. NOV. 21: Officer F. L. Wittington said that a 2015
Chrysler operated by Lisa Freeman, York, SC, and a 2016 Ford operated by Thomas Norman Jr., 112 Fox Trot Lane, collided in the roadway on East King Street. Freeman was making a left turn from the parking lot onto King Street and Norman was making a left turn from King Street into the parking lot. A passenger in the Norman car was transported by EMS to the hospital. NOV. 21: Officer F. L. Wittington said that Chase Emmanuel Oneal, 401 Baker St., operating a 2006 Honda, was backing due to a bus stopped on Dilling Street and hit a 2002 Ford operated by Sheila Chambers, 301 Dilling Street. Property damage was slight. NOV. 22: Officer D. K. Davis cited Jamal Epps Rakeem, Gastonia, with revoked license after a wreck involving his 2000 Mazda and a 1995 Mitsubishi operated by Jimmy Roger Gibson III, 219 Parkdale Circle. The accident happened on US 74 Business. Kings Mountain Rescue was at the scene. Property damages were estimated at $10,000.
CLT’s “The Best Christmas Pageant Ever!” to be held December 8-11 Cherryville Little Theater’s “The Best Christmas Pageant Ever!” performance dates starts on December 8th. This hilarious Christmas classic is about a couple struggling to put on a church Christmas pageant who are faced with casting the Herdman kids – probably the most inventively awful kids in history. Needless to say, much mayhem – and fun –
ensues when the Herdmans collide “head-on” with the traditional Christmas story! The delightful comedy is adapted from the best-selling Young Adult book by Barbara Robinson, and has become a holiday staple for groups across the United States! Featured are plenty of great roles for children and adults, a few favorite Christmas carols, and a lot of laughs! Rehearsals
Small Business Seminar in CASAR The Small Business Center at Cleveland Community College is continually working to provide education, support, and counseling to entrepreneurs and small business owners. In addition to the regularly scheduled, free seminars held at the LeGrand Center on Thursday evenings, a seminar will be held in Casar on Monday, Dec. 6, 2016, at the Casar Fire Department, from 5:30-8 p.m. “We want to give all Cleveland County entrepreneurs and business owners an opportunity to improve their potential for success,” said Steve Padgett, Director of the Small Business Center. The topic of this seminar is “Website Development for Small Businesses.” Today, businesses need a website to
allow customers to learn about their products and/ or services. Developing a user-friendly and inviting website is important if you really want to attract interest. This seminar will present ways to develop a website without spending a fortune. If you would like more information, you may contact Steve Padgett at 704-669-4146 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. The NC Community College System’s Small Business Center Network (SBCN) assisted in starting 881 businesses during FY 2015-2016. The Network also created/retained over 2,895 jobs. Small Business Centers have an economic impact in 90 percent of all NC counties each year.
are over and performances will begin Thursday, Dec. 8, during the day for two school day performances; then on Friday, Dec. 9, at 7 p.m.; Saturday, Dec. 10, at 7 p.m.; and Sunday, Dec. 11, at 3 p.m. For more information: please contact director Lutricia Bennett at incandescencemed@gmail. com.
Heritage Village celebration The 9th annual 1890s Heritage Village Christmas celebration at Dallas Park on Cherryville Highway will be held Dec. 10 from 2-5 p.m. sponsored by the Gaston Parks & Recreation Department. The celebration of what Christmas was like in the 1890s is open to the public. Gingerbread making, apple cider, crafts for kids and much more is planned. The movie, “Polar Express,'' is free inside the Gaston Senior Center from 6-8 p.m.
Sisk-Butler Funeral Home & Cremation Service We offer funeral packages and we honor existing pre-need funerals.
704-629-2255 www.siskbutler.com Eddie Pigg, Funeral Director
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Kings MountainWeekend Weather Thursday December 1
Friday December 2
Saturday December 3
Sunday December 4
Sunny - 62˚
Sunny - 57˚
Mostly Sunny- 56˚
Showers - 54˚
10% Chance of Precipitation
10% Chance of Precipitation
0% Chance of Precipitation
0% Chance of Precipitation
Night time Low 34˚
Night time Low 32˚
Night time Low 38˚
Night time Low 42˚
JINGLE BELL RUN – The annual Jingle Bell Run is a Christmas-season favorite. Pictured are runners at the finish line in a recent Kings Mountain Family YMCA holiday event. The event will be held this Saturday, December 3 at 9 a.m. It begins in the parking lot of First Baptist Church on West King Street.
MEGA CHRISTMAS TREE – A mega Christmas tree was installed downtown by city workers Monday afternoon and the tree will shine along with other Christmas sparkle as the lights go on at 5:30 p.m. Saturday to officially open the holiday season in Kings Mountain. Photo by MAYOR SCOTT NEISLER
DRESSING UP – The costume contest is a crowd pleaser at every Jingle Bell Run in Kings Mountain. Pictured are some of the runners who dressed up for contest judging in a recent event.
Patterson Grove service Dec. 11
Community First Media
Dec. 11. This will also be the night that Patterson Grove participates in their “White Christmas.” During “White Christmas” everyone in attendance is asked to
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take a canned or boxed food item wrapped in plain white tissue or other type white paper. These are placed under the Christmas tree in the order of your birthday month and these items are distributed to a family in need during this holiday season. Everyone welcome. The church is located at 301 Oak Grove Road.
OUR WATER IS WINNER – Kings Mountain won second place in the state for best tasting water and Mayor Scott Neisler holds a glass of water as Rick Duncan, superintendent of the city's water department, left, and Junior Henson, supervisor water treatment department, look on. A sample of KM water was taken at the home of Larry Deal, N. Piedmont Ave., and submitted in the contest sponsored by the state chapter of the American Water Works Association. Neuse River Water Department in Eastern N. C. took the first prize award and the City of Raleigh took third place award. Photo by KAREN TUCKER
Swearing-in ceremony Monday
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The Kindergarten-Sixth grade children of Patterson Grove Baptist Church will present “The Living Creche” beginning at 5:30 p.m. on Sunday evening
The newly-elected Cleveland County commissioners and Register of Deeds will be sworn in Monday morning at 10 a.m. in the Commissioners Chambers at the Charles F. Harry Administrative building in Shelby. Ronnie Hawkins, Johnny Hutchins and Susan Allen, all incumbent com-
missioners, were re-elected to four year terms on the board. This will be Allen's second four year term, Hawkins fifth four year term and Hutchins fourth four year term. Betsy Harnage, who was elected Register of Deeds, will also take the oath of office.
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Kings Mountain Country Corner is a new U-Haul neighborhood dealer Kings Mountain Country Corner is a new U-Haul neighborhood dealer at 901 S. Battleground Avenue. U-Haul Company of North Carolina announced today that Kings Mountain Country Corner has signed on as a U-Haul neighborhood dealer to serve the Kings Mountain community. Kings Mountain Country Corner at 910 S. Battleground Ave. will offer U-Haul trucks, truck sales, trailers, towing equipment, support rental items and instore pick-up for boxes. Hours of operation for U-Haul rentals are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday and 7 a.m.-noon Saturday. Reserve U-Haul products at this dealer location by calling (704) 259-5215 or visiting https://www.uhaul.com/ Locations/Truck-Rent-
als-near-Kings-Mountain-NC-28086/056353/ today. Kings Mountain Country Corner owner Amada Kisiah is proud to team with the industry leader in do-it-yourself moving and self-storage to better meet the demands of Cleveland County. U-Haul and Kings Mountain Country Corner are striving to benefit the environment through sustainability initiatives. Truck sharing is a core U-Haul sustainability business practice that allows individuals to access a fleet of trucks that is larger than what they could access on an individual basis. Every U-Haul truck placed in a community helps keep 19 personally owned large-capacity vehicles, pickups, SUVs and vans off the road. Fewer
vehicles means less traffic congestion, less pollution, less fuel burned and cleaner air. U-Haul is a proud sponsor of the 75th anniversary of Pearl Harbor Day. The Company is honoring Pearl Harbor survivors and World War II veterans by supporting the events in Oahu commemorating the Dec. 7, 1941 attack. Founded by a WWII Navy veteran and his wife, U-Haul makes veterans a focus of its charitable works and has been recognized repeatedly as one of the top veteran-friendly U.S. employers. Any Pearl Harbor survivors affiliated with U-Haul Team Members or neighborhood dealers are encouraged to contact U-Haul at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Crocker Road, a family care home for the elderly, and sold it eight years ago to Dr. Temidayo and Patricia Adelekun, of Kings Clinic. Kings Mountain Care Center, which opened in 1978, was sold by Margie and Norris McLeary in November 2004 to the Crockers. “My husband and I have seen the need for a memory care unit and this location is the perfect spot, it's quiet, and we plan to create a home away from home. We prayed about it and started talking about it five years ago,'' she said. Mrs. Crocker said
Kings Mountain lawyer Tim Moore, who is also NC Speaker of the House, helped her in obtaining a license. “We take pride that we give quality care in a small setting where our residents enjoy one-on-one care,'' she said. Mrs. Crocker said the renovations will also include a updated fire system, cameras and a magnetic security system for increased security, “Gloria Campbell of Shelby was the first resident at Kings Mountain Care 38 years ago and continues to live at the home. Debbie Crocker's father, Luico Wilson, is the senior resident at 93.
Archie Crocker was a 38-year employee of FMC Lithium in Bessemer City. Debbie Crocker worked at Foote Mineral before she found her calling in the care industry at Heavenly Touch. She has served several terms on the advisory board at the Patrick Senior Center and the Crockers have been active in Christ the King Interdenominational Church in Shelby for 23 years. They have one son, Maurice Crocker of Winston-Salem. Maurice and Kimberly Crocker have two children, Myles and Mason Crocker. The family owns a personal fitness studio in Winston-Salem.
GROVER PARADE From Page 1A
Veterans, Marine Corps League of Cleveland County, Civil Air Patrol, The General Raymond G. Davis Detachment Marine Corps League, George Melton, World War II veteran, Sidney Dixon, World War II veteran, Town of Grover, Cleveland County Commissioners, Cleveland County Board of Education, Mayor of Earl Max Hopper, Mayor of Kings Mountain Scott Neisler, Miss Shelby Rachel Mower, Miss Shelby Outstanding Teen Savannah Ray, Miss Cleveland County Fair Jailah Pettis, Miss Mountie Madison Kinmon, Kings Mountain High School Homecoming Queen Kaitlyn Moss, Kings Mountain High School Marching Band, Kings Mountain High School JV and Varsity Cheerleaders, Grover Area Women's Club, Doug and
Rita Lawing – 2007 Pontiac Solstice Convertible, North Carolina Forest Service with Smokey the Bear, and Grover Church of God . Also: JK Moore 1963 Ford Fairlane 500, Mull's Towing, Kings Mountain Optimist Football Players, Kings Mountain Optimist Cheerleaders, State Line Lodge of Grover 375, Summit Place of Kings Mountain, Bobby Strange 1966 Mustang, Mike Church 1934 Ford, Steve Bess, 2000 BMW Z3 Convertible, St. Peter Baptist Church, In a Minute Towing, Carolina Crossing Restaurant, Brookdale of Shelby, Buffalo Baptist Church, three spots, Cleveland Assisted Living, Creations by Chesley, 5 spots, The Tin Man, the Scarecrow and Dorothy, Landmark Baptist Church AWANA, Crimson Crusaders 8 spots, Affordable Towing with Joey's Tax
The Train To Christmas Town” ~ ALL ABOARD! December 3 thru 23 – “The Train To Christmas Town” ~ ALL ABOARD! The train depot this year will be located at 601 Modena Street in Gastonia. The ride is approximately 70 minutes from the time the train departs the station until it returns. This is a memory you’ll want to save so bring a camera with a flash as Santa and his elves board the
Service, Christian Motorcycle Associaton, 7 spots, Anew Beginning Baptist Church, Old School-New School Car Club, 16 spots, Bethany Baptist Church Car club, 25 spots. Also: Van Sexton, Twin Cedar Farms, Kerns Trucking, 6 spots, two 32 foot trucks, Sons of Confederate Veterans Camp 1663, General Lee car, Smokey the Bandit, Randolph Trucking of Gaffney, 3 spots, Grover Volunteer Fire Department with Sparky the Fire Dog, 3 spots, Grover Volunteer Fire Department Smoke House, 3 spots, Antioch Volunteer Fire D epartment, 5 spots, Kings Mountain Fire Department 1938 American LaFrance Pumper, 3 spots, Bethlehem Volunteer Fire Department, 3 spots, and Santa and his friends from Bethlehem Baptist Church.
From Page 1A
overall Masters 5K, 10K male and female. The age divisions, female and male for the 5K run/walk: 9 and under, 10-14, 15-19, 20-24, 25-29, 30-34, 35-39, 40-44, 45-49, 50-54, 55-59, 60-64, 65-70, 70 and over. The age divisionss for female ad male 10K run: 10-19, 20-19, 30-39, 40-49, 50-59,
Kings Mountain High School Marching Band, various school clubs and organizations, floats, city and county officials and many more will ride in the parade. There will also be a number of people walking
in the parade, and the Kings Mountain High School Tennis Team will be featured behind the Grand Marshals. The downtown Christmas Fantasy lights and all other Christmas lights downtown will be turned on at 5:30 p.m. as events begin at Patriots Park in Winter
PremierRails.com. Note: The Train to Christmas Town is an independent holiday rail experience and does not include a visit to and is not affiliated with Christmas Town, USA. You will remain on the train the entire adventure. If you have more questions you may also visit www.traintochristmastown.com/northcarolina/ frequently-asked-questions.
60-69, 70 and over. Children's races are not timed but every child will receive a mdal. Proceeds benefit the We Build People scholarship fund which sponsors literally thousands of children and adults in the community enabling them to take advantage of summer camp and swim lessons for
youth and senior programs, Livestrong at theYMCA for cancer survivors, sports and reading programs, exercise programs and races like the Jingle Bell Run. Lead sponsors for the event are Cleveland County Family YMCA, City of Kings Mountain and KM Tourism Development Authority.
ENTERTAINMENT BEGINS From Page 1A
again on Sunday at 4 p.m. At the Park next weekend, Friday, Dec. 9 West Elementary Chorus will perform from 5:30-6 p .m.; Bethware and North Elementary Choruses from 6-6:30 p.m.; Dance Magic from 6:30-7 p.m.; and from 7-7:30 p.m. 2017 USA National Miss NC P re-Teen BreAnn Jenkins will read “Fancy Nancy Splendiferous Christmas” by Jane O'Connor. Uptown, wine and chocolate pairings, is planned at Gentle Moon Cafe where reservations are preferred. The popular Fantasy Light Show will be open Dec. 3 -Jan. 7, 2017. Enjoy thousands of LED lights in all colors animated to
music and song. Tune your car radio to 101.5 ( Let It Snow Radio) or listen to the speakers along the sidewalks in downtown Kings Mountain. On Saturday, Dec. 10, Santa and Mrs. Claus will be at the Historical Museum from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. There is no admission charge. Mrs. Claus will read the classic 1823 children's story, “The Night Before Christmas.” Santa Claus will visit with children in Patriots Park on Friday, Dec. 16 and the schedule of entertainment includes: Nutcracker from 5:30-6 p.m.; KMHS Kings Review Chorus from 6-6:30 p.m.; Dance Reflections from 6:30-7 p.m.; and First Presbyterian Church Choir from 7-7:30 p.m. A ''really ugly” sweater
contest will be underway at the Gentle Moon Cafe. Reservations are preferred. Children are invited to write their letters to Santa and mail in a special mailbox in City Hall from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday. There will be paper, stickers and crayons available for the children to use to send their own special message and wish list to Santa. Jan Harris, Main Street Director, and Christy Conner, Special Events coordinator, are heading up the arrangements committee for the Christmas-season events. They and the mayor say the welcome mat is out for everyone to attend the holiday events. There is no charge for any of the city-sponsored events.
Visit with Santa! December 1st, 15th, 22nd 6:30 PM
Love’s Fish Box
PARADE MARSHALS From Page 1A
train for a Christmas story and so much more! For departure times and prices please contact Customer Service Representatives by calling 877-421-0008. Representatives are available 7 days a week from 8:00am to 8:00pm EST. Make the correct selections for the Piedmont & Northern Railway. Alternatively, you can reach them by email at CustomerService@
JINGLE BELL RUN
CROCKERS: to build new Memory Care Unit From Page 1A
Kings Mountain Country Corner U-Haul dealer
Wonderland from 5-7:30 p.m. Other events will be open to the public uptown as well – at the Kings Mountain Historical Museum and historic Barber House; the historic William Andrew Mauney House ( see stories in today's Herald) and much more.
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The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
The Flag To a little hillside, He was western North Caro87. A vet of lina cemetery, where 22 years. The the graveside was small group prepared. As service of family and was ending, a grayfriends gathing honor guard of ered in a small Vets fired their saNorth Carolute, an aging bugler lina funeral Roger R. chapel had Woodard, ThD. played Taps. The Senior Pastor assembled tremcome to honor Family Worship bled, partly from the and remember. Center cold, stiff wind and I could not partly because of the miss the irony that as this sad service was goodbye. Death is a cruel being held, across the street invader and no matter how jumping inflatables and strong our faith, we must carnival like fun rides were reckon with the finality of being taken down. Fun it on this side of eternity. I watched as that aged times versus said times side honor guard folded the flag. by side. Such is life.
They had a little difficulty toward the end, but lovingly presented it, “On behalf of the President of the United States and a grateful nation.” My mind mused upon the millions who had served under that flag. Followed it into countless wars and conflicts around the world. I thought of the multiplied thousands who gave their lives, limbs and health for the freedoms that flag represents.” Duty, Honor, Country.” And the very moment I was watching that sacred flag being folded, I thought of the ungrateful, non-productive individuals, rioting and burning that flag in our streets. I came to attention, and put my hand over my
heart until the presentation of the flag was complete. Under my breath I said a sincere thank you to that Vet we were burying and all those men and women who have served and are serving our nation. We owe them a debt we cannot repay. Very few beyond the small group on that little hillside took note, or even knew of the proceedings that day. My words were not recorded; just my handwritten notes document what was said concerning an American vet I did not know. And those ungrateful rioters will fill the news. Those tearing down will be filmed and played on our news screens and written
of in our papers. We cannot help that, but we CAN honor our flag. We can stand to attention, salute and cover our heart. We can weep when we sing the Star Spangled Banner and see Old Glory unfurled. We can thank our Vets and current service personnel. We can be unashamedly, vocal, patriotic Americans. Thankful to our Heavenly Father that He allowed us to live in the greatest nation on earth. One Nation, Under God, with Liberty and Justice for All! The Land of the Free and the Home of the Brave! Let’s just do it, while we have breath and strength to do so.
Advent service Advent services will be held each Wednesday at 12 noon beginning Wednesday, Nov. 30 at First Church of the Nazarene where Rev. Doug Allen, pastor of Penley’s Chapel, will deliver the message on “Zechariah’s Song.” The Ministerial Association is sponsoring the 30-minute service and the public is invited.
Ministers meet Thursday Ministers of the Kings Mountain Ministerial Association will meet Thursday, Dec. 1 at 12 noon at Gentle Moon Cafe, 126 W. Gold Stret. All area ministers are invited to attend.
Fellowship & Faith
Church Service Directory KINGS MOUNTAIN Long Creek Presbyterian Church 701 Long Creek Road 704-629-4406
New Life Family Worship Center 428 Oak Grove Road 704-739-9371
Love Valley Baptist Church 2032 Bethlehem Road 704-730-0075
New Way Missionary Baptist Church 105 Waco Road 704-724-0414
Macedonia Baptist Church 1101 S. Battleground Avenue 704-739-6811
Oak Grove Baptist Church 1022 Oak Grove Road 704-739-4833
Midview Baptist Church 703 Margrace Road 704-739-6711 Mount Zion Missionary Baptist Church 220 N. Watterson Street 704-739-8354
Oak View Baptist Church 1517 York Road 704-739-7831
DIXON PRESBYTERIAN 602 Dixon School Rd., Kings Mountain
Pathway Baptist Church 3100 Parkdale Circle 704-734-0852
Second Baptist Church 120 Linwood Road 704-739-4216
Mountain View Agape Church 506 Sparrow Springs Road 704-739-0160
Patterson Grove Baptist Church 301 Oak Grove Road 704-739-5826
Shady Grove Baptist Church 339 Shady Grove Road 704-739-8920
Mt. Olive Baptist Church Compact School Road 704-739-4516
Peoples Baptist Church 1010 Groves Street 704-739-0398
Mt. Zion Baptist Church 220 N. Watterson Street 704-739-8354
St. Paul United Methodist Church N. Cansler Street 704-739-1256
Proclaiming the Word Ministries 7011 Cleveland Avenue
New Beginnings Church of Jesus Christ 541 Crocker Road 704-730-9507 New Bynum Chapel AME Zion Church N. Cansler Street 704-739-2606 New Camp Creek Baptist Church 863 New Camp Creek Ch. Road 704-487-7128
Progressive Church of Our Lord 1001 Cleveland Avenue 704-734-1070 Resurrection Lutheran Church 600 Crescent Circle 704-739-5580
Sunrise Baptist Church 208 Mail Road 704-692-3007 Temple Baptist Church 612 N. Cansler Street 704-739-4716 The Favor Center Church 602 Slater Street 828-381-4777
True Gospel Holiness Church 1608 Shelby Road 704-739-6764 Unity AME Zion Church 948 Unity Church Road 704-228-0328 Vestibule AME Zion Church 2175 Vestibule Church Road 704-739-7961 Westover Baptist Church 114 Westover Drive (704) 739-2187 FALLSTON Burning Bush House of God 4538-2 Fallston Rd. Fallston GASTONIA Bethesda United Methodist Church 3714 S. New Hope Rd
Grace Community Advent Christian Church 206 West 3rd Avenue 704-739-9230 GROVER Bethany Baptist Church 423 Cleveland Avenue 704-937-3010 Carolina Praise and Worship Center 201 N. Main Street 704-937-7541 First Apostolic Church of Blacksburg 205 E. Cherokee St. Blacksburg, SC 864-839-1873 WACO New Testament Missionary Baptist Church 2103 Capernium Rd
Royal Praise Ministries 2055 Shelby Rd. Saint Matthew’s Lutheran Church 201 N. Piedmont Avenue 704-739-7466
Notice: In order to accommodate the number of churches in our communities, we will print two alternating lists of churches each week. If you don’t see the church you’re looking for, be sure to check next week.
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The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
William Andrew Mauney house, open to the public for tour
The 18th Century historic Barber house, 1810-45, will be open to the public for a free tour Saturday as part of the Winter Wonderland festivities in town. The house, located below the KM Historical Museum, will be open from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. for “Spirit of Christmas Past” and from 5-7 p.m. for candlelight tour of the house and hot apple cider with cookies by the firelight.
Historic 18th Century Barber House open for free tours Saturday The log-framed Robert Barber house was donated to the Kings Mountain Historical Museum in 2002 by H. O. (Toby) Williams, grandson of George W. Ware, who bought the house in 1885 after the death of Robert Barber's wife, Sarah. Tenants who worked the Ware family farm lived in the house until the 1950s. The free tour Saturday will include history of Christmas celebrations by Susan Goforth and Linda Bell who will conduct a tour of the historical 18th century home. Each log was numbered, disassembled and moved to its new loction and many volunteers and craftsmen worked hard to reconstruct this structure which is of the late Federal architectural style in the hall and parlor floor plan and two chimneys were commonly used during this time. The construction techniques and nails used in the original house are also from this same period. The two rooms on the first floor had horizontal pine siding. The ceilings were also
Susan Goforth chats with a young visitor to the historical Barber House about the history of Christmas celebrations past. covered with boards with a small crown molding across the rooms. The siding from the walls in the garret or loft has been recycled to the first floor to complete one room. The interior walls in the hall have been white washed as was the fashion at the time. The enclosed box stairs to the loft and the closet are original to the house. The second floor was normally used as sleeping quarters for children and storage areas. The two stone chimneys, with brick tops and fireboxes, have been reconstruted. Eventually there will be a detached kitchen for
cooking. Some of the logs used in reconstructing the house ae replacement logs from the Robert Patterson log house built around 1800-1810 and located on Dixon School Road. Mae Humphries, owner, gave the Museum permission to remove some of the logs from the collapsed original house. You can recognize these logs by their larger size, being oak instead of pine and no furring strip marks. Barber descendants live in Kings Mountain.
The restored William Andrew Mauney house, 104 Battleground Avenue, offers a window to the past. Mary ( Mrs. Charles) Neisler, who restored the house from 1997-2000, will conduct a free tour of the home of Kings Mountain's first mayor which was built in the Civil War era and once was Mauney Brothers Mercentile Store which the family added onto with four rooms and a loft. The tour is a feature of the Winter Wonderland festivities which ushers in the Christmas season in Kings Mountain Saturday, Dec. 3. Mrs. Neisler will open the house from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. The W. A. Mauney House was designated a local landmark by the Historic Landmarks Commission at the urging of Mrs. Neisler who took the restoration project on as a labor of love and worked for three years to develop the house as a landmark and with renovation beginning in May 1999 and completion of the restoration in August 2000 The house had no plumbing or electricity and gas lighting was utilitzed by the Mauneys who lived in the house about three years. It was built of old pine and the floors and the front door are an original part of the house. “I would love for people to come see the house which is nearly 150 years old,'' she said. Fixing the house cost as much as building a new one
The William Andrew Mauney house, the home of the first mayor, will be open to the public for a tour on Saturday, Dec. 3 from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Mrs. Charles Neisler, who restored the house at 104 Battleground Avenue ( across from the old overhead bridge) will conduct the tour. There is no admission charge. in 1997 and citizens donated money to help restore the house. It is the city's oldest unchanged house built in 1870 - 1874 and is a historic landmark owned by Kings Mountain Historic Home Preservation, Inc. It is located in the first designated Central School historic district in the city which covers a four block area anchored by the 1933 two-story brick school. Mrs. Neisler said that in 1997 Will and June Herndon asked her to restore the house which was the property of the estate of Virginia Mauney Herndon, mother of Jim and Will Herndon. The Herndon brothers had donated two lots behind the old post office to the city when the old post office building was planned to house the Kings Mountain Police Department. The
city scrapped plans for the post office in favor of a new structure on the site of the old city hall and offered the post office property as a museum. The two lots behind the present Kings Mountain Historical Museum were donated to the museum in the spring of 2001 to be used as a site for the log cabin donated to the museum by H. O. (Toby) Williams. The log cabin, the historic Barber House, will be open to the public on Dec. 3 from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. with free admission. The house will be decorated for the holidays and visitors will learn a bout the history of Christmas celebrations and participate in traditional craft demonstrations led by 18th century costumed interpreters.
Bill Ware, right,who operates the Christmas train at the Kings Mountain Historical Museum, chats with Kirby Allen.
Kolton Smith watches the train and scenery and is amazed at the trains around the track at the Kings Mountain Historical Museum.
Ellen Baker Abernethy, left, and Arlene Barrett visit the Kings Mountain Historical Museum which is beautifully decorated for the holidays.
Celebrate the season at KM Historical Museum Celebrate the season with a full day of activities Saturday to get the whole family in the holiday spirit. The Kings Mountain Historical Museum invites the public to attend free holiday exhibits and events on Saturday from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. and enjoy the magic of the Toys, Games and Trains exhibit and tour the historic Barber House decorated for the holidays. After the Christmas parade, the Museum will again be open for a special night run of the popular Christmas train from 5-7 p.m. and the Barber House, open from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. and also n from 5-7 p.m. for candlelight tours and hot apple cider by the firelight. Trains captivate the imagination of children as no other toys do and Bill Ware does just that as he runs the train and talks to visitors about
train lore and maintenance and upkeep issues. His experience with scenery along the train route has added to the enjoyment of the trains during several Christmas seasons. He is a member of the Piedmont S Gaugers, the group that every year puts on the model train show at Kings Mountain Historical Museum in connection with its Toys, Games and Trains exhibit which is free to the public Tuesdays through Saturdays from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. The Museum is stocked with hand-made ornaments, a selection of Moravian cookies, train novelties and locally made gifts for everyone on your list, including pottery, jewelry, wood creations, cards, prints, beeswax candles, soaps, honey, and other one-of-a-king items crafted by local artists.
OUR TEACHERS ARE TOPS HORNETS - KMIS Team of the Week This week we highlight a grade level team at Kings Mountain Intermediate School: the Hornets Team. The Hornets are a 6th grade team. Ms. Ellis is the Hornets’ science and social studies teacher. Ms. Ellis enjoys planning hands-on, interactive lessons for her students. She is also one of the KMIS robotics coaches. Mrs. Lovingood teaches math. She enjoys helping students learn to love mathematics through interactive note taking and engaging lessons. Ms. Wilson is the language arts teacher on the Hornets team. Ms. Wilson loves teaching about great novels and other literature! Ms. Ellis, Mrs. Lovingood, and Ms. Wilson all very much enjoy working together! The Hornets are competitive and passionate when it comes to learning! Contact your friendly local agent today!
Warlick and Hamrick Insurance Kings Mountain • 704-739-3611 www.kminsure.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Seven Layer Cookies 1 cup graham cracker crumbs 1 stick margarine 1 cup chocolate chips 1 cup butterscotch chips 1 cup coconut 1 can eagle brand milk 1 cup nuts Melt 1 stick margarine in 9x13 pan. Layer: 1cup graham cracker crumbs 1 cup coconut 1 cup chocolate chips & butterscotch chips Spread over top: 1 can Eagle Brand Milk Sprinkle with pecans. Bake at 325 for 30 minutes.
Peanut Butter Bars 1 cup peanut butter 6 tablespoons butter 3/4 cup packed brown sugar 1/2 cup white sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 3 eggs 1 cup all-purpose flour 2 cups semisweet chocolate chips Mix peanut butter, butter or margarine, and sugars until creamy. Stir in vanilla. Beat in eggs. Mix in flour. Stir in 3/4 cup chocolate chips. Spread dough into a greased 9 x 13 inch pan. Bake at 350 degrees F (175 degrees C) for 20 to 25 minutes. Remove pan from oven, and sprinkle with the rest of the chocolate chips. Let stand 5 minutes and spread. Cool, and cut into bars.
Chocolate Chip Cookies 2 cups all-purpose flour 1 cup packed light brown sugar 1 teaspoon baking powder 2 eggs 1 teaspoon salt 2 teaspoons vanilla extract 1 cup unsalted butter, softened 2 cups semi-sweet chocolate chips 1 cup sugar In a large bow, mix the flour, baking powder and salt. In a separate bowl: cream the butters and sugars, then add the eggs, one at a time, mixing well after each addition. Stir in the vanilla extract, then gradually stir in the flour mixture until combined. Add the chips and stir again. For chewy cookies, refrigerate the dough for 2 hours or overnight. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Drop the dough in
heaping spoonfuls onto a non-stick 10x15” baking sheet, 3 inches apart. Bake for 10 to 12 minutes or until light brown. Cool for 2 minutes, then transfer to a wire rack and cool completely. Makes 44 cookies. Serve immediately.
Crescent Cookies 1 cup butter softened 1/2 to 1 cup granulated sugar 1-3/4 cups all-purpose flour 2 tsp. vanilla 1 cup chopped nuts Cream butter and sugar. Mix in vanilla and flour. Add finely chopped or ground nuts. Chill dough thoroughly, shape & bake on ungreased sheet at 300º for 18-20 minutes (until slightly browned). Sprinkle powdered sugar on finished cookies. Yield: approximately 2 dozen 2 inch crescents.
Chocolate Chunk Cookies 1/2 cup (1 stick) butter, softened 1/2 cup granulated sugar 1/2 cup ﬁrmly packed LIGHT brown sugar 1 large egg 1/2 tsp. vanilla extract 3/4 cup all-purpose ﬂour 1/2 tsp. salt 1/2 tsp. baking powder 1/2 tsp. baking soda 1/2 cup rolled oats 1-1/4 cups chocolate chunks Preheat oven to 350º. Lightly grease two large baking sheets. Combine the butter, granulated sugar and brown sugar in large bowl. Beat with a wooden spoon or an electric mixer (set on med. speed) until creamy. Beat in egg & vanilla extract. Set aside. Sift ﬂour, salt, baking powder and baking soda into small bowl. Add ﬂour mixture to butter mixture, beating continuously. Stir in rolled oats & chocolate chunks. Spoon tablespoonfuls of dough about 2” apart, onto cookie sheets. Bake until lightly brown 8-10 minutes. Let cool before transferring.
Frosted Gingerbread Cookies 1 cup butter, softened 1 cup sugar 1 cup molasses 1/4 cup water 5 cups all-purpose flour
2-1/2 teaspoons ground ginger 1-1/2 teaspoons baking soda 1-1/2 teaspoons ground cinnamon 1/2 teaspoon ground allspice 1/4 teaspoon salt In a large bowl, cream butter and sugar until light and fluffy. Beat in molasses and water. Combine the flour, ginger, baking soda, cinnamon, allspice and salt; gradually add to creamed mixture and mix well. Cover and refrigerate for 1 hour or until easy to handle. On a lightly floured surface, roll out to 1/4-in. thickness. Cut with 2-1/2-in. cookie cutters dipped in flour. Place 2 in. apart on ungreased baking sheets. Bake at 350° for 10-12 minutes or until edges are firm. Remove to wire racks to cool. FROSTING: 3-3/4 cups confectioners’ sugar 1/4 cup water 1-1/2 teaspoons light corn syrup 1/2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract In a small bowl, combine frosting ingredients; beat until smooth. Transfer to a plastic bag. Cut a small hole in a corner of the bag;pipe frosting onto cookies. Yield: about 5 dozen.
Peanut Butter Fudge 5 cups sugar 1-1/2 sticks margarine 1/8 teaspoon salt 1 lg. can evaporated milk 8 oz. marshmallow cream 3- 6 oz. pkg. milk chocolate chips or 1-1/2 bag 12 oz. pkg. 18 oz. jar peanut butter 1 teaspoon vanilla In a 6 qt. pot melt margarine, add milk, sugar and salt. Cook until 236 degree’s or about 20 minutes over medium heat. Remove from heat Add: chocolate chips marshmallow cream peanut butter vanilla Pour in greased 16 x 11 x 1 inch pan ( cookie sheet ) * Note: Heat marshmallow cream and peanut butter in the microwave just before adding them. This makes it easier to get it all mixed up.
Kim’s Sugar Cookies 2 all purpose flour, sifted 1/2 teaspoon baking
powder 1/2 teaspoon baking soda 1/2 teaspoon salt 2/3 cup margarine 1 cup sugar 1 egg, beaten 2 tablespoons milk 1/2 teaspoon vanilla flavoring Sifted all dry ingredients together and sit aside. Cream: Margarine, Egg, Sugar, Milk, and Vanilla. After mixing well, add dry ingredients and mix slowly on slow speed until a nice dough develops. Let dough chill for a few hours for best results. Preheat oven to 375º. Roll out on a floured surface. Cut with cookie cutters. Cook until just turning brown on the edges. Cool on cookie rack.
Peanut Butter Kiss Cookies 1-14 oz. can sweetened condensed milk 3/4 cup creamy peanut butter 2 cups all-purpose baking mix 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 1/4 cup sugar 1 13 oz. pkg. Hershey milk chocolate kisses Beat condensed milk and peanut butter at medium speed with an electric mixer until creamy. Add baking mix and vanilla, beating at low speed just until blended. Shape dough into 1 inch balls; roll in sugar. Place on lightly greased baking sheets. Bake at 350º for 11 minutes. Remove from oven, and immediately place a chocolate kiss in center of each cookie. Remove cookies to wire racks to cool. Yield: 3 doz.
Buttery Toffee Cookies 1 cup butter, softened *1 tsp. baking soda 1 cup sugar *1/2 tsp. salt 2 eggs *8 oz. pkg. toﬀee bits 1 tsp. vanilla 2-1/2 cups all-purpose ﬂour Combine butter, sugar, eggs and vanilla in large mixing bowl. Beat @ medium speed, scraping bowl often, until creamy. *Add ﬂour, baking soda & salt. Beat until well mixed. Stir in toﬀee bits by hand. *Drop by teaspoonfuls onto ungreased cookie sheet. Bake at 350º 10-12 minutes or until lightly browned. Makes 4 dozen.
Pine Bark or Brickle Cookies 35-40 (1/4 lb.) saltine crackers 1 cup butter (NOT MARGARINE) 1 cup packed brown sugar 1/2 tsp. almond extract 6 oz. milk chocolate chips 1/2 cup finely chopped pecans (optional) Preheat oven to 400º. Line 15x10x1 or 11x16x1 pan with tin foil. Lightly spray w/cooking spray. Place saltines, salty side up in pan. In sauce pan boil over med heat: butter & sugar for 2 to 3 minutes, stirring constantly. Remove from heat, stir in extract. Pour mixture over saltines, spread evenly. Bake 4 to 6 minutes. Remove from oven and top with chocolate chips. Smooth as they melt. Sprinkle with nuts. Cool slightly and transfer to waxed paper and allow to cool completely. Cut in squares. It will take several hours for this to cool and chocolate to set. *Slide foil over to wire rack to cool and then peel cookies off foil when they are cool. (They are very hot.) Place on waxed paper.
Rocky Road Fudge 12 ounce pkg. chocolate chips 1 cup butterscotch chips 14 ounce sweetened condensed milk (save the can) 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 2 cups small marshmallows 2 cups unsalted dry roasted peanuts softened butter to grease an 8 inch round cake pan Grease an 8-inch round cake pan with softened butter. Cover the empty condensed milk can with plastic wrap and put it in the center of the round cake pan. Pour the chocolate and butterscotch chips, condensed milk and vanilla into a medium saucepan. Cook on stovetop on low heat. Stir until they melt together, about 3 minutes. Stir in nuts and marshmallows. Scoop the fudge into the cake pan all around the plastic-covered can in the center to form a wreath or ring shape. Allow it be all bumpy on top. Store in refrigerator until firm. Remove the can from the center and loosen the sides and bottom of the
fudge with a spatula. Cut the fudge into thin slices to serve.
Raspberry and Almond Shortbread Thumbprints 1 cup butter, softened 2/3 cup white sugar 1/2 teaspoon almond extract 2 cups all-purpose flour 1/2 cup seedless raspberry jam 1/2 cup confectioners’ sugar 3/4 teaspoon almond extract 1 teaspoon milk Preheat oven to 350º. In a medium bowl, cream together: butter and white sugar until smooth. Mix in: 1/2 teaspoon almond extract. Mix in flour until dough comes together. Roll dough into 1-1/2 inch balls, and place on ungreased cookie sheets. Make a small hole in the center of each ball, using your thumb and finger, and fill the hole with preserves. Bake for 14 to 18 minutes in preheated oven, or until lightly browned. Let cool 1 minute on the cookie sheet. In a medium bowl, mix together the confectioners’ sugar, 3/4 teaspoon almond extract, and milk until smooth. Drizzle lightly over warm cookies.
Peanut Butter Cookies 1 cup unsalted butter 1 cup peanut butter 1 cup white sugar 1 cup packed brown sugar 2 eggs 2 1/2 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 1/2 teaspoons baking soda Cream butter, peanut butter, and sugars together in a bowl; beat in eggs. In a separate bowl, sift flour, baking powder, baking soda, and salt; stir into butter mixture. Put dough in refrigerator for 1 hour. Roll dough into 1 inch balls and put on baking sheets. Flatten each ball with a fork, making a crisscross pattern. Bake in a preheated 375 degrees F oven for about 10 minutes or until cookies begin to brown.
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Holiday classic, 'Nutcracker Ballet,' Friday, Saturday and Sunday The holiday classic, “Nutcracker Ballet,'' will be presented Friday and Saturday, Dec. 2 and 3, at 7 p.m. and Sunday afternoon, Dec. 4, at 4 p.m. at Joy Performance Center. The ballet is composed of a large cast of Kimberla's School of Classic Ballet along with young people and adults from the community. The group will be performing at several Kings Mountain schools Dec. 1. The ballet is directed by Kimberla Burrows. Admission is $10 for general seating or $75 for a mezzanine seating cluster of four with horsdouvres. Tickets are available by calling 704-300-4130 or by PayPal at https://sites. google.com/site/kmnutcrackerballet/tickets The all time family classic is the story of Clara's magical trip to the land of sweets.
PARTY GIRLS – Georgia Short, Annie Coleman, Dennis Sessoms as Drosselmeyer, Nicole Poston and Lindsay Burrows. Not pictured Alayna Patrick.
NUTCRACKER PRINCE AND SOLDIERS – Lindsay Burrows, Nutcracker Prince Triston Hannon, Annie Coleman and Cassidy London.
WALTZ OF THE FLOWERS – Back row, from left, Vivien Ray, Hannah Ray, Bethany London, not pictured Hannah Queen. Front row, from left, Lucy McDaniel, Brooke Waseman, Kyndall Bridges, not pictured Dew D rop CJ Bailey.
Nutcracker Ballet Friday & Saturday, Dec. 2 & 3, 7 p.m. & Sunday Dec. 4 4 p.m. at Joy Performance Center
ROYALTY – Nutcracker Prince Triston Hannon, left, and Mouse King Nicholas Burrows.
The music ministry of
TOEPAK – Lindsay Burrows, Cassidy London, and Bethany London in Toepak.
First Baptist Church Kings Mountain presents selections from
CLARA AND FRIENDS – Eliana Odom, Brooke Waseman, Christina Merchant, Trinity Cunningham, Zoey Hice, back row, left to right. Front row, Kyndall Bridges, left, and Lucy McDaniel.
December 18 2016 A.D.
3:00 & 6:00 pm
=I<<8;D@JJ@FE ;FFIJFG<E*'D@ELK<JGI@FI M@J@KLJ8K=9:BD%:FD PARTY SCENE – Left to right, Nicholas Burrows as Drosselmeyer apprentice, Elizabeth Ray as Nanny, Dennis Sessom as Drosselmeyer, Kimberla Burris as Dr. Stahlbaum, Jason Burris as Dr. Stahlbaum, Tristen Hannon as lamplighter, Angela Cunningham as a mother, Barry Coleman as butler, and Cale McDaniel as a father. Not pictured: Trilby Coleman, Amanda Boutamy and CJ Bailey.
Page 1B Wednesday, November 30, 2016 The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
KM Lady Mountaineers Girls first, beat Charlotte Christian boys second in swimming
Kings Mountain High’s girls basketball team opened its season last Tuesday with a 63-30 victory over Charlotte Christian. Hannah Clark led the way with 20 points and four steals. Leeasia Rhodes added 13 points and six reounds and Ka’Myiah
Pressley and Kelsey Farmer scored 10 and eight points, respectively. Sarah Drennan paced a great defensive effort during a 24-4 advantage in the third quarter that helped the Lady Mountaineers pull away. The KM ladies were scheduled to open South
Mountain Athletic Conference play last night at East Rutherford. The Mountaineers fell 73-56. No details were reported. In a Saturday game, the Mountaineers lost to Charlotte Butler 85-65. Zane Rankin led the
Bulldog with 37 pionts, including 7 of 15 three-pointers. Jah’Lil Carter added 14 points and Gerrale Gates had 15 rebounds. Kings Mountain’s statistics weren’t reported.
Mack sets freshman rushing record, Wade tops 1,000 yards in passing mark with 1,025 yards on 59 completions in 125 attempts. Senior Darian McClain led the team in scoring with 98 points and also rushed for 693 yards while pulling double duty as a running back/linebacker. With senior Jake Merchant, the school’s all-time leading pass receiver out for the season with an ACL injury, senior Kavin Mosley emerged as the Mountaineers’ go-to guy and responded with 35 catches for 710 yards. RUSHING – Ricaylen
Mack 131-809, Darian McClain 116-693, Kaylon Wade 68-253, Darren Burns 15-16, John Harmon Melton 1-29, Mike Toms 2-32, Quentin Zanders 3-37, TJ Camp 6-34, Kavin Mosley 7-38, Malik Phillips 6-39, Roman Byers 22-92, Shun Allison 15-64, Trevon Wilson 10-66. PASSING – Kaylon Wade 59-125-1,025, Darren Burns 35-56-467, TJ Camp 0-1. RECEIVING – Kavin Mosley 35-710, Shun Allison 22-254, Darian McClain
3-25, Dontarius Hughes 1-22, JT Cash 4-75, Mike Toms 3-54, Madisyn Bolin 12-191, Malik Phillips 8-64. Ricaylen Mack 2-13, TJ Camp 1-32. SCORING – Darian McClain 98, Micah Randall 54, Darren Burns 12, Dontarius Hughes 6, JT Cash 6, Kavin Mosley 48, Kaylon Wade 26, Madisyn Bolin 12, Malik Phillips 18, Mike Toms 6, Nathan Lease 6, Quentin Zanders 6, Ricaylen Mack 36, Roman Byers 6, Shun Allison 32, Trevon Wilson 18.
Kings Mountain Sports This Week Thursday, December 1 4 p.m. – Middle School volleyball, Lincolnton at Kings Mountain. 4 p.m. – Middle school wrestling, Kings Mountain at Lincolnton. 4:30 – High school basketball, Forestview at Kings Mountain (JV boys followed by varsity girls around 6 p.m. and varsity boys around 7:30).
Friday, December 2 4:30 – High school basketball, Burns at Kings Mountain (JV boys, followed by varsity girls around 6 p.m. and varsity boys around 7:30). Tuesday, December 6 4:30 – Middle school wrestling, Kings Mountain at North Lincoln. 4:30 – Middle school volleyball,
North Lincoln at Kings Mountain. 4:30 – High school basketball, Kings Mountain at Shelby (JV boys, followed by varsity girls and varsity boys). TBA – High school swimming, SMAC teams at KMHS. 5 p.m. – High school wrestling, Kings Mountain at West Lincoln.
MS wrestlers KMMS spikers win 7th match lose to West taker, Trey Crawford, Chris Ruffalo, Hunter Deaver, Anthony Husky, Lucas Perez, and Chase Ellis. The Patriots carried a 4-1 division and 7-1 overall record into a match yesterday at home against East Lincoln.
TNJD win 11-13 volleyball title The fourth seeded Teenage Mutant Ninja Diggers, coached by Karla Barber, won the Kings Mountain Family YMCA’s 11-13 youth volleyball championship.
TMND took down the undefeated Ruby C. Hunt Pink Ladies in the title game. The KM Spikers, led by Nicole and Adrienne Stinnett, earned second place.
The Kings Mountain Middle volleyball team lost a tough match to West Lincoln 3-1 last Tuesday. Kyann Crocker had a
KM wrestlers post 5 wins, and second in tourney Kings Mountain High’s wrestlers have won their first five head-to-head matches of the season and also finished second out of 12 teams in the Ironmen Open at Cherryville High. In the tournament, the Mountaineers had three individual champions and two runners-up. Winning their weight division were Quenten Zanders at 145 pounds, Austin
Mosely at 182 and Xavier Brown at 220. Finishing second were Thai Tuttanon at 138 pounds and Sedrick Morgan at 195. In head-to-head matches the Mountaineers have defeated Cherryville 60-24, Mountain Heritage 66-15, Patton 66-18, Shelby 48-36 and Mountain Island Charter 69-12.
KINGS MOUNTAIN MOUNTAINEERS ATHLETE
great game defensively. Rylie Carroll had a great game behind the line with serves. Keegan Irby contributed offensively.
KMMS wrestling beat East Lincoln 84-18 Monday night. Winning matches for KMMS were Wyatt Wilson, Ryne Smith, Jordan Moore, Charlie Melton, Peyton Fisher, Calem Messick, Devin Pressley, Darrel Whit-
Others finishing first were Kaitlyn Moss in the 50 free (27.81), Kassidy Hamrick in the 100 fly (1:10.83), Katie Tucker in the 100 breaststroke (1:23.11), Abby Wang in the 200 free (2:21.70) and Alexis Weeks in the 500 free (6:53.07). Kings Mountain’s 200 free, 200 medley and 400 free medley teams also swam first. The KM boys did not win an event. Elliott Mann swam second in the 100 breast and 200 individual medley. Tristian Stenger was second in the 50 free and Dane Skeith second in the 500 free.
KMMS wrestlers lose first match KMMS wrestling lost to West Lincoln 60-42 Tuesday night. Winning matches for KMMS were Ryne Smith, Darrell Whittaker, Santiago
Perez, Chris Ruffalo, Dylan Mullins, DayDay Wilson, and Chase Ellis. KMMS is now 6-1 on the year and 3-1 in the division.
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Kings Mountain High had its tenth 1,000-yard passer in ten years under Coach Greg Lloyd in sophomore Kaylon Wade, and Ricaylen Mack became the leading freshman rusher in school history during the recently-completed football season. Mack carried the ball 131 times for 809 yards to lead the Mountaineer rushing game. Wade, who moved from wide receiver to quarterback when record-setting senior Darren Burns went down with an ACL injury in the fifth game of the season, topped the thousand passing
Kings Mountain’s girls finished first and the boys second in the school’s first swim meet at Neisler Natatorium. The girls outdistanced the field with 382 points. Chase was second at 213, followed by Shelby 148, RS Central 115, East Rutherford 103 and Crest 75. Shelby dominated the boys meet with 340 points, followed by KM 224, Crest 134, Chase 105, East 31 and RS 20. Rileigh Hazen was a double winner for the Lady Mountaineers, taking the 100 free in 1:02.23 and the 200 individual medley in 2:33.60.
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Senior Center Calendar Pieces of Kings Mountain History for December, 2016 By Loretta Husky Cozart
H. Lawrence Patrick Senior Life and Conference Center activities for the month of December. THURSDAY, DEC. 1: Healthy Lifestyle class 8-9:30 a.m., Healthy Lifestyle exercise 9:30-10 a.m., Intermediate Line Dance 10-11:30 a.m., bingo 10:30-11:15 a.m. FRIDAY, DEC. 2: Coffee & Conversation 9-10:30 a.m., Seniors in Motion, 10:3011:30 a.m., Friday lunch 11-12 noon; WII Bowling League 12 noon, Advisory board breakfast 9 a.m., last day for open enrollment for Part D Assistance at the Center. MONDAY, DEC. 5: Computer class canceled, coupon and recipe swap cancelled, ceramics 9:30-11:30 a.m., genealogy class cancelled, Seniors in Motion canceled, quilting 12:30-3 p.m., Intermediate line dance canceled. TUESDAY, DEC. 6: Knitting 9-11 a.m., Bible history canceled, cooking with Marilyn canceled, Zumba Gold canceled, Veterans meeting canceled, commodities distribution 1-2:30 p.m., WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7: Faith and Fitness 8:30-9:30 a.m.. Faith and fitness exercise 9:30-10 a.m., jewelry class 10-11 a.m., Senior support group 10-11 a.m., Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., jewelry class 1-2 p.m., duplicate bridge 1-4 p.m. THURSDAY, DEC. 8: Healthy Lifestyle class 8-9:30 a.m., Health Life Style Exercise 9:30-10 a.m., Intermediate line dance 10-11:30 a.m., bingo 10:30-11:15 a.m., grocery shopping 12-2 p.m. FRIDAY, DEC. 9: 1-3 p.m. - Annual Senior Center Christmas party 1-3 p.m., all activities and Friday lunch
canceled. MONDAY, DEC. 12: Computer class 9-10:30 a.m., Living Will clinic 9-3 p.m. by appointment only; coupon and recipe swap 9:30-10:30 a.m., ceramics 9:30-11:30 a.m., genealogy class 10-11 a.m., Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., quilting 12:30-3 p.m., Intermediate line dance 1-3 p.m. TUESDAY, DEC. 13: Knitting 9-11 a.m., Bible history 10-11 a.m., cooking with Marilyn 11-12 noon; . WEDNESDAY, DEC. 14: Faith and Fitness 8:30-9:30 a.m., Faith and Fitness exercise 9:30-10 a.m., jewelry class 10-11 a.m., personal care services, manicures and pedicures by appointment only, Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., jewelry class 1-2 p.m. THURSDAY, DEC. 15: Healthy Lifestyle class 8-9:30 a.m., Health Lifestyle exercise 9:30-10 a.m., Intermediate line dance 10-11:30 a.m., bingo 10:30-11:15 a.m. FRIDAY, DEC. 16: Coffee and conversation 9-10:30 a.m., Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., Friday lunch 11-12 noon, WII bowling league 12 noon. MONDAY, DEC. 19: Christmas Concert by the Kings Mountain Intermediate School 9:00 a.m, Computer class 9-10 a.m., coupon and recipe swap 9:30-10:30 a.m., ceramics 9:30-11:30 a.m., genealogy class 10-11 a.m., Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., quilting 12:30-3 p.m,. Intermediae Line dance 1-3 p.m. TUESDAY, DEC.20: Knitting 9-11 a.m., Bible history 10-11 a.m., Carolers from West Elementary School 10:00 a.m., Cooking
Christmas in the City One day Holiday Festival December 4 – “Christmas in the City One-Day Holiday Festival” – Downtown Gastonia, 1:00PM-6:00PM This event will be located at 193 W. Main Avenue in Gastonia. Bring your family and friends to the Gastonia Christmas Parade plus the City Tree Lighting and a Christmas Village chocked with vendors and Santa? Art on Main’s Artisan’s Holly Days Market is also open from 1:00PM-6:00PM. The
activities are planned as follows. The Christmas Village from 1:00PM-9:00PM ~ the Christmas Parade, 4:00PM and the Christmas tree lighting at 6:30PM. For more details call 704-866-6839 or visit www.cityofgastonia. com. Note: the tree lightning will be at the Rotary Pavilion which is located at 111 N. South Street, come start your tradition today!
with Marilyn 11-12 noon, evening line dance canceled. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 21: Faith and Fitness 8:309:30 a.m., Faith and Fitness Exercise 9:30-10 a.m., blood pressure clinic sponsored by Gentiva sponsored by Gentiva 10-11:30 a.m., jewelry class 10-11 a.m., Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., East Elementary birthday party 10:30 a.m., jewelry class II 1-2 p.m., duplicate bridge 1-4 p.m. THURDAY, DEC. 22: Healthy Lifestyle class 8-9:30 a.m., HL exercise class 9:3010 a.m., Intermediate line dance canceled, bingo 10:3011:15, grocery shopping 12-3 p.m. SENIOR CENTER AND NUTRITION SITE CLOSED DEC. 23 AND DEC. 26 TUESDAY, DEC. 27: Knitting 9-11 a.m., monthly birthday celebration sponsored by Food Lion 9:4511:30 a.m., Bible history 10-11 a.m., cooking with Marilyn 11-12 noon, Zumba Gold canceled, Evening line dancc canceled. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 28: Faith and Fitness 8:30-9:30 a.m., Exercise, 9:30-10 a.m., Personal care services by appointment, jewelry class I 10-11 a.m., Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., jewelry class II 1-2 p.m. THURSDAY, DEC. 29: Healthy Lifestyle class 8-9:30 a.m., Exercise class 9:30-10 a.m., Intermediate Line dance canceled, bingo 10:30-11:15 a.m. FRIDAY, DEC. 30: coffee and conversation 9-10:30 a.m., Seniors in Motion 10:30-11:30 a.m., Friday lunch 11-12 noon, WII Bowling League 12 noon.
BC History & Arts Society Christmas Home Tour December 3 – “Bessemer City History & Arts Society Christmas Home Tour” – 3:00PM-8:00PM The cost of a ticket is $10 per person and may be purchased at Central Drug Store (704-629-2163) or the Kiser Senior Center; both locations are in downtown Bessemer City.
Recently, I asked readers for information on the First National Bank of Kings Mountain. Since then, I’ve learned a great deal about the history the bank and of the Teller window once housed inside. Historian Bonnie Mauney Summers wrote, “The oldest National Bank in Cleveland County was the First National Bank of Kings Mountain. It began as the Bank of Kings Mountain in January, 1900 and received its national charter six months later, on June 25th.” “In the 1960’s the bank was located on the corner of Battleground and Mountain Streets. By then, it merged with the First Union National Bank of Charlotte, North Carolina.” I remember banking there when I was young, walking through the big front doors and up to the Teller window with my mom. I remember walking home past the “new bank” under construction and peeking through knot holes in the fence to check the progress. Little did I know I was witnessing the end of an era. Both Mary Greene and Scott Neisler shared that the Teller window in the old First National Bank of Kings Mountain had been sold to Gus’ 49er in Charlotte. Mary remembered the window well and even mentioned its brass railing. Scott noted that the Teller window had ornate decoration at each post that resembled Mercury, the god of shopkeepers and merchants. “The brass works weren’t that tall,” Scott said, “maybe 18 inches high.” I once visited Gus’ 49er for a wedding reception and the facility was like a museum, filled with all types of memorabilia. The Kokenes Family owned this and several other restaurants in Charlotte. I discovered that UNC Charlotte had information on Gus’ 49er and the auction held when the restaurant’s collection was liquidated in January 1996. From their records, I learned that the Teller win-
dow had been acquired by First National Bank from the Independence Trust Company that had been in the Independence Building in downtown Charlotte. Architect Frank Milburn designed the building that had been located on the northwest corner of Trade and Tryon Streets. In 1908, a reporter for The News and Observer of Raleigh, N.C wrote that the only skyscraper in the State" was "being constructed" in Charlotte. In an article published in The Charlotte Observer on May 18, 1908, Frank P. Milburn boasted that a "new 12-story and basement steel-frame skyscraper" was underway in Charlotte, which would be "the first building of this type and the most expensive office building in the State." Two floors were added later, making the building 14 stories tall. B.S. Neill became the Cashier for the First National Bank of Kings Mountain in 1931, having worked at the Independence Trust Company just prior. In 1933 President Hoover ordered a bank holiday and many banks didn’t reopen, including the Independence Trust Company. Sometime after that, the Teller window was brought to Kings Mountain. I suspect Mr. Neill facilitated that. Reading the Lilly Auction Company’s list, I found item #92: “Teller window and Brass Railings. From Independence Trust Company (Charlotte) dated 1908.” A handwritten note indicates it sold for $2,000. And the folks at UNCC noted it had been acquired by Gus’ 49er
from Kings Mountain. So, now I know the Teller window had a grand life in the Independence Trust Company on the Corner of Trade and Tryon in Charlotte. It had been a fixture in the first steel skyscraper in the state of North Carolina and resided there for more than 20 years. Can you imagine the transactions that crossed its counter? When the Independence Trust Company failed, the Teller window was brought to Kings Mountain and had a second life here. It played a role in the growth of our community when textiles boomed and many admired its beauty. After the First National Bank of Kings Mountain merged with First Union National Bank relocating to their new building across Mountain Street, the Teller window was considered a relic of the past and sold to Gus’ 49er. It remained there until the auction in January of 1996. Remember I mentioned the Kokenes family before? Well, they also owned the Open Kitchen in Charlotte. George Lublaneski’s wife worked there for many years. And, for a time, George owned the old bank building. So, I think we have found the players who got the Teller window both to and from Kings Mountain. Now, I’m on a quest to find its current home. I’ll keep you posted. Oh, and if anyone has a picture of the Teller window, please let me know.
GC truck driving program graduates 17
These students received music awards at North School on November 18. They will be among those performing at Patriot’s Park Winter Wonderland, December 9 in downtown Kings Mountain.
DALLAS, N.C. – Seventeen students graduated from the Gaston College Truck Driver Training Program at a ceremony held on Tuesday, October 25. The training program, which is in collaboration with Caldwell Community College and Technical Institute (CCC&TI), is certified by the Professional Truck Driving Institute. By completing the program, the graduates are prepared to operate tractor-trailer rigs, acquire a commercial driver license (CDL), and become a professional driver. Four of the graduates were recipients of State Employees’ Credit Union (SECU) Foundation “People Helping People” Scholarships, which provided financial assistance for them to complete the program. Those graduates are Kendrick Cherry, Bradley Criswell, David Croome, and Dantavius Thompson. Also graduating are Gevin Allison, Corey Atkinson, Martell Blackmon, Marquis Brown-Cole, Troy Kay, Demetrius Lee, Shawna McClain, Steven McGuinness, Christopher Mickey, Taylor Peyton, Joey Roseman, Joseph Thompson, and Patrick Willock. The lead instructor for the Truck Driver Training Program is Myron Greene. The other instructors are Lionel Corpening, Harold Curtis, Bill Morris, Bob Roberts, Gary Sanders, Wayne Starnes, and Jim Womack. Speaking at the graduation ceremony, which took place in
the Myers Center on the Dallas Campus of Gaston College, were Roger Chester, Director of Truck Driver Training; Sandra Patrick, Senior Financial Services Officer for SECU; and Ray Moss, a mentor to the students in the program. The Truck Driver Training Program at Gaston College, a collaborative program with Caldwell Community College and Technical Institute, gives students in the program the necessary training required to operate tractor-trailer rigs, get their commercial driver’s license (CDL) and become professional truck drivers. The next Truck Driver Training class begins in February 2017, with a mandatory orientation session on the Gaston College Dallas Campus on Wednesday, February 8, at 10 a.m. The 8.5 week class, which meets at the training center in Cherryville, N.C., consists of classroom instruction, range driving, and road driving. The classes are Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., starting on February 27 and ending on May 2, 2017. The cost for tuition and fees for the class is $1,882, well below the average cost for commercial truck driving schools. A payment plan is available, and there are opportunities for scholarships to partially defray the cost of tuition and fees. For more info. contact Donna Blake at blake.donna@ gaston.edu or 704-922-2267.
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Mountaineer Band gives last football performance
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IN HONOR BAND - Dylan Ervin, left, a University of North Carolina band member and formerly a member of the KMHS Marching Band, Jacob Korch, Landon Ervin, Makena Deaton, Karmen Houser and Luke Satterfield, right, all KMHS students and band members, participated in band activities on the UNC campus at Chapel Hill recently. The visitors received blue Tar Heel caps similar to those worn by the UNC band members.
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
A belated Thanksgiving message CROSSWORD PUZZLE numerous Scriptures that Thanksadmonish us to remember to giving Day, give thanks for all the bless2016 Iâ€™m ings the Lord showers upon sitting at those who walk in faithful my desk obedience to His Word. But this mornwe all know that this is a ing at Good special holiday. It helps us News to focus on those blessings. Baptist However, everyday is Church in JAMES O r a n j e s - LOCHRIDGE, JR. not necessarily like today. 29G, Kamay, There are days when trials tad, Aruba Noord, Aruba and tribulations, sickness, waiting for pain, broken promises and the Macyâ€™s Thanksgiving Day Parade to relationships, etc., can easstart like many of you prob- ily and thoroughly take our ably and going over all the mind off of those blessings. things that I am thankful for Days when we feel like we are everyday. Things like salva- going down for the third time. tion through my faith in Jesus, The referee is about to finish spouse, family, health, the his knockout count and we are privilege of living in Aruba the ones lying on the mat only during my retirement years wishing we were unconscious (at least while we wait for our and not feeling the pain. At residency to be approved), least I have had days like that. So what do you do when shelter, a rental car, the increase in the Dow Jones where that happens. 1 Thessalonians my funds are invested to pay 5:16 - 18 is one of among for these retirement years, many places that gives us the new friends and a wonderful answer. â€œRejoice evermore. church family that allows me Pray without ceasing. In evto lead them in worship and erything give thanks: for this Bible Study, safety, peace of is the will of God in Christ heart, mind, and surround- Jesus concerning you.â€? I ings, several trips a week to know! Sometimes easier said the beach where I can wit- than done in our humanity. ness to folks from all over the But Philippians 4:13 says, world, etc.; and like your list I â€œI can do all things through would imagine, I could go on Christ which strengtheneth and on. We are so, so, so, very me.â€? There are some importblessed. The wife is cooking a ant things to notice about these turkey breast, dressing, yellow verses. The Thessalonian letsquash, green beans, cranberry ter expresses commands, not congealed salad with lots of suggestions. And like Nike pecans, and a pumpkin pie says, we must â€œJust Do It!â€? And then in Phiwith LITE Cool Whip for lunch (gotta cut back on the lippians, Paul tells us that calories somewhere, right?) it is doable. Not in our own and who knows, we might strength of course, but through take a nap, watch football, or relying on our Lord who is a go to the beach this afternoon. â€œcan doâ€? God, a Friend that We have so much to be thank- sticks closer than a brother, our Shepherd who ensures ful for. And of course there are that all our needs are met, the
Kings of Kings and Lord of Lords. YES! I can! You can! Be thankful today and everyday. To the church at Ephesus, Paul wrote, â€œSee then that ye walk circumspectly, not as fools, but as wise, . . . Giving thanks always for all things unto God and the Father in the name of our Lord Jesus Christ.â€? (Eph. 5:15, 20) The hymn writer, John H. Sammis wrote, â€œTrust and obey, for thereâ€™s no other way to be happy in Jesus, but to trust and obey.â€? In the verses of that hymn, he acknowledges that there will be storms and valleys, difficult times, but that doesnâ€™t change our response. We simply are to â€œTrust and Obeyâ€? and be thankful. I imagine most of you have heard of Job in the Old Testament. Satan, with Godâ€™s permission attacked him ferociously, and Job wasnâ€™t sure if it was Satan or God that was against him. But he clung to his faith and in chapter 13, verse 15a, he said, â€œThough He (God) slay me, yet will I trust in Him.â€? I donâ€™t know about you, but I donâ€™t think I have been tested to the extent that Job was yet. I can only pray that should those days ever come, that I will have his faith. Oh yes, thatâ€™s another thing I am thankful for. Ephesians 2:8 says, â€œFor by grace are ye saved through faith; and that not of yourselves: it is the gift of God.â€? â€œFaith.â€? Trust.â€? â€œIn Jesus.â€? Makes it easy to be â€œHappyâ€? and â€œThankfulâ€? Donâ€™t know if they will honor Him with a float or balloon in the parade today, but I am going to seek to honor Him by walking in obedience to His Word. And I am thankful that you read this article. Selah! Think about it!
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Art Council Home Tour Saturday Cleveland County Arts Council's 7th annual Holiday Home Tour will be held Saturday, Dec. 3, from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Six beautiful homes are on tour and the Arts Center will have lunch available for $5 from 11-1 p.m. during the tour. The Gift Gallery will also be open. A Holiday Happy Hour with food, music, holiday demostrations and shopping is on the agenda for Dec. 1 from 5:30-7:30 at
NEW OFFICERS – Pictured are new officers of the Kings Mountain Woman's Club. From left to right, Ann Bennett, President; Karen Bunch, First Vice-President; Betty Sue Morris, Second Vice-President; Betty Gamble, Historian; and Julienne Hambright, Corresponding Secretary. Photo by CHARLIE SMITH
Drive-Through Nativity Chapel Grove Baptist Church, 716 Camp Rotary Road, Gastonia, will present their Drive-Through Nativity Dec. 9-11 f rom 6:30-9 p.m. Everyone welcome.
the Arts Center in Shelby. Buy tickets both for the Holiday Happy Hour and Holiday Home Tour and save $5. Home tour tickets are $10. Two homes in Shelby, one home in Fallston and three homes at Moss Lake are on the tour. For more information and to purchase tickets call 704-484-2787 or visit the website http:www. ccartscouncil.org/holidayhometour.htm.
Facility Inspections Cleveland County Health Department inspected facilities during the week Nov. 21-25 and included: McDonalds, York Road, 98.5; McDonald's. Shelby Road, 97; 238 Cherokee Grill, S.
Battleground, 99; Three Point Market & Grill, Goforth Road, 97.5; Town and Country Restaurant, Park Grace Circle, 98; and Kings Mountain Care Center, Ferguson Road, 98.5.
LEGALS Four graduates of the Gaston College Truck Driver Training Program received SECU Foundation “People Helping People” Scholarships. They are: (Left to Right) Kendrick Cherry; Dantavius Thompson; Sandra Patrick, Senior Financial Services Officer of SECU; Bradley Criswell; and David Croome. All 17 graduates from the program will have the opportunity to be employed by commercial trucking companies, become owner-operators, or take advantage of local jobs.
NORTH CAROLINA CLEVELAND COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION BEFORE THE CLERK 15 SP 337 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF THE DEED OF TRUST OF WATTS PERFECTIONS, INC., Mortgagor, to
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ONE FREE OFFICE DESK AVAILABLE. Call 704300-3493. (tfn)
IMMEDIATE NEED for a Commercial Electrician. Must have 5 years Experience in Commercial Wiring. Must be able to work independently, make good decisions and have a current knowledge of NEC. Must have Active Drivers License and clean driving record. Also, must have Tools and be able to pass a drug screen. Call 704750-3150, leave message or Email Resume to tina@ mar tinselectricnc.com (11/30, 12/07, 14, 21, 28, 1/04,11,18)
FOR RENT MOBILE HOMES AND APARTMENTS FOR RENT IN KINGS MOUNTAIN: Prices starting at $100/week. Call 704-7394417 or (evening) 704-7391425. (tfn)
REAL ESTATE LOTS NEAR KINGS MTN. NATIONAL PARK with water and septic tank. Low down pmt, owner ﬁnance. Realty 704-567-9836 or w w w. b r y a n t r e a l t y. o r g . (11/02, 09, 16 & 23 & 30)
FARM & GARDEN FREE FIREWOOD – You cut it and clean it up. All Oak trees. Oak Grove Area. 704-300-3493. (tfn)
EMPLOYMENT DUNHAM’s SPORTS, one of the nation’s largest sporting goods chains, will be hiring part-time seasonal holiday help at all of their locations. Part-time associates enjoy ﬂexible hours, extra spending money, and a merchandise discount that will help with holiday shopping. Interested, enthusiastic sports minded candidates can apply online at www.qhire.net/dunhamsholiday. A listing of the 225+ stores in 20 Midwestern and Southern states can be found on the company website www. dunhamsspor ts.com. (11/02, 9, 16, 23 & 30) IMMEDIATE NEED for a Residential Electrician. Must have 5 years Experience in Residential Wiring. Must be able to work independently, make good decisions and have a current knowledge of NEC. Must have Active Drivers License and clean driving record. Also, must have Tools and be able to pass a drug screen. Call 704-7503150 and leave message or Email Resume to tina@ mar tinselectr icnc.com. (11/30, 12/07, 14, 21, 28, 1/04,11,18)
CURRENT POSITION OPEN for a Residential Technician. Must have a valid NC Drivers License and knowledge of N.E.C. Must be able to work independent of others, deal with and schedule jobs with customers. Also, will be on call 24-7. Please email resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 704750-3150. (11/30, 12/07, 14, 21, 28, 1/04,11,18) CAREER OPPORTUNITY! Advertising Sales Executive. Job Responsibilities: Locate and contact potential clients on a daily basis through in person, telephone and e-mail prospecting. Prepare and deliver sales presentations to new and existing customers. Manage, service and support existing clients while generating additional new business. Job Requirements: Self-motivated, Competitive, Positive Attitude, Outstanding Verbal, Written and Presentation Skills, Excellent Prospecting Techniques, Extremely Organized, Multi-Tasking, Attention to detail, Strong listening skills. Please send resume to Kings Mountain Herald: Attn Sales Executive; PO Box 769, Kings Mountain, NC 28086. (TFN)
Terry Pack, Trustee; WESLEY L. DEATON, Substitute Trustee BOOK 1707, PAGE 113) BANK OF THE OZARKS, an Arkansas Banking) Corporation, as successor by merger to FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF SHELBY, NORTH CAROLINA, Mortgagee. Dated November 18, 2008, recorded in Book 1565, at Page 635 Securing the original amount of $299,215.99 AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE AND NOTICE OF DISPOSITION OF COLLATERAL TO: WATTS PERFECTIONS, INC.; DOUGLAS CHAD WATTS, DEBTORS NOTICE: This Notice of Sale and Notice of Disposition of Collateral notiﬁes the debtors and the public of a sale of real property and a disposition of personal property collateral at said sale of real property, at the time and date speciﬁed below. Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed by WATTS PERFECTIONS, INC., described above, in the Cleveland County Public Registry; 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 under and by virtue of an order entered in the within entitled and numbered action by the Clerk of Superior Court of Cleveland County, North Carolina on the 19th day of January, 2016, the undersigned Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse door in Shelby, North Carolina at 12:00 p.m. on Tuesday the 6th day of December, 2016, the land conveyed in said Deed of Trust, the same lying and being in
Cleveland County, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows: Lying and being in Number Nine (9) Township, Cleveland County, NC, being located on the Northwest side of SR 1803 (Royster Road), being bounded on the North by a 15 acre tract conveyed this date to Watts, on the West by Beam, and being described by metes and bounds as follows: BEGINNING at a magnetic nail set in the centerline of the right of way of SR 1803, Southernmost corner of the 15 acre tract conveyed this date to Watts; thence with the centerline of the right of way of SR 1803 as follows: South 27-12-00 West 75.14 feet; South 29-1600 West 100 feet; South 35-19-00 West 100.28 feet; South 42-13-00 West 100 feet; South 52-31-00 West 100.82 feet; South 62-25-00 West 100 feet; South 74-51-00 West 100.59 feet; and South 81-10-24 West 61.02 feet to a railroad spike located 1.77 feet South of the centerline of said right of way; thence North 07-5400 East 311.72 feet to a point in a hickory tree with pointers; thence North 8536-00 West (passing over an existing iron on line at 444.75 feet) a total distance of 519.75 feet to a point in a creek, and being in the East line of Beam; thence with the creek, and with Beam’s line as follows: North 49-36-00 East 64.50 feet; North 11-47-00 West 321 feet; North 42-52 East 326 feet; North 42-21 West 300 feet; and North 20-2049 West 146.04 feet to an unmarked point in said creek, being the Westernmost corner of the 15 acre tract conveyed to Watts; thence with the Northeast line of said Watts tract, South 51-14-14 East 1356 feet to the point of BEGINNING, containing 13.285 acres, more or less, according to a survey by T. Scott Bankhead, RLS, dated January 24, 2005. Title reference: See Deed at Book 1441, Page 2036, Cleveland County Registry. THIS PROPERTY HAS THE ADDRESS OF: 2617 Royster Road, Shelby, NC 28150, Parcel # 58542. As well as all personal property and ﬁxtures located therein, as described in UCC File Number 20080103878J which was Amended/Continued in UCC File Number 20130097987H with the North Carolina Secretary of State, to be sold at one time as real estate pursuant to N.C.G.S. §25-9604(a)(2). This sale is made subject to any excise or transfer
taxes, all outstanding and unpaid Cleveland County and any city or town ad valorem property taxes as well as any and all other prior liens, defects and encumbrances involving said property, as well as a Clerk’s fee of $.45 per $100 on the purchase price. All real and personal property is being sold AS IS, WHERE IS, and all warranties are disclaimed. Notice is further hereby given that the successful bidder will be required to make a cash deposit not to exceed the greater of ﬁve percent (5%) of the amount of the bid or seven hundred ﬁfty dollars ($750.00). Notice is further hereby given that the sale will be conducted pursuant to and subject to all of the provisions of Chapter 45, as amended, of the General Statutes of North Carolina. Notice is given that an order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to N.C.G.S. §4521.29 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 by providing written notice of termination to the landlord, to be effective on a date stated in the notice that is at least 10 days, but no more than 90 days, after the sale date contained in the notice of sale, provided that the mortgagor has not cured the default at the time the tenant provides the notice of termination. 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 debtors of the above-referenced loan are entitled to an accounting of the unpaid indebtedness with no charge for the ﬁrst request and a charge of $25.00 for any subsequent request. The debtors may contact Bank of the Ozarks directly or they may contact the Substitute Trustee to obtain direct numbers by which they can call Bank of the Ozarks. This the 7th day of November, 2016. /s/ Wesley L. Deaton, Substitute Trustee P.O. Box 2459 Denver, NC 28037 (704) 489-2491 KMH3769 (11/23 & 30/2016)
CITY OF KINGS MOUNTAIN NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING AND PUBLIC HEARING PLANNING BOARD MEETING, DECEMBER 13, 2016 – 5:30 PM CITY COUNCIL MEETING - TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2016 6:00 PM CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERS CITY HALL CASE NO. CUR-1-11-16 Tommy Hall is requesting to amend the zone and conditional use permit ordered for Case No. CUR1-5-09 adopted July 28, 2009 for Eagles Gate. The property is located on Garrison Road “beside Food Lion” and the amendment affects numerous lots and the common area lot within Eagles Gate. The proposed amendment changes the common space lot and converts numerous lots from townhouse or condominiums to detached single family lots. It also changes the minimum buffering and setback area for one lot and allows the addition of a detached building (garage or storage). The amendment also changes a portion of fence to another type of fence. Finally, numerous lots will be bordered by walls. Minor and major clariﬁcations are included as well. CASE NO. CDPUD-1-11-16 Orchid Trace of Kings Mountain, LLC (Joe Champion – Agent) is requesting to rezone property located between Margrace Road and Kings Mountain Boulevard generally to the east of Bain Road, to the east of “Testa Family Hospice House”, and to the west of Pinehurst Drive. It encompasses 120 acres. The request is to rezone the property from Residential R-10 to a Conditional District Rezoning R-6 for a Planned Unit Development (PUD). CASE NO. Z-1-11-16 Hagans Construction Group (Brinkley Properties of Kings Mountain, LLC – Property Owner) is requesting to rezone property located at the intersection of the northeast corner of Juniper and W. Mountain Street from RS8 to RS6. A list of conditions and description of the projects in the rezoning applications may be obtained at the Planning Department or you may call 704-734-4595 for additional information. You are welcome to attend the Planning Board Meeting on December 13, 2016 at 5:30 pm and the City Council Public Hearing on December 20, 2016 at 6:00 pm to express your opinion on the applications. KMH3770 (11/30/2016)
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Salvation Army seeks bell ringer volunteers Special to the Herald They are a familiar sight – and sound – of Christmas. They are the Salvation Army red kettle ringers – volunteers that you often see when you are doing your shopping, steadily ringing the bell that calls us all to give. This year the Salvation Army is asking YOU to be the one ring-
ing the bell. Volunteers are needed to fill the posts around the county. Hundreds of hands are needed each year to sustain the signature holiday sound, and the Army needs volunteers to sign up to keep it going through Christmas Eve. The red kettles are already in place at more than a dozen sites in Cleveland and Rutherford counties, with more to come in the days ahead. “Bell ringing is one of the easiest ways to help The Salvation
TOP LEFT: Tomiko Friday rings the familiar Salvation Army bell at the Kettle Kickoff event, held in uptown Shelby on Nov. 10, 2016. LEFT: Board member Joe Suttle adds a donation to the red kettle. BELOW: (Left to right) Board members Noel Manning, Inez Presson and Johnny Presson pose at the Kettle Kickoff event along with bell ringer volunteer Tomiko Friday, Board member Joe Suttle, Board Chair Chris Mabry, and Sgt. Les Ashby.
Army help those in need in our local communities,” says local commander Sgt. Les Ashby. Volunteers come from businesses large and small, Sunday school classes and civic groups, as well as families and individuals. “Everybody should do it at least once in their lives,” says bell ringing volunteer Carrie Williams. “I do it for the kids and families that need help. It’s such a good cause. Plus, I really enjoy being out there.” Sponsorship is another option for those that cannot, for whatever reason, volunteer as a ringer. Sponsors donate what it costs the Army to pay ringers, so that the kettles can stay open throughout the season. It takes about $100 to sponsor a kettle for one day. “The money raised in the red kettles creates a year of hope for families and individuals in need,” says Ashby. “Pocket change opens doors for at-risk youth, provides food for empty tables, and helps families stay warm and safe in their homes. This season, every cent helps us turn the hope of those we serve into reality.” The 2016 Red Kettle campaign goal is $100,000. The Salvation Army relies on the money raised through the Red Kettle campaign to provide Christmas to local
families in need and to safeguard the wellbeing of the community through year-round programming and social services. The campaign ends on December 24, 2016. Those interested in volunteering to ring the red kettle bells should call Sgt. Mary Ashby at 704-692-8515 or stop by the Salvation Army office at 311 N. Lafayette St., Shelby, weekdays from 9 a.m. to noon or 1 to 4 p.m. For complete information about The Salvation Army’s Christmas ministry and other services, call 704482-0375, or check out salvationarmycarolina.org and click on Shelby.
Salvation Army Kettle Locations in Cleveland and Rutherford Counties BOILING SPRINGS – Ingles KINGS MOUNTAIN – Walmart, Walgreens and Roses SHELBY - Walmart, Big Lots, Food Lion, Ingles, Kmart, Hobby Lobby and Tractor Supply FOREST CITY – Belk, Walmart, Food Lion, Tractor Supply, Big Lots, Save-a-Lot, Ingles, Roses RUTHERFORDTON – Bi-Lo
RIGHT: The Salvation Army Quartet Band plays at the Kettle Kickoff.
By JIM MILLER Editor
How Much You’ll Pay for Medicare in 2017 Dear Savvy Senior, I know there won’t be much of a costof-living increase in Social Security beneﬁts next year but what about Medicare? How will the 0.3 percent Social Security raise affect our Part B monthly premiums in 2017? Inquiring Beneﬁciary Dear Inquiring, Considering the rising cost of health care coverage, the news regarding your Medicare costs for 2017 is not too bad. Here’s what you can expect. Part B Premiums Because the Social Security Administration is giving out a measly 0.3 percent cost of living increase starting in January – that equates to about a $4 to $5 monthly increase on average – the 2017 Part B monthly premium for about 70 percent of Medicare recipients will increase only about $4 to $5. Thanks to the Social Security Act’s “hold harmless” provision, Medicare cannot pass along premium increases greater than the dollar increase in their Social Security checks.
So, if your Medicare Part B monthly premium is currently $104.90, you can expect it to be around $109 (on average) in 2017. Or, if you signed up for Part B for the ﬁrst time in 2016, your $121.80 monthly premium will rise to around $127 (on average) next year. Some Will Pay More Unfortunately, the hold harmless provision does not protect all Medicare recipients. New Medicare enrollees (those who will enroll in 2017), beneﬁciaries who are directly billed for their Part B premium, and current beneﬁciaries who have deferred claiming their Social Security will pay more. If you ﬁt into any of these categories, your Medicare Part B premium will be $134 per month in 2017, up from $121.80. The hold harmless rule also does not protect high-income Medicare beneﬁciaries who already pay higher Part B premiums because their annual incomes are above $85,000 for an in-
dividual or $170,000 for a couple. If you ﬁt into this category, here’s what you’ll pay for your Part B premium next year, based on your 2015 tax returns. • Individuals with incomes of $85,000 to $107,000, or married couples ﬁling joint tax returns with incomes of $170,000 to $214,000, will pay $187.50 per month. • Individuals earning $107,000 to $160,000 (couples $214,000 to $320,000) will pay $267.90. • Individuals with incomes of $160,000 to $214,000 (couples $320,000 to $428,000) will pay $348.30. • Individuals with incomes over $214,000 or couples above $428,000 will pay $428.60. Another increase high-income beneﬁciaries (those with incomes over $85,000, or $170,000 for joint ﬁlers) need to be aware of is the surcharge on Part D premiums. Afﬂuent seniors that have a Medicare Part D prescription drug plan will pay an additional $13.30 to $76.20 per month, depending on their income, on top of their
regular Part D premiums. Deductibles and Co-Pays Other changes that will affect all Medicare beneﬁciaries include the Part B deductible, which will increase to $183 in 2017 from $166 in 2016. The Part A (hospital insurance) annual deductible will also go up to $1,316 in 2017 (it’s currently $1,288) for hospital stays up to 60 days. That increases to $329 per day for days 6190, and to $658 a day for days 91 and beyond. And the skilled nursing facility coinsurance for days 21-100 will also increase to $164.50 per day, up from $161 in 2016. For more information on all the Medicare costs for 2016 visit Medicare.gov and click on “Find out how much Medicare costs in 2017,” or call 800-633-4227. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.
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The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Kings Mountain Parade Lineup This is the initial line-up for the Kings Mountain Christmas parade which will be held Saturday at 3:00. Entry applications are still being received at City Hall.
The history of holiday lights sired a way to better advertise his invention, so he decided to make the most of the holiday season and put his light bulbs on display. According to a 2003 article in American Heritage magazine titled “The Wizard of Your Christmas Tree,” Edison strung incandescent bulbs all around the compound of his Menlo Park, NJ, laboratory. Edison constructed an eight-mile underground wiring system in order to power this grand light display. Because the laboratory was situated along the railroad that passed between Manhattan and Philadelphia, thousands of people were able to see the display. The concept of electric holiday lights took a bit of time to catch on. Edison’s friend and associate Edward Johnson was tasked with stringing together colored lights in 1882 and placing them on an evergreen tree. Johnson hand-wired 80 red, white and blue light bulbs. In 1895, President Grover Cleveland requested the White House family Christmas tree be illuminated by multi-colored
electric light bulbs. In 1903, when General Electric began to offer pre-assembled kits of holiday lights, stringed lights were reserved for the wealthy and electrically savvy. For example, in 1903 a single string of electric lights cost $12, or around $300 today. It would take several more years before holiday lights became a national tradition. On Christmas Eve 1923, President Calvin Coolidge began the country’s celebration of Christmas by lighting the National Christmas Tree on the Ellipse located south of the White House with 3,000 electric lights. Today, illuminated strands of lights have become a large part of holiday celebrations and have even been adopted for use during various year-round events. Such lights can be a beautiful and festive addition to many celebrations.
Holiday celebrants employ holiday lights in various ways. Certain individuals may be content to hang lights on their Christmas trees and call their decorating complete. Others may get their holiday jollies by making sure each square inch of their home is covered in twinkling lights. Still, other people prefer the more subdued effect of lights framing one picture window of the house. The tradition of Christmas lights stretches back to early modern Germany when people used candles to decorate Christmas trees in Christian homes. Those candles were harbingers of what would come when electric lights replaced gas and other open flame illuminating devices that were commonplace prior to the 20th century. Thomas Edison, the inventor of the first successful practical light bulb, also created the first strand of electric lights that would be used in holiday decorating. By 1880, Edison had standard incandescent light bulbs well sorted out and de-
1 - KMPD Chief 2 - KMFD Chief and Mayor 3 - Cleveland County Sheriff 4 - NC Highway Patrol 5- Color Guard 6 - KM Parade Banner 7 - Grand Marshall 8 - City Council Member (Ward 2) 9 - City Council Member (Ward 1) 10 - City Council Member (Ward 3) 11 - City Council Member (Ward 4) 12 - City Council Member (Ward 5) 13 - City Council Member At Large 14 - City Council Member At Large 15 - Cleveland County Commissioners 16 - (Susan Allen, Johnny Hutchins, Jason Falls) 17 - KM Lake Patrol & Explorers 18 - Miss Cleveland County Fair 19 - 2017 USA National Miss NC Preteen 20 - KMHS Band 21 - Boy Scout/Girls Scout - Regina Dixon 22 - KMHS Tennis Team 23 - Civil Air Patrol 24 - Hospice Cleveland County 25 - 161 Flea Market 26 - KMHS JV & Varsity Football Teams 27 - Mount Olive Baptist Church 28 - KMFD Ladder 1 29 - The Sub Factory 30 - Midview Baptist Church 31 - Catawba Prospectors Club 32 - Dance Magic & Extreme Magic Cheer 33 - Spencer Family 34 - Miss Gastonia 2017 Macy Stutts
BUSINESS SERVICE DIRECTORY To Place Your Ad Call Mark Blanton at 704-739-7496 Today! 26 WEEK CONTRACT $ 00
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only18 per week
Family Worship Center, 1818 Shelby Road, will present “Sounds of Christmas,” Saturday, Dec. 3, at 7 p.m. and on Sunday, Dec. 4, at 6 p.m. Everyone is welcome to enjoy the presentation. The Music Ministry of First Baptist Church will present selections from Handel's “Messiah” Sunday, Dec. 18, at 3 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Doors open 30 minutes before each presentation. There is no admission charge. Central United Methodist Church Choirs will present “A Festival of Nine Carols and Lessons” on Dec. 18 at 10 a.m. Most churches are holding special Christmas activities to which the community is invited to participate.
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35 - Advent Lutheran Church 36 - Family Resotration Church 37 - Patriot Storage 38 - Body Junction 39 - KMFD #284 40 - Kings Mountain Elite 41 - Kerns Trucking 42 - Creations By Chelsey 43 - David Baptist Church 44 - Girl Scout Troop 1884/1868 45 - Miss Gaston County Outstanding Teen 46 - Tony's Ice Cream 47 - Dance Reflections 48 - Cub Scout Pack 93 49 - Miss Shelby 50 - Zumba Dance Fitness with Jennifer 51 - Emmanuel Baptist Church 52 - Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 53 - Bridges Hardware 54 - KMFD #282 55 - L & L Auto Parts 56 - J's Hair Salon 57 - Miss Shelby Outstanding Teen 58 - Kimberla's School of Classical Ballet 59 - Miss Mountie 2016 60 - Kings Mountain Optimist 61 - Central United Methodist Church 62 - Oak Grove Fire Department 63 - Mountaineer Cruisers 64 - In A Minute Towing 65 - American Legion Riders 66 - American Legion Auxiliary - Miss Poppy 68 - Jeepers United 69 - Pinnacle Cycle Sport 70 - West Transport 71 - Walmart Transportation 72 - KMFD 1936 Vintage with Santa
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WALTER M. WADE, JR. Amity Building Kings Mountain, N.C. 28086 President Phone 704-739-1311
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Christmas tree lighting tips
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Lighting a Christmas tree may seem like child's play, but time and again people struggle with the task. Untangling wires and wrapping them around boughs can be nerve wracking, but lighting a tree doesn't have to be a chore when you follow some tips from the professionals. First, keep in mind that wrapping lights around the tree horizontally is more work and often doesn't produce a multi-dimensional effect. Rather, string the lights from the trunk up to the top, working vertically. This is actually how the tree decorators at Rockefeller Center in New York City do the famous
tree year after year. This method helps eliminate tangled wires and empty spots. Remember to plug in the strands of lights before you begin to check for burntout bulbs and to adjust the spacing of lights to prevent dark spots. Think about varying light bulb sizes to add more dimension. String an inner layer of small LED white lights to produce an inner glow on the tree before adding larger, colored lights on top to increase visual appeal. Just be sure to match the same wattage of the lights so that you do not have power surges and can prolong the life of the bulbs.
The Kings Mountain Herald | www.kmherald.com
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
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Congratulations Bessemer City Youth Soccer Bessemer City Parks & Recreation Department ended the 2016 Youth Soccer Season with a bang! The season featured a total of seven teams in the league with nine youthful players per team. The Youth Soccer program served seventy Bessemer City participants. Congratulations to the four to six year old division regular season winning team Justinâ€™s
Bullets, the four to six year old division tournament championship winners Tylerâ€™s Blazers, the seven year to nine year old division regular season and tournament championship winning team Tommyâ€™s Tankers and the seven to nine year old . Photos courtesy of Bessemer City Recreation Department. Local Youth Soccer Teams receiving awards.
2 0 1 7 - 2 0 1 8 B e s s e m e r C i t y C i t i z e n o f t h e Ye a r Paintball Turkey Shoot The Bessemer City Parks & Recreation Department would like to thank all of the 2016 PaintCongratulations to the 2017-2018 Bessemer City Citizen of the Year, Mary Fortner Hook. Mrs. Hook is a very active member of the Bessemer City Area in many ways. She has been an active member of the Bessemer City St. Andrews Episcopal church since 1947. She was the first female senior warden of church and has served in every church position. Mary has served as the Director of
ball Turkey Shoot
United Way, Founder and Director of the Bessemer City teen center, and the Rescue Squad Board of Directors for 24 years. Further, at the precious age of 92 she was elected to the vestry of St. Andrews Church. Congratulations to the well deserving Mary Fortner Hook!
participants and congratulate
Photos cour tesy of Bessemer City Recreation Department. Local Youth.
Mary Hook and Family at 2016 Bessmer City Chamber Annual Dinner. Photo by Hydeia Hayes.
Bessemer City Grand Marshal Named serves as a dedicated member of the Gaston County Marine Corp. League. Drake fought alongside 70,000 Marines, Sailors and airmen on Iwo Jima, a tiny volcanic rock between Guam and Tokyo. Just 19 years old during the war Mack can recall fighting for his life as an infantryman and an assistant squad leader who joined the fight during the second wave of battle. The Bessemer City Recreation Department will host the 2nd Annual â€œBreakfast
Bessemer City has named Sgt. Mack Drake of the United States Marine Corp as the 8th Christmas in the City Grand Marshal. Sgt. Drake has received the Silver Star while fighting in the jungles of Guam and is a survivor of Iwo Jima. He currently
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applicaneeded worm was in ally this gmail.com folks, e. The agle@ who the progra City of sands of areaiever alik over a herryvillee the -bel hip ed ille July partnersadult not nership with Cherryv a and non is to be held ortant and s, from val part l as as An impe recently ers and Cherryville es as wel t de- revi of five day istri eren span . 4. took placng adult leads of the Area Mintion of diff . to Aug members let- 31 and youall member in Cher- combina ionsâ€™ the to teens, s churches h in ac- nominat Baptist, ire fait des t r iou Firs var had the es in the put thei ryville, help others. Athletic ter noted,local hom g minor It tion to tt Harrill, rryv ille improve ity by doin k. Che Sco mun ber side wor a r of a mem of comde and out however, Dir ecto ool, and insi Harrell g to be, Church Sch High t Baptist FBC pas- was goin eframe, as ld have y of Firs ille, and ner, FBC tight tim work wou two-da Cherryv Vince Hef th Kevin said the e over a tor Dr. r of You Lincoln to be don he and st Ministe , and We n Chap- period. Harrill, as g on ut workin ll in Said Bennettll coach Alle were ited abo Shu 20 crew of Keith baseba e all exc a e have man wer started the hom ille, â€œWe around gram. the pro PIREâ€™s team es and Cherryv king at a time INS ing namse who crews wor We have e to tim y gett es. tho in Ma tion of home im- 70 hom two days informa help on y eith er frame of k done.â€? germ of needed ent s the to physi- get the wor said the took to rill he es, Har pro vem unable one selv was just The idea were perform them t bring the idea at FBC. 7 ldnâ€™ ner Page cally ncially cou Dr. Hef PIRE, minor fina See INS s. PIRE to pas er the INS r cohort Ent and thei team istry
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The urday at untain Mo Sat Blast in Kings fun day for Park es to be a in a variety promis icipating of all partnts. the City of eve nsored by events geth in, Spo wit in a.m. a.m. Mounta at 11 toKings ay at 10 Informa n urday this pho underw tion at the pet itio took test Sat stra in a con ey Wilson regi Boo th. Comebo at 11 Gaz and ticipate ator Hal CAPT. tion show, at the Tiny Tots and par Coordin die carer wars suits begins the Bikini Con swim cial Events with enie a woo er. wat d their a.m. Spe tests, les and ts and foo We and undgowill don ch Blast. event. Teenie ages 6 cate gazebo inflatab kids, craf h more are dren ual Bea two rs old for the chil ann red and the be at ng muc test l made -sponso at the 16th music the Cindy 12 for dors and agenda. Patrire wil n-3 yea 4-6 You with ven from e he has s of The : Newbor s) and s.) the citylast year d by day's y Pad at nd. becaus the live ries s and girl and girl provide Floyd Duothe Enter-y on the Splash to be bus graph nd Stra serviceerence in 5; off boy The is sure bo ys fee and all CoorRandyuntil 12:4 p.m.; Gar ling city, ( rs old ( been the Gra y a diff Events said n Park ones coo Hot has 1-3 recoge yea along ion, the no entr t. work life and Specialey Wilson vities noo ers from Smokin' d of ots h little others.. e profess we serv I There is ts will be City in tain wit summer hea acti Police nson's Hal â€œTh people pan gs er and . and Ban rd in ator to me.for partici ts tops Joh of the the in the e awa s din with all ntown Kin re Low 4-7 p.m pm. good Derek all accoun conmo 0 - and e been ost respect me nized. first placa $25 Toy that from by dow ng 7-1 pro eati is The he's hav l feel ned d. nson, helped k elon gory the utm Oz from l planuntain wil ve. his fiel tain Joh the ranks, have ne. You give bac e each cate card. can Waterm ch wil Mo to Cap an Dri sic fans gift whi ugh 20 by the mak t 10 everyoa dream Oce Us il nt, thro and nigh R mu eve a.m. unt the like rett moted d at age fulfill community it's a two The Beach the summer to 10 kie Bar into was hire ef Jac one of two to the erence but have givenr run from s homagesun and Chi time shag late younga diff et â€“ you trust, you k p.m., pay sand, the ly seen that r ent's the mal and at departm . way stre me you the wor water, music nor at to r makes of the ol officersg July 29 back ation for and you the the Inman the play rs est patris re tirin r 35 yea - appreci of us do N, Page 4 e , Bob all afte He season s to improv h for the NSO that of 55 mixed emo the has nge it fres See JOH feeling the age ice with ating ain cha ch keeps ryone who er good public unt Celebr whi of serv with a e. Eve gets bett t in Plays Kings Mo tory but audiencsays it just r. tions omplishmen of r His it h yea untain Battle hout Ou seen of acc er eac Mo tten Throug and bett Liberty wri Cozart play Kings But t ky of the firs tta Hus isnâ€™t the Battle the sesBy Lore ing about ain. Dur cele bra tion es Liberty Mount ten nia l ormanc in: qui cen0, four perfeant of the Mounta oin 193historic pag Mountain, A Rev ry rs of an of Kings Daughte luti ona is battle red by the Revolu Dra maderan sponso Americ ed for the a wonpla y of the e performMountain ful COZART the wer Kings tion, about for at 4 publicSchool. yard. Page Wa r e n back , at h ep PIECES, d own play Hig sign n I See the our the n in have stop at Pokemo dence havenâ€™t seen for If you Eac h ist elace If you uld go. en Lov , a stop Methodse, in. Rav sho ted aga eum and Hou Uni you it, go Mus e, left,Historical at Central the Barber game. see n ing . n s tal alled Lovelac and e inst stru ggl Jamie s Mountai use stopLibrary, of the digi n streetse the lly ts wer area; the l ntow rs on to gam l ligh the King who alsoMemoria to r use phy sica held safely to on downew tech ditionaer cover the h basin LL dog Go fans Mauney â€œbattle' othe e seen col ate ed the ELLIS NOE The and got her bett of a catc er collecvat cho wer ing to rch, to eno ple by play a n ed g Chu wat Border child mnâ€? hand Photo ng peo new ly-rback park n additioin storm nal curbinof rpower Sad ie, white ounts the â€œgy of you phones in et shore. die ove e I have The and ope acc assist an additio rsection â€œSa ee Stre led to abrown is by all Groups with cell to t tim inte better Cherok is scheduJuly 29 tion; good-n the firs Collie,. Monday at the rokee to pedesthe old's me, seen this the way ing lot public for asphalt r a hero . act sed the e r- aread and Chesafety of man proved t of to theample tim nager Ma She â€œa dog is nday eve d dog Gol e the lacemen ture she senble,'' said Mo that g and allow City Ma this week. mitigat and rep did, t trou adage ndâ€? last a fivecurbin is â€œW e curing, ers said the paving trians; walk, on the wes app t frie pulled out of she d was in ing , at bes the e et Sell add side for chil ts she said ilyn the led t plac time g froms my , e poin ee Stre kwhen d little girl Island, Sellers schedu Tam at the righ and Every a warnin pop entrancof Cherok the par e is ting year-ol an at Oak had were t time.â€? t to cess and pain led for ned, er Niantic to be you igat her pro cen side oce ope of mit edu ers adja er the mak 25 s. on who est the righ child's mot a golf dogâ€? July ng is sch that's will bett sible new game ing play ounding ends oad The NC. â€œGrand th Roper to It dep ut the cra ze if the to unl ghter and strippi ing lot er and pos , Page 4 The up, tellof their surr agree that go to abo ula rity and Kei in was on the turned her dau not LOT July 26.lers said the wat talk aware s must also not to er told pop KING Tammygs Mounta a stroll they can met that 30 Sel cart, children wat ng r the dig ital n Go. Player t saying perty with of the s are See PAR of Kinh and taki . on the g for other water. The e line taken ove . Adtim ptin Pokemoce rele aseâ€œPo kem ons fine prin ate pro a.m er line has e a leas 10:30 in the too tem r priv on. could Sin kid s army Rop project inal tim Pho ne week about with Tam ly broke for n ente permissi the warningsome was justngster who last day orig e bee if not e 4 Sm art t slip. beach she sudden into the game s too hav tech- out Some of through in the youdrowned nts: . res migh Goâ€? IE, Pag wup ing GPS ture when and bolted chi ld l Impla own teeth your dentu have See SAD no the and grothe phone's en't gett Denta feel like yourthe worry that loose whe re having a and cap reported ut using to find s â€“ in real areas. ice have dents play fits of look and wat er arently and was ate Pol of resi bene Dental implants you to speak withot yourself. e. app nology creature ts was on priv seizure ated e. a few r abou lifetim anim places. nts inciden game rching for Just appearanc al implants allowand feel bette can last a diabetic pla world ing thety or sea places they al Im ent . Dent er care, again roved Dent ointm â€˘ Imp ed speech eem. Smile le and with prop proper atures' in N, Page 4 ut rov app â€˘ Imp ed self-estare very durab the 'cre POKEMO re abonext rov 4461 ur t mo nts See NSON
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m ho e Fo ParkShs,ow an aucharge s ryvilleâ€™s hist k has its adv ch think of, cutting for io, aptly me m " your itage whi ting were on Par stud k Art for mi undation sup su ton, Sheriffâ€™ er of Her er pain with family itage least of There a ribb ery and pp Par pro po litary orrtt by a, n, own eryâ€™s larg olinTh Lincolncoln County s for the Her s, not the ritage is me m and in art gall itself. ng and ve gram ha gall Freema ges tage visitin vis th Car park being i- named â€œHewas a drea pped ss are faci h by LinMatt Bur rs pro of Nor Gary W. of his new teran g ww wit . rev fact of ia is the of Che age is people es. terâ€?. It ch he â€œste for Artist about one mountains Brackett. familie vided w.ďŹ sh provid group â€œbut the Three connection oc- Det ged crim to a medon is also theof a rapidly is a Cen Gail in the talks told a for whi just â€œgoing alle that erhou ing D, rt s. s in ed b n that n scene hael and r- cently Rotarians, th it all!â€? by Ba charge break-ins0 block of Accord the LCSs were the hea downtow . Main one on faith,â€? it. se.or , as tum bers, Mic Che nnerg ryville lt was wor Page 7 several in the 130 , Cher- release from 6 deputie0 block talizingawarded N.Cudly so. out as he put it he did mem in St., News 201 Rd. pro for itâ€?, cht Ma er Bill end resu FREEMAN, 130 25, go artand e in curred ce Beam mu , Eas the and Pa , k e form Jun to And d- 214 See wor m Rd. g Street CityChe rry vill eman er, atched ght the ale buil Claren lot of perC Fre Dellingrch disp rence Beaa breakin he bou hy Wholes redid it ryville.required a ,â€? he rehain. For ryville. stal Lynn Wayne te a few ing lly ityâ€™ Chu - of Cla tion to â€œIt rnat y olv equ ve ntia inv qui Cry eat Gro also Abe and esse g ist Gar nec r up. at and 'sw Cedar ner of ica Danua con entering calloutbuildin â€“ itâ€™s 45, of Val e; Jerr â€“ win himself g able to ing from the floois located an Josh and ce, and ter all rds n , bein den Rd. offi- awa ler, 28, 26, both a resi about The Cen icle. hometow ielle Lef Carpenter, ve St., and a veh Beam told her equally t of his to create red par Thomas North Gro â€œCindyeone ente a num- be a g ablere that all e som of 401 and bein cers ce and stol g two ing the someth residenitems includin e7 EE, Pag ber of See THR Lynn Crystal er Delling
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the Cat awba River last We dnesda y for trai By Ala ning on alan.bann Hodge the dep nern artPhoto The firstname.lastname@example.org by Ala n Hod sitional play room om ge at Sisters home for womCatherineâ€™ a lot of of Mercy cam en and s House tran chil rather use over the pus in Bel dren on theweary mo appeara past two dec nt has see But old Ma now, thanks nce showed ades and n its bright, cKenzie Harto hard wor it. che ris, tha k by 15Harris, ery, invitin yea t In 195 the dau g, and inspsame space rHarris, 6 Autenght wards was lookin er of Cav irational. is 144 in Bel Sto g that had mont rest we Americ to take her Girl Sco for a projectan and Cat an arte been hy War discont d the bas Legion Pos II. room. on a floor ut Gold Aw to tackle eba t inued to ceil toThi just bef ll program ing ren ard and cho The se ball s summer ovation ore Wo challen process to rld of the ous program as is a special sea it mar play. prove ging. First, earn the Gol ks sixt son for the the Gol the Gir d Aw In hon y years ward. bas or of this The cand project bef l Scouts hav ard is have of con eof 80 schedu tinue to apmilesto ore it didate Once hours workin must spe canmove for- Saturday, Julyled a special ne, Post 144 nd the Gol official The star 30 at Dav event must d pro g on the a minimu to be sub held ons commit mit a fina ject is done, Gold projectm gion basebat time for is Park. n this l rep ll, the tee for . Bas and ope l MacKe review ort to the candidate usin eballâ€?, is being bill celebration Har iona cutting 6:00pm ed Girl Sco the Girl nzie Harris g pric ribbon nâ€™s profess le) pleted ris, an â€œind . . The as â€œThrow of Le2016 (ce epe ut Namely es from 8,nte /The Eag them House Scoutay, r) . Freema couple the play roo ndent Sco Back the GolJuly d Awa devFrid odeby MEP rryvillerem hot dog $1.00 adm early day e results elopSt., Sisterd the is hers. of steps to m project utâ€? has com from s of the menChe rd.(ph issi Seeotos led the s and Car go but attende Eas drinks on to the melnita t director n with Har play room t Mai commit Next,she wil before the still has - area. cials gam program. Jac availab Hagan ris at City offi ted at 214 Several RSM. ki McCarth in the new Catherine le at the e and $1.0 to pro tee in mid l meet with Gold Awarda rryville ter, loca y (left) 0 , bright, 's Hou -Au vid play con Che pre the Cen e gus se sen ces ers a presen and and volu mittee. Art env in t or mid Girl Sco sion merce e Park building. ut star t with the firsfrom the 195 tati nteer coo ironment her quest If of Comnâ€™s Heritag for Gold Aw approved, on in fron -September Wo hurler from 6 team t pitc rdinator are Cather fo olesale mber y, ard Pin she wil t of the ods. ine' app /facility this teamh being thro will be ille Cha y Freema thyâ€™s Wh for man manage s comroval at the upon rece l be awa comCherryvof artist Gar er Aberna , Harold wn by and love e. rded a cee There will Photo mid-Au iving r mittee a will seeyears to comlding and house is in the form â€œSm be by fina d gus mee a brief Alan Hod by Joe okyâ€? l rep t or mid ting. ch, many about bui cy of art studio pre-ga Law ge -Septem ort clude Ma to tea rIt is lega ber Legion yor Cha ing. Progra me progra plans ld ing a future Che e See CAT m m tist rlie tinu Ar con HERINE nt for Nation baseball com Martin and participants emdio s to hav and bui â€™S HOU and talegeneration to their paint, s in new stu ELL SE pag Scott al Anthem wil missioner N.C. Americ inLee. ryville p close commue4 l be sun Bill Murray an frame HAEL E. POW r kee g by form and . The and thei by MIC For 25 gmail.com er play the hearts, all time. er, Thomas years Editor herryvilleeagle@ for one of ars,, See POS a "h r- nity, tâ€™s just he cou ld Joshuapenter michael.c ho om T 144 at Tha me near Che Car e a the Fishe son s itted) herr Ho page 3 located J. R. Beam man y rea said recentlynew subm ter, away y fro Being he (photos us anhis oric d Art Cen at
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A thea tre may yet exists again that ex MonSue rise only Sat 11 currentl Fair, who in downtow in pict am has crea n For ures and Romina y working ha m--6pm est old new m a thea Theatre to rraise ted the City. 828-2 6p s arti . The non-pro tre cles 48-14 Rom money to â€œTh in 1960s, R fit the doo 08 back is organiz and morina, which renovate Tri-City Arts downtowr, and my to the atio ope and e rece frie ntly ser ned in 192 restore , is n,â€? Once Art Dec n is going to ved as 9, clos the theaA HenderFair said. nd told me complet o style that refurbis ed a sonville â€œIâ€™ve bee there was ed, th the theait once wash the Romretail spa as man ter and thea n on a nati a ce. thea agin ina to tre will ,â€? Fair g dire ter educative, Fairâ€™s bullet train ter for â€œIâ€™ve bee ctor in sale provideexplained.bring it on. She career eve has beer since.â€? in A fam n doing the Theatre is an a per instruc arts forming with the ily mem this sor n spe Arts ssta te-space with restore renova ber who t of work Departm tor, designe nt in tion ent at for r and eequipm of- the -ar destruc d the Sae , she conis a constru years,â€? GW tion dur nger The tinued. ction she said U. aas clas ent as wel t con . Fro He ing ccommunsroom andl lies withm outside Hurrica atre in New was a par sultant will the buil ne Katrina in. ity spa Orleans t of a gro help Fair, The pros â€œTh ding, ce. itâ€™s har in 2005. , which up that aadjunctwho is â€œWh ere is kind from the cenium arch suffere d to ima professan The en they put of a time aat in the d gine the in dow upstairs Rom the floo capsule Gardneor it hasoriginal Webb W beauty by Sue ntown Fore portion of the ina Theatre Univers r- diffe nâ€™t beencolors and r in upstairsin the building that Fair, has st City. ssaid touched designs rent Tri-City building, whi is still visiible ity, , they bee ble tto ren the idea The outs left ,â€? Fair exp from since Prio era.â€? theatre,n created to Arts, a non ch is located the 196 the 192 all the tin lained. ttheatre ovate the cover r to wor opened ide of the -pro rais which roofing 0s are k beg 0s. the Romina in 192 came was buil e funding to ďŹ t created You cos a inni feel like there, and. restore t in 192 convers after the commun t of the archng, Tri-C of the 9. Thus far, Theatre aafte with her w building youâ€™re 9. the ity ity to pho atio â€œTh raise itectural Arts has in a husban n Don e commun havenâ€™t tos from ther it was w who plan awa to been loca inside ther raise s. Fair ity has reness mention d, bus ations for $37,000 has e of ines ted. been be mor needed ed building ses, likethe project to 100 perthe project been wor king to e Har and hav cen . downtow offering in dinâ€™s Drug, e already t on board,â€?its mission s $4.5Once that n. â€œOne . which com she million funding was onc e in from said. woke morning w said. is pro ject will in plac e loca local â€˜â€˜I gue up and saidI ted in come e, the rem â€œOu ss through the Timing, itâ€™s time to hav r finish date aini .â€™â€? e all grants ng fund is Dec ccontinu and don ing for she variety sho the renova emb pperfect ed, ations, the FFair tions er 2017,â€? With w.â€? was i ddes finished Fair she new bus ibes the â€œIt just . Fair said capsule crib th ups and havadded. â€œOu happen she beliinesses and tthat tairs t i of visible .â€? The original e a holi r hop ed edge.â€? f the th b eves on the ddecided when day playe is ildi the restrestaurants ding as walls, Art Deco desbuil I Cityâ€œI think this to do or JJim ope as are ored a â€œti this and is a Romina ning in e the tin igned plaster â€œtim oowns Griffin, who, tiles on is If you the whole moment in will â€œtip Forest City the Above His cou the ceil still buil wou hhad time for , Buil it ove photos nty.â€? ding, Arts for ing. r the Hay t in 1929, tory of the the ld like to a big by Nat was decided w change han Flyn going nes and the Romina he City Arts Romina make Romin iit. He to sell Addition Facebo Theatre a tax ded later n. to for this day. sold to Theatre was a Theat Forest ssign had put memory ally, thos ok page Project, uctible don the Griff orig re con Orig a or up e in fam inally own above will be or in hon who wou email trici tact Fair ation to Tri-C ily, who ed ran â€œfirs inally designed or ld thro $50 tyar ts20 ity like to of som owns theby Walter $2,500 t 0; ugh eon pur 16@gma the Tri- such unti runâ€? movies for vaudevill building for the those on l the e perform the floo e may do chase a in front. so. Sea theatre il.com. stores, and 1960s. The the 1930s. r will ance s, the the seat The be $1,5 sea a leve building ts The s and 00 for in the balc t in insta l surface. was renotheatre was theatre a mile Women It was raked floo the bac ony lled to r removedvated to hou used as also at completstone Frid Rooffers cele create k and Cos se this a ceili ion of ay, July Ju 8, brated roof. built, wast of the build ng for the time that a and replaced retail the non class -profitâ€™swith the daughter $125,000. ing and furn retail space. second floo with from A r was ishin The s, Ama 100th Rutherford First Bap house celebration nda and name com gs, when ton a leak tist Countybeing com was held Rosa Mae bined the it was orig y roo volunteere Church of inall names . in Ker Birriel Habitat pleted by d to b Rut at the - the class f. Only thre of Hay y for nodle, herford but it showed nes e me repair the 100family, who Humanit se homa y for the accom didnâ€™t stop up - all mbers Billy Hon Lori Herrick th roo had eycutt plishing the wom e incl and an opp f. Those Sin about Rutherfo the the group en yea ir time and were hon the Rev in aatte udes ortu . rs. from ndance grown ce that timeir goal. dedicat ored Habitat rd County H see the the Womenity to le lear for ion ove to Dur the gro wom A sign n n mo m i Executifor Humanity r the re 100 en, andinclude Tim ing fers and â€œWe in action. Roofer women markin rki ve Dire ki g many up has the Marsh his invocati complet are pro the ctor to Rut roofs, Kim sum on, oth ud Wo com Free located rooďŹ ng was me the Rev men herford includin is in ed by the the 10 man pletion er hugs 100 Roo d up the g work . hom outside the Mayor Spindale,â€? Women th roof been featureCounty. 16 outside of voluâ€œEach shin fers. HousingRutherford of The nteer Roofers â€œHeroe gle, 100th e where the d in of Spinda Mickey Bla said gro Executi Partnership roo Spinda well. s Among People ma up has being exp hammered each nail le, as nd. The S Nell Bovve Director comple f was being made pro ressed Usâ€? seg gazineâ€™ well is you a It To Town le as clam Wome r love thanking ender afte ment s more is work .â€? of 34 The Birriel Wome ted by the n Roo ations celethe C r County, as who to tho that pro n Roo the fam fers. for thei the women The bratin fers.ter ting the said group has ilyâ€™s home r service. receivese doing vides mu in 200 Wome But it tha ch ExecutiRutherford roofed for is one of Housing 2 whe n Roo it, Peanut fers Habitat, Director ve Par tne said Rutn those n a began Sunday be ÂŽ TREAT â€œWe Director County herford rship Nell Bov â€œWe Exe School your harcouldnâ€™t be Kim FreemHabitat BLIZZARD end cutive er. We are are cha d an. The origwork,â€? Fremore thankfu par t of nged by made with this inal thre eman said l for world.â€? Godâ€™s e roofers . work work. For in this Articles mo the - Sus By: Allis an ruth Womere informa on Flyn n erfo rdhous Roo tion on Spin n, Rut dale May herford ingpartn fers, Weekly or Mic ership. visit Hou com. Bov sing Partners key Bland ender pres hip butter
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with Santaâ€?, Saturday, December 10th, from 9:00 â€“ 11:00 a.m. at the Allan Farris Community Center, 220 S. 14th Street, Bessemer City Pool. Breakfast will consist of waffle sticks, bacon, juice/ milk. Bring your Christmas list to share with Santa. Tickets on sale now at the Kiser Senior Center, 123 W. Pennsylvania Avenue. Cost is $5/child. For information call the Bessemer City Recreation Department at 704-629-5111, or Kiser Senior Center, 704-729-6465
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