Trump wins, Cooper leads
• See Opinion/Forum pages on A8&9 •
Volume 43, Number 10
• See Sports on page B1•
W I N S TO N - S A L E M , N . C .
Trump claims N.C.
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Larson, Vickery, Johnson and county bonds among Forsyth County winners
Donald Trump speaks as he closes in on the 270 Electoral College votes to win the presidency on Tuesday, Nov. 8. SEE ELECTION RESULTS ON PAGE A6.
African-American Mike Morgan wins Supreme Court seat BY TODD LUCK THE CHRONICLE
Donald Trump will be the next president of the United States. In a shocking upset, the Republican candidate gained more Electoral College votes than
Cooper Democrat Hillary Clinton, who is a former first lady, senator and secretary of state. Early Wednesday morning, she disbanded what was planned as a victory party and called Trump to concede. Clinton had the most actual votes as of presstime, however. Trump’s victory speech had a conciliatory tone after a divisive and nasty campaign, in which he called his opponent “Crooked Hillary.” Trump won North Carolina by a little more than 3 percent. The billionaire and reality TV show star, who had no govern-
MSNBC screen shot
Clinton ment or political experience, campaigned as an outsider with a slogan of “Make America Great Again.” Trump’s been a controversial candidate. His rhetoric and policies garnered him endorsements from the likes of the Klu Klux Klan. His positions have included a ban or increased scrutiny on Muslims entering the country, building a border wall to keep out the “criminals, drug dealers and rapists” he said Mexico was sending to the United States and implementing the random police searches of “stop and
We Reent U-HHaul Trucks!
See Defeats on A2
BY TODD LUCK THE CHRONICLE
Along with the nation-
al and state races, there were many local contests on Tuesday’s ballot. The City Council will soon have a new member, as John Larson won the South Ward race. Molly Leight, who currently represents the ward, is retiring and endorsed Larson as her successor. He beat Republican Michael Tyler by more
Vickery than 5,500 votes. “We’re very pleased with the support that’s been given to me by the South Ward,” said Larson. “I take it as a strong endorsement of my candidacy, and I take it as a mandate to move forward to represent the South Ward.” It’s been a long election for Larson, who is retiring from his position as vice president of restoration at Old Salem
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Berlin Museum and Gardens. He originally lost the primary by six votes to Carolyn Highsmith, but appealed to the State Board of Elections, who called for a do-over because some voters received incorrect ballots. Larson decisively won the second primary. The rest of the City Council remains intact. Jeff MacIntosh, who represents the Northwest Ward,
of Winston-Salem, LLC
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from page A1
won his re-election against Republican challenger Eric Henderson. The rest had no challengers. Lynne Johnson, who defeated current Register of Deeds C. Norman Holleman in the primary, won her bid for the office against Republican Steve Wood. Johnson is a former long-time employee of the Register of Deeds office and currently works in the Clerk of Courts office. Attorney Carrie Vickery defeated Aaron Berlin, a Forsyth County assistant district attorney, winning the 21st Judicial District seat of Judge William Graham, who is retiring. Vickery has been an attorney with the Holton Law Firm since 2009. She first declared her candidacy for the seat in 2013 and has been working ever since to fulfill her longtime dream of becoming a judge. “I’m excited,” said Vickery. “We’ve run a really hard campaign and I’ve got so much support
Defeats from page A1
from all areas of the community and the county, and I’m just really looking forward to serving on the bench and serving citizens of Forsyth County.” Mayor Allen Joines won his fifth term with almost 87,000 votes. He had no challenger on the ballot, but JoAnne Allen ran as a write-in candidate. There were more than 5,000 write-in votes, but how many of those are for Allen will be determined next week, during the local BOE’s canvass. All three county bonds won by wide margins. Voters approved $350 million for WinstonSalem/Forsyth County Schools, $65 million for Forsyth Technical Community College and $15 million for Forsyth County parks. Incumbent Republican County Commissioners Dave Plyler, Richard Linville and Gloria Whisenhunt defeated Democratic challengers Selester Stewart, Bob Stitcher and Trent Harmon to win re-election for seats they’ve had for decades.
frisk” in black communities. “It’s time to come together as one united people,” he said. In a N.C. Supreme Court upset, Superior Court Judge Mike Morgan, an African-American, defeated incumbent Justice Bob Edmunds, who’s been on the court since 2001. Morgan’s judicial career spans 26 years as a superior, administrative and district court judge. His election will change the court to a Democratic majority. In other races, Republican Sen. Richard Burr defeated former state lawmaker Deborah Ross to secure a third term in the Senate. He said this will be his final election. “I pledge to you to finish my public service doing all I can to make sure that the next generation feels the full effects of all that we can accomplish,” said Burr. Six-term incumbent Rep. Virginia Foxx won re-election, once again decisively defeating Democratic chal-
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Volunteer Senora Bivens, left, hands Junetta Holman, right, a survey after she cast her ballot at the Martin Luther King Recreation Center on Tuesday, Nov. 8. After casting her ballot Holman said she was going home to pray.
Photo by Tevib Srinson
lenger Josh Brannon. There were many shake ups in state government, including races that weren’t decisive as of The Chronicle’s press time. The governor’s race between Gov. Pat McCrory and Attorney General Roy Cooper ended with Cooper up a fraction of a percent, which qualifies it for a recount. Other state races that ended within the half a percent that qualifies for a recount include Democrat Josh Steins’ victory for attorney general over Buck Newton, and Republican Beth Wood’s win for auditor over incumbent Chuck Stuber. Other tight victories above the half a percent recount margin include incumbent Superintendent June Atkinson, a Democrat, being defeated by Winston-Salem/Forsyth County Schools Board of Education Member Mark Johnson, a Republican. Republican Dan Forest also won re-election as lieutenant governor. Republican Mike Causey also unseated incumbent Commissioner of Insurance Wayne Goodwin. Secretary of State Elaine Marshall, a Democrat, and Commissioner of Labor Cherie Berry, a Republican, both
successfully defended their seats, as did Commissioner of Agriculture Steve Troxler, who is also a Republican. Dale Folwell also won a decisive victory against Dan Blue III for treasurer, a position held by Janet Cowell, who isn’t seeking re-election. Incumbents won in the judicial races for District 21c Superior Court and N.C.Court of Appeals with the exception of Republican Phil Berger Jr.’s defeat of Linda Stephens, a 10 years incumbent on the appeals court.
The Chronicle (USPS 067-910) was established by Ernest H. Pitt and Ndubisi Egemonye in 1974 and is published every Thursday by Winston-Salem Chronicle Publishing Co. Inc., 617 N. Liberty Street, Winston-Salem, N.C. 27101. Periodicals postage paid at Winston-Salem, N.C. Annual subscription price is $30.72. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The Chronicle, P.O. Box 1636 Winston-Salem, NC 27102-1636
Meetings on new 2017 bus routes happening T H E C H R ON I C LE
BY TODD LUCK THE CHRONICLE
Bus riders will get a chance to see how next year’s new routes will affect them in a series of public meetings held by the Winston-Salem Transit Authority. WSTA is holding its first meeting tonight on the redrawn bus routes that will go into effect on Monday, Jan. 2. This is the biggest overhaul of routes in WSTA history. There will be more routes with approximately 1,019 bus stops. The routes have been redesigned to cut down on ride time and include new crosstown routes. Popular destinations, like all the local Walmarts, will have day and nighttime routes going directly to them. There will be 11 information meetings held at recreation centers and the Clark Campbell Transportation Center though Dec. 8 for bus patrons. “It will be their last opportunity before the routes are implemented to learn how they can get the most out of the
New Bus Route Information Meetings
Nov. 10 - MLK Community Center, 5-7 p.m. Nov. 14 - W.R. Anderson Community Center, 6-8 p.m. Nov. 15 - Carl Russell Community Center, 6-8 p.m. Nov. 21 - Polo Park Community Center, 6-8 p.m. Nov. 28 - William Sims Neighborhood Center, 5-7 p.m. Nov. 29 - South Fork Community Center, 6-8 p.m. Dec. 5 - Clark Campbell Transportation Center, 9-11 a.m. Dec. 5 - Miller Park Community Center, 5-7 p.m. Dec. 6 - Georgia Taylor Neighborhood Center, 5-7 p.m. Dec. 7 - Campbell Transit Center, 9-11 a.m. Dec. 8 - Campbell Transit Center, 4-6 p.m.
new service,” said Tina Carson-Wilkins, WSTA marketing and community relations director. In addition to the meetings, the new routes will be available on WSTA’s site, starting Nov. 28. Printed
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copies of the routes will be available at the Campbell Center’s information windows starting Dec. 1. Starting Dec. 12, there will also be someone with information and materials on the new routes in the lobby of the Campbell Center, to answer passenger questions. The campaign to inform passengers of the new routes will also include radio and newspaper ads along with a large social media push. There will also be reminders announced through the P.A. system on buses. Carson-Wilkins said WSTA is ready for the switch over next year. The routes have already been thoroughly tested, programed into WSTA’s computers, and bus operators have been trained on them. She hoped bus patrons would come out to the information meetings, which she believes will alleviate the anxiety some have over the big change. “I view it as a way to set a lot of our passengers’ minds at ease,” she said. “Information is power and the more information they have, the more comfortable they will be on day one.”
Union Station work moves forward after concerns about minority contractors
Renovations on Union Station should begin by year’s end.
BY TODD LUCK THE CHRONICLE
Renovations on Union Station should begin by year’s end after the City Council unanimously approved the project on Nov. 7. A vote on the restoration of the historic train station was delayed when concerns were raised about the highest bidder, New Atlantic Contracting Inc., not meeting the project’s 12 percent goal on minority participation. Evon Smith, a former Minority and Women Business Enterprise (M/WBE) Program director with the city, told the council during its Oct. 17 meeting that she believed the goal could’ve been met based on the amount of minority contractors available for that type of work. City Council
Member Derwin Montgomery then moved to hold the item. He said this week that once he had a chance to review all the documents, he was assured New Atlantic made a good faith effort to recruit minority subcontractors. “I wanted to make sure the concerns that were raised at the previous meeting were addressed, and make sure the process was followed properly,” said Montgomery. New Atlantic bid $11.1 million on the project, which has a $13.6 million budget. The project has 9.11 percent woman-owned subcontractors, which exceeds the M/WBE goal, and 5.91 percent minority subcontractors. The Internal M/WBE Committee and the Citizen's M/WBE Advisory Committee found a good faith effort
was made. The project was advertised on the city’s website and 24 general contractors were notified about it. A city memo on the project stated that the “specialized nature of the historic project work” limited the subcontractors available in the various trades used in the project. Union Station is a historic train station located at 300 S. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive. It was designed by Fellhimer & Wagner and built between 1924 and 1926. The renovation is for all three floors of Union Station. It’ll be transformed into a transit center for buses with office and retail space, and is expected to be completed in 2018. The long-term goal is to return passenger rail service to Union Station.
New motion could free K. Smith A4
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BY CASH MICHAELS FOR THE CHRONICLE
The supporters of Kalvin Michael Smith maintain that he is innocent of the 1995 brutal beating of an assistant manager of the former Silk Plant Forest store. Smith, 45, was convicted for assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill and armed robbery, and after a controversial Winston-Salem Police investigation, sentenced to up to 29 years in prison for the crime. He has spent over 19 years in custody thus far for a crime he insists he didn’t do. But Smith’s current attorney, former U.S. Attorney Walton Holton, filed a supplemental motion for appropriate relief in Forsyth County Superior Court last Friday, seeking to have Kalvin Smith released from prison immediately based on time served for the alleged assault, and should not serve further time on the armed robbery conviction. “The defendant has now served the full sentence of imprisonment imposed in the assault case,” the motion states, noting that this is the latest in a series of motions since
July 1999 which were all previously denied. Holton contends in the motion that regarding the robbery conviction, “…the court was not presented and failed to consider mitigating factors justifying a sentence in the presumptive or mitigating range.” The motion then refers back to an April 2008 motion that claimed “ineffective assistance of counsel” based on a case law standard of ‘…whether a counsel’s performance fell below a reasonably objective standard causing prejudice to the defendant.” Case law, Holton maintained in the supplemental motion, made clear that the defendant is entitled to a resentencing “…when mitigating factors are not properly presented for consideration by the court at a sentencing hearing.” Thus, the motion continued, Smith’s original trial attorney allegedly failed to present a proper defense by not introducing important mitigating facts like an impressive work history since age 16; commendable personal history, in addition to strong family support from his mother, father and sister among others, that constitutionally should have been consid-
ered by the trial judge during sentencing. The only mitigating factor considered by the trial judge was a letter from the jail in which Smith had ben held for trial, stating that he “impressed an instructor” there while being held in custody. Under proper consideration, the trial judge could have sentenced Smith to a maximum of nine years in prison. In 2008, Forsyth County prosecutors declared a conflict of interest in the case. Since then the Attorney General office of Roy Cooper, who was running for governor, has handled it. For nearly a decade, the Silk Plant Forest Truth Committee has been advocating for Smith’s release, saying that he was wrongly convicted. The committee as well as supporters at both Winston-Salem State
University and Wake Forest University, and the N.C. NAACP have urged Cooper, including holding rallies outside his office, to join Smith’s defense to petition for a new trial, saying that a thorough review of the case by law enforcement experts (including a former FBI agent) revealed “sloppy” investigative police work. Cooper refused. In recent months, the Ministers’ Conference of Winston-Salem and Vicinity (MCWSV), students from local colleges and universities, and countless other organizations have joined the fight to prove Smith’s innocence. During a short discussion over the phone earlier this week MCWSV president Bishop Todd Fulton
said he was excited that the courts have decided to take another look at the case. “This is exciting news,” Fulton said. “Now we just have to wait and see what happens.” Holton’s office told The Chronicle at press time Tuesday that no new hearing date or time had been established. According to published reports, a hearing was originally scheduled for 2 p.m. Monday, but for some reason did not take place. However a hearing is expected some time this week, meaning that if Holton’s motion is granted, Kalvin Smith could be released as soon as this week. That would
Local NAACP sets Nov. 22 as election date for new officers SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE
NAACP will have election of WinstonSalem Branch officers and at-large members of the executive committee on Nov. 22 from 12-6 p.m. at 4130 Oak Ridge Drive. The membership meeting will be held at 7 p.m., when the winners will be announced. To vote in the branch election, one
still enable him to pursue proving his innocence and clearing his name, but this time from the outside of prison walls. Earlier this year, the state Supreme Court dismissed Kalvin Smith’s appeal. For more information on the trial, visit The Chronicle’s website or to view complete documents from the trial, visit the city’s official website at www.cityofws.org. Be sure to type Silk Plan Forest Report Documents into the search bar. Chronicle reporter Tevin Stinson contributed to this report.
Michael Mikula, Glass
must be a member in good standing of the branch 30 days prior to election. A form of identification is required to vote and membership must be verified. The pastor of Exodus Baptist Church, Rev. Alvin Carlisle, has announced he will be putting his name in the hat to become the next president of the local NAACP branch. Isaac “Ike” Howard is the current president of the branch.
Holidays at Reynolda November 16– December 31, 2016 Day Tours: A 1917 Christmas Tuesdays, December 6, 13, and 20, 2–3:30 p.m. Evening Tours: A 1917 Christmas Friday, December 9 and Saturday, December 10, 5–8 p.m. Tickets at reynoldahouse.org
N.C. voters returned to the rolls after ruling
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T h E C h r on i C LE
BY CASh MiChAELS For ThE ChroniCLE
on Election Day, thousands of north Carolina voters who had been illegally removed from the voting rolls of Beaufort, Moore and Cumberland counties because their voter registrations were
cancelled, were able to cast their ballots, thanks to a federal judge’s ruling which called their removal “insane.” The n.C. nAACP charged that the black voter removal by the three county boards of elections was another attempt by republicans to suppress the black vote right before the crucial 2016 general election, and filed suit oct. 31 in federal court in Winston-Salem against the State Board of Elections and three county Boards of Election (BoE) cited. U.S. District Court Judge Loretta Biggs, in her nov. 4 ruling, agreed. “[T]here is little question that the County Boards’ process of allowing third parties to challenge hundreds and, in Cumberland County, thousands of voters within 90 days before the 2016 General Election constitutes the type of “systematic” removal prohibited by the [national voter registration Act],” Judge Biggs wrote. As outlined in the n.C. nAACP lawsuit and petition for an emergency injunction, members of a right-wing organization called “The voter integrity Project (TviP) purportedly sent out thousands of pieces of mail addressed to mostly black voters in Beaufort, Moore and Cumberland counties just a few weeks before the nov. 8 general election. Any single mailing that came back marked “undeliverable” by the post office was then taken to the local county board of elections as “proof” that the voter no longer lived at that address, and therefore should be removed from the voting rolls. “without written confirmation from
the affected voters or compliance with federal voter registration laws.” According to the suit, 3,951 voter registrations were challenged in Cumberland County, 400 in Moore County and 138 in Beaufort County. But as the lawsuit maintained, the “undeliverable” scheme was in violation of the federal national voter registration Act, which clearly states that voters cannot be removed from the county rolls inside of 90 days before an election. That clearly wasn’t done, and the removals were deemed “systematic” because the challenges came from members of TviP were “coordinated.” Because of north Carolina’s notorious recent history of legislatively attempting to suppress the black vote through the 2013 voter iD law, the U.S. Department of Justice [DoJ] filed a “statement of interest” supporting the n.C. nAACP complaint. “[T]he purge program at issue here rested on a mass mailing and the silence of voters largely unaware of the potential injury to their voting rights,” the DoJ stated. in fact in many cases, the black voters targeted still lived at the addresses the alleged undeliverable mail came back from, or at the very least, were still living in the very county they were registered and eligible to vote in. “The voter purges have a long history of being racially motivated and terribly inaccurate, said Penda hair, an attorney for the nAACP. “it’s a timeworn GoP strategy to suppress the black vote that is being recycled in the runup to Election Day.” on its website, the voter integrity Project blasted the n.C. nAACP for its action, maintaining that the civil rights group, was “…indirectly attacking the race-blind research techniques of election integrity watchdogs in north Carolina.” “We will not take these false accusations lying down,” TviP stated on its website. “our supporters work for the integrity of U.S. elections by exposing vulnerabilities and recommending corrective action.
E. Forsyth biology teacher wins Teacher of the Year BY TEvin STinSon ThE ChroniCLE
Allison Weavil, a biology teacher at East Forsyth, has been named Winston-Salem/ Forsyth County Schools Teacher of the Year. We a v i l who has spent her entire teaching career in the local school district, Weavil w a s selected from nominees from each school who had to submit a portfolio and go through an interview process. During a ceremony to honor Weavil and other outstanding teachers in the district on Monday, nov. 7, the South Carolina native said she was inspired to go into the profession by her mother, a retired teacher and principal. “At the age of 5, i knew i wanted to be a teacher. i would say i’m going to be a teacher like my mom.” When she got the news she had been named 20162017 Teacher of the Year,
Weavil said she was at a lost for words. She said the entire process from being nominated to being selected earlier this year has been humbling. “i’m honored that i get to stand in a room with so many people i have a lot of respect for and represent you as teacher of the year. This is probably the most humbling experience i’ve had in my entire life.” Teachers who made the final cut were honored during the banquet held at the old Salem visitors Center as well. This years’ finalist for teacher of the year are r.J. reynolds chemistry teacher Joshua Bragg, Bolton Elementary third grade teacher Anna Geras, South Fork Elementary music teacher Ashley hayes, and Lowrance Middle exceptional children’s teacher reagan Stillerman. Weavil challenged the room filled with educators to continue to grow and develop new ways to reach students. She said, “if on your journey as an educator you feel you have it all figured out and there’s nothing left to learn, it’s time to get out.”
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We question the motives of the nAACP and other groups who respond to our research by calling us names and entangling us in legal maneuvering.” TviP added that as a result of n.C. nAACP suit and media attention it garnered, the organization has been receiving numerous threats. “The nAACP is defending rights of all north Carolinians to participate in this election and we will not back down and allow this suppression to continue,” said the rev. Dr. William Barber ii, president of the north Carolina nAACP.
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2016 Election Results T H E C H R ON I C LE
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Here are the preliminary winners in the 2016 federal, state and local races. The preliminary winning candidates have an X beside their names. In races with **, results show a possible recount at presstime. (R= Republican, D= Democrats, L= Libertarian) President of the United States X Donald J. Trump (R) Hillary Clinton (D) Gary Johnson (L) (Green Party Candidate Jill Stein is running as a write-in) U.S. Senate X Richard Burr (R, incumbent) Deborah K. Ross (D) Sean Haugh (L)
U.S. House District 5 X Virginia Foxx (R, incumbent) Josh Brannon (D) **N.C. Governor Pat McCrory (R, incumbent) X Roy Cooper (D) Lon Cecil (L)
N.C. Lieutenant Governor X Dan Forest (R, incumbent) Linda Coleman (D) Jacki Cole (L)
**N.C. Attorney General (Incumbent Roy Cooper isnâ€™t seeking reelection so he can run for governor) Buck Newton (R) X Josh Stein (D) **N.C. Auditor X Chuck Stuber (R) Beth A. Wood (D, incumbent)
N.C. Commissioner of Agriculture and Consumer Goods X Steve Troxler (R, incumbent) Walter Smith (D) N.C. Commissioner of Insurance X Mike Causey (R) Wayne Goodwin (D, incumbent) N.C. Commissioner of Labor X Cherie Berry (R, incumbent) Charles Meeker (D)
N.C. Secretary of State Michael LaPaglia (R) X Elaine Marshall (D, incumbent)
N.C. Superintendent of Public Instruction X Mark Johnson (R) June Atkinson (D, incumbent)
N.C. Treasurer (Incumbent Janet Cowell isnâ€™t seeking reelection) X Dale R. Folwell (R) Dan Blue III (D) N.C. House of Representatives District 74 X Debra Conrad (R, incumbent) Marilynn Baker (D)
Forsyth County Board of Commissioners District B (Voters can pick three) X Richard V. Linville (R, incumbent) X Dave Plyler (R, incumbent) X Gloria D. Whisenhunt (R, incumbent) Trent Harmon (D) Selester Stewart (D) Bob Stitcher (D)
Forsyth County Register of Deeds (Incumbent C. Norman Holleman lost in the primary) Steve Wood (R) X Lynne Johnson (D) Winston-Salem Mayor X Allen Joines (D, incumbent) (JoAnne Allen is running as a write-in)
Voters cast their ballots at Carver High School on Tuesday, Nov. 8.
Photo by Tevin Stinson
Winston-Salem City Council Northwest Ward Eric Henderson (R) X Jeff MacIntosh (D, incumbent) Winston-Salem City Council South Ward (Incumbent Molly Leight is not seeking re-election) Michael Tyler (R) X John Larson (D) N.C. Supreme Court X Michael R. (Mike) Morgan Robert H. (Bob) Edmunds (incumbent) N.C. Court of Appeals X Phil Berger Jr. (R) Linda Stephens (D, incumbent)
N.C. Court of Appeals (Incumbent Martha Greer is not seeking re-election) X Hunter Murphy (R) Margaret Eagles (D) N.C. Court of Appeals X Bob Hunter (R, incumbent) Abe Jones (D)
N.C. Court of Appeals X Richard Dietz (R, incumbent) Vince Rozier (D)
N.C. Court of Appeals X Valerie Zachary (R, incumbent) Rickye McKoy-Mitchell (D)
N.C. Superior Court District 21C (This is for District 21C, which is mostly contained in the north and east parts of the county) X Eric Morgan (Incumbent) Jonathan Scott Dills
N.C. District Court District 21 (Incumbent William Graham is not seeking re-election) X Carrie F. Vickery Aaron J. Berlin Soil and Water Conversation District Supervisor (This is for one seat on the five-member supervisors board for the Forsyth Soil & Water Conversation District) X Timothy (Tim) Lee Disher John Gladman James Lee Knox (incumbent) Sam Solomon
Below are three referenda on the ballot in Forsyth County. If all three are approved, county property taxes will increase by 3.6 cents per each $100 valuation in property in 2018 and another 3.8 cents in 2022. Forsyth County School Bonds
Shall the order adopted on August 8, 2016, authorizing not exceeding $350,000,000 SCHOOL BONDS of the County of Forsyth, North Carolina, plus interest, for the purpose of providing funds, together with any other available funds, for acquiring, constructing, improving, expanding, renovating and equipping public school facilities in said County, including the acquisition of any related land, rights of way and equipment, and providing that additional taxes may be levied in an amount sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on said bonds, be approved? X Yes No Forsyth County Community College Bonds Shall the order adopted on August 8, 2016, authorizing not exceeding $65,000,000 COMMUNITY COLLEGE BONDS of the County of Forsyth, North Carolina, plus interest, for the purpose of providing funds, together with any other available funds, for acquiring, constructing, improving, expanding, renovating and equipping community college facilities in said County, including the acquisition of any related land, rights of way and equipment, and providing that additional taxes may be levied in an amount sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on said bonds, be approved? X Yes No Forsyth County Parks and Recreational Facilities Bonds Shall the order adopted on August 8, 2016, authorizing not exceeding $15,000,000 PARKS AND RECREATIONAL FACILITIES BONDS of the County of Forsyth, North Carolina, plus interest, for the purpose of providing funds, together with any other available funds, for acquiring, constructing, improving, expanding, renovating and equipping parks and recreational facilities inside and outside the corporate limits of said County, including, without limitation, the acquisition of any related land, rights of way and equipment, and providing that additional taxes may be levied in an amount sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on said bonds, be approved? X Yes No
Rep. Adams responds to Burr’s pride in blocking judicial nominations T H E C H R ON I C LE
BY TODD LUCK THE CHRONICLE
Just days before the election, Rep. Alma Adams and other Democrats called out Sen. Richard Burr for saying that blocking judicial nominees was the “right thing to do” despite their qualifications. Audio of Burr talking to supporters was released by CNN last week. During the remarks, Burr quipped about being surprised there wasn’t a bulls-eye on Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton when he saw her on the cover of a gun magazine. Burr has since apologized for the remarks. In the same recording, he talked about the Supreme Court, which has had a vacancy since February because Republican lawmakers refuse to hold a hearing for President Barack Obama’s nominee for the seat. “If Hillary Clinton becomes president, I’m going to do everything I can do to make sure that four years from now, we’ve
still got an opening on the Supreme Court,” he told them. He told the audience that blocking such a high level nomination wasn’t tough for him because he has the longest judicial vacancy in the history of the United States in the Eastern District of North Carolina. Adams gave her response in front of Burr’s local field office at a Democratic press event held on Thursday, Nov. 3, saying he’s “taken partisan obstruction to a new low.” She pointed out he also voted against the attorney general nomination of Greensboro-native Loretta Lynch, but she was confirmed, anyway. “Anyone who refuses to do their job should be fired,” said Adams. Adams, who represents the 12th District that currently contains parts of Winston-Salem, was joined by City Council Member Denise “D.D.” Adams, who represents the North Ward. Denise Adams also
Turnout at predominantly black voting places in the city was like a roller coaster ride on Tuesday night with numbers very high at some locations and historically low in others. At Forsyth Tech’s Maize Woodruff Center at Carver School Road and Lansing Drive, more than 300 people showed up to cast their ballots, according to chief judge Kay Shelton. With just over an hour left before the polls closed, Shelton said the flow had been steady throughout the day. “The turnout here has been pretty good. We started out fast and had a little down time around 1 o’clock but we picked back up after voters got off work,” Shelton said. Just down the street at Carver High School, chief judge Donielle Walker said only about 30 people showed up the entire day. She said, “It’s been pretty slow, but we had a big turnout during early voting, so that could be a contributing factor.” Walker also mentioned many of the people who showed up to vote at Carver were at the wrong precinct and had to go elsewhere. She said a number of provisional ballots were submitted throughout the day as well. At the Fourteenth Street Recreation Center in the heart of East Winston, volunteer Puccinni Roseboro said it was much of the same. During a short discussion with The Chronicle, Roseboro said many people were going to the wrong voting place because they had not done their research. “A lot of people are showing up here because it’s convenient for them or because they have friends and family members who
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are registered to vote here,” he said. “Many people didn’t do their research before coming out. I think that’s the biggest issue.” Roseboro, who has been a chief judge at 14th
Street before, said turnout was slow during the primary election as well. “This neighborhood usually doesn’t have a large turnout in the primary but I was expecting a better turnout today,” said Roseboro. “I’m really disappointed in the turnout here.” At the Martin Luther King Jr. Recreation Center, voters were waiting at the door at 6 a.m. to cast their ballots. Chief Judge Brian Miller, who has volunteered on election night for more than 40 years, said he
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U.S. Rep. Alma Adams speaks in front of Sen. Richard Burr’s local office as Democrats, including City Council Member Denise “D.D.” Adams and Forsyth County Democratic Party Chairman Eric Ellison (far right), look on.
Photo by Todd Luck
condemned his remarks, saying it was time to end the “partisan blockade” on judicial nominations. Forsyth County Democratic Party Chair Eric Ellison, who is also a
Voter turnout up and down at inner city polls BY TEVIN STINSON THE CHRONICLE
NOV E MB E R
has never seen anything like it. Miller said after the initial rush of voters to start the day, the flow remained steady. “We had about 30 people waiting outside this morning. Since then, it has been pretty steady, most of the booths are filled at all times.” Miller said. With just over two hours before the polls closed, the Martin Luther King Jr. location had already seen close to 400 voters. After casting her ballot, city native Junetta Holman said she was going home to pray that Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton becomes the next and first woman President of the United States. “I feel confident that Clinton will get the win but just in case I’m headed home now to pray,” laughed Holman. “This election has been crazy. I haven’t seen anything like it but I’m kinda glad that it’s all over.”
lawyer, said that the absence of a ninth judge on the U.S. Supreme Court is resulting in deadlocks as the court is now evenly split between liberal and conservative justices. This
means lower court rulings still stand, creating what he called a “patchwork of uncertainty” of legal rulings that varies between districts. All three Democrats
urged for the election of Democrat Deborah Ross, who was running against Burr.
Volunteer with the Forsyth County Democratic Party Allen Wilson helps students at Winston-Salem State University into a van headed to the early voting station on Reynolds Park Rd. on Friday, Nov. 4.
Local Democratic Party offers WSSU students ride to polls
Photo by Tevin Stinson
BY TEVIN STINSON THE CHRONICLE
The lack of a early voting spot on campus didn’t stop more than 50 students at Winston-Salem State University (WSSU) from voting last week thanks to the efforts of the Forsyth County Democratic Party (FCDP). On Friday, Nov. 4 FCDP provided a shuttle service complete with a van and several vehicles to takes students to the early voting station at the William Roscoe Anderson Jr. Recreation Center on Reynolds Park Road. Before taking a group of students to
submit their ballots, volunteer Allen Wilson said he was delighted to help. “This election is very important and I wanted to make sure the students here at Winston-Salem State understand how important their vote is,” he said. After casting her ballot, WSSU freshman Terrian Moore said although a lot of her peers have decided not to vote this election, she said she wanted to do her part. “The two candidates might not be my first choice but not voting is not a option for me,” said Moore. “Our ancestors did too much for us to have this right, that’s why I decided to vote.”
A8 N OVE M B ER 1 0 , 2 0 1 6
OPINION T H E C H R ON I C LE
E RNEST H. P ITT Publisher Emeritus 1974-2015
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The Chronicle is dedicated to serving the residents of Winston-Salem and Forsyth County by giving voice to the voiceless, speaking truth to power, standing for integrity and encouraging open communication and lively debate throughout the community.
Time to move ahead within ‘rigged’ system
The campaigning is over. Now, the path to governing begins. Donald Trump campaigned vigorously by calling people names; vowing to cut freedom for undocumented residents, especially those of Mexican descent; speaking about sexually assaulting women (he says he didn’t do any of the things he boasted about); threatening to screen Muslims entering the country because he says they might be terrorists; and being condescending as he tried to court African-Americans. Whew. And he still won. He faces a court date over his defunct Trump Universit. The case is being heard by a judge Trump called biased because of his Mexican heritage. He questioned the judge’s citizenship as an American. How can the country heal based on Donald Trump’s background? How can African-Americans trust Trump when his campaign was mostly funded by one billionaire who is paying the salaries of Trump staffers, including a leader of a racist organization, Breitbart News Network? Will Trump make leaders of the Klu Klux Klan members of his Cabinet? After all, the group endorsed him. And what about those jobs he promised Americans? In this “rigged” system, as he called it, will only the people who voted for him get those jobs, if any jobs really emerge? Trump has a lot of backtracking to do if he expects to heal the country. Maybe he doesn’t expect to heal the country. Maybe he wants to destroy it. We are hunkering down for the next four years.
ELECTION DAY QUOTES
Below are some quotes generated on Tuesday, Nov. 8 in Winston-Salem:
Melissa Harris Perry, the Maya Angelou Presidential Chair at Wake Forest University. She also is the Executive Director of the Pro Humanitate Institute and founding director of the Anna Julia Cooper Center at Wake Forest.
“No matter who wins, we must continue to work together to build a better, stronger country. We have to figure out how we’re going to have conversations with each other, how we’re going to get the things we need. Don’t buy into the hype that this is the worse thing that every happened to you because it’s not. We’re going to be all right.” ***
Eric Ellison, chairman of the Forsyth County Democratic Party
“I think all of us are proud of the efforts we put forth as Democrats. We had a record number of early votes, and record number of Democrats with absentee votes, so I think we did well. I’m very confident that by the end of the night, Forsyth County and North Carolina will be blue not just for president but for governor and attorney general. We’re very confident but we have to wait until the final numbers are counted.”
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Investigation needed regarding burning of church in Miss. To the Editor:
We are deeply concerned regarding last night’s [Nov. 1] attack on Hopewell Missionary Baptist Church in Greenville, Mississippi. We are even more concerned that this church, a cornerstone of this majority-Black community located in the heart of the Mississippi Delta, was vandalized and targeted on the eve of the upcoming 2016 general election. The toxic rhetoric of this election cycle continues to cast a dark cloud over this election cycle. The Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law urges the U.S. Department of Justice to bring its expertise to bear in a full investigation of this incident to determine if this was indeed a racially-driven hate crime and to identify the perpetrators behind this attack. The investigation and prevention of church arsons must remain a national priority. Our country has scars, both old and new, from attacks levied against Black churches and other houses of worship. These incidents tear at the fabric of our nation and should be condemned in every respect. Kristen Clarke President and Executive Director Lawyers' Committee for Civil Rights Under Law
Note: About the Lawyers’ Committee The Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law (Lawyers’ Committee), a nonpartisan, nonprofit organization, was formed in 1963 at the request of President John F. Kennedy to involve the private bar in providing legal services to address racial discrimination. Formed over 50 years ago, we continue our quest of “Moving America Toward Justice.” The principal mission of the Lawyers' Committee is to secure, through the rule of law, equal justice under law, particularly in the areas of fair housing and community development; employment; voting; education; and criminal justice. For more information about the
Lawyers’ Committee, visit www.lawyerscommittee.org.
Be careful or children can get swine flu To the Editor:
I'm especially relieved that I didn't take my children to the North Carolina State Fair now that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has released a report indicating that pigs at fairs are responsible for infecting children with swine flu. I wouldn't have wanted my kids to get sick, like many of the children who attended agricultural fairs in Michigan and Ohio did. North Carolina fairgoers have gotten sick, and worse, from casual animal contact in the past. For example, a 2-year-old boy died and at least 106 other people became ill with E. coli after visiting a petting zoo at the 2012 Cleveland County Fair. The CDC advises parents not to take strollers, bottles, pacifiers, sippy cups, or toys into animal areas, and suggests that children younger than 5 avoid petting zoos altogether. An editorial in the News & Observer concluded that petting zoos "have caused too much pain and sorrow for too many youngsters and their families in this state." But you can have fun without putting your child's health at risk or supporting cruelty to animals: Go hiking, camping, birdwatching, or simply enjoy the pool, park, or any other animal-free activity. For more information, visit www.PETA.org.
Have an Opinion? Let us Know
Christina Matthies Associate Director, PETA Foundation Norfolk, Virginia
FORUM T H E C H R ON I C LE
10, 2016 A9
Open letter to our new President-Elect Dear President-Elect, Today you are elected to lead this great nation. The campaign season is over. As you prepare to lead us, please consider carrying with you these four questions as guidelines of the things you think, say and do for your Presidency and for your administration.
*First, is it the truth? Seek the truth at every opportunity and then tell us. We can handle the truth. *Second, is it fair to all concerned? We like to be treated fairly and that one effort could lead to your re-election.
*Third, will it build goodwill and better friendships throughout our country and the world? We Americans feel friendly toward others and want others to consider us friends. A smile, a conversation, listening to the aspirations of others is a step in this direction.
*Fourth, will it be beneficial to all concerned? Truth, fairness, goodwill are important but please take the extra step to try to benefit all stakeholders both within this country and all over the planet.
You have earned the right to lead us and we are here to help as we also seek to live by these principles. We wish you well.
Whose election is it anyway? Clinton
Al Jubitz is a retired businessman and founder of the War Prevention Initiative and the Rotarian Action Group for Peace. These principles are paraphrased from Rotary’s world renowned 4-Way Test.
W h e n talking to a group of Black and L a t i n o teenagers, it’s Guest Columnist become clear that the 2016 election campaign seems more than a little strange to most of them. Just a year or so shy of being able to vote themselves, almost all of them admit being influenced and encouraged by Black Lives Matter and other movements for progressive social change. But they seem largely unmoved by the rivalry which is being termed by pundits “the most important election of our lifetime.” As a historian and teacher, I tried to look back at past electoral battles – including some very strange ones – to gain insights on the gaps we face today. Almost one hundred years ago, an outsider who would make Bernie Sanders look like a typical Washington bureaucrat
‘For President: Convict No. 9653.’
received almost 1 million votes – e v e n though he ran his campaign from a prison cell, with buttons which read “For President: Convict No. 9653.” Socialist Party candidate Eugene V. Debs was doing time because he was a staunch anti-militarist – much more than merely being in favor of gun control – and advocated resistance to the draft during World War I. Though hardly a threat to the mainstream parties, Debs’ 1920 campaign influenced many people (including women, whose nonviolent suffrage struggle prevailed and they voted across the entire country for the first time in US his-
tory). Fifty years ago, a former convict – Black Panther Eldridge Cleaver – ran for President on a platform including immediate withdrawal from Vietnam and “Black liberation: Black Power to Black People!” Though Cleaver himself did an about-face, becoming a Reagansupporting Republican by 1980, in 1968 he was as militant as they come – beating out civil rights icon comedian Dick Gregory as the nominee of the Peace and Freedom Party (PFP). The PFP ran many candidates in that turbulent year, including war resisting socialist David McReynolds, in an attempt to energize potential youthful voters concerned about racism and militarism. But
they had hardly more influence than 1972 candidate Shirley Chisolm of Brooklyn, New York – the nation’s first AfricanAmerican congresswoman, first AfricanAmerican to run for President, and first woman at run for the Democratic Party’s presidential nomination. No doubt both President Obama and Hillary Clinton owe Chisolm a great debt of gratitude. There should be little surprise that, at a time of concern about policing and incarceration of Blacks and Latinos there is still disenfranchisement and distrust among many “people of color.” In the end, I believe much of the fear and anger we see amongst the electorate on all sides is based on a frustrated desire for fairness, for justice. Let us remember that – whoever wins – there is much work to be done to heal past wounds and reunite these United States. Matt Meyer is an educator and author, affiliated with University of Massachusett’s Amherst’s Resistance Studies Initiative.
Well water and your health: what you need to know and do Sarah Frantz
Ever wonder w h a t ’s in your w e l l water? T h e Forsyth County
Department of Public Health, Environmental Health division offers services to test your well water from properly constructed wells in order to protect your health. As a private well owner, it is up to you to test your water to ensure it is safe to use. Protect yourself and your family by testing your water regularly. When should your well be tested?
All newly constructed private wells in Forsyth County must be tested prior to establishing the well as a source of drinking water. This means the well must be tested before it is used. These tests check for bacterial and chemical contaminants, and should be conducted within 30 days of well construction completion. After the initial testing to ensure the well is providing safe drinking water, you will need to keep up with
testing your well. Well owners should check the wellhead once a year to make sure it is working properly and ensure that there are no cracks or openings where contaminants can get into the well water. Well water should also be tested after any repairs, replacement of well parts, and after flooding events. Contaminants may enter your well through cracks in improperly constructed wells, if the wellhead is removed, or if the wellhead is underwater. Contamination of wells can also be caused by surface runoff, agricultural and construction activities, toxic spills and leaking fuel tanks. The State Laboratory of Public Health recommends you test your well every year for total and fecal coliform bacteria. Every two years, test for heavy metals, nitrates, lead, copper, and volatile organic compounds (VOC). Every five years, well owners should test for pesticides. If you know that pesticides are being applied in your area, test the well yearly for pesticides. There are special situations that may require additional, or more frequent, testing. If you are pregnant or have an infant at home, you should test your water for nitrates. Look for nitrates
If your well contains nitrates, do not drink the water or use it to prepare baby formula. Boiling does not remove nitrates, so use an alternate source of water instead. Additional and more frequent testing is also needed when there are known problems with well water in your area, flooding, land disturbances, or waste disposal has been found in the area. If you replace or repair any part of your well system or if you notice changes in water taste, color, or smell, test your well. Well water testing services can be provided through Forsyth County Health Department by completing a water sampling request form and providing payment for the tests chosen. This form is available at www.forsyth.cc/publichealth/environmentalhealth/wells_water_sampling.aspx For additional information about private drinking water wells see the EPA website at www.epa.gov/privatewells Sarah Frantz, MPH, CHES, is public health educator, Community Health Services, Forsyth County Department of Public Health.
T H E C H R ON I C LE
A10 NOVEMBER 10, 2016
What’s Happenning NOW in City Government
C RINK EX ICCE S AANNNEX ST Tp pl place la ace ce n--Sa n Sa ale a le em m! N $3 SKA KATES
UBLIC S SKAT TING
AKAs host Election Day Breakfast
RIDAY Y, SAT TU URDAY Y AND SUNDAY Y OCTOBER 21 - MARCH 11
The Election Day Breakfast hosted by the Phi Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is designed to raise the morale of local voters.
Photos by Tevin Stinson
BY TEVIN STINSON THE CHRONICLE
Before heading out to the polls on Tuesday morning, members of the Phi Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority invited the community and local candidates to enjoy the organization’s annual Election Day Breakfast. Designed to raise the morale of local voters, this year’s event was held at the Ivy Arms Center. Chapter President Kenyatta Richmond said the breakfast was part of the organization’s Community Impact Day, which is celebrated by sorority members across the nation. Richmond said, “Not just locally, but AKAs across the country are mobilizing to get out and take people to the polls, making sure people are registered and everything
Kenyatta Richmond, president of the Phi Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, welcomes members of the community and local candidates to the Election Day Breakfast held at the Ivy Arms we can to ensure people are getting out to vote.”
Before breakfast was served, Rev. Carlton Eversley, local activist and pastor of Dellabrook Presbyterian Church, delivered the keynote address that inspired citizens to take advantage of their right to vote. As he stood in
front of the room decorated in pink and green, Eversley said, “This is about much more than an election; our humanity is at stake. “We are fighting for our citizenship. We’re fighting and we’re struggling,” he said. “We all know the history of blacks and whites in this country who fought and died for the right to vote, so I hope get out a make sure you vote counts.” After listening to Eversley’s powerful message, Barbara Puryear said she was really moved by the message. She said, Eversley really knows how to motivate people. “He is a real activist who always tells it like it is,” said Puryear. “With the campaigns we’ve seen this election season, I think this is exactly what the voters needed to hear.”
Fridaays: 1 p.m.–4 p.m. Saturdays: 12:30 – 3 p.m., 6:30 –10 p.m. Sundays: y 1:30 p.m.–4 p.m. (TIMES SUBJECT TO CHANGE)
Public lic Group Skating ng Lessons $10 / session 5:15 - 7 p.m. Every Monday October ber 24 - March 20 (excluding ding November 21)
NO SCHOOL SKATTE DAYYS Nov.. 2, 8, 11, 23-25 Dec. 22, 23, 26-30 Jan. 2, 16, 23 Feb. 8, 13, Marr.. 1
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The city is planning to transform a historic site on Second Street into a park for a thriving downtown neighborhood. A meeting was held to show residents of the Holly Avenue Neighborhood plans for a new park at the intersection of Second Street and Shady Boulevard on Thursday, Nov. 3, at City Hall. The project is currently in its design phase, with residents giving feedback on the design and what the park’s name will be. City Council Member Jeff MacIntosh, who represents the Northwest Ward that contains the neighborhood, said it’ll be a small “pocket park” which is inexpensive enough to be covered in the city’s budget without using bond money. He expects construction to begin next year. MacIntosh said there had been calls for years to turn the vacant city-owned lot into a park. It’s surrounded by apartments and homes, and is within walking distance of downtown businesses and attractions. “It’s really ideally located,” said MacIntosh. The design plans by Stimmel Associates showed walking paths, trees, benches, paved areas and a shade structure. It’ll be a “passive park" ideal for activities like walking, sitting, picnics and children playing. The site, which is roughly three fourths of an acre, currently con-
Nov. 4, 11, 18, 25 Dec. 2, 16, 23, 30 Jan. 13, 20, 27 Feb. 10, 17, 24 Marr.. 3,10
Safe Prescription Disposal Dispose of unwanted/expir x ed prescriptions at the Winston-Salem Public Safety Center • For households only • Monday - Friday, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. • Pills only. No liquids/syrinnges/sharps/gels/aerosols • Public Safety Center addr dress : 725 N. Cherr y St. Check in at front desk to get started.
New park planned for Second Street BY TODD LUCK THE CHRONICLE
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• Safe pill disposal helps pprevent accidental or criminal misuse of presccription drug abuse.
NEEVER FLUSH PRESCRIPTIONS DOWN THE TOILET. THE H Y CONTAMINATE OUR WATER E SUPPLIES!
tains little more than grass, a few trees and a historic marker. “It’s really an asset for the community, a green space for the neighborhood,” said Christy Turner, a Stimmel landscape architect. The now vacant lot was the site of the first public waterworks system in the American Colonies in 1778. It tapped into natural springs and used bored logs that were joined together and buried underground to deliver the water a mile away to the town of Salem. George Washington stopped by the waterworks during a visit to the area in 1791. That history will be honored in the park with a colorful pathway denoting the waterworks along with log decorations. The area was known as the Reservation and was undeveloped until its subdivision in 1903, which would eventually lead to it becoming what’s now known as the Holly Avenue Neighborhood in the west end of downtown. The neighborhood has been through several, transitions over the years, but Sharee Fowler, current neighborhood association president, describes it as a close-knit community, which is diverse in both residents and housing, including some affordable housing. She said the park will be a great addition to the neighborhood and the greater city. “We want folks to know it’s intended to be an accessible park to all of the residents in our community,” said Fowler.
ELECTION NIGHT PHOTO
C Cit ity ty C Ch hrriist sttm ma ass Tree ree ee L Li Lighting igh ght httiin n Ce ng Ceremon ere reemo mo on ny n y
PARADE at 5 pp.m. Starts on 4th St. at Poplar then south on Liberty St.
Saaturday,, Dec. 3 rd
TREE LIGHTING at 6:30 p.m. Corpening Plaza 1st and Liberty
Thanksgiving Collection Changes CIT Y OFFICES CLOSE ED THURSDA AY AND FRIDA AY Y, NOV. 24 & 25 CityLink 311 closed Nov. 24,, open 9 a.m.. - 5:30 p.m. Friday Nov. 25
Garbage e Collections: Tuesday through Thursday will be m moved up one day; Wednesday on Tuesday; Thursday on Wednesday; Friday routes collected on Monday, Nov. 28. Curbside e Recycling: Monday - Wednesday normal schedule; Thursday on Friday; Friday on Saturday. Yard-Wa aste Carts: Monday and Tuesday on Monday; Wednesd day on Tuesday; Thursday on Wednesday.
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CrossRhodes performs during the “Wake the Vote” election night watch party on Tuesday night. The Wake Forest Pro Humanitate Institute hosted the event.
Photos by Tevin Stinson
Question or concern about city government services? City Link 311 (727-8000) is open to service all non-emergency calls, 7 days a week. The City of Winston-Salem does not discriminate on the basis of race, sex, color, age, national origin, religion or disability in its employment opportunities, programs, services or activities. Mayor: Allen Joines City Council: Vivian H. Burke, Mayor Pro Tempore, Northeast Ward; Denise D. Adams, North Ward; Dan Besse, Southwest Ward; Robert C. Clark, West Ward; Molly Leight, South Ward; Jeff MacIntosh, Northwest Ward; Derwin L. Montgomery, East Ward; James Taylor, Jr., Southeast Ward City Manager: Lee Garrity
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NOVEMBER 10, 2016
Carver ends season with loss against South Stokes JV FOOTBALL
BY TIMOTHY RAMSEY THE CHRONICLE
caught the Carver defense off guard and they surrendered a touchdown to the Sauras on that drive to face an early deficit. Carver could not generate any offensive continuity in the first quarter,
due to lack of players then somewhat rebounded to finish 2-4 for the year while only having around 20 players on the roster. Last Thursday night they attempted to close out the season on a high note with a victory against South Stokes, but the final score was 34-20, with Carver on the losing end. From the onset of the game, the Sauras wanted to establish their running game which they did on the first drive of the game. It seemed as though the toughness of South Stokes
which fit right into the hands of the South Stokes offense. By running the ball so effectively, the Sauras accomplished two goals; chewing up time on the clock and tiring the Carver defense, which includes many players that go both ways. Early in the second quarter, South Stokes went ahead 14-0 using the running game once again. Carver looked to have some life following a Sauras fumble. That drive
This JV season for the Carver Yellowjackets has been somewhat of a tumultuous one. They started off the season not being able to play their first four games
Undefeated season See Carver on B2
South Stokes running back, No. 6 in white, dives into the end zone.
Photo by Timothy Ramsey
Mt. Tabor quarterback Andrew Muse surveys the defense before snapping the ball.
Photo by Timothy Ramsey
BY TIMOTHY RAMSEY THE CHRONICLE
“Take it one game at a time” and “We want to go 1-0 every week” are normal cliche's that many coaches tell their players year after year. For Mt. Tabor, they not only went 1-0 every week, they did so in impressive fashion in most cases. The Spartans finished the season with a perfect 9-0 record. Earlier this season, head coach Mike Lovelace said he felt this team was special and had the potential to win all of their games if his team bought in to the coaching and played all out.
Mity Mite champs fall as they go for state title
“It’s an unbelievable feeling and these kids have worked their rear ends off,” Lovelace said. “They've earned this and have come a long way since day one.” Mt. Tabor kicked off the season with a hard fought victory over Reagan by the score of 21-7. They proceeded to blow out their next five opponents by very large margins. None of their opponents during that stretch scored more than 12 points while the Spartans scored at least 34 points in every contest. The Spartans were blessed to have a multitude of big play athletes that can play multiple positions. Jaquan Albright who lined up at wide receiver, running back and quarterback made dynamic plays all season long. He
always seemed to be in the right place at the right time or made that last man miss to free him for the long touchdown. Zyquez McMillan was also a bright spot for the Spartans. He seemed to make all the big catches most of the season and was the perfect compliment to Albright. McMillan was very dangerous in the open field rarely being taken down by one defender. Quarterback Andrew Muse was the perfect signal caller for his team. He made clutch throws in many of their games and was not scared to have the ball in his See Mt. Tabor on B2
BY TIMOTHY RAMSEY THE CHRONICLE
The Southfort Mity Mite Panthers were just crowned WinstonSalem champions the last Saturday in October. Last Saturday they matched up against the Team Charlotte (TC) Bills for the Division 1 state championship. The Panthers fell to the Bills by the score of 13-7 on a last second play that was overturned by the referee. Panther wide receiver DeMarlo Linville appeared to catch the ball on the last second play but he did not control the ball to the ground and the refs ruled that the pass was incomplete. During the first half of play, neither offense could get on track. The defenses held the upper hand and the first half ended with the score of 0-0. Coming out of the half the Bills started to really grind in and out on the ground and move the ball. Following a long drive the Bills scored first. See Champs fall on B2
Speedster Marcus Aikens Jr. outruns the defense to the corner.
Photo by Timothy Ramsey
T H E C H R ON I C LE
NOV EM B E R 1 0 2 0 1 6
Carver running back Nelson English, No. 6 in black, gains positive yardage against the Sauras defense.
from page B1
was halted by penalties and they were forced to punt. With a little over two minutes left in the half, South Stokes went on the attack once again. Aided by more Carver penalties, South Stokes scored another touchdown to take a 21-0 lead at the half. South Stokes varsity head coach Paul Hall says he was proud of his kids and both teams fought hard during the game. “We knew Carver was kind of slim in numbers, so they have a lot of kids playing both ways and we jumped on them early but they fought right back,” said Hall. “It was a good football game and I’m just proud of these kids. We are excited about the future.” “We are a Wing-T team and the kids have bought into it and at times it’s tough to defend. The kids worked hard all off- season and during practice, so I think it looks good for the future of being a solid football team, too,” said Hall of his team’s running game. It was a tale of two halves for the Yellowjackets as they came out of the locker room and scored on their first drive. Chissar Brooks broke a 50-yard run into
the end zone to put Carver on the board. The Sauras quickly answered on their next drive to put them back up by three scores. Undeterred by the score, the Yellowjackets took the ball right back down the field and scored another touchdown. At the start of the fourth quarter, Carver needed to make a stop on defense to give their offense an opportunity to bring the score closer. Unfortunately for the Yellowjackets, the Sauras scored another touchdown, this time through the air. Carver fought hard to the bitter end and was able to put up a late touchdown when Maurice Reid ran it in from four yards out to make the final score 34-20. Carver head coach Walter Black says this year has been a learning experience and his team has to play better when they step out on the field. “If we could erase all the mistakes we made in the first half, the second half was almost an even game,” said Black. “We’ve got to be able to stop some people, and I was happy we were able to move the ball in the second half running the ball. They were a very good team that came well prepared, well motivated, and they came at us.”
Photo by Timothy Ramsey
Carver wide receiver Xavier Gaddy reaches for the football against the South Stokes defensive back.
Jaquan Albright dives into the end zone for one of his many scores on the season.
from page B1
hands when a play nee ded to be made. Following their rematcha g a i n s t Reagan, he said his teamexpects to win every game because of theway his team prepares during the week. “Throughout the season I just told the guys to stay together as a unit,” Muse said. “We had our plays down in practice and we rep and we rep and we rep and I just wanted us to stay as a unit. At Mt. Tabor we have expectations and we play to win.” The clash between the Spartans and Reynolds was hyped to be a great matchup between two undefeated teams. Unfortunately, the game was out of reach after the first quarter. Mt. Tabor went on to win by the score of 49-0.
Photo by Timothy Ramsey
The following week the Spartans had their toughest test of the season as they faced off against another undefeated team, this time it was the Titans of West Forsyth. The game was a back and forth battle between the two teams. West Forsyth looked to have the game in hand but fumbled and the ball was recovered by a Spartan defender who ran it all the way back for the winning score as time expired. To have an undefeated season, you need some balls to bounce your way figuratively and literally and that's exactly what the Spartans got. They ended the season with two more blowout games against Parkland and Davie County to secure the undefeated season. This year was a magical one for the Spartans and coach Lovelace, one they will remember for a lifetime.
Panthers running back Zion Thompson tries to break defenders. into their territory when they fumbled the quarterfrom page B1 back to running back exchange and the Bills To start the fourth quar- recovered. On the very ter the Panthers finally got next play, Bills running on track offensively when back Reginald Holt broke Marcus Aikens Jr. broke free for a touchdown run multiple tackles and outran that made the score 13-6. the defense for a 70-yard The Panthers received touchdown. The Panthers the ball with 42 seconds did not make the conver- left in the game. sion and still trailed 7-6. Quarterback Jacob Smith Now having the was inserted because of his momentum, the Panthers passing ability and he was stopped the next drive from able to move the ball inside the Bills and were moving the red zone with the help
free from the Bills’
Photo by Timothy Ramsey
of a late hit penalty on the Bills. With one second left on the clock Smith threw the ball to DeMarlo Linville, who jumped and initially caught the pass but as he went to the ground the ball squirted out. It was first ruled a touchdown but after a referee huddle they ruled it incomplete. It was a touch loss for the Panthers but they have been invited to Florida for the national tournament on Dec. 3-8.
T H E C H R ON I C LE
NOV E M BE R
10, 2016 B3 Head coach Noel Gillespie is embarking on his first head coaching position on the professional level. Former NBA player Damien Wilkins is one of the veterans on the team looking to get back to the league.
Swarm forward Perry Ellis wants to return to his stellar form he showed at Kansas to get back to the NBA.
Hornets D-League team gearing up for season Hornet affiliate player Perry Ellis, left, hams it up with head coach Noel Gillespie during media day.
Photos by Timothy Ramsey
BY TIMOTHY RAMSEY THE CHRONICLE
The basketball season is upon us once again. The NBA season just tipped off and now it’s time for the NBA Development League (D-League) to do the same. The Charlotte Hornets will unveil its newly formed D-league team the Greensboro Swarm this season. The NBA D-League is the NBA's official minor league, preparing players, coaches, officials, trainers and front office staff for the NBA while acting as the league's research and development laboratory. The D-League began play during the 2001-02 season and is entering its 16th season. The league currently has 22 singly affiliated teams. The Swarm, an expansion franchise, opened training camp on Wednesday, Nov. 2. Included in the 15-man roster are three affiliate players of the Hornets – Perry Ellis, Rasheed Sulaimon and Mike Tobey. Head Coach Noel Gillespie says he wants to “hit the ground running” with his team and has high expectations not only for the affiliated players but the entire roster.
“Obviously, as you can see it’s all coming together,” said Gillespie. “It was a vision about putting a team in Greensboro, and now we have the actual players, coaches and uniforms. We are so happy to get started.” Gillespie thinks having affiliate players from the Hornets on the roster will help set the tone for the locker room and play on the floor. He says they will help develop the culture on the floor the Hornets are looking for. The Swarm training camp roster is sprinkled with a few veterans along with a lot of youth and draft picks. He says the time his three affiliate players spent with the Hornets will be invaluable. Perry Ellis, Hornets affiliate player, said that playing at a major program like Kansas for four years under head coach Bill Self helped him grow tremendously. He is recently coming off injury and is now 100 percent and eager to get on the court. “The thing I always focus on is making sure I go as hard as I can,” said Ellis. “Since coach was around during training camp with the Hornets, I got the chance to work with him and he's a smart guy. I’m just excited just to play and let’s see what happens.”
Former NBA player and native North Carolinian Damien Wilkins is on the roster. He says he had the opportunity to play overseas for more money but the opportunity to play close to his home was too enticing. Wilkins is the son of 13-year NBA veteran Gerald Wilkins and nephew of NBA All Star Dominique Wilkins. “I probably have more experience than any of these guys, but every day you try to learn and get better,” Wilkins said. “I’m here to provide leadership, also to play and play well and help this team be as good as we can be.” He says his goal is to learn and get better and eventually make it back to the NBA. He said the tricky part is aligning your goal of making it to the NBA with what the team wants to accomplish on the D-league level. The Swarm training camp will last until Nov. 11. Officials will have to trim their roster to 13, including their assigned players from the NBA before the end of camp. The team will play their first game Saturday, Nov. 12, against the Fort Wayne Mad Ants at the Greensboro Coliseum. The schedule for the D-league is 50 games as compared to the 82 game NBA season.
WSSU Rams hold on for win over Fayetteville State SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE
FAY E T T E V I L L E , N.C. – Winston-Salem State University (WSSU) rode the back of sophomore running back Kerrion Moore, who finished the day with 259 allpurpose yards, and the defense rose to the occasion in the second half, as the Rams came away with a 28-21 road win over Fayetteville State (FSU) at Luther “Nick Jeralds
Stadium. After a scoreless and defensive first quarter, Winston-Salem State would finally break the scoreless tie with 1:04 left before halftime, when Rod Tinsley would find an open Anthony Rook in the back of the end zone, for a 15 yard touchdown pass and catch to give the Rams a 7-0 lead. The FSU Broncos would not waste any time in answering the Rams score, as Brian Walker would return the kickoff 99 yards for a score to tie the game with 45 seconds remaining before the half. WSSU would begin their drive with just 37 seconds left before halftime, and on the first play, Rod Tinsley would find an open Demeeko Jones down the middle for a 42yard completion. Two plays later, Tinsley would find Canard Brown in the corner of the end zone for a 33 yard touchdown, to give the Rams a 14-7 advantage heading into the locker room at the half. Coming out for the second half, the Fayetteville State Broncos marched down the field in nine plays, covering 33
yards, before stalling and settling for a 27 yard David Lamb field goal, to cut the WSSU lead to 1410. The Rams would regroup and with 4:36 left in the third quarter, Rod Tinsley would hook up with Kerrion Moore for the play of the game. Tinsley would hit Moore on a crossing route, and Kerrion Moore would do the rest. Moore raced up the right sideline, hurdling a Bronco defender, and finishing off the pass 70 yards later with a touchdown, moving the Rams to a 21-10 lead. Midway through the fourth quarter, Justus Pickett would score from one yard out, and Will Johnson would connect on the PAT to seemingly put the game away with a 28-
28-21 10 advantage. But on this day, in a rivalry game, it’s never over until the clock hits triple zeros. The FSU Broncos would march down the field and with 2:23 left to play, DeMarius Davis would find Marquez Beeks for an eight-yard touchdown pass, to cut the lead to 28-18. The Broncos would attempt and recover the ensuing onside kick, and with 59 second left, David Lamb would hit a 25-yard field goal to cut the lead to 28-21. FSU would attempt a second onside kick, but this time, the Broncos would be called for illegal touching, as they recovered the ball before it went 10 yards, giving the ball to the Rams, and allowing them to run out the clock for the 28-21 win. Kerrion Moore had his best day ever at WSSU, as he finished the game with
WSSU championship game to air on TV
122 rushing yards on 19 carries, and Justus Pickett ran for 45 yards on nine carries with one touchdown. Rod Tinsley rushed five times for 25 yards and Xavier Quick also rushed five times for 16 yards. Kerrion Moore led the Rams receivers with seven catches for 116 yards and one ESPN Top Ten touchdown pass and catch. Moore caught a crossing pass, and hurdled a Bronco defender and raced 70 yards for a touchdown down the right sideline. Demeeko Jones finished with three catches for 45 yards, and Canard Brown had two catches for 40 yards and one touchdown. Anthony Rook finished with three catches for 30 yards and one touchdown. Quincy Jackson (18 yds), and Michael Benis (2 yds) each finished with one catch. Cameron Sullivan led the Ram defenders with 11 tackles and 1.5 tackles for a loss, and Jarrell Bright had nine tackles, 2.5 tackles for a loss and two sacks. Jayron Rankin had an outstanding day, finishing with eight tackles, two tackles for a loss and an interception. Braxton Daye seven tackles and 0.5 tackle for a loss, while Tyrell Flemming had five tackles, Xavier Gregory also had five tackles 1.5 tackles for a loss and one tackle and one pass breakup. PJ Clyburn also picked up five tackles and De’Andre Blevins had four tackles, as did Amyl Smith and Jack Nimmons. Smith also picked up 0.5 sack and 0.5 tackles for a loss. Winston-Salem State will immediately turn their attention to the CIAA Championship Game, and its opponent, Bowie State University. Bowie State defeated Elizabeth City State University, 56-7 on Saturday to secure the Northern Division.
WSSU and Bowie State University will compete for the CIAA Championship crown on Saturday, Nov. 12, at Salem Stadium in Salem, Virginia. Kickoff is scheduled for 2 p.m., and the game will air nationwide on the ASPiRE Network.
Kerrion Moore, No. 26, had his best day ever at Winston-Salem State University during the game against Fayetteville State on Saturday.
Provided by WSSU
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Ninth graders to honor active duty service members with free family portraits Summit School ninth graders will host a free portrait event for the families of active military service members through a service project taking place on Sunday, Nov. 13. The event is by appointment only and will be held at Summit School, 2100 Reynolda Road, from 1-4 p.m. The families will receive a free digital file suitable for printing, posting or emailing. Portrait appointments can be made by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sign up for Project WE CARE! at the Annual Citywide Neighborhood Expo The city is inviting citizens, neighborhood groups and nonprofit organizations who serve the community, to register to have their service honored Dec. 3 as part of Project WE CARE! during the Annual Citywide Neighborhood Expo. The year’s program is “Continuing to Shape Our Communities: Project WE CARE!.” The expo will include roundtable discussions on topics of interest to neighborhood associations, and information booths about programs as well as products both public and private for neighborhoods and homeowners. The program will be held in the Education Building at the WinstonSalem Fairgrounds. Doors will open at 10:30 a.m. Community volunteers and representatives of neighborhood associations and nonprofit organizations can register to attend the event by calling CityLink 311, or by going online to CityofWS.org/EventRSVP. Information is also posted online for submitting videos or photos of volunteer efforts, to be used during the program. Registration forms and photos/videos should be submitted no later than noon on Monday, Nov. 21. For more information, send an email to Chris Mack, email@example.com; Twanda Montgomery, firstname.lastname@example.org; call CityLink 311; or visit CityofWS.org/CBD.
102 Jamz morning show partners with Triad Goodwill to target job seekers GREENSBORO – Local radio stationWJMH 102 Jamz’s morning show “3 Live Crew” is partnering with Goodwill Industries of Central North Carolina, Triad Goodwill, to launch a professional development series during their morning show. The Triad unemployment rate is at 5 percent as of July 2016, according to the NC Commerce Department, there are still thousands of people in the community without jobs. Beginning Nov. 2, the career segment will air on the first and third Wednesday of each month at 6:36 a.m., 7:36 a.m., 8:36 a.m., 9:36 a.m. unless otherwise noted. Host, Brian “B Daht” McLaughlin, along with co-hosts Raquel “Roxie” McCoy and Demar “Drankins” Rankin, will interview representatives from Triad Goodwill’s Career Development Services Department on various topics, including resume tips, preparing for an interview, dressing for success, free services and hiring events. The series will kick-off with Gale Ketteler, Public Relations Specialist at Triad Goodwill. People outside of the station’s primary listening area can stream by downloading 102 Jamz’s free mobile application, available via the Apple App Store and Google Play.
YMCA of Northwest N.C. president and CEO accepts new role The YMCA of Northwest North Carolina announced the new role of President and Chief Executive Officer Curt Hazelbaker. Hazelbak er new role will be President and Chief Executive Officer of the YMCA of Metropolitan Dallas. He will begin the new position in January 2017. Hazelbaker has served in his current role since January 2008. During his nearly nine years leading the YMCA of Northwest North Carolina, the organization has seen tremendous growth in the Annual Giving Campaign from $1.3 million to over $2.5 million raised to ensure the Y never turns an individual away due to the inability to pay. He contributed to the growth of the geographic footprints such as the Wilkes Regional Medical Center becoming the Wilkes Express Y; the successful merge with YMCA of Iredell County; the opening of Robinhood Road Family and Innovation Quarter YMCAs; and the growth of significant capital improvements at YMCA Camp Hanes and some YMCAs such as Williams G. White, Jr. and Kernersville to name a few. Hazelbaker also oversaw implementation of the strategic plan, Moving Our Mission Forward, which is driving the ongoing work of the Y. In addition to multiple committee leadership roles at the national level, Hazelbaker has served as a member of the YMCA of the USA Board of Directors since 2013. The YMCA of Northwest North Carolina Board of Directors plans to appoint an interim CEO before Hazelbaker’s departure, and will conduct a nationwide search for the next CEO of the organization. The YMCA of Northwest NC includes 16 YMCA branches, YMCA Camp Hanes, YMCA Childcare Services and the YMCA Sports branch, totaling an annual operating budget of $35.5 million. Former LANC regional managing attorney joins Wake Forest Law as Interim Director of Outreach Hazel Mack, recently retired regional managing attorney of Legal Aid of North Carolina (LANC), is the new interim director of outreach at Wake Forest University School of Law. Mack began her position at the law school in October. Prior to starting her new role, she reached out to the leadership of the Pro Bono Project and Public Interest Law Organization (PILO) to begin acquainting herself with their programs. Mack’s Mack office is located in the Smith Anderson Center for Community Outreach on the second floor of the Worrell Professional Center. There she will work closely with Outreach Coordinator Denise Hartsfield (JD ’91), Pro Bono Project Executive Director Sarah Saint (JD ’17) and PILO Project Director Stephanie Jackson (JD ’17). Mack practiced 35 years with Legal Aid, before retiring in March.
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Nov. 11 & 12 – Community Organizing Training The Neighbors for Better Neighborhoods will hold a Community Organizing 101 two day training at the Salvation Army, 502 N. Broad St., on Nov. 11 and 12 from 6 – 9 p.m. The training will focus on developing relationships with people in the community, and learning the impact of organizing within a community. Two topics that will be discussed are effecting change from the inside and leveraging resources to be successful. Continental breakfast and lunch will be provided. Registration is required. For more information, visit nbncommunity.org or call 336602-2519.
Nov. 11 – Annual Veterans Day Service The 18th Annual Veteran’s Day Service will be held at the WinstonSalem Rescue Mission’s New Life Center, 718 N. Trade St., on Friday, Nov. 11 at 7pm. Sergeant Drake Phillips will be the honored speaker for the service. Over the past four years his service has also included performing Military Funeral Honors, serving as a recruiter and covering the recent riots in Charlotte. While continuing in active duty, Sergeant Phillips began his studies in Christian Ministries at Piedmont International University. He is currently employed at the Winston-Salem Rescue Mission as the Alpha Acres Evening Program Supervisor.
Nov. 11 – Free meal for Veterans O’Charley’s will be offering a free meal for all veterans and active duty service members from the $9.99 menu on Friday, Nov. 11. Menu items include popular selections such as O’Charley’s Famous Chicken Tenders & Fries and Homestyle Chicken Pot Pie. O’Charley’s is also awarding five veterans with a $50 gift card to the restaurant via social media. Folks can tag their favorite veteran or active winners during the week of Nov. 7, winners will be announced online next week. Nov. 14 – Scholarship and Financial Aid Night Winston-Salem/Forsyth County Schools will hold a Scholarship and Financial Aid Night on Monday, Nov. 14 from 6 – 8 p.m. in the Education Building Auditorium, 4801 Bethania Station Rd. Senior students and their parents are encouraged to attend this information-filled event. David Gelinas from Davidson College and Kay Dillon from the WinstonSalem Foundation will present on Merit Scholarships. Takeila Hall from the College Foundation of North Carolina will present on the FAFSA process, which addresses how to apply for financial aid. For more information, contact Marjy Lambeth at email@example.com or 336-727-2912. Nov.14 – Finance Meeting The Finance Committee of the Winston-Salem City Council will hold the finance meeting at 4:30 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 14 in the Committee Room 239, City Hall. The meeting time was rescheduled from the original 4 p.m. time. Nov. 16 – Adult Education Class The Arboretum Office at Tanglewood Park, 4201 Manor House Circle, Clemmons NC, will hold an “Edible Arrangements” an Adult Education Class on Wednesday, Nov. 16 from 11 a.m. – 12 p.m. The program will present how to construct a Thanksgiving turkey out of fruit. The speaker for the program is Victoria Cunningham, Forsyth County Extension Master Gardener Volunteer. The program is free, registration is required. To register, visit firstname.lastname@example.org or call 336703-2850. Space is limited; register no earlier than two weeks prior to the program.
Nov. 17 – Free Lunch for Caregivers Carillon Assisted Living will provide a free Lunch & Learn for Caregivers on Thursday, Nov. 17 from 11 a.m. – 1 p.m. The lunch will be held at Senior Services, 2895 Shorefair Drive. The guest speakers are from Senior Services, Shepherd’s Center and Forsyth County
DDS; they will share information about community resources. Registration is required. To reserve a space call early, at 336-721-6918.
Nov. 17 – Annual Taste of the South Authoring Action will present the 7th Annual Taste of the South at Milton Rhodes Center for the Arts, Downtown WS, on Thursday Nov. 17 from 6 – 8:30 p.m. The event will have delicious local Southern Cuisine, NC Wines & Brews, Jazz by the Matt Kendrick Trio and Spoken Word Poetry with Authoring Action Teen Authors. The Honorary CoChairs are Nigel Alston and Sylvia Oberle. Tickets are $50 in advance, and $60 at the door. Proceeds will benefit Authoring Action. Tickets can be purchased online at authoringaction.org/events. For more information, visit www.authoringaction.org. Nov. 19 – Annual PieFest The Habitat for Humanity Youth Ambassadors (HYA) will host its 6th Annual PieFest fundraiser event on Saturday, Nov. 19 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. The HYA group, made up of youth from high schools throughout Forsyth County raises money for, and builds Habitat houses each year. PieFEst attendees will be able to sample a wide range of savory and dessert pies, listen to music, play games, win door prizes and purchase pies to take home. 1,000 pies will be baked by students. PieFest will take place at DoubleTree by Hilton, 5970 University Parkway. Frozen pies can also be purchased and picked up without attending the event. Moravian-style chicken pies and shepherd’s pies will be $12 each. Classic pumpkin, Oreo and apple pies will be sold for $10. Online orders will be taken through Saturday, Nov. 12 at www.habitatforsyth.org. Buyers can also pick up pies at Habitat stores in WinstonSalem and Kernersville on Nov. 18 and 22. Tickets for PieFest, can be purchased online by Friday, Nov. 18; adults are $10, $8 Forsyth County school employees and $5 for students. Tickets purchased at door will increase by $1 for groups. Children under 12 are free. Attendees are also encouraged to bring canned goods and/or non-perishables items for
Second Harvest. Every three items donated, attendees will receive a ticket for a door prize drawing. For more information, contact Gretchen Cundiff at Gretchen.email@example.com or call 336-245-9048.
Now through Nov. 19 – Community Family Enrichment Program The Community Family Enrichment Program is designed to allow families at no cost to them the opportunity to attend classes and workshops that will help develop their parenting skills, learn money management skills, life skills and strategies to help build stronger and healthier families. The program also provides ongoing support and resources that will increase family unity, restore family balance, and promote harmony. Classes will be held every third Saturday at Green Tree Community Center, 930 S. Broad St. For more information, call Pastor Ora Mathews at 336-7882364 or Green Tree Community Center at 336-722-7738. Now through Dec. 2 - Medicare Annual Enrollment Sessions The Medicare Annual Enrollment period will take place from Oct. 15 to December 7. To assist Medicare beneficiaries, the annual enrollment sessions are being offered on Fridays from Oct. 21 through December 2. The sessions will assist Medicare beneficiaries to review their drug plans and Medicare Advantage plans and make changes if necessary. Trained Seniors’ Health Insurance Information Program (SHIIP) counselors will be available to assist in the enrollment process. Enrollment sessions will be conducted on the following Fridays: Oct. 21 and 28; November 4, 11 and 18; and December 2. All of the enrollment sessions will be held at the Shepherd's Center of Greater Winston-Salem, 1700 Ebert Street. One hour appointments will be offered from 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. Space is limited. Appointments must be made by calling the Shepherd’s Center at 336-748-0217. Now through June 2017 – Art Exhibit See Com. Cal. on B8
To see these bridges become reality
Twin Arches Installation Watch Party Saturday, November 12 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Special Program at 1 p.m. on the grounds of Rising Ebenezer Baptist Church 900 Free Street, Winston-Salem, North Carolina Light refreshments and art activity for children
Give at creativecorridors.org
Nov. 11 Open Mic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4055 robinhood road, will present marguerite’s coffeehouse, a monthly open mic event on Friday, nov. 11 at 7 p.m. the month’s featured act is Star catchers of Forsyth tech, a high energy troupe of special needs adults. performers of all kinds are invited to contribute solo acts and participate in a group jam and audience sing-along. casual snacks and drinks are provided. admission to the event is free. For more information on performing, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Nov. 11-12 Annual Women Conference presbyterian church USa will be holding its annual Women of color 2016 conference in richmond, Virginia. Day one on Friday, nov. 11 will be held at lake chapel Union presbyterian Seminary, lake chapel 3401 Brook rd, richmond, Virginia. Day two on Saturday, nov. 12 will be holiday inn in i-64 West ed, 2000 Staples mill rd., richmond, Virginia. the keynote speakers are rev. nancy elaine thornton, pastor at northeaster presbyterian church in Washington Dc. minister linda Brown from plain View, Va, her workshop is p.U.S.h – pray Until Something happens. minister lessie alcin, associate minister, youth advisor at real life ministries in chester, Va, workshop is prayer is Key During #Blacklivesmatter. For more information, contact charlita lytle at email@example.com or at 336-885-5783. Nov. 11-13 Women’s Day celebration Shiloh Baptist church, 916 e. 12th St., will celebrate their 80th Women’s Day on nov. 11- 13. the leader of Women is Betty mitchell. the theme for the event is “Women We riSe,” esther 4:14. on Friday, nov. 11 services will begin at 6:30 p.m., the speaker will be minister Suvondra montgomery of White oak missionary Baptist church, Greensboro. the Saturday, nov. 12 “together We riSe,” breakfast will be held at the Sundance plaza hotel Spa & Wellness center at 9 a.m., with minister Beverly alexander of Galilee Baptist church. at the 8:30 a.m. service, a culmination of events will begin with minister Beverly alexander as the speaker and professor muriel n. hopkins of Winston-Salem as the speaker for the 10:45 a.m. service. Nov. 12 Graduation Ceremony Banquet the educational department of Diggs memorial invites the community to celebrate the elevation of Dr. lamonte Williams, completion of his doctoral degree, with a doctoral graduation ceremony banquet on Saturday, nov. 12 at 5 p.m. the banquet will be held at mt. Zion Baptist church Fellowship hall, 950 File St. the attire for the event is formal to semi-formal, with the evening colors consisting of black, red, or silver. the cost is $40 per ticket. For more information, contact theola Jones at 336-9976206.
Nov. 12 Grief Care Session St. paul United methodist church, 2400 Dellabrook road, will have Grief care ministry on Saturday, nov. 12 at 10 a.m. the church will sponsor GriefShare, a support group who are experiencing grief due to the loss of someone close. the topic for the session is “Why.” each session is self-contained; a person does not have to attend one sequence. the sessions are nondenominational with biblical teaching on grief, recovery topics designed to give encouragement and support on one’s journey from mourning to joy. Sessions are free. For further information, contact 336-723-4531 or 336-7225517. Nov. 12 Annual Veteran’s Day Celebration mount olive Baptist church, 1301 c.e. Gray Drive, will hold its annual Veteran’s Day celebration on Saturday, nov. 12 from 10 a.m. – 12 p.m. call 336-721-1959 to rSVp by oct. 30. the host pastor is Dr. charles e. Gray. Nov. 12 Basement and Bake Sale Benbow chapel a.m.e. Zion church, 453 east main St. east Bend, will have a Basement and Bake Sale on Saturday, nov. 12 from 8 a.m. – 1 p.m. rev. Keith m. Davis is the pastor.
Nov. 12 Celebration for soldiers St. John christian methodist episcopal church, 350 nW crawford place, will hold celebration with a solider “soups and sandwiches” event on nov. 12 from 2- 4 p.m. the pastor is rev. omar l. Dykes. For more information, contact 336-725-3968.
Nov. 12 Married Couples Fellowship the rich cDc married couples program & holy trinity Full Gospel Fellowship, 5307 peters creek pkwy, will host a married couples Fellowship on Saturday, nov. 12 at 5 p.m. the night will consist of an evening of encouraging words and great fellowship filled with activities and fun for all that attends. the program is designed to strengthen marriages no matter the circumstances, so you don't want to miss this great event. the event is free and open to the public, all married couples are invited. For more information, contact the administrative office at 336-784-9347. Nov. 12 Grammy winner to perform in concert
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local church honors special member By timothy ramSey the chronicle
a banquet in honor of one particular person from a church is normally reserved for the head pastor or church elder. the members of morning Star missionary Baptist church held a special occasion for one of its beloved members, rev. parthenia S. Galloway. the celebration took place at the event center on hanes mill road on Saturday, nov. 5. Joy Dodd, constance Johnson and Wilma Davis, who are members of the Women’s retreat ministry, which Galloway directs, spearheaded the event. the See Honor on B6
Rev. Parthenia S. Galloway is escorted in by her husband, Robert, for her surprise banquet.
photo by timothy ramsey
Prayers for candidates part of Voter Turnout Sunday service
The candidates in attendance pray with members of the congregation towards the end of the service.
photo by timothy ramsey
By timothy ramSey the chronicle
Bishop Sir Walter l. mack Jr., senior pastor of Union Baptist church, has made voter education and
voter turnout his mission for most of the calendar year. Since the summer he
Rev.. Barber has made efforts to make his congregation and the surrounding neighborhoods aware of the candidates and their platforms. as a conclusion to his efforts, Union Baptist held its Voter turnout Sunday service on nov. 6. Guest Speaker for the service was n.c. naacp president Dr.
Bishop Mack William J. Barber ii. mack also invited candidates to join the service. this service was held as a part of the church's efforts to increase voter registration, education and voter participation. the candidates who attended were lynne
Effort Club to celebrate anniversary and race progress at New Bethel
Special to the chronicle
the effort club of new Bethel Baptist church will celebrate its 92nd anniversary and 20th annual race progress promoters program on Sunday, nov. 13, 2016 at 3 p.m. at new Bethel Baptist church which, 1016 n. trade St. Dr. Kendall D. Jones Sr. is senior pastor of new Bethel Baptist church. the race progress promoters program honors african-american individuals and groups who have made
Johnson (candidate for Forsyth county register of deeds), abe Jones (candidate for n.c. court of appeals judge) and carrie Vickery (candidate for District court judge). mayor allen Joines and mayor pro tempore Vivian Burke also attended. mack wanted to stress this is a non-partisan worship service and prayed for all of the candidates. he said educating people about the political process was very important to him. See Voters on B6
Dr. Kendall Jones
significant contributions in Winston-Salem to promote community visibility. this idea was started from our own former first lady, and current effort club member, Susie Drayton, whom continues to be involved in this organization. During the awards ceremony, the honorees will be presented by a team of judges, selected by the effort club and awarded a plaque. this year’s judges include community members who have promoted race progress, as well
the new Jerusalem
Lesson Scripture: revelations 21:9-14, 2227 By the end of this lesson, we will
*Understand the dimensions, composition, and inhabitants of the new Jerusalem *have a greater appreciation of the glory and splendor of the new Jerusalem *Share more often our knowledge of our heavenly home to believers and unbelievers
Background: the time given for this writing is 96 a.D. on the isle of patmos. John is here on exile for continuing to preach the gospel against orders from rome. the intent was to cut off his communications, but God turned the situation around by using the exile period as an opportunity to communicate through John with the seven
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churches of asia.
Lesson: the new Jerusalem is the topic of discussion in verses 9 Elder through 21. one of the Richard Wayne seven angles takes John to see “the bride, the wife of Wood the lamb” who is the redeemed, the believers, and the saints if you will. Sunday it’s worth mentioning also School Lesson that John had to be in the “Spirit” to even see … he was awake and in the Spirit, not asleep and dreaming. hence the title is revelations and not a prophetic vision (verse 10). the holy city coming down out of the heaven from God is then described as very bright because of God’s glory and clear as a very clear diamond. Further description of the city relates it to both old and new testament. there are 12 angels guarding 12 gates named for the tribes of israel and See Lesson on B6
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The crowd stands and applauds as Rev. Parthenia Galloway enters the building.
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women got together and reflected on the good deeds and people she has helped over the years and thought it would be nice to honor her in some way. The initial planning for the event started in August and the women wanted to put together a modest gathering of family and close friends. But as Joy Dodd explained, it just expanded from there. “We have been saying we wanted to do something for a while,” said Dodd. “It grew and it became larger than what we were expecting it to be. We crafted all of our little ideas and pulled everything together and this is the end result, so God is good. It’s a testament to the training she has given us that we can work under pressure and get things accomplished for the Glory of God.”
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“I used to allow politicians to just come in on Sunday's and just speak, but the people were still not learning who they were,” Mack said. “What I tried to do this year was to engage the people to know more about the policies that they represent so we will know who we are voting for. Prior to Dr. Barber taking the pulpit, gospel recording artist Paul Porter took the stage and gave his testimony of his struggles and how he overcame them. He then performed
The occasion was filled with many people whom Galloway has touched in some way, shape or form. The difficult part was keeping this a secret from Galloway so Dodd, Johnson and Davis enlisted Galloway's husband, Robert, and son Anthony to keep things quiet. They were both happy to assist in any capacity to help the women. “It’s a great turnout and I think it’s a great event to honor a wonderful person, and I couldn't be more happy for her,” said Anthony Galloway. Robert Galloway added, “You can look around and see the love in this building, all love. The things people said about her today were to be expected because I have lived with her for 50 years, so I know the kind of person she is.” The service started with Scripture and prayer to
for the congregation, which brought everyone to their feet. Dr. Barber’s message of “We better vote” was thought provoking. He referenced President Woodrow Wilson and the similarities with a candidate who is running during this presidential election. He touched on how Wilson made illegitimate claims about blacks during the Reconstruction era and how a candidate in today's race is doing the same. He did not name the candidate, but the message was received. “When people work this hard to keep you from
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as progress that we should be making. So we honor individuals who are doing an outstanding job in promoting race progress in the community. The honorees are introduced by a judge who accepted the nomination of the candidates. This year’s panel of judges is Chief Judge – Diane Piggott, Nigel Alston, Brenda Diggs and Youth Judge, Nzinga Hawkins. This year’s recipients are: *Television / Media, Talitha Vickers *Religion, Pastor Curtis Friday *Politics, Ms. Linda Sutton
*Business, Richard Williams
*Medicine / Dentistry, Dr. Eric J. Sadler *Music, Jerry Allen
Lesson from page B5
they stand on 12 foundation stones named for the 12 apostles (Verse 12-14). The measurements of the city mimic those of the inner sanctuary in the tabernacle and temple built by King Solomon (1 Kings 6:20), both were perfect squares and both were intended for God’s habitation. The glory of the New Jerusalem is portrayed in verses 22 thru 27. There is no temple in the New Jerusalem because God and the Lamb are the temple. The presence of God fills the entire new heaven and earth. The habitants of the city will be people from all nations all kinds of people who are now simply “people of God.” And all have their “names written in the Lamb’s book of life.”(verse 27). (The Mac Arthur Study Bible). Note: No mention of the seven plagues
bless the event, then was followed by reflections from family and friends detailing why Galloway deserved to be honored in this manner. Bishop Stephen Williams of Goodwill Baptist Church referred to Galloway as “the essence of grace.” Kyndal Dodd, recipient of the 2016 Outstanding Achievement Award, sponsored by Gamma Phi Delta Sorority, sang a beautiful song for Galloway. The essay she submitted to win the award detailed her admiration for Galloway and how much she looked up to her. After the reflections was a wonderful meal for everyone to enjoy and the speaker for the evening which was Pastor Marcy Jessep of Greater Love Fellowship Ministries. Her message further honored Galloway and the joy she has brought to others. Jessup went on to speak
voting, it’s not because you are weak; it’s because you are strong,” Barber said of voter suppression laws that were attempted to be put in place in the state. He said powers want to suppress the black vote in the Southern states because they are aware of the powers that be the vote possesses. He closed by saying, “Our parents did more with less; we have to do more with more.” Mack said the AfricanAmerican vote has been slightly down since the 2012 elections. He believes that Hurricane Matthew had an impact on early voting, which can
*Education, Professor Margaret Poston *Law, Kia Chavious
*Cheerleading / Dance, Dynamic Spirit Force Elite
*Special Honor Recipients: 2 remaining Survivors of the Original Eight Firemen Firefighters, Willie Carter and Robert Grier
*Youth Recipients: Oteria Dubose, Scholar Athlete; De'ante Petree, Scholar Athlete; Kahmya Cowan, Academic and Community Achievement; Sara Little, Academic and Community Achievement; Myah Sweetney, Academic and community Achievement All are invited. A meet and greet reception will be held in honor of this year’s award recipients after the program. Lisa Myers is the president of the Effort Club. … too much to cover here.
For Your Consideration: How do we evaluate whether we will be residents in the heavenly city? Does belief in the New Jerusalem help to strengthen our faith?
Life’s Application: Reading Revelations can be confusing. Reading of the seven churches and all the symbolism associated there can also be intimidating. Knowing that Revelations is not a probable depiction of future occurrences, but a look at what is truly destined to actually happen should in and of itself give us pause. There are lots of bad or destructive things revealed in John’s apocalyptic writings, but there is also an enormous save from sin and destruction provided. The choice is now and has always been ours to make. Look at the seven churches … which one reflects your membership? Would you like to live in the New Jerusalem?
Photo by Timothy Ramsey
about how strong Galloway's faith was and how she is a “modern day woman of God.” Morning Star head Pastor Rev. Dr. Dennis Leach Sr. said the event was a testimony to Galloway's ability to connect with people in an intimate and meaningful way. Galloway served as interim pastor prior to Leach's arrival. She said she was totally shocked and honored by the turnout of the evening. “You know I was really speechless. When I came in the door, I thought I was coming for one thing and I couldn't understand why,” said Galloway. “I am just overwhelmed and overjoyed because I had no idea this was going on. I am so appreciative. You don't know the impact you have on people as you go through life. I can’t believe this is happening.” skew the numbers. He says as of this past Sunday, 95 percent of his church has voted early and he wanted to make sure as a church “their faith is connected to their walk to the polls.”
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Texas native Opal Lee is making a cross country journey to Washington, D.C., to hand deliver a petition to President Barack Obama demanding Juneteenth be made a national holiday.
Photo by Tevin Stinson
90-year-old woman walking 140,000 miles for national Juneteenth
Opal Lee hoping to make it a national holiday BY TEVIN STINSON THE CHRONICLE
Ninety-year-old Opal Lee is on a mission to get President Barack Obama’s attention before he leaves office by walking 140,000 miles. Lee is walking from her hometown of Forth Worth, Texas, to Washington, D.C., to hand deliver a petition to Obama demanding Juneteenth be made a national holiday. “I’m going to walk right up there and ask the president and members of Congress what’s wrong with them,” she continued. “I see Juneteenth as a unifier. All kinds of people came together to free slaves and we need to know this. There is no reason why it should not be a national holiday,” Lee said.
PEPPERS Mildred Strickland Peppers, a God fearing and deeply devoted wife, mother, sister and friend, met her bridegroom on November 7, 2016. Mildred was born on June 6, 1948 to the late Samuel and Frances Strickland. Educated in the Winston-Salem Forsyth County Public School System and graduated from Albert H. Anderson High School in 1968. Mildred attended Winston-Salem State University (WSSU) where she received her B.S. in History. While at WSSU, she pledged Zeta Phi Beta Sorority where she became affectionately known as "Skinner". On the yard, she also met her "diamond", the late Ronnie Carl "Pepp" Peppers. The Skinner and Pepp union produced three beautiful girls, Frances Valencia, Blanche Yvonne and Joneice Conchetta. Out of this love grew the marriages of Blanche to Captain Darren A.
Celebrated annually on June 19 in 45 states, Juneteenth is the oldest known celebration commemorating the end of slavery in the United States. In order to reach the White House Lee, is walking 10 miles each day. Since beginning her journey on Sept. 1, she has already visited 10 different states and 23 cities. Along the way, she is sharing the history of Juneteenth with anyone willing to listen. Last week, Lee made a quick stop in Old Salem to inspire locals to sign the petition that needs 100,000 signatures. While sitting in St. Phillips Moravian Church where the end of slavery was announced to local slaves in 1865, Lee said she dreams one day this country will have a Juneteenth theme park that will educate the young and old. “Our nation is theme park happy,” she laughed. “So why not have a
Juneteenth theme park to educate this generation and generations to come?” “I want everyone to know what people went through to have this Juneteenth celebration.” City human relations director Wanda AllenAbraha, who helps coordinate the local Juneteenth Celebration said, she was inspired by Lee’s commitment to the cause. “We’re all amazed by her drive, and passion to make this cross-country journey,” she said. “It was a real honor to be in the presence of someone so passionate about preserving the history of black people in this country.” Lee is expected to reach the nations’ capital next month. To sign the petition to make Juneteenth a national holiday, visit www.opalswalk2dc.com.
Have an Opinion? Let us Know
NCDOT TO HOLD A PUBLIC MEETING REGARDING THE PROPOSED WIDENING OF N.C. 66 (OLD HOLLOW RD.) FROM HARLEY DR. TO REIDSVILLE RD. (U.S. 158) IN WALKERTOWN, FORSYTH COUNTY TIP Project No. U-5824
The N.C. Department of Transportation will hold a public meeting regarding the proposed widening of N.C. 66 (Old Hollow Rd.) from Harley Dr. to Reidsville Rd. (U.S. 158) to multi-lanes in Walkertown, Forsyth County. The purpose of the project is to improve traffic flow and safety along the project corridor. The meeting will take place on Monday, November 14, 2016 at Morris Chapel Church, 2715 Darrow Rd., Walkertown from 5 to 7 p.m.
Interested citizens may attend at any time during the above hours. Maps will be available to review and NCDOT representatives will be present to answer questions and receive comments regarding the project. There will not be a formal presentation. Written comments can be submitted either at the meeting or later by November 30, 2016. Project information can be found at http://www.ncdot.gov/projects/ publicmeetings
For additional information, contact Brett Abernathy, NCDOT Division 9 Project Manager, 375 Silas Creek Parkway, Winston-Salem, NC 27127 by email at email@example.com, by phone at (336) 747-7800, or by fax at (336) 703-6693.
NCDOT will provide auxiliary aids and services under the Americans with Disabilities Act for disabled persons who wish to participate in this meeting. Anyone requiring special services should contact Anamika Laad at (919) 707-6072 as early as possible so that arrangements can be made.
Persons who speak Spanish and do not speak English, or have a limited ability to read, speak or understand English, may receive interpretive services upon request prior to the meeting by calling 1-800-481-6494.
Aquellas personas que hablan español y no hablan inglés, o tienen limitaciones para leer, hablar o entender inglés, podrían recibir servicios de interpretación si los solicitan antes de la reunión llamando al 1-800-4816494 The Chronicle November 3 and 10, 2016
Sawyer, United States Navy, Retired and Joneice to Will L. Pledger. After 1994, Skinner and Pepp became proud grandparents with the birth of four grandchildren Xavier and Alexander Sawyer and Jaden and Carrington Pledger. Mildred an educator at heart dedicated nearly 29 years as a teacher at Newton-Conover Junior High School (Hickory, NC) and at Hanes, North Forsyth and Glenn High Schools (W-S, NC). Mildred retired in 2001. Her calling was teaching and she was very active at her home church, Emmanuel Baptist where she served as a Deacon, Missionary, Sunday School and Vacation Bible School teacher. Spreading the gospel beyond the walls of Emmanuel, she wrote the Sunday School lesson for The Chronicle for over 17 years. Her heavenly reward leaves cherished memories for her girls, grandchildren, sisters, Maria Strickland and Suzette S. (Joel) Willis, sister-inlaws, Rugina Peppers and Linda Peppers, brotherin-law, James (Belinda) Peppers, along five nieces, one nephew and a host of other loved ones and friends.
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Rel. Cal. from page B5
Grammy award winner Bill Gaither and Gaither Vocal band will perform in concert at the Greensboro Coliseum Special Events Center, 1921 W. Gate City Blvd, on Saturday, Nov. 12 at 6 p.m. The concert will feature special guests’ female vocalist Charlotte Ritchie, male vocalist Gene McDonald and guitarist and comedian Kevin Williams. The concert will focus on themes of faith, unity and eternal hope. For information about ticket pricing, contact 336-3737400 or visit www.gaither.com or www.premierproductions.c om. Tickets can be charged by phone at 1-800-7453000. Tickets can also be purchased in person at the Greensboro Coliseum Box Office and all Ticketmaster outlets. Group tickets are available by contacting 336-373-7433. To purchase tickets online, visit www.ticketmaster.com or www.premierproductions.c om. Nov. 12 & 13 100th Church Anniversary Hanes Memorial Christian Methodist Episcopal Church, 819 N Highland Ave, is celebrating the 100th Church Anniversary with a Gala and Silent Auction on Nov. 12 from 5-9 p.m. at the Embassy Suites, 460 N Cherry St. BH Gaines Ballroom. The celebration will continue on Nov. 13 at 3 p.m. with a Homecoming service. The guest minister will be Rev. Robert Williams of Memorial Christian Methodist Episcopal Church, High Point. Nov. 13 Feeding the Neighbors Outreach Holy Trinity Full Gospel Fellowship, 5307 Peters Creek Pkwy, will sponsor Feeding Our Neighbors Fall Outreach on Sunday, Nov. 13 from 4 – 5:30 p.m. The event is
Com. Cal. from page B4
As part of its 2016-17 season, the Winston Salem Delta Fine Arts is pleased to introduce INTERSECTIONS + CONVERSATIONS: The People’s Gallery at Delta Arts Center. The new space, carved from Delta Arts Center's renovated lobby area, will run concurrently with the regular exhibition schedule inside the Center’s 1400 sq. ft main Simona Atkins Allen gallery from September 2016 thru June 2017. Delta Arts Center is located at 2611 New Walkertown Road. Hours are Tuesday – Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturday 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Delta Arts Center is closed every third Saturday of the month. Delta Arts Center is free and open to the public. For more information, visit http://www.deltaartscenter.org/ or call (336) 7222625. Nov. 19 & 20 – Piedmont Craftsmen’s Fair Shoppers will have the opportunity to find their own "one of a kind" when more than 100 of the finest artisans from across the United States fill the booths at Piedmont Craftsmen's 53rd Fair in Winston-Salem Nov. 19 and 20. The Fair, which has been called one of the 10 best fine craft shows in the country, presents a broad sampling of the finest work available in artist-designed handmade home goods, wearables, jewelry, furniture and decorative items. This will be the first event in the Benton Convention Center's newly renovated lower level. Admission: $7 for adults, $6 for senior citizens, students and groups, children under 12 free with an adult. Weekend passes are $10. Hours: Saturday, Nov. 21
free and open to the public. For more information, contact the church at 336-7849347.
Nov. 13 E n s e m b l e Anniversary New Birth Worship Center, 1033 Newbirth Dr. East Bend, N.C., will celebrate the Ensemble’s 19th Anniversary on Sunday, Nov. 13 at 3:30 p.m. The invited guest will be Just Sangin’ Ensemble from Winston-Salem. The NBWC “Angels of Mercy,” Dance Ministry will also perform. The theme for the event is “A New Beginning and A New Start.” Everyone is invited. Dr. James L.E. Hunt is the senior pastor. Nov. 13 Family and Friends Day Life Changing Transformation Church Ministries, 2001 East 25th St. corner of Ansonia and 25th St., will have Family and Friends Day on Sunday, Nov. 13 at 11 a.m. for morning worship service. Minister Shawn Gethers of Marantha Temple of Praise, Wilmington, will be the guest speaker. Senior Pastor Alice Mitchell is the host pastor. Nov. 13 11th Pastoral Anniversary The Pilgrim Rest Missionary Baptist Church, 1905 N Jackson Ave., will celebrate the 11th Pastoral Anniversary of Pastor Paul W. Hart on Sunday, Nov. 13 at the 11 a.m. worship service. The speaker of the hour will be Elder Kenneth Smith. One and all are invited to this celebration.
Nov. 13 135th Church Anniversary Bethlehem A. M. E. Zion Church, 6475 Yadkinville Highway, Pfafftown, N.C. will celebrate the 135th Church Anniversary on Sunday, Nov. 13. Rev. Thyrone Perdue will speak at 11 a.m. Rev. James T. Webb, Jr. of Brookstown united 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sunday, Nov. 22 noon - 5 p.m. For information call 336-7251516.
Nov. 19 – 4th Annual Women’s Conference The 4th Annual Women in STEAM Conference will be held at Atkins Academic and Technology High School on Saturday, Nov. 19 from 8:45 – 1:05 p.m. The conference is free and will include Interactive STEAM activities, information sessions with business partner and a panel discussion from local women with STEAM careers and career paths. Registration for the event can be reserved by visiting Atkins High School website or register the day of the event. For more information, contact Monika Vasili at email@example.com.
Nov. 22 – Election of NAACP Officers NAACP will have election of Branch Officers and At-large Members of the Executive Committee on Nov. 22 from 12 – 6 p.m. at 4130 Oak Ridge Drive. The membership meeting will be held at 7 p.m. and the winners will be announced. To vote in the Branch election, one must be a member in good standing of Branch 30 days prior to election. A form of identification is required to vote and membership must be verified. For more information, contact Linda Sutton, Interim Secretary at 336-870-2168. Dec. 9 & April 29 – Piedmont Chamber Singers Announce 39th Season The Piedmont Chamber Singers will hold concerts for their “Strings Attached” theme 39th Season on Dec. 9 and April 29, 2017. The season will feature a variety of string-instrument accompaniment. The Nov. 5 performance will be held
Methodist Church, Pfafftown, NC will be the guest speaker at 3 p.m. Rev. Thyrone Perdue is the pastor. For more information, call 336-945-2221.
Nov. 13 Annual Veterans Day service St. Stephen's Episcopal Church, 810 N. Highland Ave., will have its annual Veterans Day Observance Service on Nov. 13th at 11 a.m. Retired Col. William W. Gore of Clemmons, NC will be the speaker. All veterans are invited to join the procession. A reception will follow. All are welcome to the service. For more information, contact 336- 724-2614.
Nov. 13-20 14th pastoral and church anniversary Greater St. Luke Apostolic Church will honor their founder and pastor, Bishop S. E. Beal, and first lady Missionary Rachel Beal on their 14th pastoral and church anniversary with nightly guest speakers. The 2016 Celebration theme is “Order Our Steps.” The guest speakers are: Sunday, Nov. 13, at 4 p.m., Overseer Jerome Temoney, Hamptonville, N.C.; Monday, Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m., Bishop Dr. Tony O. Carter, Mt. Airy, N.C.; Tuesday, Nov. 15 at 7:30 p.m., Overseer Elizabeth T. Nesmith, Winston-Salem; Wednesday, Nov. 16 at 7:30 p.m., Bishop Daniel Horton, Lancaster, S.C.; Thursday, Nov. 17 at 7:30 p.m., Dr. Ivey Cowan, Woodleaf, N.C.; Friday, Nov. 18 at 7:30 p.m., Elder Leroy McGhee, WinstonSalem, NC; Saturday, Nov. 19 at 7:30 p.m., Bishop Gary A. Graham, Concord, N.C. and Sunday, Nov. 20 at 11 a.m. worship service, Elder Loretta Bailey, Port St. Lucie, Florida. All services will be held at 4051 Old Lexington Road. For further information, call Rachel Beal at 336-3915751. at Home Moravian Church at 7:30 p.m. The concert will feature the first modern performance of Missa Brevis composed by Johann Gottlieb Graun and Ich habe dis Haus geheiliget (I have Sanctified this House) to commemorate the 250th Anniversary of Salem. The Dec. 9 concert will be performed at St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church at 7:30 p.m. The concert will feature Ceremony of Carols by Benjamin Britten’s with harp accompaniment, along with Star in the East by Malcolm Dalglish with hammered dulcimer accompaniment. The April 29 concert will be held at Ardmore Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m. featuring Arthur Bliss’s Pastoral: Lie Strewn the White Flocks. For tickets call Piedmont Chamber Singers at (336) 722-4022, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Ongoing
Every day – Volunteers needed for Reading Parties The Augustine Literacy Project, Read.Write.Spell (READWS) is looking for volunteers for its Reading Parties. The program needs youthful, energetic people who are willing to lead students of party games created for maximum learning and enjoyment. Reading Party is a free parent-oriented seminar that will teach simple and effective multisensory strategies to parents and their children in a fun, laid-back atmosphere. After a short training, volunteers will help 28 hours per month, mostly nights and weekends. For more information or to sign up to volunteer, contact Tonya Nealon at 336-7234391 ext. 1507 or Tonya@readws.org.
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M/WBE BID NOTICES JIMMY R LYNCH & SONS, INC IS AN EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY CONTRACTOR, IS SOLICITING BIDS FOR M/WBE PARTICIPATION FOR THE FOLLOWING PROJECT: Project Name: Greensboro, NC (Guilford County) – Stormwater System and Water Line Improvements, Contract # 2016-0560 Bid Date & Time: Thursday, December 01, 2016 @ 3:00 PM
Please provide your proposal by: November 30, 2016
We are soliciting subcontract bids for the following trades: Hauling, Seeding & Mulching, Erosion Control, Materials, Masonry/Drainage Structures, Curb & Gutter, Sidewalk, Pavement Markings, Asphalt Paving, Milling.
The Project Scope of Work Includes; but not limited to: Approximately 950 LF of 54” RCP Storm Drain, 75 LF of 42” RCP Storm Drain, 30 LF of 36” Storm Drain, 75 LF of 18” Storm Drain, 750 LF of 12” Water Main, 500 LF of 8” Water Main and 60 LF of 6” Water Main Please contact Daniel Lynch at email@example.com for a link to the project documents. Additionally, project documents are available for viewing at our office located at 307 S Academy St., Pilot Mountain, NC 27041. Also at the Office of the Owner: City of Greensboro 300 West Washington Street, Greensboro, NC 27405 (336-373-7966) or distributed through Duncan Parnell @ 4275 Regency Road, Suite 100; Greensboro, NC 27410 ( 3 3 6 - 8 5 5 - 1 2 1 1 ) (http://www.dpibidroom.com) Drawing Dropbox Link: https://www.dropbox.com/sh/nq4ce2theyf 8ide/AAAmJKtrtOkFXM89zNRbEQRa?dl=0
Bonding: Attached to this solicitation email is Jimmy R. Lynch & Sons, Inc.’s City of Greensboro M/WBE Bonding Policy. Please let us know if you have any questions regarding this policy. Financial Assistance: Attached to this solicitation email is Jimmy R. Lynch & Sons, Inc.’s City of Greensboro M/WBE Joint Check Agreement Policy. Please let us know if you have any questions regarding this policy. Quick Payments: Attached to this solicitation email is Jimmy R. Lynch & Sons, Inc.’s City of Greensboro M/WBE Quick Pay Policy. Please let us know if you have any questions regarding this policy. The Chronicle November 10, 2016
LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Having qualified as the Executor of the Estate of Xavier Franklin Crawford (16 E 1949), Forsyth County, North Carolina, this is to Notify all persons, firms, and corporation having claims against the Estate of said deceased to present them to the undersigned on or before January 22 or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of recovery. All persons indebted to the said decedent or estate shall please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 20th day of October, 2016.
Ruby Crawford Hinson Executor for Xavier Franklin Crawford, deceased 2705 Kirkstone Drive Winston-Salem, NC, 27107 The Chronicle October 20, 27, November 3 and 10, 2016 NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Having qualified as Kenneth N. Jones of the Estate of Paulette DaZelle Robinson (16 E 1676), also known as Paulette D. Robinson, Paulette Jones Robinson, Paulette J. Robinson, deceased April 1, 2016, Forsyth County, North Carolina, this is to Notify all persons, firms, and corporation having claims against the Estate of said deceased to present them to the undersigned on or before January 22 or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of recovery. All persons indebted to the said decedent or estate shall please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 20th day of October, 2016.
Kenneth N. Jones Administrator for Paulette DaZelle Robinson, deceased 3041 Colgate Drive Winston-Salem, NC, 27105 The Chronicle October 20, 27, November 3 and 10, 2016
Used Mobile Homes. All Sizes. $20k Cash or Less. Call 336-790-0162..
LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PUBLICATION NORTH CAROLINA, FORSYTH COUNTY
In the General Court of Justice, District Court Division
THANIA GOMEZ, Plaintiff v. ARMANDO PEREZ, SR., Defendant
TO: ARMANDO PEREZ, SR., 05 CDV 4392
A pleading seeking relief against you was filed in the above – captioned action on the 21st day of October, 2016, and notice of service by publication began on the 4th day of October, 2016. The nature of relief being sought is a Modification of Child Custody regarding ARMANDO PEREZ, JR., born April 20, 1999 and EVELYN PEREZ, born September 17, 2001. A hearing will take place during the week of December 5th, 2016. A calendar call will be held November 29, 2016 at 9:00 a.m. in Courtroom 4C at the Forsyth County Hall of Justice, 200 N. Main Street, Winston-Salem, NC. Your presence is required. This the 27th day of October, 2016 Stacey D. Rubain 301 N. Main Street, Suite 2020 Winston-Salem, NC 27101 (336)725-6600
The Chronicle October 27, November 3, 10, 2016
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA FORSYTH COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION IN THE MATTER OF: JEREMIAH PLEDGER DOB: 05-11-13 TYLESHA PLEDGER DOB: 09-11-11 MALESHA PLEDGER DOB: 07-13-04 MAKAYLA RHYNES DOB: 10-27-14 14 JT 123 14 JT 124 14 JT 126 15 J 044
NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION
TO: Domingo (Last Name Unknown) AKA John A. Doe – father of Malesha Pledger John B. Doe – father of Tylesha Pledger Antonio Lamont Rhynes – father of Jeremiah Pledger & Makayla Rhynes TAKE NOTICE that Juvenile Petitions seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is an adjudication of Termination of your Parental Rights with respect to the above-referenced juveniles pursuant to N.C.G.S. 7B-1111. You are required to make a written answer to the Petitions alleging to Terminate Parental Rights within forty (40) days after the date of this notice; and upon your failure to make a defense to the Petitions within the 40 day period specified herein or to attend the hearing on said Petitions, the Petitioner will apply to the Court for terminating your parental rights to the above-referenced juveniles.
Any counsel appointed previously to represent you and not released by the Court shall continue to represent you. If you are indigent and not already represented by appointed counsel, you are entitled to appointed counsel and provisional counsel has been appointed upon your request subject to the Courts review at the first hearing after this service. The hearing on the Petitions alleging to Terminate Parental Rights is scheduled for 9:30 a.m. on Monday, November 28, 2016 at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday, November 30, 2016 at 10:30 a.m. and Friday, December 2, 2016 at 10:30 a.m., in Courtroom 4-J of the Hall of Justice in Winston-Salem, North Carolina or as soon thereafter as the Court can hear the said case. This the 3rd day of November, 2016 Theresa A. Boucher Attorney for the Forsyth County Department of Social Services 741 Highland Avenue Winston-Salem, N.C. 27101 (336) 703-39006
The Chronicle November 10, 17 and 24, 2016
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deadliNe: MoNdaY 5:30 PM • 25 Words for $20 call classifieds at (336) 722-8624 leGal Notices
NORTH CAROLINA FORSYTH COUNTY
Demolition Approval Notice by Publication
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE FORSYTH COUNTY DISTRICT COURT DIVISION
NORTH CAROLINA FORSYTH COUNTY
IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF THE DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY KIMBERLY SPANGLER, Recorded in Book 2196, Page 959 and recorded again in Book 2204, Page 1342, Forsyth County RegistryIN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION BEFORE THE CLERK FILE NO. 16-SP-1130 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
DEED OF TRUST BEING FORECLOSED: The Deed of Trust being foreclosed is that Deed of Trust executed by KIMBERLY SPANGLER to Joe Belcher, Trustee, dated August 21, 2001 and recorded in Book 2196, Page 959 and recorded again in Book 2204, Page 1342 in the Forsyth County Registry of North Carolina. RECORD OWNERS OF THE REAL PROPERTY: The record owner of the subject real property as reflected on the records of the Forsyth County Register of Deeds not more than 10 days prior to the posting of this Notice is Kimberly Spangler n/k/a Kimberly Speaks.
DATE, TIME AND PLACE OF SALE: The sale will be held on November 17, 2016 at 10:00 a.m. at the door of the Forsyth County Courthouse, Winston-Salem, North Carolina.
PROPERTY TO BE SOLD: The following real property to be sold "sight unseen" together with any improvements is located in Forsyth County, North Carolina and is believed to have the address of 4195 Spainhour Mill Road, Tobaccoville, NC 27050 and is otherwise more particularly described as follows: Because the legal description is too voluminous or is otherwise an exhibit hereto that will not be published in the newspaper, reference is made to the subject legal description recorded as part of the subject Deed of Trust as described in the case caption of this proceeding and incorporated herein by said reference. Included is a 2002 NORR manufactured home bearing serial number NO2013882TNAB.
TERMS OF SALE: Pursuant to the provisions of N.C.G.S. §45-21.10(b) and the terms of the Deed of Trust, any successful bidder may be required to deposit with the Trustee or Clerk of Superior Court immediately upon the conclusion of the sale a cash deposit to be determined by the greater of 5% of the bid or $750.00. Unless the Substitute Trustee agrees otherwise, the successful bidder will be required to tender the "full purchase price" so bid in cash or certified check at the time the Trustee tenders to him a Deed to the property or attempts to tender such Deed, and should the successful bidder fail to pay the full amount, then the successful bidder shall remain liable as provided for in N.C.G.S. §45-21.30. By submitting your bid, you agree that the "full purchase price" shall be defined as the amount of bid plus the Trustee's commission as defined in the subject Deed of Trust plus the costs of the action, unless the Trustee agrees otherwise. For example, if the amount of bid is $20,000.00 and the trustee's commission is defined in the subject Deed of Trust as 5% of the gross proceeds of the sale, then the "full purchase price" shall equal $21,000.00 plus the costs of the action. A tender of Deed shall be defined as a letter from the Trustee to the successful bidder offering to record the Deed upon receipt of full purchase price as described herein and listed in said letter. If the trustee is unable to convey title to this property for any reason such as a bankruptcy filing, the sole remedy of the successful bidder is the return of the deposit. As to any manufactured home, the following shall apply: Any not considered real property is being foreclosed pursuant to N.C.G.S. §25-9604, if necessary; there is no warranty that any is actually located on the subject tract; and there is no warranty given by the Substitute Trustee as to whether said home is real property or personal property. The sale will be made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, assessments, restrictions and easements of record, if any. ADDITIONAL NOTICE: Take notice that an order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the clerk of superior court of the county in which the property is sold. Take further notice that 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 dates 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. This notice further states that 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. This the 15th day of September, 2016.
THE GREEN LAW FIRM, P.C. Jay B. Green Attorneys for Deidre D. DeFlorentis, Substitute Trustee 908 E. Edenton Street Raleigh, North Carolina 27601 Telephone: 919-829-0797 Facsimile: 919-829-0799
Property Located at: 2713 N. Glenn Ave Winston-Salem, North Carolina, known as Tax Block1170(s) Lot(s)007 on City County Tax Map File No. 2015040355
You are hereby advised that on August 15, 2016, the Winston-Salem City Council adopted an Ordinance ordering the repair or demolition of the above reference dwelling within ninety (90) days from said date.
You are further advised that if the subject dwelling is not demolished within the above time frame, a public officer of the City of Winston-Salem will cause said dwelling to be demolished and a lien for said cost, less the proceeds from the sale of salvageable materials, will be assessed against your property. Before the subject property is demolished you will have an opportunity to remove any and all personal property, fixtures or appurtenances found in or attached to the dwelling; however, this removal effort must be completed within fifteen (15) days of the expiration of the aforementioned 90 day demolition period. This is the only notice you will receive regarding your right to remove any and all personal property, fixtures or appurtenances found in or attached to the dwelling prior to demolition by the City or contractors retained by the City. To the extend there are any salvageable materials remaining in or attached to the subject property, said items will be subject to sale in accordance with Chapter 10, Article V of the City Code. This notice applies to all next of kin of the property owner(s) of the address at 2713 Glenn Ave including known or unknown heirs, devisees, successors, transferees, legal representatives, (deceased) or any other assigns whether in being or not in being, or en ventre sa mere, including those under mental disability, in the military service, minors, the spouse of each, if any, the beneficiaries or trustees of each, if any, all other persons, firms, or corporations, active or dissolved, foreign or domestic, who now have, or might in any contingency have, or claim, or may hereafter claim, any right, title or interest or estate this property. Stephanie M. Stimpson Code Enforcement Senior Project Supervisor Date Issued: 11/8/16
The Chronicle November 10, 2016
CHERRY HILL APARTMENTS
A Community for Seniors
Hiring skilled upholsterer and canvas fabricator with experience in sewing, patterning and upholstering for boat/ yacht industry. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or call (252)726-1660.
16 J 199 16 J 200
IN THE MATTER OF: CAMERON GRAHAM DOB: 06-03-09 MONTANA GRAHAM DOB: 01-13-06
NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION
TO: Arkeya Graham – mother of the juveniles Carlton Rucker – father of Montana Graham
TAKE NOTICE that Juvenile Petitions seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is an adjudication of the Juvenile Petitions filed by the Forsyth County Department of Social Services alleging Cameron Graham and Montana Graham to be neglected juveniles as pursuant to N.C.G.S. 7B-101(15).
You are required to make a written answer to the Petitions alleging to adjudicate neglect within thirty (30) days after the date of this notice; and upon your failure to make a defense to the Petitions within the 30 day period specified herein or to attend the hearing on the said Petitions, the Petitioner will apply to the Court for adjudication to the above-referenced juveniles. Any counsel appointed previously to represent you and not released by the Court shall continue to represent you.
If you are indigent and not already represented by appointed counsel, you are entitled to appointed counsel and provisional counsel has been appointed upon your request subject to the Courts review at the first hearing after this service. The hearing on the Petitions alleging to adjudicate Neglect are scheduled for 2:00 p.m. on Wednesday, December 14, 2016 in Courtroom 4-J of the Hall of Justice in Winston-Salem, North Carolina or as soon thereafter as the Court can hear the said case. This the 17th day of October, 2016 Theresa A. Boucher Attorney for the Forsyth County Department of Social Services 741 Highland Avenue Winston-Salem, N.C. 27101 (336) 703-3900
The Chronicle October 27 and November 3, 10, 2016
Is now accepting applications for One (1) bedroom apartments:
• Section 8 Assistance • Handicap Accessibility • Rent based on income
• Equal Housing • On-Site Laundry Facility • 24-Hour Emergency • Maintenance • Near Bus Route Apply at:
840 W. 14th Street Winston-Salem, NC 27105 Call 336-723-7524
The City of Winston-Salem is looking to fill the position for
Sr. Recreation Center Supervisor 2727, 2572, 1733 Please visit: www.cityofws.org for job description and application process.
BEFORE THE COMMUNITY AND BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT OF THE CITY OF WINSTON-SALEM HOUSING FILE NO.2015110189 ORDER OF SERVICE BY PUBLICATION
In the Matter of:
Property Located at: 716 PITT STREET Winston-Salem, North Carolina, known as Tax Block 1422 Lot(s) 367 on City County Tax Map
This matter being heard before the undersigned employee of the City of WinstonSalem Community and Business Development Department whose assigned duties include the enforcement of the Housing Code, at 1:30 clock on the 2ND day of SEPTEMBER, 2016, pursuant to Complaint and Notice of Hearing duly issued by the undersigned as required by law, and appearance having been made by or on behalf of the owners and other parties in interest as follows: Owner or Agent Did not appear or contact this office in regard to the hearing, THEREFORE, IT IS ORDERED, ADJUDGED AND DECREED that the structure located at 716 PITT STREET, said structure being situated on Block 0794,Lot(s) 204 , as shown on the CityCounty Tax Map, be and the said is hereby condemned as a dwelling unfit for human habitation, and the owner thereof is hereby Ordered and Directed to make the necessary repairs to bring said structure within a period of 30 days from this date; and, if the owner fails to bring the said structure into compliance with the Code of the City of Winston-Salem within 30 days from the date of this ORDER, he is hereby Ordered and Directed to demolish said structure, and is hereby advised that the undersigned will apply to the Board of Aldermen of the City of Winston-Salem for adoption of a resolution concurring with this ORDER of demolition.
Any decision or order of the Housing Conservation Administrator may be appealed within ten (10) days from the rendering of the decision or service of the ORDER, and shall be taken by filing with the Housing Conservation Administrator and with the Zoning Board of Adjustment a Notice of Appeal which shall specify the grounds upon which the appeal is based. This notice applies to all next of kin of the property owner(s) of the address at 716 PITT STREET including known or unknown heirs, devisees, successors, transferees, legal representatives, (deceased) or any other assigns whether in being or not in being, or en ventre sa mere, including those under mental disability, in the military service, minors, the spouse of each, if any, the beneficiaries or trustees of each, if any, all other persons, firms, or corporations, active or dissolved, foreign or domestic, who now have, or might in any contingency have, or claim, or may hereafter claim, any right, title or interest or estate this property. STEPHANIE STIMPSON, Housing Conservation Administrator Date Issued: SEPTEMBER 9, 2016
The Chronicle November 10, 2016
Managed by Community Management Corp Equal Housing Opportunity
ST. PETER'S HERITAGE PLACE APARTMENTS 3727 Old Lexington Road Winston Salem, NC 27107 A Community For Seniors 62 and older One bedroom units conveniently Located in Winston Salem. Handicap Accessible Units and Rental Assistance Available.
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Entry Level Heavy Equipment Operator Career. Get Trained - Get Certified - Get Hired! Bulldozers, Backhoes & Excavators. Immediate Lifetime Job Placement. VA Benefits. 1-866-362-6497
In the Matter of:
The City of Winston-Salem is looking to fill the position for Crew Leader - 1092
Please visit: www.cityofws.org for job description and application process.
For More Information Call 336-771-9028 NC Relay: 1-800-735-2962 Equal Housing Opportunity Managed by Community Management Corporation
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bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension.
In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 800-578-1363 Ext.300N
The City of Winston-Salem is looking to fill the position for Maintenance Worker - 2915
Please visit: www.cityofws.org for job description and application process.
The City of Winston-Salem is looking to fill the position for
The City of Winston-Salem is looking to fill the position for
Utilities Plant Operator - 1425
Please visit: www.cityofws.org for job description and application process.
Recreation Center Supervisor 1728, 1736
Science Teacher - The High School Academic Program at UNC School of the Arts announces an opening for a science teacher. To apply, please visit http://employment.uncsa.edu
Please visit: www.cityofws.org for job description and application process.
Our Hunters will Pay Top $$$ To hunt your land. Call for a Free Base Camp Leasing info packet & Quote. 1-866-3091507 www.BaseCampLeasing.com
The Chronicle’s e-mail address is: a d v @ w s c h r o n i c l e . c o m
We accept major credit card payment on all classfied ads. email us your ad by Monday...see it on thursday. fax (336) 713-9173
B10 NOVEMBER 10, 2016
T H E C H R ON I C LE
UPCOMING WSSU AATHLETIC THLETIC EVENTS NOVEMBER 10 0 Football “Send-Off” Celebration 7:30 p.m. Bowman Gray Field Houuse
NOVEMBER 11 1 Last home volleyball match m vs. Livingstone College 6 p.m. ]Whitaker Gym mnasium
NOVEMBER 18-20 CIAA Volleyball Tournament at Virginia State University
NOVEMBER 19 Women’s Baskketball against g USC-AAiken 2 p.m. ]Gainnes Gym
NOVEMBER 12 2
CIAA Football Championship game in Salem, VA!
Double Headerr Basketball Game (Men’s & Women’s) against Morriss College 5:30 p.m. & 7::30 p.m. Gaines Gym
NOVEMBER 15 5 Men’’s Basketball M B k tb ll against Lees-McRae 7 p.m. ]Gaines Gym
NOVEMBER 30 Men’s Basketbball against UNC Pembrokee 7 p.m. p m ]Gainnes Gym
WOM EN’S Cross-- Countrry CIAA Ch hampions FEBRUARY IS SCHOL LARSH I P MONTH
SAVE THE DATE
TICKE ETS ARE $100 FOR EACH H EVENT T.. CALL THE TIC CKE ET OFFICE AT AT 750-3220 FOR MO ORE INFORMA ATION. TIO ON.
SUPPOR TING SCHOLARSHI PS FOR OUR MEN’S SPOR TSS
SUPPOR TIN NG SCHOLARSHIPS FOR OUR WOMEN’S SPOR TS