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Winston-Salem chronicle. (Winston-Salem, N.C.) 1974-current, September 10, 2015, Page B4, Image 14

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| Community Calendar | Sept. 11 Blood Drive The American Red Cross is partnering with 9/11 Day to continue its blood drive today (Sept. 10) from 3 to 7:30 p.m. at the Forsyth County Club on 3101 Country Club Road, and tomorrow (Sept. 11) from 4 to 8:30 p.m. at Church of Jesus Christ Latter-Day Saints on 4780 Westchester Road. For more informa tion call 1-800-733-2767. Gardening class The Paul J. Ciener Botanical Garden, 215 S. Main St. in Kernersville, is hosting a class on con tainer gardening, con ducted by Beckie Berlin from New Garden Landscaping and Nursery today (Sept. 10) at noon. Class is free and open to the public, but seating is limited. For more infor mation call 336-996 7888 or go to www.cienerbotanicalgar den.org. Entrepreneurship workshop There will be an entrepreneurship work shop today (Sept. 10) and tomorrow (Sept. 11), from 6 to 10 p.m., and Sept. 12 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Love Community Development Corporation office, 3980 N. Liberty St. Topics will include products and services, marketing, financials and more. Refreshments will be served. For more infor mation and to register call 336-306-8119. Sierra Club Meeting The Sierra Club Foothills Group will meet on today (Sept. 10) at 7:30 p.m. at the Single Brothers Workshop on 10 Academy St. in Old Salem. There will be a discussion on climate change and clean power plan for North Carolina. Several speakers will be present. Potluck starts at 6:30 p.m. For more infor mation, contact Cornelia Barr at 336-409-2772 or email cbdub@me.com. Hunger Conversation 88.5 WFDD, the Second Harvest Food Bank of Northwest North Carolina, and Wake Forest University's Pro Humanitate Institute will host a community con versation on the issue of hunger in the Piedmont called Feeding Challenge today (Sept. 10) at 6 p.m. in the Atrium at Wake Forest Innovation Quarter, 575 N. Patterson Ave. A reception will fol low the event. For more information and to regis ter, go to www.wfdd.org or www.hungerncnc.org. 'Come Fly with Us' The New Winston Museum, 713 Marshall St., will be having its "Come Fly with Us" event today (Sept. 10) from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The event is in celebration of New Winston Museum and the upcoming exhibit "Planes, Trains, and Automobiles: Winston Salem's Wheels of Change." Tickets are $50 per person and can be purchased on NWM's website at www.newwin ston.org. For more infor mation, call 336-724 2842 ext. 103, visit www.newwinston.org, or email info@newwin ston.org. Exhibit launch The International Civil Rights Center and Museum will have its exhibit launch today (Sept. 10) at 6:30 p.m. on 134 S. Elm St. in Greensboro. Reception will be at 6 p.m. The pre senter will be Logie Meachum on "Bills of Sale: Slave Deeds of Guilford County." The exhibition will be from Sept. 11 through Oct. 31. For more information, call 336-274-9199. Hispanic Heritage Month The Hispanic Arts Initiative and The Winston-Salem Delta Fine Arts will kick off Hispanic Heritage Month with an artist's reception of "Punto de Vista ? Latino Perspectives IV," on Friday, Sept. 11, from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Delta Fine Arts Center, 2611 New Walkertown Road, featuring live music and dancers. The exhibit will be on display through Oct. 31. The event is free and open to public. For information call 336-995-1896 or visit www.hispani cartsinitiative.org; or call 336-722-2625 and visit www.dcltaartscen ter.org. International Village The International Village cultural festival will be on Saturday, Sept. 12, from noon to 8 p.m. at the Corpening Plaza on 231 W. First St. There will be food, entertain ment, merchandise and information highlighting Winston-Salem's rich cultural diversity. Popular reggae band Lion Tracks will be perform ing. For more informa tion, contact Jayme Waldeck at 336-734-1228 or email jaymew@city ofws.org. Spay/Neuter Vouchers The Forsyth County Animal Shelter is having its low cost, rabies clinics spay/neuter vouchers on Saturday, Sept. 12 from 9 to 11 a.m. on 5570 Sturmer Park Circle. One year rabies vaccines is $5 (cash only) and given to pets older than 3 months. The spay/neuter vouchers cost $10 (cash only), and you must have proof of income and a valid photo ID. Pets older than 3 months and less than' 7 years of age are eligible. For more information call 336-703-3647. Plant sale The Forsyth County Extension Master Gardener Volunteers is having their annual Plant Sale on Friday, Sept. 11 and Saturday, Sept. 12 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Forsyth County Agriculture Building at 1450 Fairchild Road. A large variety of native plants, herbaceous peren nials, flowering shrubs, trees, and gently used garden accessories and tools are being offered. For more information contact Teresa Lowry at 336-682-6792 or email teresalowry65 @gmail .co m. Storybook gathering The Children's Museum of Winston Salem invites the com munity to attend its largest annual fundrais ing event, the 2015 Storybook Soir6e on Friday, Sept. 11, at 7 p.m. at the Millennium Center on 101 W. Fifth St. Inspired by J.K. Rowling's best selling "Harry Potter" book series, this year's event will benefit local children by bring ing to life for adults the majesty and mystique of the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. Tickets are $80 a person and are available now at www.storybook .myab .co. Bridal Show The first annual Multicultural Bridal Fair and Fashion Show will be on Saturday, Sept. 12, from noon to 5 p.m. at The Enterprise Center, 1922 S. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive. Brides, grooms, and the commu nity are invited to this event. For more informa tion call 336-734-6900. Second Sundays on 4th Fourth Street down town Winston-Salem will have its Second Sunday on Fourth event on Sunday, Sept. 13 from 3 to 6 p.m. In addition to Second Sunday, A/per ture cinema will show vintage cartoon films at 2 p.m. that cost $5. There will also be live music, bounce houses, crafts and games. For more infor mation go to www.sso4.com, or find Second Sundays on Fourth on Facebook. 'Taste of the Farm' The Farm at The Children's Home, 1001 Reynolda Road, will host the "Taste of the Farm," on Saturday, Sept. 12 from 2 to 5 p.m. The event offers a "taste" of dishes created by Winston-Salem chefs using fresh produce grown on The Farm. Tickets are $25, which includes all food and bev erages, and will be sold at the following locations: Robinhood YMCA, Mondays, 4 to 7 p.m. and Tuesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; William G. White YMCA, Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and Coffee Park on Reynolda, Thursdays 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more informa tion call 336-575-6102. Alumni bus trips The Kimberley Park Alumni Association of Winston-Salem State University is planning bus trips to accompany the RAMS Football team against Valdosta State in Atlanta, Georgia (Sept. 12), and Tuskegee in Auburn, Alabama (Sept. 18). For more informa tion contact Barbara Manning at 336-723 6471 for details. Four Season Vegetable Garden The Forsyth County Extension will be having a seminar on how to grow your vegetables in all four seasons on Wednesday, Sept. 16 at noon at the Reynolda Manor Library on 2839 Fairlawn Drive. Speaker will be Bill Colvin. The event is free, but registra tion is required. For more information and to regis ter call 336-703-2960. I^ADECADEOI y r. sttvicE m PASTOR Prince Raney Rivers Wednesday September 16 7pm I Fall Revival Dr. Kevin Cosby St. Stephen Church, Louisville, KY Community Briefs Dr. Essie McKoy accepted into Urban Superintendents Academy The AASA/Howard University Urban Superintendents Academy is a collaboration between these two internationally known and recognized leader ship organizations to prepare individuals for certifica tion and success in urban and increasingly diverse sub urban settings. The partnership is also designed to expand the pool of underrepresented superintendent groups. "Through its relevant and rigorous program, the i t_l? o 1?* 1 uiuaii ouyciuiicnuciiis /\caueiny prepares a new generation of school superintendents who are committed to all school children actualizing their potential," said Leslie T. Penwick, dean, Howard University School of Education. "This unique partnership between AASA and Howard University provides an excep tional opportunity for those who wish to become leaders in urban school systems," said Daniel A. Domenech, executive director, AASA. "Combining on site learning experiences, mentors, strong curriculum, affinity groups, an annual conference and ongoing sup port, the Urban Superintendents Academy is a leader in preparing superintendents." The Academy will offer prospective and in-service superintendents a revolutionary new approach to ensur ing success in urban settings. The program will offer professional development, clinical field experiences and a range of resources to prepare for success for these superintendents. Dr. McKoy will complete her studies on the campus of Howard University in Washington, DC and looks forward to learning from some of the most progressive superintendents throughout the nation. George M. Cleland IV installed in Bar Association George M. Cleland, IV has been installed as President of the Forsyth County Bar Association and 21st Judicial District Bar. Cleland is a general practi tinnpr fnoncinn nrimorilo <-??*??! McCoy VIVI1VI lUVUiJllIg piuiliuuj V/II VITU litigation and has been in private practice in Forsyth County for 25 years. He is a graduate of Wake Forest University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Law. Other new officers are: President-elect Joshua H. Bennett, of Bermett& Guthrie, PLLC; Vice President Allison C. Tomberlin, General Counsel for o~i~? rc ,+u n TTiiianjii-oaiciii/ruiayui V^uumy Schools; Secretary Jones P. Byrd, Jr., of Crumpler Freedman Parker & Witt; and Treasurer Kathleen Q. DuBois of Crumley Roberts, LLP. New members of the Ethics and Grievance Committee are Jones P. Byrd, Jr. and Sonny Haynes, of Womble Carlyle Sandridge & Rice LLP. Miller and Alice Allen celebrate 55 years of marriage Miller and Alice Allen were united in matrimony on September 3, 1960, at Union Mission Church, Winston-Salem. Both were bom in the same year and in the same city, their daughter, Debra A. Pankey, says. They met at Dreamland Park Baptist Church, where Alice was one of the lead soloists. Her voice mesmer ized Miller and he was determined to get to know her. He succeeded. Two children, eight grandchildren and one great-grandchild have come from their union. Miller retired from the former Duke Power Company in 1993 after 34 years of service. Alice retired from the WS/FC Schools system in 19% with 30 years of service. They continue to volunteer with various organizations. They are members of the YMCA, serve their church in various capacities and love gardening and spending time with family. Their children and grandchildren threw a big 50th anniversary party in 2010. This year, the Aliens enjoyed a more quiet celebration with dinner a movie. C It land Arts Council launches Power2Give The Arts Council of Winston-Salem and Forsyth County launched two Power2Give campaigns Sept. 1 that will give local donors an opportunity to target their dollars for specific Arts Council initiatives. The Arts Council is creating an opportunity for donors to direct ly support two new initiatives - "Art in Unexpected Places" and "Early Childhood and After School Enrichment." Jim Sparrow, Arts Council President and CEO, said, "Art in Unexpected Places" offers the opportunity to give dollars that will increase the amount of public art, performances and cultural experiences in the city while providing support for the community's talented artists. "Early Childhood and After School Enrichment" expands the arts-in-education efforts outside the school room and school day and provides additional venues where children can enhance their learning through the arts in safe and stimulating environments." As of Sept. 1, videos on the Power2Give website. You Tube and The Arts Council website, www.intot hearts.org, will give insights into each initiative. Triad McDonald's to launch All Day Breakfast Menu Beginning Oct. 6, all 91 locally owned and operat ed Tiiad McDonald's restaurant locations will begin inviting customers to experience McDonald's breakfast all day. All Day Breakfast is the number one request from customers. In fact, more than 120,000 people tweeted McDonald's asking for breakfast throughout the day in the past year alone. "We are proud to answer an ongoing request from our fans", said Triad McDonald's Owner/Operator, Johnny Tart. "We appreciate and value customer feed back, and we're looking forward to offering them the ability to enjoy items like our famous scratch made bis cuits anytime of the day." After 10:30 a.m., the following menu items can be enjoyed along with our world famous fries and other iconic favorites, such as the Big Mac and Filet-O-Fish.

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