North Carolina Newspapers

    I I Pubtahed Each Tbursdqr Since January 18, Iffrl ^ I
NsIAl kJF ^ m m I I ^
BS$|: Indian ^Ooice
| Jj'j ^ " Promoting Communhthnt Baflmwi Inditnt and Nttkm* " jw^nc I
I *"??"= - -f lf(Ir, ,, \ . -|V^* \
' 4 THI RSDAY, ANUL ". 19*4 ^ _ j** ' '' """^
f
===== News Briefs ______
\ /SBSSasiTmsim
PSHS Student
Chosen as
Chancellor's
Scholar
Iris Colms, a senior at Pumell Swett
High School, has been selected as a
Chancellor's Scholar at PSU for the
1994-95 academic year.
Her parents are Marshall and Lucilli
Locklear of Pembroke and Leslie and
Brenda Collins of Renneit.
Miss Collins plans to major in pre
ttied at PSU
For the first time this fall, a
Chancellor's Scholar at PSU will
receive S3,000 a year to attend school
here. This almost completely covers
the lull expenses of a student li ving on
campus. Cost for an in-state resident
student, counting tuition and fees.
Revival Services
t Planned at Union
Chapel Church
MW^J^iVlUilllUuiuuumjei
Holiness Methodist will be held April
10-15 Sunday night services will
begin at 7:00 p.m. weeknights starting
at 7:30 p.m. The Church is located on
Union Chapel Road 4 miles North of
Pembroke Evangelist Reverend
James H. Woods, Patrick Cummings,
Julian Ransom. John W. Locklear.
Willie Scott, Jr., Wyland Anderson
will be guest speakers.
The Public is cordially invited to
attend and worship with us. Special
music presented each night.
Revival Planned
at Mt. Olive
Revival services will be held at the
Mount Olive Pentecostal Holiness
Church ofPem broke on Sunday, April
10th through April 13th. The Rev
Lloyd Locklear of Detroit, Michigan
will be the guest evangelist. Sunday
services began at 11 a m. and 6 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Monday through
Wednesday. Special singing will be
featured throughout the meeting.
Pastor Tim Creel invites everyone to
attend
Iris Collins
More Than
$10,000 In awards
jm iifiwjwwi um
in 1994 Red Cloud
Indian Art Show
Benefactors of American Indian
artists have provided more than
S10,000 in awards for this year's Red
Cloud Indian Art Show which opens
June 5 at Pine Ridge, South Dakota.
Now in its 26th year. The Red
Cloud show is open to all Native
American artists--Indian, Eskimo,
Aleut?eighteen years or older.
Sponsored by the Heritage Center
of Red Cloud Indian School, it is the
nation's largest show of its kind, with
artists of more than 30 different tribes
represented.
All works entered must be for
sale, and each year 40 per cent or more
of die works displayed are sold.
Brother C.M. Simon, S.J , director of
the Heritage Center, reported.
No entry fees are chained to the
artists, and the show is admission flee
to the public, June S through August
Artists wishing to enter their works
can get entry forms and details by
writing to the Heritage Center, Red
Cloud Indian School, Pine Ridge,
South Dakota 57770.
Dr. Stan Kniek Appointed To
National Faculty
Dr. SumUy Kmick
Dr. Stan Knick, director/curator
Pembroke State Urn ver*ty'r Native
American Resource Center, ha? been
% mpointod to faculty membership oo
ne National Faculty, head-quartered
at Atlanta.
Founded m 196S. the Nabomri
Faculty ta an affiliate of Phi Beta
Kappa Its auaaion is to help public
?e tyinls to strengthen the ouality of
The National Fwuh^has
abroad
Scholars are appointed to the .
National Faculty on the basis of their
accomplishments as teachers and
researchers in their respective
disciplines. Knickjoins on the faculty
such scholars as Dons Betts, UNC
Chapel Hill; Robert Coles, Harvard
University; and Michael Holqutst,
1 Yale University.
As part of his appointment, Knick
will conduct academic sessions and
summer institutes for public school
teachers throughout the U.S. One such
program will be held in May in
Mississippi where Knick will present
several workshops, including:
"Southeastern Prehistory" and
"Global Traditional Cultures in
Comparative Perspective".
Kaick's appointment follows his
involvement in a series of summer
institutes in Robeson Cooaty,
sponsored by the National Faculty
and the N.C Humanities Councif
With the aim of improving teachers'
abilities to present diverse multi
cultural curricula, the final session in
the series will be held in late June
1994
( ommt-nnne on his aooointinent
Knick said. Resides working toward
admirable academic goals,
partKtpatioa in the programs of The
National Faculty will be an excellent
opportunity to rpraad the good word
about Pembroke Stats University ton
- ?- * ? - - -a: ??
very Droaa national ftKMOCC
i
Carolina Indian Trading Post /
to Hold Grand Opening
The Carolina Indian Trading Pot. I
featuring Native American aits and
crafts, will be having its grand opening 1
Saturday, April 9, in Lumberoo ;
The new business will be featuring <
a variety of contemporary and I
traditional type Native American items t
including beadwork, silver, baskets, I
moccasins, pottery and supplies.
Included will be earrings, bolos, rings,
turquoise, chokers, dream catchers,
blankets, cards and prints. Supplies
will include beads, firings, bells, sinew
and other items used tor crafts and
regalia.
The Carolina Indian Trading Poet
will feature aits and crafts from local
trusts and from artists as ftr away aa
Oklahoma and New Mexico. The new
business is Native American owned
and operated. The owners, Charles
Locklear and Joseph Bell, are from
Pembroke.
The store is kxateddPT Interstate
95 beside the Cracker Barrel. The
store hours will be 10 am to 7 pm
Monday through Friday, and 10:00
a.m. to 6:00 p.m. oa Saturday
ROTC Program Has
The color green most definimfy
prevailed as St. Patrick's Day was
celebrated and the Jr ROTC program
of PurneU Swett High School held its
annual formal inspection Thursday,
Match 17.
Conducted by ROTC regional
commanders from Fort Bragg, Major
James H. Moore and Captain Charles
R. Perry, every students m the program
stood at attention and were carefully
evaluated ft* military knowledge, first
aid, proper dress, and neatness.
Several students of higher ROTC
positions assisted to help maintain
andprepare for the inspection. In order
to develop prestigious training and
knowledge of the military, PSHS's
ROTC instructors rearrest that students
gain knowledge or die army and
perform and execute responsibilities
with dijpiity. One major form of
instruction, is the training of
leadership. Leadership roles have
specific names or titles with various
responsibilities and students are
scrutinized carefully by the instructors
to fulfill duties of die military; Julian
Goodman, SI, or Staff 1, controls
M _ m _ _
records, promotions, and
administrations, Michael Hardin S2,
is in charge of security, color guard,
and merit system, Michelle L.
Locklear, S5, is in charge of color
guard and Publication, Jonie Wan,
S3 handles the training, coordination,
training schedules, and color guard,
Felicia Hunt, S4, oversees equipment,
issuing and receiving uniforms, and
maintaining clothing records.
Those cadets of highest rank
include Battalion Cadet Sgt Major,
Corey Mclnnis and battalion
commander. Bridgette Woods whose
jobs are to ensure that all
responsibilities of the staff are taken
care of. Instructors for the Jr. ROTC
Program include Senior Honor
instructor Augustine Vendetti,
Command Sgt. Major Barney Razor,
and First Sgt. Phillip Bynum.
Battalion Commander, Bridgette
Woods, was presented with the first
ROTC Region Commander's coin at
the cadet commanders dinner at the
Fori Bragg Officers Club March 10.
Corey Mclnnis also attended.
By Yvonne Borne* Died
_ a a a
v ^
Hardee's Building New
Restaurant In Pembroke
Construction is underway on t new
Hardee 's restaurant in Pembroke. NC
at 317 W Third St., scheduled to open
in April
The new Hardee's restaurant,
when completed, will replace the
nearby Hardee's which was originally
buih in 1972
square-foot restaurant, which features
a contemporary decor package, will
employ approximately 50 people
"Hardee's has been serving
customers for over 30 years with good
food and fast, friendly service," said
Randy Kibier, chief operating officer
of the Hardee's division of Flagstar
"We are looking forward to rpfniag
our new restaurant so thai we can
better serve our Pembroke
customers."
Hardee's features Made from
Scratch Biscuits, hamburgers, fresh
fried chicken, specialty sandwiches.
hot dogs, satode. and low fat ftooeo
yogurt It also offers speciallypriced
children's meal and Motor citizens
receive a diicountod beverage with
any purchase.
The new Hardee's to Bwnbrofce
will be operated by Ftogstar
Companies. lnc through a wholly
owae^^^gytiathelargeat
Ohio. Pennsylvania and Aifcanaes In
1993, re venues for Hardee'(operated
by Flagstar were S6S2 million, and
average reauurant aaiea were SI.26
million
Flagatar, one of the nattoo'slargeot
food aervice oompaniea. had 1993
revenuei of S4 billion Baaed to
Spartanburg, it owns and operates
Deng's, Quincy's Family Steakhouec
and El PuHo Loco restauranw aad is
the large* franchisee of Hardee'?
reatauraate. Flagatar also provides
contract food, vending end recreation.
Native American Mother and
Daughter to Receive Degrees at
NCCU Commencement
For Native Americans Barbara
Brayboy and her daughter Jennifer
Locklear. North Carolina Central
Univenity'a commencement
exercise* on Saturday, May 14. will
hold qtecial aigniflcance
The graduation ceremonies will
beheldinU?0'K?Uy-IUddick?Mium
beginning at 9 a.m.
Mri. Locklear teachei
kindergarten at die Marion Boyd
School in Wamoton, and her mother.
Mr* Brayboy, for whom receiving
(he degree repratetta the culmination
- - J ? _ 1 ... M
oi ^ y ear* 01 siuay, is smcooagraoe
teacher at the HoUlstsr ElemeOM#
School in Halifltx County
Both women will motive their
"-fftsal:.*!? U.
teaching Ibr Ave year*. She came to
NCCU to pursue her advanced degree
following her graduation from
PemteoheSmtem ^?eip?riw? ?
s&TtrrtTisnl
another advanced degree in
tain a
wondsrAd experience. The profostors?
were excellent," she satd l learned
a lot about research and a whole lot
lioth women said that their
decision to attend NCCU came m a
merit of discuss tons they had with
former NCCU. MudaM end others
who spolw highly offos arivomhy's
A iia" snr nccu ? ?
effect on their daemon
" Althongh NCCU ia a
predominantly black university, I
don't fori that whfoas Of Native
lit been a totally positive experience
for ma, "Mrs. Cochlear mi
Mrs Lock leer's mother. Mm.
Brayhoy, mi. elan gradnatad foam
Pembroke State She sayt that *? will
be elated when dke and her daughter
receive their gemeet The day. aha
lays, will ha owHMlahawhl not aaaa
forget.
"The day will ha vary marial for
mbeaaamaAar29yaanl*ttbagatiag
ny daMt," iwaaya. "h'aaaaaaidag
has Pre always wamad and Ira
An open Letter to the Lumoee people rrom
Arlinda Locklear, Tribal Attorney
During recent weeks, much has
been written and said about the
Lumbee recognition bill, the Lumbee
Constitution Assembly, and the impact
of the woric on the proposed tribal
constitution on the recognition bill.
As the attorney who represents the
Lumbee Tribe before Congress on the
Lumbee recognition bill, I'd like to
express to you my view on these
First, there is some confusion about
who 1 represent on the Lumbee
recognition bill. My client on the
Lumbee recognition bill is and has
always been the Lumbee Tribe. Until
February 1994, the Lumbee Regional
Development Association paid for my
wot on the tribe's behalf on the
Lumbee bill, la February 1994, my
contract with L.R.D.A. expired
Because of difference with L.R.D A
over the tribe's right to adopt a tribal
constitution. I have since told
LRDA that I will not sign a new
contract with them or take any tees
torn dm NehherwiOIsipiaooatract
with or tths any feat for work on the
tribePrecognition bill from any other
aroupor segmentof thsLambss Tribe
It is important that I remain loyal only
to my client tht Lambit Tribe. To
do that. I can no lonasr contact with
any oaa sevment of the tribe. 1 assure
yon, though, that I will tnarianr to
represent As tribe on the Lumbee
Recognition Bill to the bast of my
ability and will do whatever wash is
necesaary to obtain nmsnMofthe bill
Secondly, there have bean reports
I >3 a. 91^:?? 1
about possible changes to the
recognition bill. Some people
associated with LRDA ashed the
sponsor of the Lumbee Bill,
Congressman Charlie Rose, about
changing the bill so that LRDA would
be recognized as a temporary tribal
government, pending the adoption of
a constitution at some later date As
has been reported in the press, Mr.
Rose advised that he opposed any
amendments to the Dill. In addition,
one or more people associated with
LRDA attempted to hire another
lobbyist in Washington, D C. for the
same purpose Apparently, LRDA has
abandoned this effort. As a result, the
Lumbee Tribe is now united behind
passage of the Lumbee bill as presently
written.
Thirdly. I have also volunteered
my time to assist the Lumbee
Constitutional Aaaembly ia the
drafting of n Lumbee tribal
constitution The Lumbee
Recognition Bill requires thm the tribe
adopt a tribal constitution and the
Bureau of Indian AfEsire has advised
that the sooner the tribe does so the
better, la other words, there is no
from working on both the recognition
bill and the adoption of n tribal
constitution la fret, I fed privileged
to have been associated with the
Lumbee Comtiiutiiwal Assembly and
will loanmw to assist data ia say
way poewblc The Assembly has
worked herd to drefl n good Lmatrtsaa
a
interests of the Lure bee people and
not any one individual or group of
individuals
Finally, our recognition bill is doing
well. As you knaw.ltpassed the House
of Representatives this fell. It is now
ia the Senate, awaiting vote then.
of the Senate Committee on Indian
Affairs and long-tune supporter of
Lumbee recognition, wrote a letter to
the Majority Leader of the SetMUe
asking for time to debate the Lumber
recognition bill once the Congress
comes back from its spring recess.
Congress returns April llth.
HopcAtlly. our bill will come up fcr a
vote shortly after that date. In the
meantime, we am working with both
senators from North Carol ina and hope
to have the support of one. if not both,
when the b4U cornea up Due to the
hard wortt of Roee, wear* aleo told
that the President will aha the bill
once It Is passed by the Senate^ Our
racoSStkm bill an better now than
ever before
To keep you informed on prepress
write an open latter to the'iribal
membership from dme to tune In
addition. I would be happy to naawer1
Question* from aoy tribal member of'
I umhre organ i/JUiun I can he re ached
during hi flam bores at (301) 473
5l60^PoelOffice Boa603, Jefferson.
Maryland 21735. 1
Arthtda Lechlaar.
nSSSm^ac 1
' 41
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view