North Carolina Newspapers

..-im - - -*
' V \
Geneva Hill, president of
ceremony as Mayor Wayne
By C.B. Hauser
Special to the Chronicle
The East Winston
Restoration Association,
Inc. made history Jan. 24
when if^broke ground fOr^
six of the 65 houses it plans
to build in East Winston.
These six houses will be
built near the intersection
of llth Street and Jackson
The association thus
becomes the first non-profit
group in North Carolina to
build Section 235 homes.
Section 235 provides
assistance to low and
moderate income families
that wish to become home
owners. It is also the first
non-profit neighborhood
housing group, according
to officials of the Department
of Housing and Urban
Development, Inc.
The' East Winston
Restoration Association,
composed of residents of
the area, was organized for
the purpose of rebuilding
and revitalizing the
neighborhood, an urban
renewal area which had lost
many of its homes to the
bulldozer. Other projects of
the association are tutoring,
voter registration and
education, and housing
code enforcement.
Around 75 persons were
on hand for the groundbreaking
ceremonies from
To Re
North Carolina's second
black Court of Appeals
judge was sworn in Monday,
January In a~
ceremony held in the state
Governor Jim Hunt appointed
Chapel Hill lawyer
Charles Becton to fill the
seat vacated by Judge
Richard Erwin, the state's
first black Court of Appeals
judge, also appointed by
Governor Hunt. Erwin accepted
an appointment as
U.S. District Judge for the
Middle District of North
44I must say to you that
seldom have I ever heard
such strong statements of
support and appreciation
and admiration as came
forth for Charles Becton
for this position," Gover
nor Jim Hunt said during
USPS. No. 067910 V
I :
Ka I
^1 VvSBK
//jp Ec/s/ Winston Restoration Association participates in
A. Corpening watches.
Homes Beg
city government, communi- chase some of the houses to
ty development, HUD, the be built,
neighborhood and the .Helen L. Gwyn,
larger community. Included organizer of the association
in the group were families and its first president and
which have appHetf to pur- See Page 2
i * *
ouura /\aopts
Black History By
C.B. Mauser
Special To The Chronicle
Taking up the issue for a second time in response to an inquiry
from the audience, the Winston-Salem/Forsyth
County School Board adopted unanimously a motion
acknowledging February as Black History Month, and
urging the schools to stage activities during the month to
call attention to the contributions of Blacks to the
American heritage.
The Black History issue was raised during the time
when the PoardX meeting was ^TTpetV TO Ttre' Public.'*"*
Fleming El-Amin of the Winston-Salem Improvement
Association, Inc. read a letter from the association's
Education Task Force requesting:
1. That authorization be given to consenting principals
to make daily announcements highlighting sonic
historical or (to) present facts concerning Black History
during "Black History Month," February.
2. That authorization be given to consenting principals,
if needed, to have at least one general assembly
concerning Black History Month. Also that teachers be
encouraged to designate classroom time for the purpose
of accenting Black History during the month (Technical
assistance will be provided by the Improvement Association
if needed.)
The letter also stated that the Task Force was shocked
See Page 2
An XT n m rk /A
vii i^iaiiitu |
;place Erwin
the ceremony. "It's most University. He is president
impressive. This man is of the N.C. Association of
highly qualified to serve on Black Lawyers,
rhe Court' of Appeats of jn announcing his ap-North
Carolina, and I am pointment of Bccton to the
very proud to have ap- bench in December, Goverpointed
him." nor Hunt said, "Charles
Becton, 36, is a former Becton possesses all of
member of the staff of the those qualities we are seek-/
NAACP Legal Defense ing for the judiciary. He has
Fund and has been a wide range of legal exassociated
with the nerienre anH a umorS
r ? ^ v- v* .? U pv I 17
Charlotte and Chapel Hill academic background. He
law firm of Chambers, has earned the respect of
Stein, Ferguson and Bdcton every attorney who has
since 1970. He is a native of tried a case against him and
Morchead City. every judge before whom he
He received a bachelor's has practiced."
degree in government from
Howard University in 1966 Becton's appointment is
and a law degree from Duke for a term to expire
University in 1969. He has December 31, 1982, at which
taught in the law schools at time he will be eligible to
Duke, North Carolina Ccn- run for election to serve the
tral University, the Univcr- remainder of Judge Erwin's
sity of North Carolina at term, which expires
Chapel Hill and Harvard December 31, 1984.
echrf Tabtofrdlnsi
the Winston-Salem Community Since )
/INST0N-5ALEM, N.C. Saturday, Jai
MBy Don
St af>
Two young children were
N when the house that they s
, sisters and uncle, at 1214
The fire left their uncle ii
Hospital and their grandnn
other relatives in the house
,ijb'n ,?L a children were ident
and his three-year old sis'
2PV'-V,?'> \ Broadus Joynson, 69, is
condition at Baptist Hospit
, , t Intensive Care Unit. The g
Saturday s groundbreaking is a fiatient at Baptis, a|so
Both are being treated fo
-r . to Roger Rollman, a public i
" T| ^ Fire Marshall Don Scales
. 1 1 apparently started when
Henry Johnson Jr., 74, tried
stove located in his bednx
r\tv^Cr i m
By Donna Oldham
Stqff Writer
The Winston.Salem Police Department has stepped up
its follow-through on primes and has increased its crime
* prevention education for, both plain clothes and
uniformed officers in an effort to decrease crime in the
The force's stepped up measures are in a response to
a monthly report from the police department which
revealed that major crime is up 6.2 percent in the city,
over the same period last year.
'Klan Alert' _
The formation of "Klan Alert," a program designed to
defeat ku Klux Klan members who seek elective office,
was announced in New York last week by the National
'1We arc saddened by what appears to be the return to
a climate of hate in this country," Rev. Benjamin L.
Hooks, executive director, said, at the conclusion of the
organization's annual board meeting. "But we've learned
See Page 2
IW^hief Judge of the North Carolina Court of Appeals Nt
Icourt's newest judge Charles Becton. Governor Jim Hunt
[J-. ?
^ __-.-^...7
nuary 31, 1981 *20 cents
>o Child
rich in S
f m -X
na Oldham ' By the time that fircrm
f Writer white, single frame dwell
flames. According to ScaU
killed early Tuesday morning house had rushed out and
hared with their grandparents children were still 1
E. 23rd St., was engulfed by structure.
See Pag
n serious condition at Baptist
Dther hospitalized also. Four
at the time of the fire escaped
ifit% as Markus Johnson, 6, Patters,
ter, Lakeetha. Their uncle,
listed in serious but stable s\
:al where he's apatient in the I
;randmother, Beula Johnson,
and is listed in satisfactory^
By Donna Oldham
r smoke inhalation according Staff Writer
nformation officer at Baptist.
of the WSFD said the blaze "An inadequate facility
the children's grandfather, |n an undesirable location,
I to build a fire in a wood/coal 's wa^ t^le Patter"
jm and the fire went out of son Avenue YMCA is
described in a summary
Up in 1980
Powell told the Chronicle that the statistics were just
what they appeared to be statistics and the chief stressed
that .the figures were not an accurate account of police
Powell said, "weather, economic situations and job
market have more of an effect on crime than we do."
The December monthly summary showed that major
crimes for the period of January through December
increased 753 over last year.
Violent crimes for the month of December were up 34
* or 35 percent compared to December 1979. Property
crimes were up 378 or 48 percent for December 1980.
Violent crimes increased 182 or 13.5 percent for the year,
u hile property crime was up 571 or 5.2 percent for the
By district, 27 percent of the major offenses occurredin
District I; 17.2 percent occurred in DistlictJI; 22.2
percent happened in District III and 33.6 percent in
District IV.
Accidents for the month of December decreased 29 or
4 percent compared to December 1979. Accidents for the
period of January through December show a decrease of
3 percent compared to the same period last year.
?Fatal-accidents were 13 this year, compared 1 TiasT
year for January.
The report showed that traffic arrests in December
were down 190. or 12.7 percent compared to December
1Q7Q : ?? - --
it/7. v.iiminai anresis decreased 66 or 6.8 percent.
See Page 5
Teen M
By Mari
"We are not family plann
I Wand we do not provide cont
I wLA said Melva Wilson, registerec
Forsyth County Health Depar
I The Health Department cr
I to reduce the number of unin
that has a high risk rate for tec
I mm Ed gram plans to try to reduce th
rap act
enable them to become more
who had gotten pregnant ma
months," said Wilson, addir
women who get pregnant toda
because the family condones i
Objectives of T.I.P., she <
self-esteem, improve decisioi
knowledge about human sexu
tion about and assistance in g
"I also want to get a motl
group for young men," said M
concerned about these young
Eleven counties were selcctci
syth in terms of the rate of pr
women. The comparison coui
of either proximity to Forsyth
population. Out of 1,000 ferr
wmi Morris, swears in the Thc ralc for Forsy,h lies alm<>
watches. **Pa
42 Pages This Week
W m W
?n arrived on the scene, the
ling was totally engulfed in
is five of the residents of the
realized that their uncle and
Tapped inside the burning
e 2
>on 'Y'
report by Hayes and
Associates, a local consulting
According to the report,
with respect to the Patterson
Avenue facility there
are three significant concerns:
1. The poor condition of
trie tacilities and the
amount of money it would
take for renovation.
2. The difficulty of getMing
people to the Patterson
YM at night and the inadequate
3. The desire to move the
facility. ^ ; I
? The third concern, the > ,
moving of the Patterson
-Avenue -? is being looked
after, and according to Dr.
C.B. Hauser, chairman of
the Patterson Board of
Managers, "things are
looking good on site acquisition,"
for a new East
Winston "Y."
Acc6rdi7fg~M0 "sources
several months ago,_a site
adjacent to Winston Lake
Park, behind the Jetway
Shopping Center on New
Walkertown Road, was the
one desired for the new Y
building. Although sources
close to the "Y" would
neither confirm"~nor deny"
the probability, the Chronicle
learned last week that
the Winston-Lake site was
See Page 2
ing or planned parenthood
raceptives to adolescents,"
i Health Educator with the
tment, of its Teen Initiative
eatcd T.I.P., aiming to try
itended pregnancies in For
i.v.gnv/v/i iivw/vi 111111u1111y
mage pregnancies. The proe
pregnancy rate by involvivities
and games that wfH
aware of the disadvantages
y we found that young girls
y get pregnant again in 36
ig, the majority of young
y are keeping their children
their keeping the child."
explained, are to improve
n making skills, improve
ality and provide informaetting
serv ices,
icrs' support group and. a
Irs. Wilson. "1 care and am
d for comparison with Foregnancies
in 15-19 year-old
ities were selected because
or similarity in make-up of
lales, 88.8 were pregnant.
>t at mid-point of the other
ge 2

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