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[ e Wiqstt
.. >.L',v v' "C k ' '*i.
Bishop S.D. Johnson proudly displays a portrait of himself cot
day celebration on April 9. Story and more photos on page 9
Of Supt. Adams'
By Donna Oldham to
Ctnff U/mii^m *
TV r Iter I
The presidents of the two local education organizations wh
are "distressed" and "upset," over the proposed school pai
budget for fiscal year 1981-82, proposed last week by Dr. chi
James A. Adams. st??v?rint^nH^nf r\ f ?K? ?
. _, VI IIIV TT IIMIVII"
Salcm/Forsyft.County Schools. * cut
Willie Anderson, president of the Forsyth Association sai<
of Classroom Teachers, and Wendell Eysenbach, presi- 1
dent of the Forsyth Federation of Teachers, said that they ha(
can both see places where the budget could be cut without sch
eliminating a large amount of teaching slots and the Str-~ ? trai
ings Program. *
"1 can see places where I believe we can find money to ?'!'!
keep enough teachers in the classroom. We are losing
%9 Vi classroom slots, if the budget passes as is and put- Si
ting 119 teachers on notice. We're losing because of_? : :*
decline in enrollment 891 students or 1 teacher of every 10 :j:j
students," was the reaction of Eysenbach, who added 1
, that he didn't believe that the end justified the means.
"This year, as in years past, we have had classes over ?
the state maximum and we're talking about cutting even jj:
deeper into that ratio making matters worse," he said. &
Anderson called the probable budget cuts, "an unfor- &
tunate situation." >tj
Things are a bit premature, and we would have to s
know more before we could anticipate any action, but I :j:; S
am very distressed by the sounds coming from the county :? v
commissioners. They're out to make some big cuts," h
Anderson said. 3 b
Both Eysenbach and Anderson agreed that they b
definitely oppose the elimination of the Strings Program. |j
According to Anderson, Adams' figures indicating g g
that a little over 100 students participated in the program $
was erroneous. r(
"The number of students enrolled in the Strings Pro- a
gram is 1092, most of whom would not be able to afford | ^
this type of training otherwise," said Anderson who add- a
ed that he believes that "disadvantaged," students would
be the ones to suffer further. \
''There will be students, a few, who will be able to take n
private lessons, but what about the homes with several K tt
children, or the average home where the parents have in- >:j p
vested in an instrument, only to find that now they've got
Mt. Zion Initiates
Mount Zion Baptist All necessary recording
Church at 5th and File and duplicating hardware II
Streets is exvnding its and a supply of cassettes H
outreach efforts by in- have been purchased Mrs I
itiating a "Tape Ministry." Maurice P. Johnson coor- H
dinates a committee which
The ministry provides for will monitor the recording H
the making of master operation and the delivery
cassette recordings of the of the tapes to the sick and H
worship experience, , the shut-in.
church school lessons and For the past two Sun- i
special programs. The days, recordings have been Ills
master cassette of these ser- made of the morning worvices
will be duplicated and ship, it is hoped that all tac
copies carried to the sick tical problems will be workand
shut-iroon a regular or ed out in time to begin
requested basts. See page j M)
"Serving the Winston-Salem
8 _._ WINSTON-SALEM. N.C.
nmissioned by his congregation for his roast and birth>s
find some way to afford a teacher," he said.
Eysenbach said that according to his calculations, the
t of the Strings Program averages $100 per child,
ich he said isn't much. He also told the story of
ents who just this year purchased a $400 cello for their
Id who was enrolled in the program.
'There are significant problems with the budget but
ting out the Strings Programs is not the answer," he
a i '.V. > ? ia . * J- T
d. * ' " ; , .
Eysenbach said that one member of his organization
i suggested that inter-scholastic sports in junior high
ool should be eliminated and replaced with inmurals,
and the funds used to keep the Strings ProSee
Searful Of Jobs i
By Donna Oldham
Marti ic o ^<n f- ? 1 - A " ' * *
mm; 10 a wai^iuid wuikci ai one or tne nign ;g
chools Tn the Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
ichool System. She has worked in the cafeteria,
/here she helps prepare the food and serve it to the :?
undreds of students every day for almost 10 years, f.
ut now she is afraid of losing her job because of
"1 just don't know what I'd do if I lost my job...P?;
ot kids and all and no man to help me," she said. g
Mary (an assumed name) is reluctant to give her $
eal name for fear of repercussions from the school :*:
dministrative staff, but she said last week that she
nows of other women, her co-workers in the
afeteria, who are also afraid of budget cuts. jiS;
"1 ain't getting rich now, but at least it's a job and
like the hours because I'm usually home just after j|:j
ly kids get there. I've been working too long to have ijij
> worry about things like this. I don't care what peole
say about the budget not being definite yet, I
See Page 3 S
H IHiy LHH
F. . l -^CTy ^^M^ w^
k^H -' wBKBrjL^^r
's. Maurice P. Johnson monitors a recording operatior
Community Since 19 74 "
Saturday, April 18, I98I
By Donna Oldham
The Winston-Salem Chapter of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored People has blasted
the proposed budget for the Winston-Salem/Forsyth
Marie Roseboro Richard Clover
For the first time in its history, a woman has been
chosen to head the campaign chairmanship at the Patterson
Marie Roseboro, personnel manager and treasurer of
Winston Mutual Life Insurance Company, will serve as
the General Campaign Chairperson for the Patterson
Street YMCA Fundraising campaign this year.
The campaign will kick off on Saturday, April 18, with
a breakfast featuring Dr. Larry Palmer, director of
Minority Affairs at Wake Forest University, and run
through June 6.
Richard Glover,- executive director of the Patterson
Avenue *4YM. said the anal thic v#?nr ic Ml fwv C11 nftn
_ ? j ? ? *# J WMI ? kJ l^?/I|VW| t9HfWV I VI 1
sustaining membership and $21,000 for regular membership.
"The difference between them is that the sustaining
scholarships we offer for people who cannot afford to
pay," said Glover.
"Building for the Future with you Doing Your Part,"
is the campaign theme. The city will be divided into four
divisions, each with its own division leader.
William Brandon will head the Eastern Division,
Shedric Adams is the Central Division leader, Johnnie
Hinton will be over the Midwest Division and Earnest
Hairston will head the Pacific Division.
Butler To Run
Dr. ^J. Ray Butler, pastor Butler has been endorsed
of Shiloh Baptist Church, by the Baptist Ministers has,
announced his can- Conference and Associates 4
didacy for president of the and the Board of Deacons 1
General Baptist State Con-, ahd members of Shiloh ^
vention of North Carolina. Baptist Church. i
Ei Gains F
g New Orleans ~ The 44e
mafia will be replaced by
$: groups with the next 15 y<
ding to the former director
g nell University Institute of
fe Ronald Goldstock says t
? old Costra Nostra figures
S: convictions, and tougher f
? racketeering laws has 1
g pressure on the regular ma
g has created a void that is b
be filled by blacks. While
r for Church Tape Ministry.
20 cents 24 Pages This Week
County School System, especially the budget's reductions
in the school lunch program and projected reductions in
the Title J program.
According to Father Michael Curry, NAACP education
chairperson, if Title I is reduced as recommended by
Superintendent Dr. James A. Adams, it will eliminate 96
student participants in the Elementary and Intermediate
Reading Laboratory; ~ 150 students in the Junior High
Reading Lab; 300 students in the Junior High Math Program
and 881 students in High School Mathematics programs.
"Nine schools technically categorized as ineligible but
legally eligible under continuing eligibility provision of
the law, are eliminated from the program. In one school
for example, 60.9 percent of the students are considered
educationally deprived while 29.36 percent are considered
low income. Assuming the federal cut in the program that
school would no longer participate in the program,"
In a prepared statement released Tuesday Curry said,
"the Annual Evaluation Renort on
? - ?^vaai|/vnmilV/l J
Education Programs 1979-80 documented the fact that
these programs which are designed to improve reading
and mathematics proficiency have enabled student participants
to achieve educational progress and, in most
cases, achieve significant educational progress.*'
He continued, "It is our belief that these compensatory
programs which reach out to educationally deprived and
low income children in particular in the areas of reading
and math, are not ancillary, auxiliary or extra. Because
they seek to remediate math and reading weaknesses they
are essential to the academic program of the school
See Page 2
Cinth nf nff; r*n
V-^/ V-f/y ICC
Register of Deeds Eunice Ayers swears in Lois H. Turner
is a member of the State Forestry Commission. Turner,
whose term expires in 1984, is assistant vice president and
branch manager of the Twin City branch of Wachovia
Sank and Trust Cor, NA.
or Black Mafia\
established" demanding a bigger share of the "ac- ^
black crime tion" in organized crime in urban &
afrnr. r#?nt#?rc ho cairl Vn? rvM ? ?Uif ?s
, vvnivi j, t w JCUU, 11iv. uiu uiaiia id 31111" A
of the Cor- ting from illegitimate covers or ^
Organized businesses to "legit" operations. I
Other social factors are also helping S
he death of in the establishment of new black crime ^
i, increased syndicates, he noted. The police S
ederal anti- departments in many big cities, under ?
esulted in fire from blacks for weak affirmative :?
fia and this action postures and police brutality
eginning to charges, are becoming more inclined to jSj
blacks are See Page 23