rvMdren Having Children
? concerning teen pregnancie
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VOL. IX NO. 20 - U S P S. No 06
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As a mother* a wife and a news reporter, Gwen Sc
self-confidence and close family ties in the pursuit
.Hausers Set Up S
fy ALLEN H. JOHNSON
Dr. C.B. Hauser, one of two black Forsyth County
lack delegateTeTected to the state House, has received
pproval from his physician to serve office, although he
as been cautioned to curb his activities and watch his
Hauser, who left with his wife for Raleigh Monday*
uffered a mild heart attack Dec. 4 while visiting relatives
Hauser's recovery from the attack has been smooth,
lowever, and the 65-year-old retired educator, who has
? >een activ# in a number of community and potttieal acivities,
spent much of last week making preparations to
lepart for the state capital.
Hauser was chipper during an overview last Thursday,
:huckling that, had his doctor not given him the okay to
issume office, "I had sorta planned to go anyway."
Rut Kf> caiH h#? rpali7pc that hp muct nacp himcplf whiip
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lis heart continues to heal.
44If I can just slow down a little and not go to all the
hings l'm asked 4a ga tor especially receptions and banquets,
I'll be alright," he said. /
Hauser noted also that his doctor h^ieferred him to a
(photo* by Jiibm Parker)
Charles McFadden Ike Sims
By RUTHELL HOWARD
Improving the long-neglected Winston Lake Golf
Course is a major concern of Elvira Jerry Jones, who
, has managed the**course for 20 years; for city officials,
who are trying to arrest the result of years of
w discrimination, and f6r Spaulding Drive residents,
who view the course as part of their neighborhood
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Next Week... ;.g:
s The Washington Redskins' Charlie Brow
it offers candid observations in a cover featui
il on black college alumni in our January spor
supplement that also includes C1AA/MEA1
basketball galore and special features.
Black Coll?9? Sport* Review.
serving the Winston-Salem Community Sim
7910 ? WINSTON-SALEM. N C.
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tilers does It all. Ms. Sellers dlcusses the value off 11
: of career goals. Story on Page 7 (photo by James
hop In Raleigh |
physician in Raleigh who will monitor his progress while
he is there^ An added precaution will be the physician ,
who attends all legislative sessions.
Hauser said he was both heartened and surprised by
the volume of cards, flowers and phone calls he received,
during his three-week hospital stay.
"I got good support from the community/' he said,
''They sent cards and called to the house.^4-feceived
around 300 cards and calls. It was tremendous and quite
encouraging. Fraternities, flower clubs and church
groups all chipped in."
Hauser added that his wife Lois is just as enthused that
he'll be able to go to Raleigh as he is.
- "SheV~going ttr go down there with-me," he said,
"And we'll come back each Friday. I would say she's excited."
And so, apparently, is her husband.
"I'll be happy to serve," he said. "It's an honor and
I'm going to try to do the best I can."
But Hauser said the job won't always be easy.
tamp ac u/h#?n T was a nrinHnal he said
4 * What I got paid for was to catch hell.
- Afr for challenge that looms ahead- 1
for the legislature, whose session opened Wednesday, i
* See Page 3 1
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Linda Graham Annette Herron
Proponents W ant
and want to sec it brought up to par.
Winston Lake, a course that is now attendjfed mostly
by whites, was built especially for blacks during a
^ time when segregation prevented blacks from playing
golf at white courses.
Then, blacks could only caddy. a
And because Winston Lake was built specifically^
for blacks, it is a victim of the double standard that
- existed for black-ysed facilities: It was constructed at
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:e 1974" .
^ Thursday, January 13, I9S3
ffWt. Zjon Baptist Chur
y RUTHELL HOWARIX t
rq# Writer v
Mt. Zion Baptist Church recently dismissed Mrs. s
eggy D. Ormond as church secretary for allegedly
nbezzling more than $10,000 in church funds. s
Mrs. Ormond, who was employed by the church for *
ore than 20 years, was removed from her position in
ovember, after a church audit revealed that the moj^fey c
as missing. Mrs. Dorothy Wheeler is now acting 1
jcretary for the church.
According to one church member, who asked not to be
lentified, Mrs. Ormond is only bonded for $10,000, *
/hir?h ic nnt pnotioh to r#?nlnrr?? the miccino mnnfv Rut
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fie member reported that Mrs. Ormond promised the
Rurch she will repay the rest of the allegedly embezzled ?
The member estimated that approximately $15,000 is ^
lissing from the church budget. I
The audit, which is being performed by a local auditing t
ompany that church officials refused to identify, was
ordered after church members decided to build an exten- I
ion onto the cfrurch facility last summer but discovered
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Dr. C.B. Hauter and nis wire. Lots, relax at tneir n
ittack, has received approval from his physician 1
House (photo by James Parker).
How Do You I
BytEDWARD HILL JR.
Staff Writer -j
- The harder the times, the greater the opportunity for
stress in our lives, not only as we struggle to get ahead in
jur careers, but as many of us seek merely to survive.
Recognizing that fact, employers from both the private
and public sectors provide seminars and workshops for
their workers in an attempt to deal with stress.
And many individuals take measures of their own to
cope with the pressures of living in the 80s. TheChronicle
recently polled residents downtown to find out what
those measures are.
George Mack, employee of a local real estate firm: <41
Course Brought 1
much less than the cost of other city courses and consequently
does not have the landscape and facilities
that the white courses offer.
There are both positive and negative distinctions.
Locally, Winston Lake is notoriously popular for its
hilly terrain, trees, sandtraps and challenging holes.
Buut also has the distinction of being a step sister to
^^the larger courses across town.
"A long ball doesn't mean too>much at Winston
'king Ahead v
itorial look at some things we can expect
ppen to our black community in the
ig 12 months.
Z9 cents zb rages mis week
dling Funds _
hat they did not have enough money in the budget.
Mt. Zion usually raises at least $4,000 each week in
:hurch collections, tfcre^member said, and consequently
ihould have had adequate funds for construction costs.
Because the amount of money in the budget is not consistent
with the amount of money raised during the pasi
ew years, the audit was ordered, the member said.
The audit covers approximately a two-year period, ,
luring which Mrs. Ormond was in charge of the church
ind its office in the absence of a full-tiihe minister.
The Rev. Kelly O.P. Goodwin, whib pastored the
:hurch for 31 years, retired Dec. 31, 1977, leaving the
:hurch without a full-time pastor until 1979, when the
fcev. G.G. Campbell was hired. Campbell resigned from.
ne post juiy if ivbz.
M.C. Murray Sr., a member of the Mt. Zion Board of
frustees, declined to discuss the matter extensivelyt as
lid Other church"officials. But Murray said earlier this
veek that the board would meet Wednesday to make cerain
decisions on the matter. Murray declined, however,
0 say what those decisions would concern.
The church member said a congregational meeting will
5e held Sunday, after church services.
Mrs. Ormond declined to c^scuss the matter.
s>! * ^ i *
1 * i
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S mmOtWHKK TTfWillllPlB
ome. Hautcr. who recently suffered a mild heart
to begin serving office a a delegate to the state
try not to w.orry aoout tnings tnat nappcn on tne jod or in
my personal life. I do a lot of praying to cope with stress
because the Supreme Being is greater than your problems."
Bet tie Bennett, employee of the local Veterans Administration
office: "I try to occasionally get away from
it ail. You have to do that once in a while or stress will get
to you. I also pray a lot."
Kenny Spillman, employee of R.J. Reynolds:
"Whenever I feel stress coming, I start lifting my
weights. It relaxes me and gets my mind off things."
Cynthia Ellis, bank employee: "I pray a great deal and
I have conversations with my mother and friends when I
Up To Far
Lake/* says Jones. "You've got to be able to keep it j
in place because we're close with some narrow fairways,
some blind greens and trapped heavy (there are
The course, despite its shortcomings, has become a
popular attraction to golfers, Jones points out,
because many enjoy the challenge of playing at
Winston Lake. See