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About: goldsboro, north carolina
Bordered by the Neuse River and the Little River is Goldsboro, North Carolina, which resides in the heart of the state. Due to its importance as a railroad junction during the Civil War, Goldsboro became significant for both sides, but mostly for the Confederacy, to whom supplies were transported to. Before 1869, the city used to be spelled "Goldsborough." Television legend Andy Griffith actually used to teach English, drama and music at Goldsboro High School.
Local Newspapers: The Goldsboro News-Argus
Local Sports Teams: Goldsboro Sports Teams
Local Colleges: Wayne Community College North Carolina Wesleyan College
Zip Codes associated with goldsboro, north carolina:
27530 27531 27532 27533 27534
Towns/Cities near goldsboro, north carolina : Pikeville Elroy Mar-Mac Brogden Rosewood La Grange Fremont Mt Olive Smithfield
An exercise in coexistence
Pastor of Impact Church Goldsboro Edwin Von Newsome talks about how individuals must recognize what they can do to create unity within the community during the Interfaith Breakfast Thursday morning at the Goldsboro Event Center. Pastor John Howard of First Pentecostal Holiness Church speaks during the annual Interfaith Breakfast Thursday morning at Goldsboro Event Center.Seminar geared toward helping high schoolers gain entry to the college
The N.C. Eastern Alumni Chapter, based in Goldsboro, of Johnson C. Smith University in Charlotte is hosting a free seminar for high school students prepare for college. The event will be held Saturday, March 24, from 2 to 4 p.m. at Faith Presbyterian Church, 2114 N. Berkeley Blvd. Presenters on hand for the working seminar include Marchelle Horner, account executive with ACT; Maxine Cooper and Renita Allen Dawson, representing the Wayne Community College continuing education department; and Jackie Murphy, financial assistance at Johnston Community College.Woman tries to cash stolen check worth more than $900
Goldsboro Police are investigating after a woman attempted to cash a stolen check at Friendly Check Cashing, 332 N. Spence Ave. According to a police report, a woman entered the business and attempted to cash a check in the amount of $980.63. The employee then notified the woman that the check could not be verified and cashed, at which point the suspect left the business, also leaving the check behind.A contest for the best
Mark Blomefield, right, sales manager for U.S. Cellular in Goldsboro, discusses voting for the company's second annual Black History Month Art Competition with David Hill, a U.S. Cellular customer from Goldsboro. The top 10 drawings from the area Boys and Girls Clubs will be on display at the U.S. Cellular store on Berkeley Boulevard, with residents encouraged to vote for their favorite.Being the first
Ernest Lofton talks about some of the items on display at the Wayne County Museum recognizing his business as the first black portrait studio in Goldsboro. Ernest Lofton demonstrates how to load film into the Speed Graphic camera he once used to take photos.Filing begins in upcoming midterm elections
There was a flurry of activity as filing began at noon Monday for most of the offices to be decided in November's midterm elections -- including a member of the Wayne County Board of Education who filed for the state House. Raymond Smith Jr. of Goldsboro filed for the state House District 21 seat now held by Larry Bell of Clinton who is not seeking re-election.Wayne County Board of Education changes its meeting dates
Wayne County Board of Education meetings will now take place later in the month, after the board voted to change their meeting dates and do away with monthly work sessions. The change was made to keep the board meetings from conflicting with Goldsboro City Council meetings, so that people who want to speak at both did not have to choose or leave one meeting early.May I have this dance?
Mike Larsen dances with his daughter Sophia, 4, during the annual Daddy Daughter Dance at the Goldsboro Event Center Friday night. The event, organized by the city of Goldsboro Parks and Recreation department, featured food, a photo booth and the popular daddy dance-off.Slices for the hungry
Amanda Kear and Mike Beckman unload the Big Jim's delivery car Friday at the Community Soup Kitchen of Goldsboro. Big Jim's donated 10 pizzas to the soup kitchen for Slice Out Hunger, a campaign organized on National Pizza Day to help hunger relief organizations.Several business open in renovated Adamsville Gateway Center
Glenn Adams, owner, at the Adamsville Gateway Center, along the 200 block of South Berkeley Boulevard near Seymour Johnson Air Force Base. The center is fully occupied, with six businesses, and recently underwent renovations.Police charge two men in Dupont Circle homicide
Tyquail Demontea Price, 18, of 902 B. Audubon Ave. and Islam Sa'he Dove, 18, of 203 Rose St. are each charged with one count of first-degree murder, three counts of discharging a weapon into an occupied property, two counts of injury to personal property and one count of injury to real property. Both subjects were already in custody at the Wayne County Detention Center on unrelated charges, and were given no bond plus an additional $500,000 secured bond each for the new charges Just before 11 p.m. on Oct. 29, officers with the Goldsboro Police Department B-Shift Patrol responded to the area of 147 Dupont Circle in reference to a call of shots being fired.Breaking ground for the KC-46A
A group including Rep. Jimmy Dixon, Sen. Louis Pate and 916th Air Refueling Wing commander Col. Scovill Curran pose for a photo during a groundbreaking ceremony for the wing's new hangar Wednesday.Employee charged in setting Pikeville Town Hall on fire
The State Bureau of Investigation arrested a Pikeville employee and charged him with allegedly setting fire to the Pikeville Town Hall and stealing $900 in cash. The SBI arrested Kelvin Robinson, 38, of Goldsboro, on Feb. 1 and charged him with one count of the burning of certain public buildings and one count of larceny by employee.As temperatures drop, risk of fire increases
With each cold snap comes an added risk that goes beyond cold or flu -- deaths due to fires in the home. Each year during December, January and February, as the temperatures drop and the heat is turned on, the number of fires goes up, officials say.History speaks
People listen as Bakari DaShawn talks about his past and starting his own business Tuesday night on the second floor of the Wayne County Museum before the opening night program for the Black History Month exhibit. The top floor of the Wayne County Museum Tuesday night looked more like a festival or a bazaar than a historical enclave.Complaints of prostitution result in arrests
Recent complaints of prostitution in the area of Lionel, East Walnut and North Leslie streets have so far resulted in two arrests this month. An ongoing Goldsboro Police Department investigation in that area saw a Pikeville woman charged last week with solicitation and possession of drug paraphernalia.Experience, enthusiasm for classroom traits shared by Teacher of Year finalists Updated at
Three teachers who together have 49 years experience in the classroom are finalists for the honor of LCPS Teacher of the Year for 2018-2019. Katena Cherry of Southeast Elementary School, Ashley Martin of Banks Elementary School and Hope Woolard of South Lenoir High School were chosen from a group of 18 educators representing their schools as Teacher of the Year.Exhibiting change
Jennifer Kuykendall, new director of the Wayne County Museum, stands next to a case of old cameras belonging to Ernest L. Lofton of Nelson's Photo Shop, part of the black history exhibit. Jennifer Kuykendall left Goldsboro 30 years ago, but has recently returned with one goal -- to make the Wayne County Museum more representative of Wayne County.A few good men
William Hill poses for a photo in his Marine Corps League uniform Thursday. Hill is working on recruiting new members for the group.Council to consider contract for the reconstruction of the former W.A. Foster Center
The Goldsboro City Council will consider a $118,390 contract for reconstruction work at the former W.A. Foster Center during its meeting tonight. The reconstruction of rooms inside the Leslie Street building is part of a larger effort to restore the 1938 building for future community use.
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