SouthWest Edgecombe Graduation Mess Since My Inbox Has Been An Issue Then Here Is An Inbox That Has Not Been Talked About

I care about folk and I show them by reaching out to them not knowing how they are going to receive it but I am ready to reap the consequences. If I get cussed out I ain’t going to respond in the negative and say that I apologize for reaching out to you.

There are many inboxes I have gone in but including all parties involved for instance some females were on facebook going at it and I asked them to stop it and to remove the mess and they did. I have inboxed some females telling them I don’t like to see a female use the f-word publicly. Some receive it well and some don’t. Hey I have been told to f-me on and just recently by Marvin’s mother on facebook several days ago and my response was I bet you want to. But Greg Higgs have tried to paint a photo that I was disrespecting the female.

There will be many who read this and know this to be true but I dare to ask them to come forward because I know what I have done.

But to my main point I inboxed Cathy Barnes on Saturday evening and asked her to call me. When she called me I told her I read her daughter’s response on facebook to the graduation mess. I said have you read it and this is how I feel about it. I said I don’t think she need to get involved publicly and she is getting ready to go to college and she do not need this following her. Cathy agreed with me and even told me she know about facebook because she had gotten fired from a job for posting something on facebook.

I didn’t know how Cathy was going to receive me having a conversation about her daughter but what I do know is I was prepared for whatever she did cussed me out or whatever. She received it then but after following this mess I have seen little comments that I know were directed to me and I couldn’t get mad and still ain’t mad.

Cathy told me that the mother told her when she arrived at the graduation that they were not going to allow him to read his speech but he was going to do it from his phone. Cathy said she and her oldest daughter said they told her not to make him do it.

Enough said I think you get my point.

#teamdancyCurmilus

Advertisements

SouthWest Edgecombe Graduation This Is What I Know That Ain’t Nobody Talking About A Parent Being Removed

SouthWest Graduation ain’t nobody talking about this.

One of the first one that was removed from the graduation for yelling was a Sheriff Deputy’s wife. I was standing beside a deputy and he seen it happen and didn’t do anything. Well something was eventually done. She was removed.

Now twist the hell out of that and tell me she didn’t know the rules.

Now I am one of the Sheriff of Edgecombe County most dedicated supporter for his appointment and for his upcoming election in 2018. However I am going to hold him accountable to deal with issues and if not I will call him out.

My point is the Sheriff Department is hired to come out to remove anyone who are disruptive and disrespectful so if a deputies wife, family member or friend is not removed then action need to be taken.

By no means do the Sheriff have control over how a deputies wife, family member or friend acts but if and when the deputies do not carry out their role then they must be held accountable for their non action. When the Sheriff is asked to get involved then if he does not handle the issue then that is when I am talking about I will hold him accountable.

#teamdancyCurmilus

Sandra Langley Athletic Director And Coach Response To Graduation Mess At SouthWest Edgecombe High School

The Watch Dog response: Thank you as I stated several days ago when others begin to speak up the better off this situation will be. And when the Superintendent respond to my Open Letter to him it will definitely help bring some closure to this mess. I have repeated time and time again that I don’t video events/meetings and share it on social media promoting mess so I will call out mess. This is what I am going to continue to do but on a national level since they took it there. I love Edgecombe County and have been challenging the school system when they were wrong but I support them when they are right. I pledged to be an advocate for education and that means beginning with the parents, the students and the staff because that is the order of the day. If no parent, no student, no student no need for a staff. Somebody gonna miss that.

Sandra Langley The two students that were asked to speak did sign a contract; the val and the sal. They were the only two that were to give and write speeches. So there was a paper trail. If you are not asked to write a speech, you do not need to sign a contract. Again, the two that were to write speeches did sign contracts.

No other individuals were asked to write a speech. The program was planned and the officers were asked to assist in the prepared program. These officers were given a part to read: welcome, introduction of sal and val, lighting of the memorial candle, farewell. There was nothing wrong with the program that was planned. This program was well planned and practiced graduation morning. If all individuals involved in the program follow the program and not deviate, this would have been a great program and no one would have been hurt and especially SouthWest Edgecombe’s reputation. I am all about SouthWest and I am all about having a dignified graduation. I am a team player and sometimes it is important to put team before self.

A Lawsuit Pertaining To A Graduation In NCFowler v. Williamson, 39 N.C.App. 715 (1979) 251 S.E.2d 889

There is a lawsuit being passed on during this time comparing the SouthWest case to an out of state case. See this case here in NC.

Fowler v. Williamson, 39 N.C.App. 715 (1979) 251 S.E.2d 889
© 2017 Thomson Reuters. No claim to original U.S. Government Works. 1
39 N.C.App. 715 Court of Appeals of North Carolina.
Joe C. FOWLER, Sr. and Mrs. Betty H. Fowler v. Henry WILLIAMSON, Individually and as Principal of Hickory High School, Charles Mason, Individually and as Assistant Principal of Hickory High School, Dr. Joseph Wishon, Individually and as Superintendent of Hickory City Schools, Board of Education of the Hickory Administrative School Unit, Harold K. Poovey, Individually, Sam Dula, Individually, Gene Smith, Individually, Mrs. Lois Young, Individually, Mrs. Martha Karslake, Individually, James H. Garrett, Individually, Harold K. Poovey, Sam Dula, Gene Smith, Mrs. Lois Young, Mrs. Martha Karslake, James H. Garrett and Dr. Donald G. Hayes, Members of the Board of Education of the Hickory Administrative School Unit.
No. 7825SC172. | Feb. 20, 1979.
Parents, whose son was prohibited from participating in high school graduation ceremony, brought suit against principal and assistant principal and other school officials for public embarrassment and severe mental and emotional distress which they allegedly suffered. The Superior Court, Catawba County, Forrest A. Ferrell, J., granted defendants’ motion to dismiss for failure to state a claim, entered judgment thereon and plaintiffs appealed. The Court of Appeals, Clark, J., held that: (1) where plaintiffs’ brief containing extraneous matter was considered on motion to dismiss, dismissal motion was converted into summary judgment motion, and (2) actions of high school principal, who excluded parents’ son from graduation ceremony when son first appeared in attire which violated school’s dress code and actions of assistant principal who refused to allow son to enter and take his place with his classmates after he had returned from changing his clothes while ceremony was in progress, was not tortious.
Reversed and remanded for entry of summary judgment against plaintiffs in favor of all defendants.
West Headnotes (11)
[1] Pretrial Procedure Matters Deemed Admitted In considering a motion to dismiss for failure to state claim, all allegations of complaint are taken as true. Rules of Civil Procedure, rule 12(b)(6), G.S. § 1A–1.
3 Cases that cite this headnote
[2] Pretrial Procedure Insufficiency in general Test in determining whether to grant motion to dismiss for failure to state a claim is whether pleading is legally sufficient. Rules of Civil Procedure, rule 12(b)(6), G.S. § 1A–1.
3 Cases that cite this headnote
[3] Appeal and Error Scope and effect Statements of fact made in brief, and legitimate inferences therefrom, may be assumed as true as against party asserting them.
4 Cases that cite this headnote
[4] Judgment Motion or Other Application Where extraneous matter is received and considered on a motion to dismiss for failure to state a claim, the motion should then be treated as a motion for summary judgment and disposed of according to applicable rules. Rules of Civil Procedure, rules 12(b)(6), 56, G.S. § 1A–1.
8 Cases that cite this headnote
[5] Education Authority to make rules
Fowler v. Williamson, 39 N.C.App. 715 (1979) 251 S.E.2d 889
© 2017 Thomson Reuters. No claim to original U.S. Government Works. 2
Right to attend school and claim benefits of public school system is subject to lawful rules prescribed for government thereof; Legislature has control over public schools and may delegate power to make rules to local administrative officers. G.S. § 115–35.
3 Cases that cite this headnote
[6] Education Authority to make rules Local school boards and school officials have implied right to adopt appropriate and reasonable rules and regulations concerning matters not provided and not inconsistent with rules provided by higher authority for purpose of carrying out their powers and duties.
1 Cases that cite this headnote
[7] Education Authority to make rules Principal of a local school may adopt reasonable rules and regulations in exercise of his powers and duties concerning matters not provided for and not inconsistent with rules provided by higher authority.
1 Cases that cite this headnote
[8] Education Grooming and dress Brushed denim pants did not fall within definition of “dress pants” as used in high school’s dress code for graduation ceremonies.
Cases that cite this headnote
[9] Education Violation of rules and offenses in general Discretion of the school principal should not be unduly restricted in determining violation of a rule or regulation.
Cases that cite this headnote
[10] Torts
Intent or malice Exercise of a legal right cannot constitute a tort even if there is a wrongful intent.
Cases that cite this headnote
[11] Education Ceremony Actions of high school principal, who excluded parents’ son from graduation ceremony when son first appeared in attire which violated school’s dress code and actions of assistant principal who refused to allow son to enter and take his place with his classmates after he had returned from changing his clothes while ceremony was in progress, was not tortious.
Cases that cite this headnote
**890 *716 It appears from the complaint that plaintiffs’ son, Joe C. Fowler, Jr., was eligible to graduate and was scheduled to participate in the graduation ceremony of Hickory High School on 2 June 1977. Plaintiffs were present in the school auditorium for the graduation ceremony. The defendant Williamson, school principal, aided and abetted by defendant Mason, assistant, would not permit plaintiffs’ son to participate in the graduation ceremony, claiming that he was not properly attired.
Plaintiffs alleged that the named defendants acted intentionally, willfully and maliciously, causing plaintiffs to suffer public embarrassment and severe mental and emotional distress, which aggravated a pre-existing heart condition of the male plaintiff, and which were reasonably foreseeable by said defendants.
The plaintiffs appeal from orders dismissing the action pursuant to Rule 12(b) (6) motions made by all defendants.
Attorneys and Law Firms
Isenhower & Long by Samuel H. Long, III, Newton, for plaintiff appellants.
Fowler v. Williamson, 39 N.C.App. 715 (1979) 251 S.E.2d 889
© 2017 Thomson Reuters. No claim to original U.S. Government Works. 3
A. Terry Wood and Patrick, Harper & Dixon by James T. Patrick, Hickory, for defendant appellees, Bd. of Ed. and Individual Bd. Members.
Golding, Crews, Meekins, Gordon & Gray by E. F. Parnell, III, and Chambers, Stein, Ferguson & Becton by James C. Fuller, Jr., Charlotte, for defendant appellees, Williamson, Mason and Wishon.
Opinion
CLARK, Judge.
[1] [2] In granting the G.S. 1A-1, Rule 12(b)(6) motions of all defendants the trial court determined that plaintiffs failed to allege an actionable claim for mental and emotional distress resulting from defendant principal’s action in excluding their son from the graduation *717 ceremony. In considering a Rule 12(b) (6) motion all the allegations of the complaint are taken as true. Sutton v. Duke, 277 N.C. 94, 176 S.E.2d 161 (1970). The test is whether the pleading is legally sufficient. Alltop v. J. C. Penney Co., 10 N.C.App. 692, 179 S.E.2d 885, Cert. denied 279 N.C. 348, 182 S.E.2d 580 (1971).
[3] [4] But we do not decide whether the trial court erred in granting the motions, because the plaintiffs have filed a brief setting forth many facts other than those alleged in the complaint. Statements of fact made in briefs, and legitimate inferences therefrom, may be assumed as true as against the party asserting them. 5 C.J.S. Appeal and Error s 1343-45. See Garner v. Weston, 263 N.C. 487, 139 S.E.2d 642 (1965). In the interest of the prompt elimination of a factually unfounded claim, we elect to consider on appeal the facts asserted in plaintiffs’ brief, in addition to the allegations of the complaint. Where extraneous **891 matter is received and considered on a Rule 12(b) (6) motion to dismiss, the motion should then be treated as a motion for summary judgment and disposed of in the manner and on the conditions stated in G.S. 1A-1, Rule 56. Kessing v. National Mortgage Corp., 278 N.C. 523, 180 S.E.2d 823 (1971).
Having converted defendants’ Rule 12(b)(6) motion into a Rule 56 motion for summary judgment, the question on appeal is whether there is a genuine issue as to any material fact. Extraneous matter apart from the allegations of the complaint considered in determining this question consists
of admitted facts in plaintiffs’ “Statement of Facts” in their brief as follows: “The Appellee Williamson, Principal of Hickory High School refused to allow the Appellants’ son to participate in the ceremonies, removing the young man from the processional line a few minutes before the scheduled beginning of the ceremonies. The Appellee Williamson approached the Appellants’ son, raised the gown he was wearing and informed the student that he was not properly attired according to a dress code for the ceremonies which had been promulgated by the Appellee Williamson. The code required that male graduates wear: ‘Dress pants as opposed to jeans, shirts and ties; shoes and socks.’ The graduation instructions also required that students attend a graduation practice on June 1, *718 1977, and an Awards Day ceremony on June 2 if they were to participate in the graduation ceremony the evening of June 2, 1977. The Appellants’ son, under his graduation gown, wore a pair of brushed denim pants such as is commonly worn for dress occasions as part of a brushed denim suit and a pair of brown leather dress boots and socks, as well as a white dress shirt and solid dark tie; he had complied with the attendance requirements at the previous events. Several students who were allowed to graduate had not attended the previous events. Appellants’ son was the only student not allowed to participate in the graduation ceremonies.
After being removed from the line of prospective graduates the Appellants’ son returned home and changed clothes, but by the time he returned to the auditorium most of the graduates had entered the hall and the Appellee Mason, an Assistant Principal, refused to allow young Fowler to enter and take his place with his classmates.
Although the Appellants were not physically present at the place where the Appellee removed their son from the line of graduates they were present in the Auditorium, and when the processional began, some ten to twelve minutes after the above-described incident, they immediately became aware that their son was not in the line of graduates. The Appellants sent their daughter to investigate their son’s absence and upon learning the reason therefor became extremely emotionally distressed and upset.“
It is clear from the statement of the facts that defendant school principal had adopted a dress code for the graduation ceremony which required that the male
Fowler v. Williamson, 39 N.C.App. 715 (1979) 251 S.E.2d 889
© 2017 Thomson Reuters. No claim to original U.S. Government Works. 4
members of the graduating class, including plaintiffs’ son, wear “dress pants as opposed to jeans.” [5] The right to attend school and claim the benefits of the public school systems is subject to lawful rules prescribed for the government thereof. The legislature has control over the public schools and may delegate the power to make rules to local administrative officers. Coggins v. Board of Education, 223 N.C. 763, 28 S.E.2d 527 (1944). See G.S. 115-35 for delegation of powers and duties to local administrative units.
[6] Local school boards and school officials have the implied right to adopt appropriate and reasonable rules and regulations *719 for the purpose of carrying out their powers and duties. G.S. 115-146 imposes upon principals and teachers the duty to maintain good order and discipline and may use reasonable force in so doing. This statute was held to be constitutional on its face in Baker v. Owen, 395 F.Supp. 294 (M.D.N.C.1975), Aff’d 423 U.S. 907, 46 L.Ed.2d 137, 96 S.Ct. 210 (1975).
**892 [7] The principal of a local school may adopt reasonable rules and regulations in the exercise of his powers and duties concerning matters not provided for and not inconsistent with the rules provided by higher authority. 79 C.J.S. Schools and School Districts s 494.
It has been established that a school may adopt a dress code and may exclude a student from participating in certain school programs, including graduation ceremonies, if the student does not comply with the dress code. Hill v. Lewis, 323 F.Supp. 55 (E.D.N.C.1971); Valentine v. Independent School District, 191 Iowa 1100, 183 N.W. 434 (1921); Christmas v. El Reno Board of Educ., 313 F.Supp. 618 (W.D.Okla.1970), Aff’d 449 F.2d 153 (1971); Corley v. Daunhauer, 312 F.Supp. 811 (E.D.Ark.1970).
The complaint alleges that the defendant school principal “wrongfully claimed and alleged that plaintiffs’ son was not properly attired so as to be permitted to participate in said ceremonies . . . .” The complaint does not allege, but the stated facts establish, that there was a dress code for the graduation ceremony. There is no claim that the dress code was unreasonable or in violation of due process or any other right of plaintiffs or their son. The complaint does allege that the school principal Wrongfully claimed that plaintiffs’ son was not properly attired but this allegation is negated by the admitted facts in plaintiffs’ brief.
[8] The dress code required that plaintiffs’ son wear “dress pants as opposed to jeans” for the graduation ceremony. The son wore, according to the stated facts, “a pair of brushed denim pants.” Most words have recognized variations of meaning, but we are unable to find any authority in law or semantics which recognizes “denim pants”, brushed or unbrushed, to mean “dress pants as opposed to jeans.” Webster’s Third New International Dictionary (1968) defines “jean” as “pants usually made of jean or denim and worn for work or sports”, and defines “denim” as *720 “overalls or trousers usually of dark blue denim for work or rough use.” Admittedly these definitions have been somewhat eroded by the widespread wear of denim jeans during the last decade by young people for purposes other than work or sports, but they have yet to achieve the status of “dress pants as opposed to jeans,” which are commonly worn to formal or ceremonial functions.
[9] We find that defendant Williamson, as principal of Hickory High School, established a lawful and valid dress code for eligible graduates participating in the graduation ceremony. Neither his right to do so nor the legality of the dress code as adopted is attacked by the complaint. The plaintiffs’ son appeared for the graduation ceremony attired in violation of the code in that he did not wear dress pants as required but instead wore denim jeans. The defendant principal had the legal right to exclude plaintiffs’ son from the graduation ceremony for violation of the dress code, and in doing so he did not Wrongfully claim that the son was not properly attired, as alleged in the complaint. The discretion of a school principal should not be unduly restricted in determining the violation of a rule or regulation.
[10] The exercise of a legal right cannot constitute a tort even if there is a wrongful intent. Childress v. Abeles, 240 N.C. 667, 84 S.E.2d 176 (1954), Petition for rehearing dismissed 242 N.C. 123, 86 S.E.2d 916 (1955); Evans v. Morrow, 234 N.C. 600, 68 S.E.2d 258 (1951).
We note that plaintiffs’ claim is based on the allegation of tortious conduct by defendant Williamson, the school principal, in excluding plaintiffs’ son from the graduation ceremony when the son first appeared in brushed denim pants, and not in excluding him when he, after changing to dress pants, reappeared as the ceremony was in progress. [11] We conclude that the facts admitted by the plaintiffs in their brief negate the allegations of the complaint
Fowler v. Williamson, 39 N.C.App. 715 (1979) 251 S.E.2d 889
© 2017 Thomson Reuters. No claim to original U.S. Government Works. 5
that the defendant school principal acted wrongfully in excluding plaintiffs’ son from the graduation ceremony, and since the admitted facts established a factually unfounded **893 claim without a genuine issue of fact this action should be summarily and finally determined by this Court.
*721 In electing to consider the facts admitted in plaintiffs’ brief, we do not infer that the complaint states a cause of action. We do not find it necessary in this case to determine whether plaintiffs could recover for emotional distress as a result of intentional wrong to their son when they were not present at the time the act occurred.
Finally, it is noted that plaintiffs’ son sued the defendants under a civil right statute seeking compensatory damages
in the United States District Court. The action was dismissed for failure to state a claim. Fowler v. Williamson, 448 F.Supp. 497 (W.D.N.C.1978).
The orders dismissing the action pursuant to Rule 12(b) (6) as to all defendants are vacated, and this cause is remanded for entry of summary judgment against plaintiffs in favor of all defendants.
Reversed and remanded.
MITCHELL and WEBB, JJ., concur.
All Citations
39 N.C.App. 715, 251 S.E.2d 889
End of Document © 2017 Thomson Reuters. No claim to original U.S. Government Works.

An Open Letter To John Farrelly Superintendent Edgecombe County Public Schools In Response To SouthWest Edgecombe Graduation 2017

I have supported you speaking out when parents talked junk about you and your stand on keeping the children out of school during bad weather because they don’t even want them at home. I still stand with you on that.

Mr. Farrelly and I regret I can’t call you Dr. Farrelly because the Doctorate that you will receive you are going to receive it soon while you were given the opportunity to obtain it while being our superintendent. The school in Dare County will get to call you Dr. Farrelly soon when you report there on July 1st.

I am totally embarrassed at what I witnessed one week ago from today when I attended and videoed the graduation. You were there along with the school board members and 2 associate superintendents at least.

When I read your first response you didn’t say anything about an apology on the internet responding to someone that was shared on a facebook page I felt good. But when the media began to get involved I learned you apologized and told the principal to take the diploma to the house over the weekend I was totally pissed.

Mr. Farrelly you threw the principal under the bus because first of all how in the hell do you apologize for someone else actions especially a grown person? An apology from you mean absolutely nothing.

Mr. Farrelly to make it appear that it is okay for you to throw the principal under the bus without putting out a statement giving the complete guidelines pertaining to graduation is a direct slap in the face to an educated black man.

Now I am asking that you send out a detailed explanation to how a graduation should be done. Include in it that all students are to abide by the rules set forth by the advisor and the principal. Make it clear that the president is not the main speaker because they are just an elected student which is by popularity and not by academics. How can the president get more time than the valedictorian and the salutatorian when they earn those positions by academics. How can the president think he can turn his speech in late and I don’t give a damn who approve that the content and grammar was okay? How can the president decide what he feels is what he can say and disrespect the advisor and the principal? How can the president just because he has the mic think it is okay to say whatever he feels?

Mr. Farrelly you make it appear that a student can break the rules and it is okay but the principal can’t say anything. What should have happened since the school hires officers to work to remove anyone who are disruptive and do not follow the rules is the principal should have stood up, walked up to podium and asked for the mic. The principal should have said that since the president is not abiding by the rules we are going on to the next thing on the program. If the principal chose to allow the president to continue then he should have said okay the president is not reading the approved speech and sat back down. I know the principal of the schools have control over their schools to a certain degree and this was something that met using his authority.

Mr. Farrelly tell me what else could have been possibly done on that night to send a message to students that it is not okay to not abide by the rules?

Mr. Farrelly students that are serious about school along with their parents ought to be outraged about what took place from a student standpoint because this was not only about the diploma but disrespecting the valedictorian and the salutatorian. The staff at SouthWest ought to be outraged because they have to deal with the children so if they are given the okay to disrespect the principal hell ain’t nothing they will be able to tell them.

I am totally embarrassed about this entire situation and more embarrassed that you have not done anything to help the transition before you leave. This does not only affect SouthWest but all the schools across the county and the state but not limited to.

Please respond asap.

Curmilus Dancy II
SouthWest Alumni

Edgecombe administrators withhold diploma for student’s refusal to read school-written speech – WRAL

Edgecombe County, N.C. — High school graduation day should be a celebration, but for one Edgecombe County senior, it is a day he will never forget.

As Southwest Edgecombe County High School’s senior class president, Marvin Wright was allowed to write a speech and read it aloud at graduation.

“I really worked hard on this speech,” he said.

Wright said on the day of graduation, he was told by school administrators that he would not be able to read his speech. He would have to read one the school wrote for him.

“I think my classmates would like to hear what I have to say instead of the one you wrote for me,” Wright said.

While on stage during the ceremony, Wright said he followed his heart and chose to read his speech instead. (Read more)

Video/Photos: Attention – In Response To Jokita Wright Asking Me What Did I Think Of Her Son Speech

imageMy videos/photos don’t lie. This is why I video so when folk get amnesia I can play it back for them. My videos/photos can work for you or against you. Click on photo to watch the speech beginning around the 13:30 minute timeframe.

Earlier today while I was at work and Ms. Wright was posting all kinds of mess on my page and/or tagging me in her comments.

I have searched and searched and can’t find the post where Ms. Wright asked me what did I think of her son’s speech and that I ought to admit it was awesome.

First of all I don’t think anything of the speech. Folk have been saying that was it because he mentioned God and you that was the problem. I said I don’t know all I know is you and he admitted that you didn’t follow the instructions by the school.

I got lost in the speech because as I stated earlier I was trying to figure out what the hell was going on? I knew he could read because I videoed and took photos of him 2 Sundays ago at the poorly attended baccalaureate. I was trying to figure out what was going on because of his actions and the folk on the stage were looking around as if something was not right.

I also wondered why he was not on the stage so therefor that also let me know something was not right.

After he came out of the auditorium and came over to you and said they pulled his diploma that confirmed my observations that something was not right.

Now going back to the speech, I was totally embarrassed this black Senior Class President making it a speech that I got lost in. I have heard many negative comments about the way he was reading and I have been telling folk that you made him do it and he was nervous. A source close to you told me that you told them when they arrived at the school that they were not going to allow him to read his speech. They said when he stood up you pointed your phone towards him to say you got your phone and that he nodded his head. Since I had moved to the back of the room to capture all of the students up close as they marched out as folk calling out students names and their faces as I snap photos. I post the video and photos on Facebook and Youtube so parents can see them and can get copies from me. Hell when children ask for a copy I give it to them and if someone gave me a donation I only ask for $5.00. Who does that? The folk, I assume either school system staff or someone hired to live stream the ceremony for the schools do not capture them coming like I do because they get the back of them.

image

The reason why they were talking behind him is because the Principal didn’t see him take out the phone and the Advisor informed the Principal.

Like I stated earlier I was trying not to further comment but ain’t no damn body going to bully me especially on my page and tagging me in their mess.

I am gonna stop right here because only ignants will not get this, I can’t just make these things up.

I asked the Wrights to take the mess down, I was trying to help but you can’t help folk who do not want to be helped.

Now You Can C.D. This! Let’s see You Run & Tell This!

image