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PEMBROKE: The two-week run-off election for the November 9 Lumbe Tribe ended Friday with 15 people vying to run for the Lumbe Tribal Council and hold office.

Ron Oxford, Corbin Eddings, John Laurie and Theresa Locler are currently voting for Harvey Godwin Jr. Godwin.

Lockler, a member of Pembroke City Council, presented the tribal chairman on Friday.

As a councilor, she oversaw the city’s annual budget of $ 7 million, strengthened partnerships with the University of North Carolina at Pembroke to ensure growth and success, expanded community relations, and assisted in COVID-19 and disaster management. Rehabilitation efforts, according to information provided to the Robbers.

During her time in office, she oversaw $ 13 million in grants and implemented community outreach programs.

In addition to serving the city, Locler served as chairman of the Lumbe Tribal Supreme Court, the Robinson County Prevention Release Program Board, the Southeast Family Violence Center, and the Pembrook Housing Authority.

Lockler has 21 years of experience as an investigator with the Robson County Public Defender’s Office of in-depth research and testing, and is a licensed clinical social worker.

She is the mother of two children and has six grandchildren.

She is running on the stage of “Prepare, wait, wait.”

According to a statement sent to the Robbers, Loy appealed to the tribal chairman on Wednesday and sought to make sure every vote was heard.

Laudi has been in talks with thousands of tribesmen over the past several months. After hearing their concerns, Lawe served all of Lumben – not just politically connected – and for full federal accreditation, a new drug rehabilitation center, development of the Lumbo Tribal Cultural Center, expansion of 8 (a) jobs and companies, improved senior and elderly services focused on health care. , To promote and adopt tribal youth, to promote cultural and historical preservation, to promote travel and tourism, to improve housing services for all Lumi tribesmen, and to improve mental and physical health.

“Every member of our tribe needs to be heard,” says Laudi. I am running to make sure the tribe works for everyone and to fight for the recognition and resources we deserve.

Tachy served on the Lumbe Tribal Council for four years, representing District 5 (Prospect and Wakulala Communities) from 2006 to 2009 and chairing the Constitutional, Executive, and Federal Recognition Committees. During his tenure, Laudi voted to approve District 5, a district and men’s club that now serves as a two-stream community building. He also secured funding for the Prospecity Men’s Club and allocated a budget for the construction of a complex community building in Red Hill Apartments.

During his time at the Lumi Tribal Council, Laudi served in the U.S. Department of the American Indigenous National Congress in Washington, DC, and recently served as Regional Operations Director for the North Carolina Department. He worked for the Lumbe Warriors, along with the Lumbe tribe, and hired a former representative to help with some obstacles. Laudi now serves as a healthy member of Carolina.

In his early career, Lavi was a youth development specialist and civics teacher at Robinson County Public Schools.

He holds a bachelor’s degree in public administration from UNC-Chapel Hill, a master’s degree in UNPP, and a bachelor’s degree in political science from the United States of America. He lives in Lomburton with his wife, Jessica, and their two children, John 2 and Jenna, who is a teacher at Robinson County Public Schools.

Lawy is a founding member of the charter school of the former STREAM Academy in Pembroke and currently serves as a member of the Robinson-Lamberton Quanis Board. He is a board member of the Pembroke Chamber of Commerce and serves on the Robeson County Bureau of Agriculture Safety Committee.

The current vice chairman of the Lumbe Tribal Council, Edding, presented the tribal chairman on Monday.

He is the son of the late Randolph Eddings and Katherine Brington Eddings, according to his biographies to the Robbers. Eddings has two brothers and a sister from a “history in military service.” He married Misha Waltman Edings for 26 years. Kalen and Brant have two sons.

Edding is a member of the Mount Baptist Church and a Sunday School teacher. He has been working in the insurance industry for the past 21 years, and the Corbin Eddings State Agricultural Insurance Agency was established in April 2009.

Eddings is a member of the Pembroke Queens Club and has previously served on the Board of Directors of the Pembroke Regional Chamber of Commerce and the Robinson Historical Drama Association. He is a lifelong member of the Lumbe Fighters’ Veterans Association and has been the current representative of Woreda 8 in the Lumbe Tribal Council, where he has served as vice chairman since 2019.

He is an active councilor who serves on the following committees: Housing, Economic Development, Federal Recognition, Finance, Education, and Ethics. During his time at the Tribal Council, Edding’s live stream council meetings, financial reporting requirements, renovation of the Lube Cultural Center, “Strike on the Wind!” , Tribal Scholarship, He is very proud of his support for startups. Housing vouchers, Atlantic coastal pipeline protests and disaster recovery program development.

“I served this tribe during Hurricanes Matthew and Florence and throughout the COVID-19 epidemic,” Edding said in a statement. “I have seen many things that this tribe has done in the face of adversity. I have been able to witness successes myself and develop knowledge-based strategies for future improvements. I am thrilled to have the opportunity to serve my people in this new role and look forward to continuing to work with all branches of the Lumbe Tribe as we strive to better engage with Lumbe members.

On the first day, he presented Oxidine with a two-week submission.

A.D. Born in 1954 in Lorinburg, Oxygenine graduated from Pembroke State University in 1973 and went to school as a candidate for the U.S. Navy Corporation, according to biographies of the Robbers. In May 1974, Oxygen completed two decades of military service.

Oxidi spent his next career in the defense sector, where he worked as a theater engineer and missile defense engineer for more than 20 years.

Oxygen RNB Technologies, Inc., an expert in command and control systems and theatrical air and missile defense. Launched in July 2000, and is currently owned by RNB Holdings, Inc.

Oxidied served as COO and later as Vice President of Operations for Lumbee Tribe Enterprises, LLC 2012-2020, and created the 8 (a) Program for the North Carolina Lumbee Tribe.

He is married to Tina Rose Lockler and they live in Maxton. They have three daughters, Jerry Lockler of the House, Aberdeen Brittany Lawie and Blaine Reyes of Alexandria, Virginia.

Oxford is running for the chairman of the North Carolina Lumbe Tribe and to bring a viable business approach to the tribal government.

His approach to leadership is “honesty,” “loyalty,” “proven results,” and “openness.”

In tribal councils 1, 4, 5, 7, 9, 10 and 14, each seat is up for election.

Billy Oxen and Auri Hunt have applied for the 1st seat in Carvisis Barfield.

Billy Oxandin wrote in a statement to the Robesons on Wednesday that he would run for Robson County and all Lumbe County counties.

“It is an honor to represent our district with all your trust and support for the District 1 seat,” he wrote. By working together, we can all win at the table.

Hunt’s biography on Friday did not provide any information to Robsonia.

Jodi Bullard and Kindra Lockler are vying for the 4 seats in Ted Wooddale’s district. Wooddale chose to run for re-election.

Lockler is the granddaughter of Sanford and Helen Lockler, and the granddaughter of Michael and Sharon Lockler, according to biographies sent to the Robbers on Friday. She lives in the Philadelphia community with her “wonderful” husband and two children.

Her statement, “My family and I attend the Prospect United Methodist Church,” reads in part.

Lockler is the program manager for Arctic IT. She worked for UNCP for 12 years as an IT portfolio manager. She earned a bachelor’s degree in American Indian studies and a master’s degree in public administration from UNCP.

She is a member of the Alpha P Omega Society and is the 2018 UNCP Ruler of the Year nominee.

In a statement, she wrote: “I am proud to serve my people.” “I want to be a voice for the people of Limbe, so I run for the tribal council. I have to stand alone, but I stand for what is right. I am determined to make everything better for my people with creative experiences, cooperation and openness.

Presented on Tuesday, Bullard is 44 years old and married to Kelly Bullard and has four daughters, Calley, Kensley, Cadence and Kenadi.

He holds a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Western Carolina and a master’s degree in public administration from Southern University in December.

Wendy Moore Graham is seeking re-election to the district’s 5th seat. She is the only candidate, so she is waiting for the seat.

The only person who offered 7 seats to the district was Nanchi Lockler. Reginald Oxidien Jr., who is completing his second term, will not be seeking re-election.

Incumbent Dewey Macnell is the sole candidate for the District’s 9 seats representing the Saddletree community. It may serve a second time on the board.

District 10 will be contested, with Bobby Emmanuel and Rodney Taylor vying for the seat held by Marcel Locler. Lockler did not register for re-election.

Homer Fields and Tammy Sampson are running for the 14-seat District seat held by Terre Hunt, who has not applied for re-election.

Preparations for the candidates are scheduled for September 13, and the details will be announced another day.

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