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It’s the last thing anyone in this small, rural community in North Carolina would want. The local school board had the idea to rse a public monument of sorts, with the money from the sale of a single, unused $300,000.

The monument was supposed to memorialize the school board’s former athletic director and the two athletes who died on the basketball team. A bronze statue was even cast of one of the fallen boys, a 19-year-old named Daniel Green, as he would have looked in the months before his death.

But that $300,000, and a bronze plaque, ended up going to a completely different memorial.

The money was spent on a 4,000-square-foot building for the high school’s JROTC program, the same building that was supposed to go to the high school’s memorial, according to school board records.

A sign on the front of the building says: “We will not be using this building for any other purpose.”

The building was designed by the school’s new JROTC instructor, Robert Davis, whose brother, Daniel Green, was killed on the basketball team.

Davis sd he thought he’d get a plaque for the high school’s memorial. But when he got to looking through the contract, he found the school board was selling the building to the school’s JROTC program for $400,000.

In interviews, Davis and the school’s principal have mntned the monument wasn’t connected to the JROTC building. They have also stressed that the building was never to be used for any other purpose. The board of education also sd it will not be using the building for anything else.

But those statements don’t sit well with many in the community, including some of the students who were the intended recipients of the money from the sale of the unused athletic building.

It was supposed to have been theirs, the students say, and their classmates and teachers are worried it will be used for a new drill team or an after-school football or basketball program.

“I’m scared to think what could possibly be done with it,” sd senior Anna Kostas, who was part of the team that made the plaque and plans to attend art school next year.

The high school’s new principal, who was not named in a search for a replacement for former principal Donnie Brown, is on record as saying he has a lot of fth in his new JROTC instructor and in Davis. He has sd he has no idea what the building will be used for.

The principal, Michael Green, sd he never approved of the board selling the building to Davis or any other purpose.

The principal sd he also never signed a contract to sell the building.

But board documents show that in May, the board voted to sell the building to Davis for $400,000, then to approve a contract to buy the building back from the JROTC program for $400,000. The principal sd there are contracts signed by the board to sell the building that he does not know about. The principal also sd he was not pd for the sale.

“The school board has not followed what it should have,” Green sd. “It’s made things more difficult for myself and my staff.”

The principal sd he wasn’t aware that any part of the building was being used for anything else. But on the floorboards, a sign was placed saying: “This is not to be used for any other purpose.”

The high school is also supposed to get $800,000 more from the sale of a building on the high school’s campus. That money is to be spent on improvements to the campus, according to the contract that was approved by the school board, but it’s unclear whether that money has been spent, and the building that is supposed to go to the school is already being used for JROTC.

Davis, a former Marine who has spent more than 30 years as a teacher, including at the school, sd the money was never supposed to be spent on a memorial. He sd he thought the money would go to the memorial for the high school’s former director and the athletes killed in the shooting.

“I think we were pretty nve,” Davis sd. “It just seemed like a good idea at the time.”

Davis sd he thought the money would be used for a plaque on the front of the building, along with a memorial stone to the dead athletes.

The principal told The Charlotte Observer in an interview last week that the money from the sale was supposed to go for “the memorial that we were going to build at the high school,” but he sd he doesn’t know what the memorial is to be.

Davis, who says he was told by a board member that the JROTC would be moving into the building, had hoped to get a plaque for his brother, Daniel Green, on the wall of the building.

The plaque is made of bronze and depicts the 19-year-old Green in the weeks before his death. Davis sd the building had been built with his brother in mind.

Davis sd he had wanted a memorial for his brother because he knew that the other athletes on the team had also died. He sd he planned to make sure the memorial also honored the other athletes.

But he had never talked to the school’s board about that plan, Davis sd, and he sd he wasn’t aware until after the deal was done that any of the money would be going for a memorial.

“I didn’t know there was going to be a memorial at all,” he sd. “They could have given it to my brother for a plaque.”

Instead, the school board sold the building to the JROTC program. It’s not clear why

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