North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
A-2 The Daily Tar Heel Thursday, April 24, 1980
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SLICED TO 0r,3ER
By DAVID TEAGUE
While many parts of the country face a dismal
economic outlook in the coming months, North
Carolina's should not be hurt severely in the near future
and should be strong in the years ahead, state officials
"The public's propensity to consume is still here, but is
being redirected into less expensive items," N.C.
Commerce Secretary D.M. "Lauch" Faircloth said this
"But unless there is a drastic change in the cost of
money, I think we can expect to see a slowdown in plant
expansion," he said.
In spite of the slowdown, however, Faircloth said the
long range economic outlook for the state is extremely
good. He also said 144 companies actively are seeking
the state as an industrial site, compared to 100
companies in the first quarter of last year.
The electronics industry is interested in North
Carolina," said Steve Meehan, a spokesman for the state
commerce department. "The Phillip Morris Co. and
IBM are building here and General Electric is
considering it. Meehan also said current industry
interest could bring as many as 100,000 jobs to North
Officials said many of the jobs will in the Research
Triangle area, which is the fastest growing research area
in the country.
A recent study of 108 metropolitan areas across the
country predicts Chapel Hill, Durham, and Raleigh to
be in the top 20 areas showing the fastest employment
growth during the next decade.
Assistant Commissioner of Labor Charles Jeffress
said North Carolin is becoming a popular industrial site
because it is a good market with a good labor force.
"The biggest reason for increased industry in North
Carolina is that the Southeast is expanding," Jeffress
said. "The more people there are, the larger the market.
Companies are also coming here because they can pay
low wages and because of the lack of unions. Also, the
energy situation is not that bad down here. They don't
have to pay nearly as much for heating."
Jeffress said as industry continues to expand, North
Carolina is becoming more diversified and is shifting
away from agriculture in the last 20 years.
"In 1960 the first substantial drop in the number of
full-time farmers took place," he said. "It dropped from
60 percent to 40 percent.
Now it is expected to be somewhere around 4 percent.
Our highest source of labor now is in manufacturing. We
are now eighth on the list of most industrialized states.
Predictions point to (our) being fifth by 1990."
Jeffress said the state's cities may face problems that
have plagued other large industrialized cities across the
country if they are not careful.
"We do face a problem," he said. "But we can't change
the growth pattern of the state. We must accept the fact
that we are going to grow. One thing to our advantage is
that our population is dispersed. Our 10 largest cities
have less than 25 percent of the population.
One indicator of North Carolina's economic outlook
is the increase of the annual amount of money brought
into the state during the past several years.
Meehan said it wasn't until 1976 that North Carolina
compiled $ 1 billion in a single year. Two years later the
state reached the $2 billion mark and last year the figure
was $2.5 billion.
From page 1
making the total RHA budget $5,445. v
RHA member Sammy Vaught said he was
disgusted with the council. "I think they were
talking about a lot of things they didn't know
about," he said.
Some RHA members and supporters have
said they are so upset by the Finance
Committee's budget recommendations for
RHA that they are beginning recall procedures
for two CGC members, Finance Committee
Chairperson Dianne Hubbard (District 9) and
Finance Committee member Grace Emerson
Hinton James Residence College Gov. Eli
McCullough said because thdse members were
not representing their constituency as they
should, RHA members would provide recall
petitions for members of Hubbard's and
The petitions have been worded, and they
must go to the Elections Board chairperson to
be approved. If 1 5 percent of the eligible voters
in a district sign the petitions, then they go to
Student Body President Bob Saunders.
Saunders has the power to direct the Elections
Board to have recall elections. Those two
representatives would serve until new ones
Saunders added that an election this
semester was unlikely.
From page 1
reasonable, building process."
The most immediate problem for Anderson
is getting on the general election ballot in five
states where deadlines for filing as an
independent or third party candidate have
In those five states Kentucky, Maine,
Maryland, New Mexico and Ohi6 the
deadlines will be- challenged in court
arbitrary and capricious.
Anderson has signed up Craver, Mathews
and Smith Co., a Washington political
consulting and mass mailing firm, to raise
funds for the campaign.
After today, he will receive no matching
federal funds, which are provided to
candidates of both political parties.
From page 1
in approving the permit.
"People who live that close to the University
are almost sure to have to endure a certain
amount of discomfiture," Straley said.
"Growth is inevitable."
Town Council member Joe Herzenberg
said, "I think there may be a small storm from
the (Mason Farm Road) residents when it
"But I think that the University realizes the
opposition of the neighborhood and will do a
great deal to relieve any specific concerns they
have," Herzenberg said.
Steve Sizemore, Chapel Hill's planning
technician, said, "The plans are good, but there
are some minor things which we on the town
planning staff will want to talk about. Noise is
one factor which cannot be entirely mitigated,
and traffic is going to be a major problem."
Sizemore said if the University proves the
four requirements for issuing a special use
permit, the town Council legally is required to
issue the permit.
The University will have to show that the
construction of the center does not endanger
the health and safety of the residents, that it
does not adversely affect adjoining property,
that the center conforms to construction
stipulations required by the town and that it
does not violate the town's comprehensive
plan. The comprehensive plan outlines the
town's goals for future growth and
When the Town Council rezoned the Baity
property for University use last year, it also
passed a requirement that a special use permit
be obtained for construction of a coliseum.
Sizemore said, 'The indication (by the
Town Council) at that time generally was that
the property could be used for such a
The rezoning was passed despite protests
from Mason Farm Road residents, including
Elizabeth Baity, whose husband sold the land
to the University in 1974. Baity said her
husband had a verbal promise from University
officials at the time of the land sale that an
athletic facility would not be built there.
Temple said, "I think everyone knows there
is a difference of opinion between us and Mrs.
Baity. All 1 know is there is no record of any
Temple said fund raising for the center,
which will be financed entirely through
contributions, will begin when and if the
special use permit is granted.
"We're planning to start in July, but it could
be later," he said. "(The Town Council's)
processes take time."
Although the addition of 4,000 seats to the
original plans for the complex has caused the
estimated cost to rise from $21 million to $30
million. Temple said he believed the funds still
can be raised through donations.
"Clearly it won't be easy," he said. "But it
can be done."
From page 1
Chapel Hill Town Council.
"They (the Planning Board members) were
very responsive," Gibbs said. "The impression
I'm getting is that Chapel Hill is now very
conscious of energy conservation."
Jennings' class also studied town
transportation planning and town capital
But Jennings said, "The measures that lend
themselves most for action are the energy
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News. Him ieoeff
Carrboro requests growth center status
The Carrboro Board of Aldermen voted Tuesday to ask the state to designate
the Chapel Hill-Carrboro area as an area growth center under Gov. Jim Hunt's
balanced growth program.
Under the governor's program, areas selected as growth centers may be
eligible for more federal funding and may be considered priority areas for
economic development. Chapel Hill also has asked for the growth center
designation, which will be granted to areas in the state that have the potential
The aldermen also appointed Carrboro Planning Director Sonna
Loewenthal interim town manager. Loewenthal will take over May 1, and will
act as manager until a new manager is selected. Town manager Richard Knight
has resigned from his position effective May 1 to become deputy manager of
operations for the city of Gainesville, Fla.
Kennedy finishes with slim lead
PHILADELPHIA (AP) Sen. Edward M. Kennedy edged President Carter
and captured Pennsylvania's presidential primary Wednesday by a margin so
slender that the winner and the loser wound up with almost even shares of the
state's Democratic nominating votes.
The count of the ballots cast Tuesday dragged on through the day and into
the evening, with a final installment of votes still due from 61 precincts in
Philadelphia, Kennedy's stronghold.
With 99 percent of the precincts counted, Kennedy led Carter by about 6,200
votes out of more than 1.4 million cast.
House limits budget amendments
WASHINGTON (AP) The House, in its first vote on a proposed 1981
balanced budget, refused on Wednesday to open the floor to amendments that
might force continuation of 12 straight years of federal deficits.
By a 249-153 vote, the House backed a plan by the Democratic leadership to
permit only 11 amendments to be offered to the budget.
' Those amendments six by Democrats and five by Republicans differ on
spending priorities but agree on the need to balance the budget in fiscal 1981,
which starts Oct. 1.
House leaders warned that-failuretolimitamendments could lead to
piecemeal changes that would thwart the congressional drive to balance the
1981 budget as President Carter has urged.
Iran may not meet hostage deadline
An Iranian leader said Wednesday he doubts Iran can meet the European
Common Market deadline of May 17 for release of the American hostages.
Further indications surfaced of closer economic and industrial cooperation
between Iran and the Soviet Union.
Canada announced new economic and diplomatic sanctions against Iran
because of its "serious and continuing violation of international law" by
holding the hostages. Britain warned Iran it would risk sanctions by most
industrialized nations unless it meets the mid-May deadline.
Ayatollah Mohammad Beheshti, head of Iran's Justice Ministry and a
member of the ruling Revolutionary Council, was asked by reporters in Tehran
about the deadline set by Common Market foreign ministers during a meeting
this week in Luxembourg. "We need more time," he said.
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