North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
4The Daily Tar Heel Thursday, February 16, 1989
Chapel Hill Police Roundup
D A traffic accident Tuesday
night on Estes Drive Extension left
one person injured.
Deanna Leigh Crain, 16, of
Chapel Hill, was driving her
Toyota east when the right wheel
ran off the road onto the gravel
shoulder. The car came back onto
the road and crossed the center
line. Then it crossed back over and
went off the road, down a 10-foot
embankment. After the front end
hit the ground, the car rolled
several times and stopped in a
A passenger in the car, Steven
Clay Bass of Durham, was thrown
from the vehicle. He was not
wearing his seat belt.
Crain crawled to the road to
find help, and Crain and Bass were
transported to North Carolina
Memorial Hospital where Bass
No charges were filed in the
incident, and damage to the car
was estimated at $3,000.
a Officers responded to Green
field's Tuesday when a man kicked
down the door of his girlfriend's
apartment. She refused to press
a Dogs caused problems across
Chapel Hill this week.
Police investigated a man's
complaint Tuesday that a dog had
been digging up his flowers. Police
found the tan mixed-breed lying
in the middle of Summerwalk
A black and tan Doberman
pinscher was reported loose Mon
day on Lindsay Street. Police
caught the dog and placed him
back on his chain.
Police also investigated several
incidents of dogs barking. In the
incidents, which occurred on
Hickory Drive and Coltowood
Court, they could find no dog.
o A Honda Accord parked in
a lot on Franklin Street was
damaged when someone threw a
cinderblock through the passenger
window. Property was taken from
the front seat. Damage was esti
mated at $100.
B A University Apartments
resident reported Monday night
that her car was missing. She had
let her boyfriend borrow the car
Saturday morning. He was sup
posed to return it later that day
but had not. The woman later
found her car.
compiled by Larry Stone
By MARIA BATISTA
Staff Writer .
Local restaurants are working with
Chapel Hill and Carrboro to ease the
burden on the Orange County landfill
by increasing efforts to recycle their
Area residents and businesses
recycle 200 tons of cardboard, glass
and newspaper per month, Chapel
Hill solid waste planner Blair Pollock
The Carrboro Cafe, Columbia
Street Bakery and Coffeehouse and
Spring Garden Bar and Grill are all
involved in the recycling effort.
Pollock commended these resta
raurits for taking initiative in the
The Chapel Hill Town Council and
Carrboro Board of Aldermen are
considering implementing a plan to
pick up the recyclable materials from
"There is certainly some desire
among the area restaurants to do this,
but whether it will happen this year
I don't know," Pollock said.
Ruffin Slater, the manager of the
Carrboro Cafe, said the restaurant
Area by so miee pitch 5 n
has been involved in the program for
about six months, recycling card
board, glass and aluminum.
The town picks up the cardboard
from a rented receptacle, and the
employees at the restaurant take the
glass and aluminum to the recycling
center at Plantation Plaza in
"We go the extra step," Slater said.
"We are willing to transport the glass
ourselves; the program (to recycle
glass) is not set up for businesses right
Many businesses would participate
if the process were more convenient,
he said. Possible improvements
would be centralized receptacles and
Recycling waste ultimately saves
money as well as natural resources,
Slater said. As landfills fill up,
developing new ones may cause tax
"In the end, it's cheaper for the city
to subsidize the recycling program
than to transport the garbage and put
it in the landfill," he said. "It (the
success of the program) will require
a change in the way people think."
Steve Cameron, the manager at the
Columbia Street Bakery and Coffee
house, said his restaurant has been
recycling glass and paper since
opening in November 1987.
The restaurant has cans for glass
and paper waste, and the response
has been great, Cameron said;
Employees take several cans per week
to the recycling center on Airport
"To me, recycling is one way that
a business can give something back
to the community," Cameron said.
"The businesses and the customers
work together to help benefit eve
ryone in the community the
customer helps by separating their
garbage into different cans, and the
business helps by transporting it to
the recycling centers."
Manager Geoffrey Broderick said
Spring Garden Bar and Grill is
recycling all of its imported beer
bottles. Until recently, the restaurant
recycled only the bottles from domes
tic beer distributed by Harris Inc., he
Spring Garden got involved after
a Carrboro alderman came into the
bar and suggested they install recy
cling bins for their beer bottles.
Broderick said they recycle approx
imately 270 bottles per week.
The bottles are picked up by the
town on Fridays and Mondays, he
said, because beer consumption on
Friday and Saturday nights equals or
exceeds that of all weeknights
"My initial sentiment was that it
was too time- and space-consuming
to be good for the restaurant, but it's
not," he said. "The employees are a
lot happier knowing that they are
rnntrihutino nnH nnt thrnuino nuav
Chris Peterson, director of public
works in Carrboro, said these efforts
will not only extend the life of the
landfill, but will also add to the
amount of aluminum, glass and paper
The recycling program is operating
at a loss, Peterson said, but the
ecological gains outweigh the costs.
"In public works, we try to look
at the dollars and cents closely, but
the more you look at it, the more
you realize it's a trade-off," he said.
Davis rammed! editor of Phoenix weekly
from page 1
parents' alumni tickets for the Iowa
basketball game at the face value of
$13, which is legal, he said. The
accusations come from people who
want to see him defeated because he
is not a CAA member, he said.
"They're trying to get me off the
issues, but that's what I'm strong on
the issues," he said.
Saldi said student opinion is vital
to the functions of the CAA, and that
publicity is the key to better repre
senting students' interests. A large
scale student survey about ticket
distribution and increased publicity
through The Daily Tar Heel and
flyers would keep students informed,
D'Arruda said all possible channels
with students would be open, and an
appointment from any student organ
ization, especially the Black Student
Movement (BSM), to attend all CAA
cabinet meetings would be welcome.
Frye said the poor response to
surveys make them an inaccurate
source, and that individual discus
sions with students standing in ticket
lines are more effective, since those
students are the ones greatly affected.
Presidents of individual organiza
tions should promote better com
munication, but should resist making
appointments to each other's meet
ings, she said.
See something newsworthy? Call -962-0245 1
Give Your Nails A Little
1S IS KtQdSQJS
$1B00 off on all new sets
(ask for Shari)
Nail Design &
Mon-Sat: 1 0-9 pm
expires Feb. 28
Thursday, Feb. 16, 1989
In The Great Hall
These Companies will attend:
Coopers & Lybrand
Deloitte Has kins &
Ernst & Whinney
Dixon Odom & Co.
McGladrey & Pullen
Pannel Kerr Forster
U.S. Navy Officer
Programs (Supply Corps)
Today's issue of The Phoenix
Student Newsweekly will be the first
published under new editor Ed Davis.
Davis, a sophomore journalism
major from New Orleans, was elected
editor by the Student Media Board.
He ran unopposed.
The Phoenix is a forum for stadent
ideas, Davis said. "We are trying to
make sure that all voices on campus
are represented. I feel obligated to be
open to students because we are
funded by students," he said.
"We have no editorial viewpoint
and we have no editorials. But we
are constantly running essay stories
and articles which take the place of
Davis said he is a messenger in
many ways, not an editor. "The
students are the real editors of The
Phoenix, whether they know it or
not," he said.
The Phoenix has a core of about
12 writers who account for 85 percent
of the magazine's articles, Davis said.
The .rest of the writing comes from
independent contributors, he said.
"What I like about The Phoenix
is that almost anyone can write
almost anything for it," he said. "It's
more relaxed for someone to write
because we want students to have the
same respect they have for The Daily
Tar Heel," he said. "We want students
to know that there will be a paper
there every Thursday."
The editor of The Phoenix may
also be a writer, photographer, copy
editor and delivery boy, Davis said.
"The editor has to wear many hats."
Obtaining a typesetting machine
could make The Phoenix a more
efficient publication, he said. Writers
and editors spend a lot of time driving
back and forth to the typesetter two
miles away, he said.
Former Associate Editor Tim
Elliott said The Phoenix should be
more consistent since Davis, a sopho
more, will have the chance to serve
for two terms as editor. "The paper
may have more continuity now that
we have an editor who will have the
chance to be here for more than eight
Davis has been a writer, assistant
editor and managing editor of The
Phoenix since he entered UNC, he
from page 1
for us than for other daily college
All students are encouraged to
contribute to the magazine during his
term, Davis said. "If it's a good story
and well-written, well run it," he said.
Distributed every Thursday, The
Phoenix has a circulation of 7,000,
"We have never missed a deadline
tllcMMfm nil fIH
9-week Summer Research Project with UNC-CH Faculty
Rising Senior Minority Undergraduates
Humanities, Social Sciences, Natural Sciences, Biomedical
& Environmental Engineering
Skills Enhancement Workshops Available
Room & Board plus $ 1 500 stipend
ApplicationDeadline March 1,1989
Period of Program May 30, 1 989 to July 28, 1 989
For Application Forms and additional information contact:
Associate Dean Henry H. Dearman
The Graduate School
200 Bynum Hall CB4010
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
"However, if Martin cuts the BEP
budget to supplement the teachers'
salaries, classes will be too large for
even a Socrates to teach. The decrease
in BEP will null and void any good
the increase could bring," he said.
Martin's reaction to the teachers'
march was one of mixed emotions.
"He's not complaining about the
teachers' right to demonstrate, but he
is disappointed on the little tolerance
that his ideas received from some of
the protesters," said Tim Pittman,
communications director for Martin.
Martin's planned pay increase
would go into effect July 1, 1989, he
said. The governor has also been
working on a "career ladder" plan
which would significantly improve
teacher salaries, he said.
The plan, which has been tested
in 16 pilot districts, would call for
a 5 percent pay increase after the first
year of teaching, in addition to the
proposed overall 4.5 percent raise,
"A teacher's salary could increase
by 9.5 percent after one year of
teaching," Copeland said. "Consider
ing that we have planned three steps,
each providing an additional five
percent raise for each one, it is a
But teachers disagree with basing
of the steps on accountability.
"Ninety-nine percent of all profes
sions rely on performance base pay.
Teachers getting tenure relatively stop
being evaluated," Pittman said. "The
NCAE is opposed to it because they
don't want to be evaluated, and the
legislators are hesitant because of the
(mid!) SDse Dm
WERE FIGHTING FOR
AMERICAN PRESIDENT COMPANIES
Management Training Program
Theres No Better Way
training program will
provide you with a first
hand look at intermodal
transportation. One of the
Please see the placement
office for more information.
Campus interviews will be conducted:
!Z7 AMERICAN PRESIDENT COMPANIES
i Copyright 1987. American President Companies
Symposium on Health Care Issues in
Rural Eastern N.C.
Carol Kirschenbaun: On occupational health problems in
Marty Nathan, M.D.: On race issues in access to health care.
Gary Grant: On his role in organizing and setting up a health
clinic in Tillery, NC.
John Hatch, Ph.D.: From the School of Public Health speaking
on communication between health workers and the
Presently the UNC chapter of the NC Rural Health Coali
tion is setting up a clinic in Bloomer Hill, NC. Please come to
the symposium to
LEARN HOW YOU CAN PARTICIPATE!!!
BERRYHILL Rm. 107
Sat. Feb. 18 1-4 PM
Sponsored by The Family Practice Interest Group, International Health
Forum, and the NC Rural Health Coalition.
WHO WILL PAY YOUR EXPENSES?
The Navy will, because the Navy has a medical school
scholarship program for you. So you can devote full
time to your studies and let the Navy take care of the
finances. The real benefit to you is that the program
pays all of your tution and gives you a stipend. If you
have been accepted to or you are already attending
medical school , you can start your application for a
Navy scholarship now.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL NOW...
Chief Norm Rogers
TWO-, THREE-, AND FOUR-YEAR
NAVY OHFICER you e them