North Carolina Newspapers

    PEOPLE IN THE NEWS
Batten Re-elected President Of NRTC
David J. Batten, general manager
of Brunswick Electric Membership
Corp., was re-elected president of the
National Rural
Telecommunica
tions Cooperat
ive (NRTC) ear
lier this month.
The fourth
annual meeting
of the NRTC
was held as part
of the National
Rural Electric
Cooperative As- BATTEN
sociation (NRECA) meeting Feb. 3
5 in New Orleans.
The chairman of the Federal
Communications Commission talk
ed about cable competition during
the NRTC meeting. A NASA pro
gram manager also talked about the
future of satellite communications
and its importance to rural utilities.
The need for universal television
service in rural areas was the main
topic of the NRECA meeting.
Makes Honor Roll
Tcrrcssa Lynn Gausc of Thomas*
? boro made the
honor roll for
the fall semester
at North Caro
lina A&T State
University in
Greensboro.
Ms. Gausc, a
freshman at the
university, is a
. ? 1990 graduate
galse 0f West Bruns
wick High School in Shallotte. She
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James Amos Gausc of Thomasborc.
Band Member Recalled
The West Brunswick High School
Band this week honored James and
Jackie Crabtrce by selecting their
late daughter as its band person of
the week.
Crystal, 14, died Dec. 24 from in
juries sustained in a moped accident
near her home.
As 2 freshman she played the
clarinet at all of the band's fall and
Christmas season performances.
"She is greatly missed by all of
the band, her classmates and her
family," a band news release indi
cated.
Bass Selected
G. Wilson Bass of Holden Beach
is the son
Guilford and BASS
Janet Bass of Holden Bcach.
Students are scIectcd on the basis
of acadcmic achievement, scrvice to
the community, leadership in extra
curricular activities and potential
for continued success.
Bass, a senior majoring in Com
puter Information Systems (CIS) at
Campbell University, is a dean's list
student. He is a member of Omicron
Delta Kappa and Epsilon Pi Eta
honor societies. He is vice president
of the senior ciass and the CIS club,
is active in the student government
association and serves as sccrctary
trcasurcr of his dormitory.
He is a member of the Adam
Smith Enterprise Club, Baptist Stu
dent Union, University Friends Or
ganization and the Society for Ad
vancement of Management.
Bass also has worked as a com
puter lab assistant and as a universi
ty photographer.
Articles Published
Four eighth-grade students at
Shallottc Middle School rccendy had
articles published in Tar Heel Junior
Historian.
Receiving congratulations from
Assistant Superintendent William
Harrison on a recent visit to the
school were Elizabeth Dctrie, Jamie
Dennis, John Scorzello and Katie
Harris.
The magazine is published by the
Tar Heel Historian Association in
Raleigh.
has been sc'"?
cd to appca
the 1991 W
Who Am
Students in .
erican Uni
sities and (
leges. The \
Brunswick t
School grsd
Carroll Selected
Terry Carroll has been selected as
Bolivia Elemen
tary School's
employee of the
month for Febr
uary. She teach
cs French to
fourth- and fifth
-graders, and en
riches her pro
gram by cele
brating French
holidays and
customs. Her students get to taste au
thentic French foods, produce soap
carv ings and participate in other cre
ative arts.
CARROLL
Employed by the Brunswick
County Schools for seven years,
Mrs. Carroll has a bachelor of sci
ence degree in French and has expe
rience in computer science and 12
years of piano training. She serves
on the school's curriculum fair com
mittee and has worked on the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Schools' self-study report for
foreign languages.
A native of Fayette vi lie, Mrs.
Carroll lives in Wilmington with her
husband, Clyde.
Receives Certificate
Grade Danford of Rcidsvillc,
formerly of Shallottc, recently rc
jfc ccivcd a ccrtifi
catc out
standing
achievement
from the Guil
ford County
(. T r > 4 Department of
Social Services,
where
I employed as a
? nurse's aide I
DANFORD wjlh tbc CAp
program.
Ms. Danford graduated in July
1990 from Thomas Private School
of Nursing in Raleigh with a 96 av
erage. She is also employed part
time with the Rockingham County
Council on Aging.
BCC To Improve Campus Security
Brunswick Community College
plans to increase campus security
this year with the hiring of an even
ing coordinator and installation of
alarms and a computerized card ac
cess system.
The three-step plan, approved by
trustees last week, will cost approx
imately $25,431.
The new employee will not be a
"security guard," but his or her pre
sence on campus is expected to help
deter crime.
The part-time staff member would
be available to assist faculty, answer
questions for visitors, escort females
to their cars on request and generally
manage the college in the evening.
This coordinator would be equipped
EVEN SMALL ADS GET
RESULTS IN THE BEACON
AT BRICK LANDING
BRING HOME
THffiBEACON
On Sal* At
SEA MIST CAMPING RESORT
with a walkie-talkie for communica
tion with the switchboard operator
and will be paid $8 an hour.
An earlier proposal called for the
alarm and card access systems, but
no additional employees. A com
mittee of trustees has since decided
that the college's highest priority
should be the physical security of
students, visitors and staff.
The second phase of the project
calls for installing alarm systems in
building without them, activating all
campus alarm systems and lying
them to a emergency notification
service bureau, at a cost of $10,431.
Finally, as the project budget per
mit, a computerized card access
system would be installed building
by building. "The computer can tell
us who went in and when," said Al
bert Wooten, chairman of the build
ing and grounds committee.
Noting that a similar system is in
place at Carolina Power & Light's
Brunswick Nuclear Plant, Board
Chairman David Kelly said, "It
works mighty good."
The $25, (XX) budget for campus
security was included in the col
lege's allocation from Brunswick
County this year.
RELAXED DINING
CASUAL ATMOSPHERE
Serving...
Veal ? Lamb ? Beef
Chicken ? Seafood
(Charbroiled & Sauteed)
CHEF
SPECIALS
NIGHTLY
We Cater Parties
Large or Small
On or Off Our Premises
Serving Hours
Lunch 11 AM ? Dining 5 PM,
Lounge 'til 1 AM
&
Reservations Accepted
Hwy. 179, Calabash, 579-3511
C1M1TH?B<UJSSW;CK BEACON
CLOS&OUT SALE
ALL Name Brand
Shoes In Stock
$15
ALL SALES FINAL
Shoe Center
TWIN CREEK (FOOD LION) PLAZA, SHALLOTTE
MONDAY-SATURDAY 10-6 ? 754*9899
I?t lnf B'HJMUVC* bCACOV
PHOTO BY MARY L KUSS
SHOW COMMITTEE members (from left) Thelma Dunn , Shirley
Huckabee, Isabel Beebe, Eleanor Hoff and Chairman Lena Mintz
are admiring a quilt to be given away during Quilt Show '91 in
April.
Quilters Should Register
Intent To Enter Area Show
Quiltcrs who plan to enter Quilt
Show '91, the biennial quiltcrs'
showcase sponsored by the Bruns
wick County Extension Homemak
crs, have until March 22 to register
their intent to enter.
Forms and other information re
lated to registering intent to enter
arc available from Mary L. Ri-v.
home economics agent, by calling
253-4425. Late entries will not be
accepted, said Isobel Beebe, public
relations chairman.
This year's show will be held
Saturday and Sunday, April 6 and 7,
at Shallotle Middle School. Show
hours will be 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat
urday and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday.
Admission will be SI each day.
In addition to a variety of hand
and machine-sewn quilts, the show
will include a merchants mall, craft
items, quilting technique demon
strations.
On Sunday afternoon a full-size
quilt made by Anna Day, a profes
sional quilter from Boiling Spring
Lakes, will be given away. The quilt
is made in the Ohio Star pattern in
shades of burgundy and teal on
cream. Tickets are available from
extension club members county
wide.
Also Extension Homemakers arc
supporting the Ronald McDonald
House program by making items
such as pajamas, hats and toys for
children. Some of the items, as well
as quilts made for patients, will be
on display before they are taken to
the Ronald McDonald houses in
North Carolina.
Holden Refuses To Waive Fee
Heritage Harbor Properly Owners
Association must pay a $20 permit
fee to the Town of Holdcn Beach
for a new sign planned for the en
trance to the island subdivision.
Town commissioners rejected the
property owners association's re
quest to waive the fee at a special
meeting last Wednesday, saying
other subdivisions have paid permit
fees for their signs in the past.
"If we've charged all the rest of
them, I don't think we have any
choice," Commissioner Bob Buck
said.
Interim Town Manager Diane
Clark said a representative of the
Heritage Harbor group said he was
told by the former town manager,
Blake Proctor, that the permit fee
would be waived.
But Building Inspector Dwight
Carroll said at last week's meeting
that the former manager never
agreed to waive the $20 fee.
Carroll said the town waived the
S35 fee for appearing before the
town board of adjustment because
that's what's been done in similar
situations in the past.
The property owners association
came before the board of adjust
ment last month to request a vari
ance from town code. The variance
would allow the new sign to be
placed in the right of way on Scotch
Bonnet Drive.
In other business, commissioners
voted to pay S9.050 to Southport ar
chitect John Thompson for design
work relating to the renovation and
expansion of the town hall complcx.
Big Oak Mobile
Home Supplies
"See us for all your mobile home needs. "
Garden Shop
for your Lawn & Garden Supplies
Blueberry Farm Rd., Shallotte ? 754-9663
Foundation Helps
BCC Meet Needs
While busy working to raise an
other $20,000 this year, the Bruns
wick Community College Founda
tion has been spending money in
support of various projects at the
collegc.
BCC President Michael Reaves
said the foundation's support has
been critical this year in meeting
needs on campus.
State budget shortages have re
sulted in cutbacks in funding for the
school. In a belt-tightening move,
BCC has severely restricted funding
for staff and faculty and develop
ment activities along with other
measures.
So far the BCC Foundation has
raised 530,000 of its $50,000 com
munity fund drive goal for the year,
said Vickie Spencer, BCC's devel
opment officer and foundation exec
utive.
In turn, recent expenditures oy
the foundation have:
? allowed a general education in
structor to present a paper at a con
ference in Chicago;
? paid the fee for BCC to join a
community college athletic confer
ence. The first team to be fielded
will be in golr;
? supported a mini-grant project
by Ann Marie Bellamy, public in
formation officer, to bring county
middle school students on campus;
? supported a Valentine's Dance
for students of the Brunswick Inter
agency Program;
? provided $2,300 to pay
work/study students;
? purchased a flag set for the
board room.
In addition to cash, the founda
tion has received in-kind contribu
tions of textbooks for math and
electronics classes, and broken tele
vision sets and microwaves which
classes will repair, then sell for
funds for the program.
Individuals are also donating
funds for books for the college li
brary.
G1TTS
All Harvd "Made
Local Craftpcrsorvs
?fexxellmt Sdcctiorv
All "RcasorvaWtj "Priced ?
GIWG'E'RTB'R'E^TI I
?hoxist: |
Jioiden "Brack Road
"Next to JR's Strakh.ou.sc S
? - o
g SKaKottf, "NC 754-8979 _
<y
Sign up for this
great trip plus
many more-Call now!
CONVENIENT
TOURS AND TRAVEL
Hwy. 17, Resort Plaza (Upstairs) Shallotte
754-4222 754-4223
5th ANNUAL
BEACH ^aa, COUNTRY
BOAT
SHOW
March 1, 2 & 3
at
Shallotte National Guard Armory
Fri. 11-8 Sat. 9-8 Sun. 12-6
? Sponsored By ?
Shallotte Marine & Mike's Marine
Featuring:
Coastal Machine & Welding, Jones Ford,
Ocean City Chevrolet and WDZD Radio
SPECIAL SHOW PRICES!
Displays by Coast Guard Auxiliary, N.C. Marine
Fisheries & N.C. Wildlife Resources Commission
    

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