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Wednesday, April 8, 1981 The Daily Tar Heel3
I he 1981 Senior Class will present "The
I. as! Chance Lecture Scries," at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, in l(X) Hamilton Hall, featur
ing four UN'C lecturers, chosen by the Senior
Class Committee for their superior lecturing
ability and popularity on campus.
The featured speakers will speak for
20 minutes each on a topic they would
choose if it were to be their last lecture.
The scheduled speakers include: Martha
Hardy, associate professor in the speech
department; George B. Daniel, a professor
in the romance language department;
James R. Leutze, a history professor and
chairman of the Peace, War and Defense
Curriculum; and Gerald Unks, associate
professor in the School of Education.
Lisa Goodwin, senior class president,
attended a conference last fall and heard
about another school having the lecture
series and thought it would be a good idea
for the UNC campus.
"I thought it would be generally a good
thing to sit back and enjoy their wit and
wisdom, without taking notes," she said.
She added that the topics covered would
be left entirely up to the speakers and
would probably be something in the order
of a commencement address with a mix
ture of the serious and the comical sides
of their topics.
. Martha Hardy, who will lead off the
lectures, said she was very pleased and
flattered to be asked to speak. -
"I think it's a wonderful idea," she
said, "especially for those of us who have
been around a while to be put on the spot
for what we would say in our last lectures.
"The whole idea behind the lectures is
for us to get our last chance at you, the
students," she said, jokingly.
She plans to speak on the process of
education as a lifetime experience, rather
than merely four years in college.
- The lecture series will be open to every
one and there will be no admission charge.
From pane 1
Eaton, who is able to sec shadows on a sunny
day due to his light perception, enjoys outdoor
activities such as swimming, jogging and
"It is a blessing for me to see shadows on a
sunny day because I am not in total darkness
and 1 am able to appreciate what God has
done," Eaton said.
At the age of 1 1, Eaton attended the Gov
ernor Morchcad School in Raleigh. The school,
which is residential, is for students with phy
During his high school years, Eaton went
to Broughton High School in Raleigh to par
ticipate in Mainstreaming, a program designed
to help hanHirsnrvH students adjust to being
with other persons. This program supplemented
his studies at the Morehead school.
E3ton never anticipated attending UNC,
but as a senior in high school, he was nomi
nated for a Morehead Scholarship.
Although Eaton did not receive the schol
arship, he chose to attend Carolina because
of its music department.
"I like UNC's piano department and they
also have a good technique program," Eaton
Eaton's security at Carolina depends largely
on involvement and friends.
"I like UNC and 1 have friends here that I
EASTER AT t HELL'S
Bunny and Chic
with dipped icing
1 hell s kSalcery
124 E. Franklin Street
Tho Carolina Union presents
; Awareness '
April 8 and 9
Programs for the abb-bodied and tho disabled
Wed. April 0 Handicap Simulation for tho able bodied
11-3 in tho Pit
Film: "How to Approach a Blind Person"
11 am & 2 pm, Union Room 213
Display of aides for tha disabled
11 am-1 pm, 3-5 pm Union upper Lounge.
Thurs. April 9 Play: "Tho Life of a Blind Person"
11 am-3pm in Pit
Film: "A Different Approach" and discussion.
Concerns how to approach ablo-bodies
Display of aides for tho disabled
1-5 pm. Union Upper Lounge
Ail r.lc:rscli2um Floss
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Dr. Roger 11. Salisbury has resigned as
.director of ihe North Caroliona Jayccc
Burn Center, effective Sept. 1. Salisbury
will become professor, chairman of plastic
surgery and director of the burn center at
New York Medical College.
Salisbury, an associate professor of sur
gery in the School of Medicine at UNC,
has overseen the development of the burn
center at North Carolina Memorial Hos
pital since 1976. The burn center officially
opened Feb. 23.
"... Salisbury said the opportunity to help
establish the first department of plastic
surgery at New York Medical College re
presents "an exciting, creative challenge."
He said that the North Carolina Jaycee
Burn Center is beginning to be recognized
internationally for its patient care, teach
ing and research programs.
"I have a strong sense of pride in hav
ing been an instrument of the people of
North Carolina in helping them achieve
their goal of building a first class burn
center," Salisbury said. "Their hard work,
dedication and constant support are what
have given meaning to my job here." .
A search for Salisbury's successor as
director of the Burn Center is being con
ducted under the leadership of Dr. Colin
Thomas, chairman of the department of
The Bottom Line takes a lighter look at the news. Look for it
every Tuesday and Thursday on the editorial page of The Daily
- - Union
- y (
TV Ofawv Tub
A Carolina Union Videotape Presentation
it .9 i
if 4 '
Frank M. Kiyett has been named as
Carrboro's new economic development
coordinator, a position created by the
town's Board of Aldermen in February.
Kivett will coordinate the town's eco
nomic and industrial development, with
emphasis on bringing new business to
A native of Star, N.C., Kivett has 15
years of experience in local government
as president of Carolina Action Realty
and as a consultant to local governments
in the areas of industrial development,
Kivett's career has also included service
.as the town manager in HvoWa vrt-ti-
tive director of the Ccntraiina Council of
Governments (serving Charlotte, Meck
lenburg County and seven surrounding
counties) and as executive director of
Economic Development District I, in the
He .graduated from Catawba College
and did graduate work at The University
. of North Carolina and Temple University.
Kivett is tentatively scheduled to begin
work in Carrboro on April 15.
"News in Brier
ivery day in The Daily Tar Heel
. 1 ( "
TIiccc Daily. Opeefnla. Are Good
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George's is not affiliated with Shoney's) -
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Orders to Go
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