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2The Daily Tar HeelWednesday, September 4, 1985
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By LORETTA GRANTHAM
Assistant City Editor
I Take an antiques show. Add a
Country fair, a Victorian garden party
and a fashion show. Throw in a couple
of art and fabric conservation
I YouVe created Heritage Week.
I "Preserving the Best of Our Past" is
the theme of Heritage Week, an event
Coordinated by The Chapel Hill Pres
ervation Society, The Chapel Hill
Historical Society and The N.C. Art
Society to raise funds for both historical
preservation and art activities.
' "The Chapel Hill Preservation
Society antiques show has been held
each year for 11 or 12 years," said Val
Lauder, a society member. "Heritage
Week is a way to expand the show and
really show the different aspects of our
past ... it's an informal approach on
looking back at things and enjoying
them," she said.
Dr. William Chiego, chief curator at
the N.C. Museum of Art, will open the
five-day event at 4 p.m. Wednesday with
a discussion titled "From Private
Pleasure to Public Treasure" in the
Morehead Building faculty lounge.
A country fair at Fearrington, eight
miles south of Chapel Hill on N.C.
Highway 15-501, will be held from 5:30
8 p.m. Wednesday. Music, baked goods
and a farmers market will be part of
the fair, an event to show how most
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FULBRIGHTS and UNC EXCHANGES
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people used to live in the country and
take part in homemade entertainment,
A Victorian garden party featuring
an "old fashions show" will begin at 4:30
p.m. Thursday at the Horace Williams
House. Frances Frank Stone, show
chairman, said about 30 different
outfits, ranging from the Moravian
dresses of the early 1800s to the
embroidered garments of the 1930s, will
"One of the nicest things (about the
show) is that we have a. number of
Carolina students involved," Stone said,
adding that WDMC radio station will
provide historical music for the show. .
Vintage clothes were donated by
Playmakers Repertory Company,
stores and people who heard about the
show, she said.
Patrons, those who make a single
donation of $25 for the week, will
preview the antiques show Friday at 7
p.m. at the Carolina Inn. The public
will be admitted from 8 to 10 p.m.
Admission is $3 and must be paid only
once throughout the three-day antiques
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show, said Helen Allen, event chairman.
"We planned Heritage Week in order
to put more focus on the antiques
show," she said, adding that the show
is a major fund-raiser for the preser
A' fabric conservation program by
Anne Tyrrell, formerly with the N.C.
Museum of History, will begin at 10
a.m. Saturday at the Horace Williams
House. The antiques show at the
Carolina Inn will be held from 1 1 a.m.
to 7:30 p.m.
Dealers representing eight states will
show wares ranging from small collec
tables to higher-priced items. "We try
to upgrade the quality and variety of
the show every year," Allen said.
Lauder also mentioned the show's
variety. "There'll be a varying degree
of value from buttons to butter churns,'"
The antiques show will be open from
1 to 6 p.m. Sunday. An auction of
donated treasures will be held at 5 p.m.
with Andy Park, WTVD-TV weather
man, as auctioneer.
For more information on Heritage
Week, call 942-4288.
March of Dimes
9 BIRTH DEFECTS FOUNDATION B3
Elena blasts Gulf Coast areas
From wire reports
BILOXI, Miss. Hurricane
Elena howled along the Mississippi
coast Tuesday with 122-mph winds,
flooding roads, slinging telephone
poles and leaving 300,000 customers
No injuries were reported as the
season's fourth hurricane hit land
after stalling in the Gulf of Mexico
for four days. The storm earlier was
blamed for three deaths in Florida.
Hal Gerrish, a forecaster at the
National Hurricane Center in Flor
ida, said Dauphin Island, Ala., and
Pascagoula, Miss., were the hardest
Reagan renews tax overhaul
INDEPENDENCE, Mo. Pres
ident Reagan said he was "rarin to
go" Monday as he renewed a cam
paign to overhaul the federal tax
system by comparing himself to
Harry S Truman and quoting from
a Democratic report favoring his tax
Reagan, speaking in the square of
the city where Truman began his
political career, launched what aides
called a month-long campaign with
Reagan, looking fit after vacation
ing in California for 23 days, was
greeted by an enthusiastic crowd
gathered in sweltering heat.
Titanic wreckage found
PARIS A U.S.-French expe
dition has found the wreckage of the
Titanic, 560 miles off the coast of
news in brief
Newfoundland, a French govern
ment institute confirmed Monday.
The British luxury liner sunk after
hitting an iceberg in 1912, killing
The Institute for Research and
Exploitation of the Sea said the
wreckage was found in water 13,120
feet deep and was identified by the
French-made S AR sonar submarine
system and the American-made
ARGO underwater camera system.
Miners' strike wavers in S.
Africa A strike by black miners
faltered Monday as union leaders
blamed intimidation by employers as
the chief cause.
Four people elsewhere were
reported slain in continuing violence
in black townships, including a boy
who was shot by a policeman near
Cape Town. The violence has taken
more than 600 lives since it began
in the township of Sharpeville a year
Thatcher realigns cabinet
LONDON Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher announced a
sweeping realignment of her Cabinet
on Monday in what appeared to be
a bold attempt to reverse a recent
decline in her political fortunes.
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Then come to the CAMPUS Y and join the many
students who annually get involved in the local
community and learn more about themselves, other
people and the world around them. If you have two
hours a week and are interested in learning more about
the "real" world and your roles in it come join us at any
of the informational meetings listed below.
COMMITTEE DATE TIME PLACE
BIG BUDDY Mon. Sept. 9 7:00-8:00 S. Campus Union
Tues, Sept. 10 4:00-5:00 Union Auditorium
CAMPUS COMMUNITY LINK Mon. Sept. 9 4:00-5:00 Y Lounge
Tues. Sept 10 7:00-8:00 Y Lounge
DILLON SCHOOL Tues. Sept. 10 6:00-7:00 Y Lounge
Wed. Sept. 11 7:00-8:00 Rm. 209 Union
MURDOCH Mon. Sept. 9 6:30-8:00 Y Lounge
NURSING HOME Thurs.Sept. 5 6:30-7:00 Rm. 211 Union
Tues. Sept. 10 7:00-8:00 Y Lounge
TUTORING Tues. Sept. 10 4:30-5:30 Rm. 212 Union
Wed. Sept. 11 7:00-8:00 Y Lounge
UMSTEAD Wed. Sept. 4 7:30-9:00 Rm. 210 Union
Thurs.Sept. 5 7:30-9:00 Rm. 208 Union
VOLUNTEER ACTION CENTER Wed. Sept. 4 7:30-9:00 Rm. 204 Union
Y-OUTREACH Mon. Sept. 9 5:00-6:15 Y Lounge
Tues. Sept. 10 4:30-6:00 Rm. 220 Union
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