6« BENNETT BANNER • DECEMBER 8, 1994
■ piT.jtV*; . .
Balloons released during the birthday celebration.
topic during ACES
“Building the future, one child
at a time,” was the theme for
ACES Nov. 29.
The program was sponsored
by the Education Division.
Gwen Chunn, director of Divi
sion of Youth Services in Raleigh,
was the guest speaker.
Chunn spoke about what the
term “artificial” meant and what
responsibilities one must assume
to not become artificial.
“Artificial teachers don’t like
to be challenged by students who
ask smart questions in the class
room, and that learning starts with
not knowing everything,” Chunn
Chunn also stressed the impor
tance of a solid education in today’s
Ann-Catherine Baker, junior
special education major presented
Chunn with a special gift on behalf
of the Division of Education.
Mary Carver, president of the
Student North Carolina Associa
tion of Educators (SNC AE) and an
elementary education major from
Denver served as mistress of cer
Children from the Children’s
House entertained the audience
with two music selections, “I Am
Special” sang to the tune of “Lon
don Bridge,” and “Are You Sleep
ing Father John.” The audience
joined in and excited youngsters
received a standing ovation.
“I especially enjoyed the chil
dren from the Children’s House
performing at this ACES,” said
Tamara Adams, junior biology
major from Sacramento.
Rhonda Jacksoiv junior el
ementary education major from
Detroit and Michelle Bennett, also
an elementary education major
from Atlanta performed an inspi
rational dance for the occasion.
During the program. Dr.
Alice N. Stone, director of Divi
sion of Education presented sev
eral students with certificates of
Chunn closed by reminding
the audience of the National Edu
cation goals which was enclosed in
The last ACES of the fall se
mester was the Christmas Concert
Dec. 4. The next scheduled ACES
of the 1995 spring semester is
Convocatum Est. on Jan. 12.
When you buy products made from recycled materials,
recycling keeps working. To find out more, call I-800-CALL-EDF,
flwl A Public S«vlc« of
100 years celebrated
Continued from Page 1
be set at 74 degrees. The boilers
shut down after they reach that
point. One end of the dorm might
be that temperature, and at the
same time, the other end might
be 65 degrees,” Scales
explained.’The thermostat will
cut it off.”
According to Scales there are 10
boilers on campus to service the
doim. But Scales said that the
boilers have not caught up with
each other temperature-wise.
‘Tor example, if one boiler in
Jones is one temperature, and
another boUer in Barge is a dif-
ferent temperature, then one of
them needs to catch up with the
Scales also said that if the stu
dents have a problem with the heat,
then they should adjust it with the
white adjuster, if they have one.
“We try to shut the boilers off
during the day, then we turn them
up at night when it gets colder,” he
Some students are not as affected
by the heat in the dorm. Kelly
Cole, freshwoman from Baltimore,
“It is not really a problem for me.”
But for LaShanna Patton, senior
music major from Charlotte, the
heat is harmful.
“The heat is really damaging
to my voice. It dries out my lar
ynx and makes me sick,” she
said. “Something needs to be
done about this.”
Barge Hall has not been spared
from the heat, and has unhappy
residents as well.
“The heat is too hot and it is too
much,I would like a way to ad
just it so I’m not too hot or too
cold,’’said freshwoman Tatiana
Nascimento from Chicago.
“I know that if I have the heat
on, I would not be able to sleep at
night because it is so hot and
2 weeks old, 1989
Stevie Ace Flores.
Killed by a drunk driver on March 23,1993,
on Pacific Coast Highway inWilmington, Calif.
If you don’t stop your fnend from driving drunk, who will? Do whatever it takes.
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