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The Daily Tar Heel for October 26, 2012

The Daily Tar Heel for October 26, 2012

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Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The print edition for October 26, 2012.
The print edition for October 26, 2012.

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Published by: The Daily Tar Heel on Oct 26, 2012
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Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
I mr m rivl, ut ol to strgl him.
 Jean RacIne
Friday, October 26, 2012
Volume 120, Issue 99
Mon-Thurs 8-7, Fri & Sat 8-9, Sun 10-7|201 S. Estes Drive, Chapel Hill|919-929-7133|southernseason.com
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Holiday Preview 
Oct. 24 - Nov. 4
University settles infootball lawsuit
By Andy Thomason
 After a two-year legal battle, the University has agreed to a settlement with The Daily TarHeel and seven other media outlets, pledging toproduce, among other records, unredacted inter- view transcripts with UNC football players.The University will release those records tothe outlets today, ending a contentious lawsuitthat centered around the question of which of UNC’s student records are public and which areprotected by the Family Educational Rights andPrivacy Act.In addition, the University will pay the outlets$45,000 in legal fees.The outlets sued the University in October2010 for all records relating to the NCAA’s inves-tigation of its football program, which beganthat summer.But the University claimed that the records inquestion were protected by FERPA.Superior Court Judge Howard Manningdisagreed. In his first decision in April 2011,Manning ruled that the University had toproduce parking tickets for 11 student athletesand unredacted phone records for then-ath-letic director Dick Baddour, then-head coachButch Davis and former assistant coach JohnBlake.But the outlets’ largest request — for alldocuments related to the investigation — wasaddressed in September, when Manning ruled broadly that records related to players’ miscon-duct, not academics, should be released.“FERPA does not provide a student with aninvisible cloak so that the student can remainhidden from public view while enrolled at UNC,”Manning wrote in the order.Records to be released included statementsof facts and player reinstatement requests —relating to non-academic misconduct — sent by the University to the NCAA. Manning alsoordered the University to release the redactedportions of its response to the NCAA’s notice
Page 4
Dental student fee to increase after 15 years
Chapel Hill bus ad policy frozen
By Caroline Leland
Staff Writer
Students in the School of Dentistry have been training with equipment thatis up to 25 years old because the budgethasn’t allowed for replacements since the1990s.Next year, they will receive replacementequipment — but it will come at a cost. After the school’s equipment feesincrease by about 20 percent next year, theschool will be able to buy new and up-to-date equipment.The large equipment fee increases —approved by the student fee advisory sub-committee — are long overdue, said RobertFoy, associate dean for financial affairs forthe dentistry school.The dental equipment fee will increasefrom $70 to $85 for dental hygienist stu-dents and $200 to $240 for dental students.Foy requested the increase at a subcom-mittee meeting earlier this fall.“Percentage-wise, it looks like a lot,”Foy said. “But it’s been frozen for 15 or 16 years.”He said the increase is equivalent toraising the fees a little more than 1 percenteach of those years.Foy added that despite the increase,the dental school’s fees remain lower thanmost of its peer and nearby institutions.“We’re still a great buy, and our studentsare aware of that.”The subcommittee, which approved thedental fee increase on Oct. 12, only passesnecessary fee increases, said Student Body Treasurer Shrija Ghosh. Although fees for all students decreasedthis year, they will increase by 2.5 percentnext year.Ghosh said the increase was unavoidable.“Yeah, it sucks that fees are going up,”she said.“Obviously no one wants to pay more.But at the same time, students don’t wantto lose bus service. Students don’t want tolose Wi-Fi across campus.“At the end of the day you have to keepthe cost and reward in balance. Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Winston Crisp said the subcommitteemembers thoroughly researched all of thefee requests they received.“The members of the subcommittee were very focused on balancing what feeincreases were asked for with trying tokeep fees down,” he said.The subcommittee’s ultimate goal is toimprove the experiences of the campuscommunity while avoiding unnecessary 
By Marissa Bane
Staff Writer
 After realizing that the town had used an out-dated policy to review town bus ads for more thana year, the Chapel Hill Town Council suspendedits bus advertising policy Wednesday until furthernotice.The town used a draft policy since June 2011that allowed religious, political and social issueadvertising — a fundamental deviation from theapproved policy that the town should have beenenforcing.Chapel Hill Transit Director Steve Spade noticedthe error when he was preparing information for anupcoming council meeting. He notified the councilon Wednesday. After an unexpected proposal from Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt at Wednesday night’s meeting, thefees, Crisp said.“It’s a hard balance because there’s a reality that you cannot continue to expandservices without dealing with the fact thatthese things have to be paid for,” he said.“We could have a year where there areno fee increases, but that would result in a  year … where there might be a deduction inservices.”Ghosh said the subcommittee alsofocused on making sure students willaccept the increases.Foy believes the dental school feeincreases are for the good of the students.“They will actually benefit from it,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
increase in total stu-dent fees for gradu-ate and undergrad-uate students
increase in equip-ment fee for dentalstudents
increase in ap-plication fee forSchool of Den-tistry 
increase in equip-ment fee for dentalhygienist students
An outdated polic was used to reviewtown bus ads for over a ear.
Page 4
ON THE BACK:The DTH editorial board makes its candidate endorsements.
Equipment upgrades will comefor the first time since the ‘90s.Full plaer interviews and otherrecords will be released toda.
 UNC will be handing over re-cords related to the NCAA football investigationtoday. Visit dailytarheel.com for coverage.
     d     t     h      F     I     L     e     P     h     O     t     O     S
UNC has a five-year win drought against the Wolfpack. A look at the series of late reveals that the rivalry is
N.C. State thwarted UNC’s chancesto escape Carter-Finley Stadium with a  win on a blocked field goal attempt withfive minutes left in the game. UNC waspenalized 10 times for 122 yards. Russell Wilson threw four touchdown passes inN.C. State’s rally.The 13-0 win marked N.C. State’s first shut-out in the series in more than five decades.The Wolfpack held Giovani Bernard to 47  yards rushing, and UNC’s Bryn Renner suf-fered a hard hit and was replaced by BrendanHansen in the 3rd quarter.The Wolfpack rallied late in the game todefeat the Tar Heels. NCSU scored an improba- ble touchdown as Owen Spencer caught a tipped ball in the end zone on a fourth down. Shortly after, T.J. Graham returned a punt for anotherscore. At one time UNC held a 19-0 lead.See page 7 for the predictionsfor this year’s matchup.N.C. State quarterback Russell Wilson set his then-career high with279 yards passing and 50 yards rush-ing to defeat then-No. 25 UNC. It wasone of UNC’s worst defensive efforts inthe series. Ryan Houston had UNC’sonly touchdown.N.C. State scored on a one-yard touch-down run with 1:41 left to hold off UNC.It ended NCSU’s three-year losing streak to UNC. N.C. State had a 17-pt. first-half lead. UNC took a 27-24 lead in the fourthquarter before the Wolfpack’s touchdowneliminated UNC from bowl contention.
iNformAtioN CompilED by
bROOke pRyOR
CNN proves that men still know literally nothing about women. An editorial was posted — and, afternearly 300 angry comments, removed —on CNN.com saying that hormones havedifferent effects on female voters depend-ing on their relationship status. It alsoincluded the words “time of the month.”
“They look at the other guy andsay, “Well, that’s a bullshitter, I can tell.’”— Barack Obama, in response to“Rolling Stone” editor Eric Bates’ story about his 6-year-old daughter’s supportfor the president, eliminating all doubtin people’s minds that this guy and JoeBiden would be great to have a beer with.
Brazilian cause is now $722,000 richer with dirty money.Catarina Migliorini, a 20-year-old Brazilian woman, auc-tioned off her virginity this month to the highest bidder, a Japanese man called Natsu who offered $780,000. A portion of that is going to build homes for the impoverished familiesof Santa Catarina. Migliorini claims that doing it once doesn’t make her prostitute, so the money is in good faith.The auction — and others — was part of a documentary project from Australia called “Virgins Wanted,” which sounds like a terrible Netflixrental for anyone with dignity. The only classy prostitution-for-the-causestory remains Joan on season 5 of “Mad Men.
V-card or new houses
From staf and wire reports
Someone broke andentered a residence at 1Kendall Drive between12:18 p.m. and 12:20 p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person opened thedoor and yelled for a personunknown to the homeowner,reports state.
Someone stole itemsfrom a residence at 1105N.C. Highway 54 between4:23 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person stole the vic-tim’s EBT card, valued at$200, reports state.
Someone damaged prop-erty at 1201 Leclair St. at 4:28p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person hit a firehydrant then left the scene,reports state. Damage to thefire hydrant was valued at$100, reports state.
Someone stole an alco-holic beverage from the FoodLion at 1720 Fordham Blvd.at 9:50 p.m. Wednesday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.The Heineken was valuedat $2.59, reports state.
Someone assaulted a  bouncer at 149 E. FranklinSt. at 2:03 a.m. Thursday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.Someone was assaultedat 110 N. Graham St. at 5:53p.m. Wednesday, accord-ing to Chapel Hill policereports.The person punched the victim, reports state.
Someone was drivingrecklessly at 3713 SweetenCreek Road at 4:13 p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person sped and ran a stop sign, reports state.
Friday, October 26, 2012
The Daily Tar Heel
Preserves Please
hana Garr buys preserves from RoseShepherd of Blessed Earth Farm at the farm-ers market run by Carolina Dining Serviceson Thursday in Polk Place. Shepherd has been mak-ing preserves for 30 years.
dth/gabrielle gaje
• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.• Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have correctionsprinted on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.• Contact Managing Editor Elise Young at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.
 Established 1893
119 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
ElisE yOUNg
sArAh glEN
AriANA rODrigUEz-giTlEr,AllisON rUssEll
DIRECTORs Of vIsuals
NicOlE cOmpArATO
chElsEy DUlANEy
DANiEl wisEr
mAry sTEvENs
AllisON hUssEy
kEviN UhrmAchEr
cOllEEN m
lAUriE bETh hArris
DANiEl pshOck
pAUlA sEligsON
Contact Managing EditorElise Young atmanaging.editor@dailytarheel.
com with news tips, comments,
corrections or suggestions.
Mil d Oice: 151 E. Roemry st.Chpel Hill, nC 27514
ady Thomo, Editor-i-Chie, 962-4086advertiig & Buie, 962-1163new, feture, sport, 962-0245
Oe copy per pero;dditiol copie my be purchedt The Dily Tr Heel or $.25 ech.Plee report upiciou ctivity tour ditributio rck by emiligdth@dilytrheel.com© 2012 DTH Medi Corp.all right reerved
we wat:
sped the iht tthe Od We d keep the unCdmrk e rom the red pito n.C. stte. P, corhoe dree ood.
: 10 p.m. to 2 .m.
: Od We
saeona se:
Ctch Howee iew o the cote
tio. Ticket re $6 or tdetd $7.25 or the pbic.
: 8 p.m. tody d strdy
: Morehed Petrim
reaen ‘Te rte’:
 The rt
o two academic conerences —
oe i Chpe Hi d the otheri Mocow — Reei “TheRite” wi expore 20th cetryrt i it rio orm throhectre d dicio. Theeio kick o t 9:30 .m. dr throh ch o sdy.
: 9:30 .m. tody to 2:45p.m. sdy
: Hyde H
haet Feta:
Kick o theweeked t  peci Howeermer mrket, etri ood,recipe d me or kid. There i  10 .m. prde orkid, who re ecored tower their Howee cotme.
: 8 .m. to oo
: uierity M prk 
i ot
Taate’inn on te Fontpo:
Beore yo cheer o the Tr Hee to  ictory oer theWopck, the Croi I ipoori  tite competewith Boody Mry br drb.
: 9 .m.
: Croi I
To make a calendar submission,email calendar@dailytarheel.com. Please include the date of the event in the subject line, and attach a photo if you wish. Eventswill be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day beforethey take place.
COMMUnIty CaLEndar
N.c. state . UNc:
get behidthe ootb tem  they btteor other ri, the Wopck,ter t week’ pet by theBe Dei.
: 12:30 p.m.
: Ke stdim
‘iana inad’:
PyMkerRepertory Compy premiereit ecod mite how, word premiere dpttio o “Imiry Iid” by Moiere. Ticket trt t $15, d the pyr throh no. 11.
: 7:30 p.m.
: P gree Thetre
 237 S. Elliott Rd.
pel Hill
 illage Plaz
a, nea
 Mon - T
 hurs$1.50 Margaritas onthe ro
cks or frozen 32 oz. Drafts: $3.75 16 oz. Drafts: $1.90 Friday - Sunday:$12 Margarita Pitcher $6.75 Draft Beer Pitcher Dos EquisP
acifico Negra ModeloBud Light ModeloKillian’s Blue MoonSweetwater 420
NOW OPENFridays & Saturdays until 11:30 pm
Fridays & Saturdays until 11:30 pm
Fridays & Saturdays until 11:30 pm
Friday, October 26, 2012
The Daily Tar Heel
Campus briefs
Chemistry professor receives PackardFellowship for science and engineering
 Assistant chemistry professor David Nicewiczhas received a 2012 Packard Fellowship in Scienceand Engineering.The five-year fellowship is worth $875,000.Nicewicz and his laboratory team have beendeveloping novel organic dyes.These dyes acts as catalysts that aid in convertingsunlight to chemical energy.Researchers hope the dyes will produce materialsand medicines in a more cost-effective way.Past Packard fellows have gone on to receive addi-tional honors, such as the Nobel Prize in Physics andelections to the National Academy of Sciences andthe National Academy in Engineering.
— From staff and wire reports
Rgu bu d ctrvry ctu
By Jenny Drabble
Staff Writer
 What started as an attempt toraise Chapel Hill’s revenue couldend in a lawsuit.Pamela Geller, executive direc-tor of the American FreedomDefense Initiative, has submitteda pro-Israel bus ad to the town and she’s threatening to sue if thead isn’t run.Geller’s proposed ad reads, “Inany war between the civilized manand the savage, support the civilizedman. Support Israel. Defeat Jihad.”But after Wednesday night’s towncouncil meeting, the ad might nevermake it on Chapel Hill Transit buses.The council decided during themeeting to suspend all new ads afterrealizing they had been using thedraft advertising policy for morethan a year.The official policy, which wasadopted June 13, 2011 but not used, bans political or social ads.Geller said if Chapel Hill won’trun the ad, she might sue.“I intend for our ads to run, andI will take whatever legal measuresthat requires to get them up,” shesaid. “If they want to waste their taxpayers’ dollars, so be it.”Geller said she thinks theChurch of Reconciliation’s anti-Israel ad that is currently running is vicious, anti-Semetic and offensive,and she says her ad would increaseawareness and show a different sideof the issue.“They should run our ad at thesame time, since they’ve allowed that vicious ad to be posted,” she said.Geller has successfully sued New  York City and Washington, D.C. ear-lier this year after judges ruled thatthe initiative’s ad is protected by theFirst Amendment.“The town has already chosen torun political messages, so they can’tstop midstream and choose which
dth/moira gill
Keelin Caffrey and Soleil Garcia-Johnson work on Soleil’s class president campaign posters at Rashkis Elementary School on Thursday.
Prk drd tt frxt yr
By Jessica New
Staff Writer
In less than a year, access to the nine UNC park-and-ride lots will no longer be free for commuters, who will be required to pay a minimum $227 fee.The new charge for the lots will be implementedin the 2013-14 year as part of the Department of Public Safety’s five-year transportation plan.The park-and-ride fee for users of the Commuter Alternative Program will be charged on a slidingscale based on income. Those with an income lessthan $25,000 — which includes most UNC stu-dents — will be charged $227.On top of the parking pass fee, a $23.50 increaseto the student transit fee has already been cleared by the student fee advisory subcommittee.Michael Bertucci, president of the Graduateand Professional Student Federation, sent anemail earlier this week informing students of thechange and advising students to seek housingon Chapel Hill Transit and Triangle Transit buslines.Bertucci said it is important that students whoplan to commute learn about this change beforeentering their first year at UNC or seeking off-cam-pus housing, so they don’t get locked into payingthe extra park-and-ride charge.“Students coming into the school need to under-stand that in order for them to go to school, they  will have to pay money for a park-and-ride pass inaddition to the (transit) fee.”He also said one difficulty posed by the five-yearplan is that students might be seeing the effects of decisions made two years ago.“It’s been made pretty clear that it’s going to hap-pen, and we don’t think there’s any way for us tochange that at this point, so we just want to alert allgraduate and undergraduate students,” he said.The five-year plan, to be completed by 2015-16, was enacted to address a lack of money and pro- jected budget shortfalls for DPS, said Randy Young,department spokesman.The department intends to reduce revenue gath-ered from on-campus parking permits from $1.5million to $1 million in the next five years.The $23.50 fee increase contributes to the plan’sgoal of raising the yearly transit fee to as much as$169 by the 2015-16 school year.Students, who account for about 80 percent of total ridership of the Chapel Hill transportationsystem, will pay 41.5 percent of transit costs by 2015-16, as opposed to 29.5 percent in 2010-11. Aaron Hale-Dorrell, a history graduate student,said students are feeling the pinch.“It’s getting harder and harder, and flat out because of economic concerns,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
courtesy of the american freedom defense initiative
Pamela Geller’s proposed bus ad might not run on Chapel Hill Transit buses because of a decision to suspend all new ads.
Cfrc xpr bkh d f bt
Twn als wllntnu t dbat thbus ad ply n Nv. 5.T us th lts, mmutrs wll havt pay a mnmum   $227.
dth/jason wolonick
Richard Taruskin speaks about the history of reactions to Stravinsky’sRite of Spring at “Reassessing ‘The Rite’: A Centennial Conference.”
By Jasmin Singh
Staff Writer
Fifth grade students at RashkisElementary School won’t be able to votein the upcoming presidential election — but they can vote in their own. As part of their persuasive writingunit, students in Michelle Whitfield’sfifth grade class are running their ownelection campaigns for class president.Students have advertised their cam-paigns by making signs, PowerPoints andcommercials. The cam-paigns launched Oct. 8,and the students will voteon Nov. 2. Whitfield said the stu-dents came up with theidea themselves.“This is the most engaged they have been all year,” she said.Out of the 26 students in the class, 21 arerunning for president. But there is a catch.“The students can’t vote forthemselves,” Whitfield said. “For thestudents who aren’t running, they arelobbying for someone else. Everyone isgetting involved. Whitfield said her students are alsonot allowed to vote for their friends. Each vote must be based on facts, she said.Two students running, Diego Bennettand Theo Hyde, both said they were the best candidate for the job.Bennett said he wants to know what it’slike to have presidential responsibilities.Hyde said he was the best candidate because he will stand up to people.Inspired by television ads for thecurrent presidential election, Bennettand Hyde have even created their ownads attacking their opponents.“Do you want a president engulfed indrama like Diego?” Hyde said.“I’ve been here for six years, and hehasn’t. Why should he be president of this community?” Bennett said.In another part of the unit, Whitfieldhad the students research Republicanand Democratic political platforms. Whitfield said a heated debate brokeout between Dani Kaufman-Sedano,Matthew Kupec and Will Brady on theissue of financial aid.Kupec and Brady said the poorshouldn’t be given money for college.Kaufman-Sedano argued back.“It isn’t their fault. What if they areunderpaid and need the extra help?”Kaufman-Sedano said. “And what if they can’t afford college? That’s not fair.” Whitfield said she wants to continuethese mock elections on a smaller scalefor regular classroom positions such astransporter, interior designer and the“geek squad.”Jeff Nash, spokesman for ChapelHill-Carrboro City Schools, said electionseason is a great time to teach childrenabout the democratic process.“It is important for them to know how it works and what it is so that when they turn18 they will know what to do,” Nash said.“An event like this is important when you live in a democratic nation,” he said.“You have to have an educated citizen fora democracy to work.”
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
By Madeline Hurley
Staff Writer
More than two years in the works, Carolina Performing Arts’ centennial celebration of Igor Stravinsky’s famed ballet“The Rite of Spring” is now infull swing.CPA’s “The Rite of Spring at100” has already brought world-renowned artists like Yo-Yo Ma,Compagnie Marie Chouinardand members of the Moscow Tchaikovsky Conservatory toChapel Hill.BeginningThursday, CPA  began to break from perfor-mances to explore the academicside of “The Rite of Spring” with Reassessing “The Rite”: Centennial Conference.The conference merges thearts and academia, featuringscholars from around the world. Will Robin, a UNC musicol-ogy graduate student who hashelped coordinate the confer-ence, said it adeptly mergesperforming arts, campus cultureand scholarly attitudes.“This project has absolutely taken it home on this,” he said.Severine Neff, a UNC musicprofessor, has been involved with planning “The Riteof Spring at 100” from the beginning.“In terms of the birthday celebration itself and in termsof scholarly work, it seemsnatural to have a conference with all of the scholars —as many as we could fromdifferent parts of the world,”Neff said.The weekend conferencefeatures 26 scholars’ addresses. It will explore the impact “The Riteof Spring” has had on culturethroughout the 20th century.Donald Raleigh, a history professor at UNC, will openthe conference with a speechaddressing the ballet andits place in the history of St.Petersburg, Russia.Showcasing the widespreadreaches of “The Rite of Spring,”Mary Davis, of the FashionInstitute of Technology, willdiscuss the ballet’s influence onFrench fashion.Neff said the conference will address how “The Rite of Spring” has affected dance,orchestras, music compositionand popular music.Reed Colver, CPA’s direc-tor of campus and community 
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‘Tis eleCTion season 
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engagement, said CPA was ableto host the scholars primarily due to a $750,000 grant award-ed by the Andrew W. MellonFoundation to fund “The Rite of Spring at 100.“For us to be able to bringscholars from all over the world for this conference, andthen also to have some of ourUNC scholars to be able to goto Russia and participate ina sister conference, is really incredible,” Colver said.“It’s a weekend that’s going to be very rich and varied.
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.
political messages they will or willnot be running,” she said.“This is a violation of the First Amendment.Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt saidhe’s not concerned about a lawsuit.“She’s very litigation happy,” he said.“The fact that someone mightsue because we’re doing our jobsdoesn’t bother me. We have to work on ensuring that we develop the bestpolicy for our community that is both respectful and constitutional.Margaret Misch, a Carrbororesident, said she supports runningpolitical ads on the buses.“I am a strong advocate of civilrights, civil liberties and freedom of speech,” she said.Misch said although the debateis about whether buses are a publicspace, she thinks freedom of speechshould be allowed regardless.The council will revisit the bus adpolicy on Nov. 5.Kleinschmidt said the councilcould decide to eliminate ads, banonly religious and political ads orallow all bus ads.“It really depends on the commu-nity conversation and the council’sdeliberation as to what direction we’re going to take.
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
coNfeReNce SeSSioNS
Dancing “The Rite”after its premiere — 3:30 p.m.to 5 p.m.
Panel Discussion:Stravinsky and “The Rite” in20th Century Russia — 1:30p.m. to 3 p.m.
Locating “The Rite”:Cultural Perspectives — 10:30a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Hyde Hall
For a full schedule, visitbitly.com/M0lfYe

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