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The Daily Tar Heel for April 17, 2012

The Daily Tar Heel for April 17, 2012

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The print edition for April 17, 2012.
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Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

Volume 120, Issue 33


Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Poisoned APPLe
A mAc virus HAs HiT 200 sTuDenTs’ compuTers.

College grads face improved job prospects
Hiring projections have climbed 10.2 percent for recent graduates.
By Kate Caison
Staff Writer

There is good news for seniors still looking for a last-minute job offer — a recent study found that hiring has begun to increase for college graduates as the economy slowly recovers. Hiring projections increased by 10.2 percent from the previous year for recent college graduates, according to a report by the National Association of Colleges and Employers. “People are getting more optimistic,” said Tim Stiles, associate director of University Career Services. “They are willing to take the chance on hiring.” Anthony Carnevale, director of the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce, said the increase in hiring of college graduates is directly linked to the economic climate. The economy and the job market are cyclical — when the economy goes down, there are fewer jobs, Carnevale said. But

now that the economy has begun to recover, employment has seen an uptick. Although some students might have sought fewer job opportunities more aggressively during the recession, the recent increase in hiring cannot be fully attributed to new strategies formulated by students, Stiles said. “I would love to think that the downturn motivated students, but that has not been our experience,” he said. He said the situation was similar during previous economic downturns beginning in the early 1990s. “Intuitively, I thought people were going to be motivated,” he said. “But it didn’t happen — the first recession, second and now third.” Stiles added that some students work harder to obtain a job regardless of the economy. “There’s still a group of students that have padded their resumes.” Darya Gakh, a senior chemistry major, said she didn’t start her job search any earlier because of the economy. “I was lazy about it until about a month ago, and then I got more

See unemploymenT, Page 4

dth Photo illuStration/bailey Seitter and meg wrather

By Caroline Leland
Staff Writer

conTAcT iTs
24-hour phone support: (919) 962 - 4357 Location: Basement of the UL and first floor of SASB South http://help.unc.edu/

prevenT FlAsHbAck
Keep software up-to-date Use Mac anti-virus software, such as Sophos: http://bit.ly/fiquK2 Check for the virus: http://bit.ly/HFPmIU

Sitting Down with Ferrell Guillory
By Hailey Vest
Staff Writer

When Rebecca Goldstein received an email warning her of a computer virus, she didn’t think much of it. But several days of spotty Internet access finally prompted the freshman to take her Mac to the Information Technology Services Response Center. There, she learned her laptop had been attacked by a virus — one that has infected 600,000 Apple computers worldwide in just the past few months. At UNC, 200 students have found the virus on their computers in the last week, said Stan Waddell, executive director for information security. He said the virus, called Flashback, is of a type that typically captures private information like passwords and credit card numbers when a user

types in the information online. Users can get it from links on innocuous websites like Facebook, he said, and infection can occur with just one click. The virus might also be capable of disabling anti-virus software and enabling other malware, he added. The virus does not affect iPads or iPhones. “It’s designed to gain a toehold in the system to allow other software to be run that you wouldn’t intend to run.”

Journalism professor Ferrel Guillory is an expert on Southern politics and will teach a course in the fall on elections reporting. He founded UNC’s Program on Public Life to link academic resources and North Carolina’s public leaders.

The growing popularity of Macs could be making the brand a more likely target for attack. Bruce Egan, director of the response center, said the breadth of this attack is unprecedented. “This is the first time Macs have been hit really hard,” he said. Egan said the University network recognizes when a computer has a

Daily Tar Heel: Has the dynamic of the Republican presidential race in the South changed since Rick Santorum dropped out? Ferrel Guillory: When former Senator Santorum dropped out, clearly that solidified former Governor (Mitt) Romney as the frontrunner. There will be less emphasis on Republican primaries to come, including North Carolina. There are still a considerable number of delegates from the South, and it looks like Newt Gingrich, former House speaker, is still going to campaign. It’s hard to see either Gingrich or Ron Paul knocking Romney off his course toward the nomination. DTH: What is your outlook on the chances Amendment One will pass? FG: Amendment One is an expression of two things. One is the overlay of cultural conservatism in North Carolina, a long-standing feature of the state and its society. It’s also an expression of Republican legislators’ interests in elevating social issues during the 2012 campaign. Polls have been showing strong support for the amendment and I think the question is whether the push back from business leaders, civic leaders and legal scholars will build enough countermovement between now and May to derail it. The amendment adds language to the (N.C.) Constitution, and I think we ought to be careful as a society when dealing with our constitutions. Our con-

See mAc virus, Page 4

dth/chriS conway Ferrel Guillory, a journalism professor at UNC, also works with the Department of Public Policy and is an expert in Southern politics.

Dual language program threatened
parents rally to keep the school district’s chinese program.
By Jenny Surane
Staff Writer

When Wen-Ching Liu decided to teach in Chapel HillCarrboro City Schools, she said she made the decision because she admired the district’s unique Chinese dual language program. But after the district recently announced it might phase out the program, Liu, who teaches at McDougle Middle School, said she is questioning whether she made the right decision. “Right now nobody is telling me what is going on or what will

be happening in the future,” Liu said. Last month, CHCCS released a report that recommended the district phase out the Chinese dual language program, which has the maximum 159 enrolled students throughout the district. The dual language program, which has been offered since 2002, combines native foreign language speakers and English speakers in the same classroom. Students are taught in English for half of the day and a foreign language for the other half. Some parents and teachers are pushing for expanded Chinese dual language services. But Todd LoFrese, district assistant superintendent for sup-

port services, said the biggest problems facing the program are cost-effectiveness, trouble finding qualified teachers and a lack of continued interest from students. “We wanted 50 percent of the students to be native speakers and 50 percent to be non-native speakers,” LoFrese said. “We have been unsuccessful at enrolling 50 percent of the program with Chinese speakers.” Since the report was released, parent groups have rallied together to address some of the problems mentioned. Lixin Yao, whose son is a fourth-grader enrolled in the dual language program at Glenwood Elementary, joined a parent group to find more qualified teachers for the pro-

gram. Yao said he thinks the report released last month was the first time many of the issues had been raised with parents. “They said they don’t have too many students enrolling in middle and high school; that’s because in elementary school the base is too small,” he said. But LoFrese said expanding the program would only create more problems with staffing. “People have suggested that we start with a larger base but combine classes as kids drop the program,” he said. “But we cannot recruit and retain teachers for the size of the program it is currently, and expanding would essentially double that

stitutions are about spelling out people’s rights and framing the construct of the government, and we ought to not be trifling with the Constitution for whatever political or emotional trends of the moment. I’ve got to say as an analyst, it looks like the amendment is going to pass, but I hope North Carolinians have second thoughts about it.

DTH: Do you think Amendment One will bring a lot more liberalleaning people to the polls? FG: Since the Republican presidential primary will mean less now than it appeared early on, we may have fewer conservative-leaning voters coming to the polls. There’s a contest for the Democratic nomination for governor, and that usually stirs people up. There’s not been much television advertising in this elecSee Guillory, Page 4

See lAnGuAGe, Page 4

‘A MidsuMMer night’s dreAM’
Company Carolina staged its production in Polk Place. Page 3.

soAr Feet
Teri Swezey set out on a journey from from Wrightsville Beach to Cambria, Calif., to raise money and awareness for the elderly and their caregivers. Page 6.

book exchAnge
Freshman Tim Kang has launched UNC Book Exchange, a website where UNC students can buy and sell textbooks. The site has more than 200 users. Page 11.

this day in history
APRIL 17, 1865
According to historian Stephen B. Weeks, federal soldiers entered and took possession of the village of Chapel Hill on this date.

today’s weather
Our weather writer was out today. H 80, L 58

Wednesday’s weather
Kvetch about it. H 64, L 51

Be a yardstick of quality. Some people aren’t used to an environment where excellence is expected.
Steve JoBS


Tuesday, April 17, 2012

location: Hanes Hall, room 239B public Health foard lecture: listen to Dr. Joseph Coughlin present the 44th annual foard Memorial lecture sponsored by the gillings school of global Public Health. Coughlin directs the MIT agelab, which develops new technologies and innovative solutions to enable older people to be healthy and independent throughout their lives. a reception will follow. time: 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. location: friday Center keep you out of the unemployment line. time: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. location: Hanes Hall, room 239B movie screening: Watch “My Makhzen & Me” by nadir Bouhmouch (2011) followed by a discussion with the filmmaker, who will join via skype for a Q&a session. time: 5 p.m. location: Murphey Hall, room 116 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. Events will be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day before they take place.

The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel COMMUnIty CaLEndar
Established 1893 119 years of editorial freedom
lunch & learn: listen to Dr. Iskra fileva, visiting assistant professor at Temple university, lecture on “The Psychiatrist and the Marketplace.” Pharmaceutical companies reap large profits even when other industries suffer. If you are a psychiatry patient, whose hands are you in? Registration is requested. time: 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. location: Hyde Hall Senior Series: Come to this panel, where recent alumni will discuss issues they have encountered during the transition from student to professional life, and prepare for your life after unC. time: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m.


Why is coke so cheap?



tariNi parti ManagIng EDITOR


Kelly mcHUGH vIsual ManagIng EDITOR aNDy tHomaSoN unIvERsITy EDITOR jeaNNa SmialeK CITy EDITOR


from staff and wire reports



iSaBella CoCHraNe sTaTE & naTIOnal EDITOR

just in time job Search: as summer nears and graduation approaches, learn how to accelerate the process and what tools and resources will



KatelyN trela aRTs EDITOR

The Daily Tar Heel
profeSSioNal aND BUSiNeSS Staff
Business and advertising: Kevin schwartz, director/general manager; Megan Mcginity, advertising director; lisa Reichle, business manager; Meaghan steingraber, advertising manager; Katie steen, digital advertisassistant editors: Katherine Proctor, arts; florence Byran, Chelsey Dulaney, Brian fanney, city; Kevin uhrmacher, abbie Bennett, Hayley Pates, copy; Cece Pascual, Carson Blackwelder, design; allison Hussey, diversions; Colleen McEnaney, multimedia; Daniel Pshock, online; Jessica Tobin, graphics; Callie Bost, opinion; Bailey seitter, Katie sweeney, Mary Koenig, photography; Brandon Moree, Chris Moore, Michael lananna, sports; Maddy Will, Daniel Wiser, state & national; nicole Comparato, Claire Mcneil, Paula seligson, university arts: Britton alexander, Caroline Pate, Carson Blackwelder, Deborah strange, faith McElroy, grace Tatter, Janna Jung-Irrgang, Jenna stout, Kathryn Muller, Kendra Benner, Mary stevens nick andersen, sarah Haderbache, shilpi Misra, Walker Minot City: Rachel Butt, sarah Catherine Clover, Chessa DeCain, Conor furlong, graves ganzert, Cheney gardner, Megan Hahn, Caroline Hudson, sarah Mansur, Chloe Opper, Cassandra Perkins, Katie Reilly, Ethan Robertson, ana Rocha, Megan schmelzle, Daniel schere, Hooper schulz, Janie sircey, Elizabeth straub, Jennifer surane, gayatri surendranathan, grace Tatter, Kathryn Trogdon, Masa Watanabe, Caroline Watkins, Holly West, Corinne White ing manager. Customer Service: Matthew Mcgibney, Tricia seitzer, Danielle stephenson and aneshia Tinnin, representatives. Display advertising: Molly Ball, sam Chapman, Devin Cooney, faire Copy: Kevin Collins, Max Miceli, Kelsey Erdossy, Melissa flandreau, Madison Cumbee, Katheryn McKee, Kaelyn Malkoski, Meredith Jones, vanessa voight, Chesley Kalnen, laurie Beth Harris, Jo nixon, Teisha McRae, allison Turner, Kevin shaffer, Marissa Barbalato, sydney leonard, Emily Evans, Jenny smith, Carter Hottovy, Madison Matusich, Marisa Dinovis, laura frater, Maddison Wood, John McHenry Design: Olivia Bagley, Rachelle Branca, Kendra Benner, Meredith Burns, Katie Coleman, nancy, Copeland, sarah Delk, Chesley Kalnen, susie Mann, aaron Moore, Jessica new, Mary stevens, Jeff sullivan, Charlotte Taylor, Jalena Threatt Diversions: Elizabeth Byrum, lam Chau, austin Cooper, lucian Crockett, alex Dixon, Rocco giamatteo, linnie greene, lyle Kendrick, Mark niegelsky Jay Prevatt, Thea Ryan, Daniel Thompson Wall Graphics: Jessica Tobin, Cameron lewis, lydia Harrell, alexis Balinski, avery Thompson, Maegan Clawges, alyssa Townsend, anna Kim multimedia: Peter Carr, Delia D’ambra, Katy Denault, victoria Esguerra, andrew grillo, Olivia Hart, Denni Hu, andrew Jones, Dylan simel, Mwiti Murungi, Bennett alston online: Isabella Bartolucci, Madeline Christoph, abi Christoph, gillian Cronin, nancy Copeland, Katie Hunter, Davidson, sallie King, Bailee lockamy, nick ludlow, Zach Martin, Crutcher nash, sarah Peck, Maya sharodi, Caroline smith, Jamie stanley, Kerry steingraber and Maggie Thayer, account executives. Michael leibel, Megan McCluskey, Caroline Pate, anastasia Postnikova, annalee Rigdon, andrew yablon, opinion: Will Doran, Robert fleming, Josh ford, Zach gaver, Maria gontaruk, Taylor Hartley, Brittany Johnson, Ian lee, Matt Miller, Burton Peebles lauren Winston, editorial board; sarah Edwards, Mark abadi, Mark laichena, Holly Beilin, andrew Moon, allison Hawkins, columnists photo: nivi umasankar, logan savage, stephen Mitchell, Josh Clinard, Melissa Key, Jessica gaylord, Karla Towle , Wilson Herlong, Kaylon Kirk, Chris Conway, lori Wang, spencer Herlong, Chloe stephenson, Kaitlyn Kelly, Chelsey allder, Cristina Barletta, Brookelyn Riley, Erin Hull, Jessie lowe, Katherine Drye, Julia Wall, Eliza Williams, silvana goberdhan-vigle, BJ Dworak, Elizabeth Mendoza, Hye Jin (Jean) lee, Moira gill, Janhvi Rabadey, Katie gerdon, Jacki Taft, Katie Bailey, Bryce Butner, Kate goldbaum Sports: Mark Thompson, Megan Walsh, senior writers; Brooke Pryor, Megan Walsh, James Pike, Matt Cox, Ryan Davis, Michael lananna, Kelly Parsons, Brandon Moree, Robbie Harms, Matthew laurino, Jonathan laMantia, Ben stewart, aaron Dodson, Kevin Minogue, andy Pitts, Pierce Conway, Jonathan laRowe, Marilyn Payne, Emily fedewa, David adler, Chris Moore, advertising production: Penny Persons, manager; Beth O’Brien, digital ad production manager; garrett Herzfeld and Paige Warmus, assistants; Evan noll, digital ad production assistant. Henry gargan, andrew Romaine State & National: Elizabeth Johnson, Estes gould, Jessica seaman, vinayak Balasubramanian, Brendan Cooley, Corinne White, Memet Walker, Erika Keil, Jenna Jordan, lucinda shen, Claire Williams, amanda albright, Charles Patton, Jeff Kagan, Kate Caison, sarah Brown, Ben Brandford, noam argov, Eshe nelson, leslie Carlucci University: Caitlin McCabe, alex Hammer, Melvin Backman, Becky Bush, amelia nitz, Chelsea Bailey, Carly Baker, Caroline leland, Colleen ni, Dana Blohm, Devyn McDonald, Edward Pickup, Elizabeth ayers, Emily Overcarsh, grace Raynor, Hailey vest, Hunter Powell, Jamie gnazzo, Jessica new, John Rusnak, Josie Hollingsworth, Katharine Mcanarney, Katie Quine, Katyayani Jhaveri, Kelly Williamson, lauren Piemont, leda strong, liz Crampton, lucie Ronfaut, Maggie Conner, Megan Cassella, Meredith Hamrick, neal smith, Olivia frere, Robert Bryan, Ryan O’Rorke, sarah niss, neal smith, Kevin Phinney, Hayley Paytes, vanessa voight, Jessica Kennedy Newsroom adviser: Erica Perel editorial production: stacy Wynn, manager printing: Triangle Web Printing Co. Distribution: nick and sarah Hammonds.

ot that we have any first-hand experience, but apparently being straight on fire is not nearly as profitable as it used to be. According to Washington Post columnist George Will, the price of cocaine has dropped between 80 and 90 percent since the early 1980s. The reasoning seems to be multifaceted: First, there’s more of it. And most dealers are no longer getting shot at all day. When others take over the trade, the premium on violence tends to dip. Also, personal airplanes have lowered costs for traffickers, who are kindly passing those savings to consumers.
NoteD. We don’t remember exactly how much we spent on prom our senior year of high school, but it sure as hell wasn’t this much. A national survey indicated that teens spend about $1,078 on prom. Getting drunk in a limo should not be this pricey. QUoteD. “everybody smoke some loud and u will pass da fcat wit a high score” — Keith Ransom, a high school junior from Jacksonville, Fla., in a tweet. The FCAT is Florida’s end-of-year exam, which Ransom and many other students plan to take high.



eDitorial Staff



GeorGia CavaNaUGH, CHriS HarroW COPy CO-EDITORs

Someone vandalized property between 4:35 p.m. and 4:42 p.m. Sunday at Bolin Creek Trail, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The suspect wrote on signs with a marker, reports state. Damage to the three signs was valued at $150, according to police reports. reports. An intoxicated person attempted to kick in the back door, reports state.



ariaNa roDriGUez-Gitler DEsIgn EDITOR





Contact Managing Editor Tarini Parti at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with news tips, comments, corrections or suggestions.
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• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered. Senior Week Ads the v2_Layout 1 4/5/12 7:55 PM Page on • Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on 4.12Opinion Page have corrections printed 2 that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories. • Contact Managing Editor Tarini Parti at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.

Someone broke into a residence at 3:35 a.m. Sunday at 716 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., according to Chapel Hill police reports. Someone stole a lawn mower The person who made the between 11 p.m. Saturday and 1:49 report saw an arm of an unknown a.m. Sunday at 111 Milton Ave., suspect attempting to open her according to Chapel Hill police window, police reports state. reports. Someone assaulted a female The lawn mower was valued at at midnight Saturday on South $250, reports state. Columbia Street, according to Someone reported a loose dog Chapel Hill police reports. at 6:18 p.m. Sunday at 1521 E. The victim was thrown into Franklin St., according to Chapel a wall, inflicting serious injury, Hill police reports. reports state. The Boston terrier was found Someone reported barking in a parking lot, police reports dogs at 11:43 a.m. Friday at 101 state. Deer St., according to Carrboro Someone attempted to break police reports. into a residence at 1:25 a.m. The person complained that his Sunday at 301 N. Columbia St., neighbor’s dog barked constantly, according to Chapel Hill police police reports state.

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The Daily Tar Heel


Tuesday, April 17, 2012


2-term ASG president says goodbye Murder
Bhula, lauded for his relationships, has faced criticism, uncertainty.
By Madeline Will
Assistant State & National Editor

After two years as the leader of the UNC-system Association of Student Governments and as the sole student member on the system’s Board of Governors, Atul Bhula is preparing to step out of office. The next association president will be elected Saturday at ASG’s monthly meeting at N.C. State University and will formally take office May 1. Bhula’s two terms have been marked by an uncertain future of education funding, rising tuition costs and criticism about the association’s effectiveness. “These last two years have been really, really interesting, that’s for sure,” Bhula said. “It’s a

bittersweet moment.” The association is composed of student leaders across the state and is funded by an annual $1 student fee. Criticism about an inefficient use of student fees thrust ASG and Bhula’s leadership into the limelight this year. In February, UNC-CH had a student referendum to see if students wanted to retain the school’s membership in ASG. Students chose to maintain the University’s participation by a 57.4 percent to 40.8 percent vote. ASG failed to achieve quorum for its March meeting. “Some of (the criticism) was completely unformed,” Bhula said. “I always appreciate constructive criticism, but criticism without any alternatives — I don’t know if I appreciate that.” Bhula created a task force in November to look into reforming the association. The legislation created by the task force, chaired by UNC-CH’s former Student Body President

Mary Cooper, has yet to pass. “I would have liked to see this done a while back,” Bhula said. Cooper said it will take time for the association to change. “Atul really did want to make it better,” she said. “There are always things leaders could have done better, but Atul did step up to the plate to take on a big leadership role in a challenging year.” Tuition and fees increased by a system-wide average of 8.8 percent this year. ASG released a letter supporting the tuition proposal designed by system President Thomas Ross — a move that drew some criticism. ASG Senior Vice President Arjay Quizon said he would have preferred to see ASG create its own recommendation to present to the Board of Governors. And association members have long hoped for its president, a non-voting member of the board, to gain a vote. Bhula said he has made progress through individual conversa-

tions with board members who have expressed interest in the possibility of adding the student vote. In the past, some had criticized Bhula for not publicly speaking up at board meetings. But personal conversations have defined Bhula’s participation. “One of Atul’s greatest strengths has been his leadership with the board,” Quizon said. “Most of the board members know Atul by first name, and they have a lot of respect for him.” Within the association, Bhula cited his creation of a $50,000 surplus within the budget to be used for future projects as his biggest accomplishment. Quizon said he has admired Bhula’s leadership. “He keeps informed about what’s happening with the system, and he communicates with the student body presidents very well, and that’s Atul in a nutshell.” Cooper cited Bhula’s ability to work well with diverse personalities as his biggest strength.

trial moves forward
Attorneys worked to piece together details of Josh Bailey’s killing.
By Grace Tatter and Chessa DeCain
Staff Writers

dth/stephen mitchell Atul Bhula’s term as president of the Association of Student Governments will end Saturday.

“I think Atul will be remembered by a lot of members of the association as the president who was their friend.” Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

Brain injuries on the rise among football programs
Full-contact football has seen a rise in catastrophic brain injuries, according to research at UNC. According to the National Center for Catastrophic Sports Injury Research, injuries result mainly from tackling. Headto-head contact was banned in 1976 but continues to be part of the game and can lead to spine fractures or permanent brain injuries. The center aims to eliminate incidences of death among football players through research on preventing cervical cord injuries. UNC’s Fred Mueller helped write the report and is also director of the center. He is a professor emeritus of exercise and sports science. He said while significant gains in research have been made for football brain injuries, the number of injuries continues to rise. This growing rate might be due to many coaches’ recent awareness of injury prevention.

A MidSuMMer SprinG

dth/chloe stephenson Daniel Freeman, left, plays Lysander and Heather Werner plays Helena in Company Carolina’s performance of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream.”

City BriefS
FG bus route to experience delays for race on Saturday
Chapel Hill Transit will implement a detour on the FG route on Saturday because of street closures resulting from the Wells Fargo Tar Heel 10 Miler. The FG route will be detoured beginning at 8:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. along parts of Fordham Boulevard, Manning Drive, South Columbia Street, South Road and Raleigh Street. Westbound bus stops on Raleigh Road, from Greenwood Road to Country Club Road, and on South Road, from Country Club Road to Raleigh Street, will not be served during these times. Passengers can board the detoured bus at the alternate bus stops at the Glen Lennox Shopping Center and on Raleigh Street. Passengers should expect possible schedule delays as a result of the street closures. - From staff and wire reports

Company Carolina performs ‘A theAter review midsummer night’s dream’ for Title “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” Artist Company Carolina shakespeare on the Quad. Date Saturday, April 14, 2012
By Mary Stevens
Staff Writer

‘A midsummer night’s dreAm’
Time: 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday Location: Polk Place Info: www.unc.edu/company

William Shakespeare’s “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” is set in a magical forest, so it’s appropriate that Company Carolina staged its production of the play among the trees of Polk Place. The show keeps the audience engaged with innovative outdoor staging and energetic acting, but the acting lacks believability at times. The actors draw the audience into the dreamy depths of the forest for the inaugural play of the company’s Shakespeare on the Quad series, which the company hopes to make an annual event. The company takes a lighthearted approach to the whimsical classic, in which a ragtag group of amateur actors and four Athenian lovers find themselves in a feud between the king and queen of the fairies. At times during Saturday’s performance, the actors had to compete for attention with the various distractions of the sunny spring day, but the actors project their lines with energy.

With that projection, the actors sometimes muffed the phrasing of lines, making segments of dialogue difficult to follow. They achieve the delicate balance of volume, phrasing and fervor in the energetic scenes. Proclamations of love by the Athenians and devious musings by the fairies give the show elements of passion and intensity. Sophomore Gentry Hodnett — who plays the fairy queen Titania — gives a fiery performance that complements the carefree performances of the mischievous attendant fairies who flippantly flit about the stage. Elliot Darrow plays Puck, the fairy servant who is the jester of fairy king Oberon and the main perpetrator of farcical mayhem in the play. Darrow is a master of motion, dancing lithely through the trees and controlling the play’s tempo with his well-timed pranks. But the play’s dynamic choreography sometimes falls flat. The pushes and

shoves of the frustrated lovers are forced and translate poorly to the emotions of their dramatic dialogue. On the other hand, the company excels with the play’s comedic scenes. Bill Odette, who plays actor Nick Bottom, uses his asinine lines to his full advantage while in scenes with the play’s band of actors. Their half-witted demeanors make the show entertaining for children and adults alike — though some of the humor is not entirely appropriate for all ages. While children may not pick up on what the duke is referring to when he mentions his “sword,” the sensual kissing and caressing exchanged by Titania and Bottom had many adults whisking their children out of the audience. Though the energy levels of the show waver at times, the production delights overall with the fickleness of lovers, bumblings of Bottom and shenanigans of sprites. Contact the Arts Editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

Undergraduates present research
Fifty-six students presented a diverse collection of studies at the 13th Celebration of Undergraduate Research on Monday. “It was an extraordinary two ours of high energy and discussion,” said Patricia Pukkila, associate dean of undergraduate research, about Monday’s event.

Compiled by Staff Writer Sarah Niss, with photos by Logan Savage

Perceptions of depression
Benjamin Rosado traveled to Guatemala and interviewed 46 people about how they perceive depression and its causes. “Mental health is very stigmatized and often overlooked,” Rosado said. He read a story to participants whose subject showed symptoms of depression and followed up with questions. Most thought the symptoms were normal and from a temporary mood change. Only a small percentage of respondents identified that the person in the story has depression. The people who recognized the depression were non-indigenous, financially stable and from urban areas. Rosado said depression is linked to large social forces like violence and poverty and said he will continue his work on cross-cultural mental health in Mexico after graduation. “Depression is definitely something that needs more attention.”

How people Tweet sporting events
Brittany Hayes, an information science major, analyzed Twitter use during sporting events and created a method to track sports-related tweets. She studied three groups: athletes, administration and the general public, during the Australian Open. For athletes and administrators, she chose specific accounts to follow. In order to gauge public opinion, she watched certain keywords, like #ausopen. Hayes categorized the groups based on what they try to accomplish using Twitter. She found that sports administrators are more likely to use Twitter to spread information because they want to encourage conversation and interest. But players usually share off-topic opinions and often tweet to other athletes, she said. Hayes said the public’s tweets are a combination of fact and opinion. In the future, Hayes said she might explore how non-English speakers tweet differently than Englishspeaking peers.

Love in ‘Fight Club’ and ‘The Notebook’
Jenna Stout polled students to find the ultimate guy and girl movie and compared them. The results? “Fight Club” and “The Notebook.” “Both love stories are initially thwarted by consumerism,” Stout said. She focused her research on “Fight Club” and found that the narrator, played by Edward Norton, treats people like objects. “People to him are just like IKEA furnishings, the same thing over and over again,” Stout said. But with the formation of the fight club and another world, he learns to feel pain and form relationships, overcoming consumerism.

Defense and prosecution attorneys in the case of murdered Chapel Hill resident Josh Bailey spent most of Monday piecing together the intricacies of Bailey’s social life and murder in the summer of 2008. On the third day of the trial of Brian Gregory Minton, 23, the defense questioned the testimony of the first witness, Jack Johnson II. Minton is charged with firstdegree murder and kidnapping in 20-year-old Bailey’s July 2008 death. Although Minton did not shoot Bailey, the state contends that he led a group, including alleged shooter Matt Johnson, to kill him. Testimony by Jack Johnson to Orange-Chatham District Attorney Jim Woodall on Friday corroborated that claim. The cross-examination by Minton’s attorney, James Glover, focused on Jack Johnson’s relationship with each member of the group involved in the murder. Jack Johnson — a Chapel Hill High School graduate who was 19 at the time of the murder — said he became friends with Bailey at Caribou Coffee on Franklin Street, and they shared many of the same friends. Glover referred back to his opening statements made on Thursday, when he said the group was too fluid to have a designated leader. He also questioned Jack Johnson’s answers to police investigators when he was first questioned in September 2008. Jack Johnson said he lied to investigators to protect friends he cared for. But he said he protected Minton out of fear, because Minton told him his father was connected to the Hells Angels. “I wasn’t really looking at the situation the way I was supposed to,” he said. “I was just giving them answers.” Glover refuted Jack Johnson’s statement and said interviews in which he told police of Minton’s involvement did not suggest that he was intimidated by the family. Josh Bailey’s adoptive father, Steve Bailey, then took the stand. He said Josh Bailey suffered from several mental illnesses — including attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, posttraumatic stress disorder and bipolar disorder — which caused him to struggle with communication and doing several tasks at once. “He’d get really lost, and he’d just shut down,” Bailey said. Steve Bailey said he became worried about Josh Bailey around the time of his murder after two weeks with no contact, which was unusual for Josh, who was close to his family. But it was when he missed a planned meeting with his grandmother and failed to call his mother on her birthday that Steve Bailey said he began to worry something was wrong. The last witness to testify Monday was Ryan Lee, who said he was present for Josh Bailey’s murder but did not take part in it. He said he didn’t watch Matt Johnson shoot Bailey, but he said he saw Johnson point the gun at Bailey and then heard a thump. “I turned my head,” Lee said. “I didn’t want to see Josh get shot.” He said he knew the group charged with the murder because he would drive them places in exchange for gas money. Lee repeated much of what Jack Johnson testified on Friday — that Josh Bailey was accused of leaking information on the group’s illegal activities to police, beaten, bound with duct tape, taken to a woody area and shot in the head. Lee said Josh Bailey was questioned by the group in Minton’s garage, but then either Minton or another group member, Jacob Maxwell, decided to move to a more isolated area. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.


Tuesday, April 17, 2012
Fg: I’m teaching a basic reporting class that’s going to be focused on the elections. It just seems to me that democracy and journalism are inextricably connected. In terms of teaching, I much prefer to give students real-life assignments rather than make up assignments or just do news for

the sake of news. I think students will be much more interested in looking at the governor’s race, looking at the congressional race and learning how to do reporting. convention and during the time of the convention, it will certainly cast a national spotlight on Charlotte. The people in Charlotte are working real hard to make it a positive experience. Clearly there is some economic benefit to Charlotte in terms of having a lot of visitors there, but also (it positions) Charlotte as a modern American city … I think having the convention there goes beyond what it does for Charlotte. It signifies North Carolina as one of the swing states, so the presidential campaign will play out vividly in North Carolina and the votes in this state will really matter. We’re working on how to involve

The Daily Tar Heel
students and faculty in helping shape journalists’ and others’ understanding of the South. We’re going to try to build some seminars and other activities around the convention so that … we are projecting our academic strength. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com. have Internet access 24 hours after ITS removed the virus. He received an email from ITS warning him against visiting banking websites, but he cared more about getting Internet back. “I was just more concerned that I couldn’t do homework and stuff,” he said. The virus is especially dangerous because there are no obvious signs that a computer is infected. For those who don’t use the campus network, the virus is virtually undetectable. “I had no idea I had the virus,” sophomore Eli Howells said. The virus was discovered last September, and Apple released an update targeting the Flashback trojan earlier this month. Egan said he expects the rate of infection to drop by the end of the week due to Apple’s recent release of a new protective tool, which can be downloaded online. “We’re already seeing a lessening,” he said. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com. the district to spend an additional $975 per student above the average of $10,862 per student. In the report, the district also announced it would recommend expansion of the district’s Spanish dual language program. McDougle Principal Debra Scott said the recommendation was not made in response to the struggles of the Chinese program. “There was never a prioritization of one program over another,” she said in an email. “They are both wonderful programs for ESL students.” LoFrese said the decision was made due to the large number of Limited English Proficient students who had enrolled in the Spanish program. Only 23.8 percent of the district’s Chinese LEP students are enrolled in the Chinese program, while roughly 65.3 percent of Spanish LEP students are enrolled in the Spanish program. Jose Nambo, the district’s dual language and ESL coordinator, said they will consider community feedback and will tentatively present an expanded report to the school board on May 17. The district will also hold a community forum with a focus on sustaining the Chinese language program tonight at 5 p.m. in the Glenwood Elementary cafeteria. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

from page 1


tion year … so the prospect is for relatively low turnout.

DtH: You’re leading a class in the fall that will be devoted to covering the election specifically. Why is such a class important?

DtH: What could the Democratic National Convention do for Charlotte as a city? Fg: During the prelude to the

reciting to remember

Employers seek more students at UNC
5,000 3,750 2,500 1,250 0

A recent report found that potential hirings for college graduates have increased by 10.2 percent since last year. Both job postings and interviews at UNC have increased since 2009.
Jobs and interviews posted at UNC On-campus interviews at UNC

from page 1

mac virus

Fall 2009

Fall 2010

Fall 2011

from page 1


ikki Eskenasi, left, and Rachel Zidar participate in a reading of the names of Holocaust victims. UNC Hillel is holding a reading of the names from noon Monday until noon today. The group also lit Memorial Candles, or Rokeach candles, which burn for 24 hours.


dth/Cristina barletta

aggressive about it,” she said. “I would still be (using the same tactics) if the market was better.” Carnevale said any change in strategy by students would not have much of an effect on overall employment. “In the end, better strategies matter for individuals, but it does very little for aggregate numbers,” he said. Despite the recent improvement in hiring, Carnevale said there is still a ways to go until college graduates return to full employment rates. College graduates act as a bellwether for larger employment trends and other

“We’re seeing a gradual recovery … the last of the hiring is to the lower-skilled worker.”
anthony carnevale,
Center on education and the Workforce

classes of workers, he said. “It probably won’t be until 2015 that we are back on track in the college labor market,” Carnevale said. “We are seeing a gradual recovery … the last of the hiring is to the lower-skilled worker. Higher education leads recovery.”

virus. The virus can be traced to the specific computer, which is then blocked from accessing the Internet within about 10 minutes. “We can block when we have to, to protect you,” he said. Blocking an infected computer’s Internet access prevents the virus — and whatever remote actor controls it — from accessing a user’s information. Matthew Belskie, supervisor of ITS walk-in services, said ITS blocked 120 computers Saturday and Sunday. “You are on a campus that has a very proactive security group,” he said. Egan said there were still 140 people waiting to regain Internet access on Monday. He said clearing the virus takes only a few minutes, but it can take up to 24 hours for a user’s computer to regain access to the Internet. Freshman Ian Priola, whose computer was infected, still didn’t

from page 1


problem.” The program incurred roughly $155,025 in additional unbudgeted costs this year, according to Contact the State & National the report. These additional costs forced Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

Chill on the Hill

Summer School provided a more personal environment for me and allowed me to explore other disciplines. Being a science major, I am often one out of 150 in a class; however, during Summer School, I was one of twenty. I had the opportunity to take a class outside of my major, COMM 140, which helped me explore media theory - something I wouldn’t have had time to do during the regular semester.
- Haylea Hannah Junior Biology

HOURS: Mon-Thurs 11:30am-11:30pm Fri & Sat 11:30am-12:00pm Sun Noon-11:30pm

106 W. Franklin St. (Next to He’s Not Here)

942-PUMP www.yogurtpump.com

Fraternity & Sorority Life and Community Involvement Chapter Excellence Awards for 2011
The Off ice of Fraternity & Sorority Life and Community Involvement would like to recognize the follo wing chapters and individuals for outstanding achievements.These chapters and individuals were distinguished at the 17 th Annual Chapter Excellence Awards Ceremony on Monday, April 9, 2012.
Most Campus Involvement Zeta Tau Alpha Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha Pi Alpha Phi Delta Phi Omega Bettie Ann Everett Award for Most Community Service Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. alpha Kappa Delta Phi Sigma Rho Lambda St. Anthony Hall Chi Psi Pi Kappa Phi Most Improved GPA Phi Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Phi Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Alpha Delta Pi Highest GPA Chi Psi Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Kappa Delta Sigma Rho Lambda Fire Safety Awards – Perfect Inspections 2011 Fall & Spring Semesters Phi Delta Theta Zeta Psi Delta Delta Delta Pi Beta Phi Delta Upsilon Outstanding Faculty/UNC Advisor Debra Murray/Phi Beta Chi Outstanding Alumni/Alumnae Advisor Monica McCarty/Phi Mu Outstanding Philanthropic Activity(ies) Pi Kappa Phi Service Outreach Award Kappa Delta/Zeta Tau Alpha Greek Unity Award Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc Excellence in Programming Kappa Delta Leading with Values Pi Beta Phi/Alpha Epsilon Omega Unsung Greek Leader Darius Love/Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. Chapter Progress Awards Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. Delta Upsilon Phi Beta Chi Omega Phi Beta Ron Wooten Leadership Award Javan Cross/Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. Outstanding Chapter President Kelsey Duncan/Phi Beta Chi Outstanding Greek Leader – SORORITY Lorna Knick/Delta Delta Delta Outstanding Greek Leader – FRATERNITY Chris Lyle/Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. Greek Alliance Council Chapter of the Year Phi Sigma Nu Interfraternity Council Chapter of the Year Pi Kappa Phi National Pan-Hellenic Council Chapter of the Year Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. Panhellenic Chapter of the Year Phi Mu



The Daily Tar Heel

Tuesday, April 17, 2012


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Tuesday, April 17, 2012


The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel


Tuesday, April 17, 2012


Woman walks across US for elderly care
By Caroline Hudson
Staff Writer

o∞cials consider half-cent tax
By Daniel Schere
Staff Writer

generationS of Science

learn more
Website: http://walkusa4soar. org/ Twitter: @SOARFeat2012

Teri Swezey set out on a crosscountry journey this month with her mother in mind. Swezey, who normally resides in Carrboro, began walking on April 1 from Wrightsville Beach to raise money and awareness for the elderly and their caregivers. She will end her 3,039 mile walk in Cambria, Calif., in about six to seven months. Swezey helped create the organization Seniors Obtaining Assistance and Resources Inc. (SOAR), because her late mother developed mixed vascular dementia — a disease caused by problems with the blood supply to the brain, and the second most common form of dementia. Swezey, a 57-year-old public health researcher, said caring for her mother was transformative. “I became my mother’s mother,”

she said. “Because of dementia, it was difficult for her to lose her independence.” She said the experience made her appreciate the importance of quality of life and relationships with others. “While we had our battles, we also had the sweetest moments,” she said. She said her mother’s spirit motivated her to begin her walk. “She was an amazing athlete and strong in all aspects,” she said. Swezey said she tries to walk 15 miles a day, which takes about seven hours. Her partner, Robert Hoggard, follows behind her with a trailer.

She said they sleep in RV campgrounds, hotels or state parks, and she eats food that is stored in the trailer in order to keep costs down. “I eat turkey jerky on the road,” she said. Swezey said she has talked with people about her organization along the way, and this effort has paid off. She has raised $3,500 of her $180,000 goal, and the money raised will go toward prescriptions, Meals on Wheels and various elderly caregiving programs. Swezey is currently in South Carolina, making her way to Columbia. “I’m not burnt out at all,” she said. “I find walking to be very relaxing. It gives me lots of time to think.” Many businesses in the Chapel Hill-Carrboro area, including Farrell’s Self Storage and Great Outdoor Provision

Company, have donated to Swezey’s organization. Jim Moore, manager of Farrell’s Self Storage, said his own experience as a caregiver has given him a connection to Swezey’s mission. “She has a desire to bring forth what’s important to her,” he said. “I give her credit. I don’t think it was easy to gain support.” Ann Stuntz, assistant manager of the Great Outdoor Provision Co. store in Chapel Hill, said the company donated products such as reflective gear, rain gear and socks for Swezey’s trip. “We really believe in what she’s doing,” Stuntz said. “I hope it will have a tremendous impact. It will bring awareness to a group of people in the margins.” Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

courtesy of teri swezey Carrboro resident Teri Swezey is walking from Wrightsville Beach, N.C., to Cambria, Calif., to raise money for the elderly and their caregivers.

Orange County Democrats jumped on board this weekend to support a sales tax increase that could determine the fate of a proposed light rail connecting Chapel Hill and Durham. On Saturday, the Orange County Democratic Party passed a resolution to place a halfcent sales tax increase on the November ballot. But some local officials and residents are hesitant to implement another sales tax increase after the county implemented a quarter-cent sales tax on April 1 to benefit education and economic development. Chairman Matt Hughes said the resolution was passed because the planned light rail would promote economic development along U.S. 15-501 and I-40. “Quite frankly, adding more

lanes to a highway is not the answer to our growth problems,” he said. The Orange County Board of Commissioners will vote June 5 whether to put the tax increase referendum on the November ballot. Revenue from the tax would be used to fund the regional transit system, primarily the proposed 17-mile light rail. Bernadette Pelissier, chairwoman of the board, said putting the proposed increase on the ballot would demonstrate the county’s effort to invest in a light rail, which might increase chances for state and federal funding. “We need to show we’re committed to this,” she said. Pelissier said the tax would also be a step forward in unifying Orange County’s transit goals with Durham County, which passed a similar tax in November. She said if the tax does not pass, the county will be unable to build a

light rail in the near future. “It would be a great disappointment not just for Orange County but for Durham too,” she said. Pelissier said she hopes the board will approve the referendum, but the decision would ultimately be left to the voters. But Commissioner Earl McKee said he doesn’t think now is the right time to put a sales tax increase on the ballot, citing the quartercent increase passed in November. “This is a major issue that will have long-term consequences for the tax base,” he said. McKee said he doesn’t think the construction of a light rail is a worthwhile use of taxpayer dollars because it does not meet the needs of the county as a whole. “We need to have much more discussion and much more planning,” he said. McKee said he is not opposed to a light rail in the future, but he thinks efforts to expand transit

service should now be focused on improving bus lines in Mebane and Hillsborough. Brian Evans, a UNC doctoral student, said he would support the tax if it improved bus service. Orange County resident Tony Gore said he doesn’t want to see another tax increase because he is on a fixed income. “I would do anything to oppose that,” he said. Hughes urged critics of the plan to understand that a light rail would benefit people who commute from surrounding areas. “It’s not just a Chapel HillCarrboro concentrated plan,” he said. The Board of Commissioners will hold a public hearing on the proposed Orange County Transit Plan at 7 p.m. tonight at the Southern Human Services Center.

hase Lewis, 12, winner of the statewide middle school science fair, talks with his grandfather, Stokes Fishburne, at the Scientific Art Competition Monday. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com. Lewis said he wants to be a chemist like his grandfather.


dth/melissa key

East End

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Tuesday, April 17, 2012


The Daily Tar Heel

on the wire: national and world news
Know more on today’s stories: dailytarheel.com/nationworld
››› Trial begins for confessed Norwegian killer of 77
LONDON (MCT) — Anders Behring Breivik, who has confessed to killing 77 people in a rampage last July, went on trial Monday in Oslo for Norway’s worst criminal episode since World War II. The 33-year-old right-wing extremist has admitted to slaying 69 young people gathered for an annual Labor Party political camp on the Norwegian island of Utoya on July 22 after killing eight other people by detonating a homemade bomb that destroyed a government building in the center of the Norwegian capital. Breivik appeared calm and defiant as he entered the courtroom dressed in a dark suit and wearing handcuffs. He surveyed the ranks of media and public packed inside the courtroom and smiled. Family members and survivors of the attacks were in the public sector, separated from the defendant by thick glass partitions. After his handcuffs were removed he gave a raised-fist fascist style salute before sitting down and giving a brief statement, saying: “I do not recognize the Norwegian courts. … You have received your mandate from political parties which support multiculturalism.” He went on to say he acknowledged the acts but claimed he carried them out “in self defense.” Breivik’s antagonism to Islam, Muslim immigrants and multiculturalism has been aired in documents and statements since the killings. Through his lawyer, Geir Lippestad, he has said he was sorry he “didn’t go further” to kill more than the 77 victims. Under Norwegian law he faces a maximum penalty of 21 years in prison, which can be extended to life. both parties expect will be the case through much of the next seven months. The former Massachusetts governor, emerging from a difficult and longer-than-expected Republican nomination battle, has the support of 47 percent of registered voters nationwide, while the president has 45 percent support. Two percent of voters said they supported another candidate, while 7 percent were undecided. That’s a statistical tie, given the survey’s margin of error of 3 percentage points. Both parties’ bases seem firmly behind their presumed nominees. Ninety percent of Republicans back Romney, with Obama scoring an identical level of support among Democrats. mct/HaKon mosvold larsen Among the independent vot››› Anders Behring Breivik appears in ers that will ultimately decide the court Monday in Oslo, Norway. Breivik race, Romney has a six-point lead, is on trial for killing 77 people in a 45 percent to 39 percent, with 12 bomb attack and shooting spree. percent undecided. nation, essentially clearing the Gallup says it began its daily path for Romney. The random tracking poll on April 11, the day sample of 2,265 registered voters after Rick Santorum suspended ended Monday. his campaign for the GOP nomi-

ASG to discuss future of higher ed
By Kate Caison
Staff Writer

attend the discussion
Time: 2 p.m. today Location: Kenan Hall Info: uncasg.org

General election poll shows Romney and Obama in tie
WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — The first Gallup poll of the general election campaign shows Mitt Romney edging out President Barack Obama, a close result that

AFRI 368 Political Protest and Conflict in Contemporary Africa (3), Michael Lambert. SS, BN AMST 293 Seminar – In Pursuit of Moby Dick (3), Timothy Marr. ANTH 206 (FOLK 230) American Indian Societies (3), Valerie Lambert. SS, US ANTH 423 Written in Bone: CSI and the Science of Death Investigation from Skeletal Remains (3), Dale Hutchinson. PL ART 106 Electronic Media (3), Hong-An Truong. VP ART 213 Ceramic Sculpture I (3), Yun-Dong Nam. VP ART 251 Art and Architecture in the Age of Caliphs (7 th – 13 c. CE) (3), Glaire Anderson. VP, BN, WB ART 551 Introduction to Museum Studies (3), Lyneise Williams. VP, NA, EE CMPL 492 The Fourth Dimension: Art and the Fictions of Hyperspace (3), Diane Leonard. LA, NA COMM 422 Family Communication (3), Kumarini Silva. COMM 523 Communication and Leadership (3), Patricia Parker. DRAM 284 Studies in Dramatic Theory and Criticism – “Corner of the Sky”: The American Musical (3), Gregory Kable. DRAM 290 Special Studies – Playing Shakespeare (3), Scott Ripley. ECON 468 Principles of Soviet and Post-Soviet Economic Systems (3), Steven Rosefielde. ENGL 225 Shakespeare: From Page to Stage (3), Ritchie Kendall. LA, NA,WB ENGL 347 The American Novel (3), Florence Dore. LA, NA ENGL 444 American Literature 1860-1900, Jane Thrailkill. LA, NA EXSS 188 Emergency Care of Injuries and Illness (3), Meredith Petschauer. EXSS 273 Research in Exercise and Sport Science (3), Jason Mihalik. QI FREN 398 Undergraduate Seminar: European Cinema Today (3), Martine Antle. HIST 140 The World Since 1945 (3), Donald Reid. BN, GL, HS HIST 277 The Conflict over Israel/Palestine (3), Sarah Shields. BN, HS HIST 378 Slavery and Place: The South Carolina Case (3), Heather Williams. HS, NA, US HIST 432 The Crusades (3), Brett Whalen. HS, NA, WB

May 15-June 1, 2012

Earn 3 credits in 3 weeks in Maymester. Registration begins in March. Check out the listing below for courses, professors and Gen Ed requirements. Find a complete course description at summer.unc.edu. ITAL 241 Italian Renaissance Literature in Translation (3), Ennio Rao. LA, WB JOMC 376 Sports Marketing and Advertising (3), John Sweeney. LING 302 (ANTH 302, WMST 302) Language and Power (3), Randall Hendrick. MASC 220 (ENST 220) North Carolina Estuaries: Environmental Processes and Problems (3), Marc Alperin. Includes one full week at the Institute of Marine Sciences (IMS) in Morehead City. Separate program fee and application required. EE, PL PHIL 145 (LING 145) Language and Communication (3) Dorit Bar-On. PH PLAN 590 Introduction to Real Estate Finance, Investment and Development (3), Emil Malizia. PLCY 101 (PWAD 101) Making (American) Public Policy (3), Daniel Gitterman. SS, NA POLI 100 Introduction to Government in the United States (3), Jason Roberts. NA, SS POLI 209 Analyzing Public Opinion (3), Stuart Rabinowitz. QI, SS POLI 411 Civil Liberties under the Constitution (3), Isaac Unah. HS, NA POLI 432 Tolerance in Liberal States (3), Donald Searing. PH, CI, NA PSYC 245 Abnormal Psychology (3), Charles Wiss. PL PSYC 434 Cognitive Neuroscience (3), Joseph Hopfinger. PL PSYC 499 Special Topics in Psychology: Childhood Maltreatment, Trauma, and Trauma-Focused Treatment (3), Deborah Jones. RELI 125 Heaven and Hell (3), Randall Styers. PH RELI 283 (ASIA 300) The Buddhist Tradition: India, Nepal and Tibet (3), Lauren Leve. SPAN 255 Conversation I (3), Malgorzata Lee. Prerequisite for 255: SPAN 204, 212 or 402. SPAN 293 Spanish Service Learning (1). Available to students enrolled in SPAN 255 or SPAN 310. SPAN 310 Conversation II (3), Malgorzata Lee. Prerequisite for 310: SPAN 250, 255 or 260. SPAN 362 The Quest for Identity in Contemporary Spain (3), Samuel Amago. LA, NA

The future of higher education in the state will be the focus of a discussion between N.C. legislators and students in Kenan Hall today. The meeting will be put on by the UNC-system Association of Student Governments, which is composed of student leaders across the state and funded by an annual $1 student fee. Christine Hajdin, vice president of ASG’s legislative and public affairs committee, organized the meeting in hopes of inspiring a statewide dialogue between students and their representatives. “I’ve been working with and encouraging other schools to invite their representatives to campus,” Hajdin said in an email. “I’m hoping this movement will go through next fall and all of the campuses will have the opportunity to have campus visits by their representatives.” Several schools — including N.C. Central University, Western Carolina University and N.C. Agricultural & Technical State University — have planned or have already invited representatives to their campuses, Hajdin said. Hajdin invited Rep. Verla Insko, D-Orange, and Sen. Ellie Kinnaird, D-Orange, to discuss the future of higher education and the relationship between the UNC system and the state. She said the cost of the event totaled about $50 due to printing costs for flyers and thank you presents for each of the representatives. Hajdin said she wanted to give students a chance to voice their opinions to the legislators with

the question-and-answer session. Insko said she hopes to focus on the UNC system during her speech, but particularly UNC-CH as the flagship university of the system. “We will be discussing the future of higher education. This is a nationwide effort — how the university will respond to the decreasing funding,” Insko said. “There’s a lot of pressure on the federal level,” she said. “There are fewer dollars flowing down … this is also true on the state level.” UNC-CH Student Body President Will Leimenstoll said he plans to attend. “These have always been strong defenders of the University,” he said. Leimenstoll said he will focus on discussing what the average student can do to make an impact in the midst of challenges due to state funding cuts. The UNC system has absorbed more than $1 billion in state funding cuts during the last five years. “There are certainly things students can do to have an impact.” Insko said she encourages students to come to the N.C. General Assembly and meet with their representatives. “We want every legislator to know and meet who they represent,” she said. “I am always encouraging students to meet their legislators.” Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

231 students apply for external appointments
rate from the executive branch,” Leimenstoll said. “A lot of those students are sitIn March, a student government ting in on important meetings committee had trouble finding and learning information but are the right students to join Student not bringing this info back.” Body President Will Leimenstoll’s Leimenstoll said he plans to closest team of advisers. solve this problem by allowing But in recruiting external members of external appointappointments — 19 positions that ments to serve on executive include various administrative branch cabinet committees. committee memberships and cer“External appointments is a tain positions in student governlot of what student government ment — two student leaders are does, and more attention needs to having the opposite problem. be given to those people,” Myrick The executive branch received said. “We want them to be looped 231 applications for the 19 posiinto student government as well.” tions. A total of 93 students Myrick said publicity focused on applied for multiple positions. public and private outreach in addi“It blew away all of our expection to recruiting specific students. tations,” said Student Body Vice “This targeted outreach worked President Rachel Myrick, one of far more effectively than basic the two students charged with listserv blasting and was the reareviewing the applications. son we ended up with so many “We’re glad that we found a applicants,” she said. lot of interesting people who will Hackney said it’s important to occupy different niches.” put a student voice on these groups. External appointments are “It’s a great way to put student student committees and groups representatives on a board that charged with the task of bringing is tailored to specific functions in together students and faculty. the University.” Members focus on specific Myrick said the most popular issues, such as workers’ rights committee is the student adviand parking space allocation, and sory committee to the chancellor, attend meetings with faculty and which received 42 applications for administrators. just six positions. Myrick and Clay Hackney, chief “It’s really important to get a of staff of external appointments, good balance of people,” she said. are in the process of making the Leimenstoll, who is not appointments, which will be involved in making the appointannounced Wednesday. Some ments, said it’s a difficult process. positions require approval by “It’s not an easy decision to Student Congress. choose between students because Leimenstoll said he plans to we have a very high caliber of improve communication between students who are interested in external appointments and execu- student government.” tive branch cabinet committees. “In the past, the external Contact the University Editor appointments are often sepaat university@dailytarheel.com.
Staff Writer

By Liz Crampton

Nothing could be finer. Summer School at Carolina.


Are you looking for an apartment next year? Worried you won’t be able to find one with a bus to campus or that’s close enough to walk?

Peace Corps at UNC
Last year 87 UNC graduates began the experience of a lifetime by joining the Peace Corps.
Life is calling. How far will you go?

Come find out how you too change lives...and your own. Information Session Hanes Hall - Room 239B 6:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. For more information contact: Suzannah Ellis Johnston at peacecorps@unc.edu.

Wednesday, April 18


RedefineTravel.org is here to rescue you.


The Daily Tar Heel


Tuesday, April 17, 2012


Ackland displays grad student work
a new exhibition features the work of 8 MFa students.
By Caroline Pate
Staff Writer

While finals for UNC undergraduates are still just around the corner, eight graduating Masters of Fine Arts students now have their final work on display. The exhibition of their work, titled “New Currents in Contemporary Art,” opened April 13 at the Ackland Art Museum and will run through May 13. The exhibition features work by fine arts graduate students Lee Delegard, Ashley Florence, Cora Lim, Chris Musina, Jason Osborne, Neill Prewitt, Jonathan Sherrill and Seoun Som. Lauren Turner, the curatorial assistant for the Ackland who curated the exhibition, said that although the students’ work was extremely varied, they were all adventurous with their art. “These students are not afraid to go outside the specialties that they were accepted into the pro-

gram,” Turner said. Turner said the exhibition fits in with the recent contemporary exhibitions at the Ackland. “The Ackland has been making an effort to show contemporary art, and this is contemporary as it gets.” She said it was clear that the students inspired each other after two years of working close together and critiquing one another. “I think that the program is very strong in encouraging students to collaborate and interact with each other,” she said. Despite coming together as a group to present the work, many of the students had vastly different inspirations and processes for their pieces in the exhibition. Sherrill said his pieces were created by tearing apart and sewing together his old paintings. “Much of my work is cyclical,” he said. “I reuse things and work that I’ve made in the past.” Lim said the different pieces came together well. “Seeing us become like one big group, that was one of the most enjoyable parts about the program.” Contact the Arts Editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

lee DelegarD

CHriS MuSina

Seoun SoM

courtesy of lee delegard Delegard said her work consists of papiermache structures that are made with a variety of found items, such as paper found in the art department’s recycling bin, sticks, construction paper and a pink extension cord from Student Stores. She said she juxtaposed common items to make them unrecognizable and created physical tension in her work. “A lot of my work is inspired by the aesthetics of the things that are around me.”

dth/silvana goberdhan-vigle Musina said his work is inspired by animal representation and its relationships with art, history, mythology and science. He said his pieces come as a result of his research into a specific subject that interests him and finding connections to other subjects. Because his work riffs on museums, he said showing in the Ackland made sense. “I like that the Ackland has a historical feel to it and I think it brings another level to my work.”

dth/silvana goberdhan-vigle Som said his work is about the question of identity. He was born to Cambodian parents in Thailand, grew up in Australia and has lived in the United States for eight years. His pieces include a video that explores the concept of foreign language, and sculptures made from bamboo and string that were inspired by the structure of Cambodian kites. “For me, the process is meditative and it’s very strenuous at the same time. It’s an intuitive process.”

Old ballets with modern spins
Memorial Hall is featuring French and Swedish companies.
By Janna Jung-Irrgang
Staff Writer

goteborg ballet
Time: 7:30 p.m. tonight Location: Memorial Hall Info: carolinaperformingarts.org

Within two weeks, Carolina Performing Arts is presenting two very different ballets. After the April 4 and 5 performances of the narrative “Snow White” by France’s Ballet Preljocaj, the University’s premier art’s organization is presenting a non-narrative performance from Sweden’s Goteborg Ballet. Ellen James, marketing manager for executive office for the arts, said the two different ballets are separate pieces in the intricate development process. “Our season is always eclectic, broad and incorporates various art forms,” she said. “We curate it as a whole entity and want dance to be represented.” She said the company tries to present ballets with a modern twist. “Sometimes we think every ballet is just tutus and tendus,” James said. “Goteborg is a really interesting company — they represent both classical and contemporary. It’s very contemporary in its dance as well as what it represents for our society.” Goteborg is performing three numbers — Kenneth Kvarnstrom’s “OreloB from Bolero,” John Inger’s “Falter” and Orjan Andersson’s “Beethoven’s 32 Variations” — which are not connected narratives, but three modern ballets united by dance rather than plot. The ballet performance is the last of Carolina Performing Arts’ 2011-12 season. Next year’s lineup will feature a host of performances inspired by Igor Stravinsky’s “The Rite of Spring.” Carolina Performing Arts received a $750,000 grant in July

2011 from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to commission works based on “Rite of Spring.” M’Liss Dorrance, co-founder of the Ballet School of Chapel Hill, said she is looking forward to next year’s “Rite of Spring” adaptations. “The original production was so ahead of its time,” she said. “It has been inspiring to many people, choreographers, dancers. It was such a remarkable production that it’s still holding up.” Laurie Yeames, who teaches at the Ballet School of Chapel Hill as well as at UNC, said Carolina Performing Arts’ program has a range of educational opportunities to students interested in the arts — including ballet. In addition to $10 student tickets to all performances, a number of companies who visited during the current season also held master classes with local professional dancers and students. She also said that most European dance companies offer a unique perspective on dance culture. “These companies are universes in themselves, because they all come from different places,” she said. “In Europe, ballet is something different — what they do is not just positions.” As the Goteborg company experiments with both contemporary and classical forms this evening at Memorial Hall, Yeames said the audience can expect anything at the show. “I’m not sure what you’re going to get,” she said. “You have to be open.” Contact the Arts Editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

The Office of Fraternity & Sorority Life and Community Involvement Congratulates the Spring 2012 Initiates of the Order of Omega National Greek Leadership Honor Society
Membership in Order of Omega is based upon outstanding leadership within the UNC-Chapel Hill and fraternity/sorority communities. Eligibility requirements include junior or senior status, active membership in a Greek organization, and a cumulative GPA of 3.0 or higher. Members of the Order or Omega represent the top 3% of fraternity and sorority members.
Alpha Chi Omega Rachel Calhoun Alpha Delta Pi Madison Waller Hailey Kessler Chi Omega Ashton Wainwright Taryn Ellis Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Asia-La Rae M. Walker Antoinette Chanel Newsome Kappa Delta Grace Guilfoyle Murchison Phi Beta Chi Elizabeth Jang Rachel Rhyne Elizabeth Turner Nicole Pradel Phi Mu Leah McCann Madeline Lang Louise McGowin Mary Scruggs Brianna Donabedian Pi Beta Phi Kelly Heath Olesiuk Pi Kappa Phi James Patrick Ryan Pi Lambda Phi Francisco Andrade Thomas Mazzawi Sigma Chi Brennan Fox Sigma Phi Epsilon Jeffery White Sigma Sigma Sigma Allie Hodges Lauren Clouse Crystal Randles Jessica Grieger Amber Emerson Jennifer Joyner Rebecca Dayton Allison Bonner London Snuggs Zeta Tau Alpha Alexandra Pappas


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Tuesday, April 17, 2012


The Daily Tar Heel

Lecture series calls for Mumps outbreak reported health for all humanity
By Grace Raynor
Staff Writer

By Chris Harrow
Copy Co-Editor

For some, “human rights” and “public health” might seem like buzzwords pulled from a sign in the Pit. But a new campus collaboration is trying to show just how important the intersection of those ideas is to the global community. Monday marked the inaugural address in the UNC Health and Human Rights Lecture Series with a visit from Sofia Gruskin, director of the Program on Global Health and Human Rights at the University of Southern California. The lecture series is the brainchild of Benjamin Meier, a public policy professor at UNC. The Department of Public Policy, the Institute for Global Health and Infectious Diseases and the Center for Bioethics are contributing a total of $10,000 over five years to sponsor the annual series, aimed at bringing a diverse campus together. “I think there was a recognition that human rights have a crucial role in developing global health,” Meier said. “The goal was to …

bring together faculty and students from different disciplines to talk about human rights.” Meier was complimentary when he talked about Gruskin’s importance to the fields of public health and policy, saying that her work “set the path” for the progression of research. Dr. Myron Cohen, director of the global health institute, seemed equally excited when he introduced Gruskin to a crowd of about 300 people in the Tate-Turner-Kuralt Auditorium. “(This event) is way beyond anything I’ve done in 30 years here,” he said. Gruskin talked in detail about her work with governments of various nations. She primarily focused on the way that data on health is needed to affect human rights policies and vice versa, as current policies can be ineffective. “The rhetoric of rights is present (in many nations) … but their translation into anything actable is weak or entirely absent,” she said. Gruskin said that such data is especially necessary as govern-

Two students might have contracted the mumps, putting UNC ments grow more conservative. Campus Health Services on alert The United States in particular, against the contagious disease. she said, needs more evidence to The two students first reported change policy, because the country their symptoms last week to hasn’t ratified human rights treaties Campus Health Services, wrote that are accepted by every other Sue Rankin, communicable disdeveloped nation. ease coordinator for the Orange “We don’t have the evidence in County Health Department, in an language that speaks to people who email. are immediately unsympathetic.” The Orange County Health Senior biology major Kelly Department was then contacted as Burgess said she thought Gruskin part of routine procedure, she said. had good ideas about what steps to Though the two students might take to raise awareness to the issue. not be infected, Campus Health “She raised some good points officials won’t know until lab test about why we should care about results come in, said Dr. Mary human rights when we talk about Covington, executive director. public health,” she said. “I think Meanwhile, Campus Health that’s something a lot of people Services has taken precautions don’t think about when they talk that include isolating the two stuabout human rights.” dents, Rankin said. Gruskin ended with a call to Officials also sent out a camaction on one simple premise: pus-wide email. shared humanity. Symptoms of mumps include “We need to realize the right to fever, nausea and swollen glands, health for every human being, no and it can spread through sharing matter who we are and no matter drinks or silverware, coughing where we live.” and sneezing. While the virus is typically not Contact the University Editor serious for children, it can be at university@dailytarheel.com. dangerous for adults. Mumps can

“I’m not worried about it and I don’t know of anybody else that has voiced their opinion about it.”
Crystal Austell,
UNC freshman

lead to miscarriages for women in the first trimester of pregnancy and testicular inflammation for men who have completed puberty. If infected, the two students would have been contagious from April 2 to 9. The incubation period is typically 16 to 18 days, but can last up to 25 days. Students are required to have certain immunizations before attending UNC, including two doses for mumps, Covington said. The first dose causes a 90 percent immunity, and adding the second provides 98 percent immunity, she said. “There’s always going to be a small percentage of folks that don’t respond,” Covington said. She said the state requirement for two doses came in response to an outbreak on college campuses in 2006 and 2008. The two-dose requirement began for incoming students in July 2008. Covington stressed that although the cases are not confirmed, students should still pay

close attention for symptoms. Rankin said UNC students should review their immunization history and go to Campus Health Services immediately if they observe symptoms. “Students have been made aware of the symptoms of mumps and instructed to isolate themselves and contact Campus Health or the Health Department immediately if symptoms develop,” she said. Freshman Crystal Austell said she received an email that someone in one of her classes is one of the suspected cases. But she said she hasn’t heard of anyone concerned about the issue. “I’m not worried about it and I don’t know of anybody else that has voiced their opinion about it,” she said. “I don’t know if that’s because of an apathetic attitude or a lack of knowledge.” Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

Line Classified Ad Rates
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25 Words ....... $18.00/week 25 Words ....... $40.00/week Extra words ..25¢/word/day Extra words ...25¢/word/day EXTRAS: Box Your Ad: $1/day • Bold Your Ad: $3/day

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Line Ads: Noon, one business day prior to publication Display Classified Advertising: 3pm, two business days prior to publication BR = Bedroom • BA = Bath • mo = month • hr = hour • wk = week • W/D = washer/dryer • OBO = or best offer • AC = air conditioning • w/ = with • LR = living room

To Place a Line Classified Ad Log onto www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or Call 919-962-0252
For Rent Help Wanted
ON cAMPUS JOB iN HEAlTH. Paid, part-time staff to provide education, marketing, and interventions about health for cWS. Apply by 4/19. campushealth.unc.edu/cwshiring2012. html. EMPlOYMENT: The carolina Brewery is hiring servers for this spring, summer, fall. Waiting experience needed. Please check out our website for more information. 919-942-1800.


Deadlines are NOON one business day prior to publication for classified ads. We publish Monday thru Friday when classes are in session. A university holiday is a DTH holiday too (i.e. this affects deadlines). We reserve the right to reject, edit, or reclassify any ad. Acceptance of ad copy or prepayment does not imply agreement to publish an ad. You may stop your ad at any time, but NO REFUNDS or credits for stopped ads will be provided. No advertising for housing or employment, in accordance with federal law, can state a preference based on sex, race, creed, color, religion, national origin, handicap, marital status.

Child Care Wanted
lOOkiNg FOR REliABlE, compassionate, energetic person to work with 7 year-old autistic girl. Position includes working on goals during community outings on Saturday or Sunday. As well as helping with morning routine a couple of mornings, 7-10am. Please only apply if you can work during these hours starting in May and continuing into summer. Respond to triciawildman@yahoo.com, cc: acquire2001@yahoo.com. 919-358-4943.

1BR/1BA SUMMER SUBlET: chapel View. On NS/T buslines, minutes to UNc. W/D, deck, pool, fitness room. $784/mo. Utilities included (electricity, water, cable, internet). Available 5-1. matthew_wilson@unc.edu. WAlkiNg DiSTANcE TO cAMPUS! 2 spaces. large 3BR/3.5BA. 1,800 square feet (large enough for 4). Student rental. Available August 1. $1750/mo. call 919-219-2891. OPEN, AiRY 3BR/2.5BA HOUSE in best neighborhood. Walk to class, near busline. All hardwoods, all appliances, parking, water, cable, internet included. $1,950/mo. contact 336-918-0279. WAlk TO cAMPUS. 335 McMasters Street. Newly renovated 2BR/1BA house. Hardwood floors, back deck. Available July. $1,150/mo. Merciarentals.com, 919-933-8143.
$400/MO. PER BEDROOM in legal

Child Care Wanted
SUMMER cHilD cARE NEEDED. chapel Hill nanny needed for sweet 5 year-old girl with moderate Autism. May 21 thru July 26. Varied daytime hours, M-Th (18 hrs/ wk minimum) $12/hr, more with experience. Must have car and references. Email: jen.wentz@yahoo.com. PART-TiME SUMMER cHilD cARE for girls (8, 5) starting as early as 5/1. 2 afternoons needed in May. Summer needs are 1-2 days MTH. References, background check required. Email heather@drheathertherapy.com for application. PART-TiME cHilD cARE NEEDED: Professional couple desires responsible caregiver for their children aged 2 years and 3.5 years. Flexible, mostly weekend and evening hours. Some Spanish a plus. Own transportation needed to Hope Valley area. References and background check required. contact afisher9tk@gmail.com. BABYSiTTER NEEDED starting August 20. Mondays, Wednesdays 2:30-9pm. Tuesdays 4-9pm. Drive kids to activities. Pay $12-14/ hr. amybf3@hotmail.com, 919-929-3676.

for 5 weeks starting 4/23 while mom recovers from surgery. Hours are 2:30-7:30pm M/Tu and 2:30-6:30pm W-F. Valid driver’s license and clean driving record a must. Twin 4th grade girls and 4 year-old boy. Solid references required. Nonsmoker. competitive pay. Email s_2mommy@yahoo. com.

Earn $20-$35/hr. 1 or 2 week and weekend classes. 100% job placement assistance. Raleigh’s Bartending School. Have fun! Make money! Meet people! Tuition rates as low as $299 (limited time only!). cAll NOW! 919-676-0774, www.cocktailmixer.com/unc.html. DATABASE MANAgER, iT PROFESSiONAl. The Robertson Scholars leadership Program is seeking a database manager, iT professional to aggregate and maintain numerous databases that are critical to our program. You will work closely with our recruiting and selection efforts. Expertise to further evaluate Salesforce.com or cloud based systems is desired. We operate a Ruby on Rails based intranet, any familiarity with this software will also be advantageous. Please contact: mcphillips@robertsonscholars.org. cOURTYARD BY MARRiOTT chapel Hill is seeking full-time, part-time bistro servers. Please apply in person at 100 Marriott chapel Hill, Nc 27517. 919-883-0700.

I don’t know much Photography about football. ASSiSTANT NEEDED: Part-time or fullI know what a time. Must have a 2 or 4 year degree with a 3.0 gPA. Minimum 1 year commitment. 919-208-3905 goal is, which is Must be detail oriented with great Your DTH www.floriopics.com 1x1 Place comClassified.crtr - Page 1 - Composite munication and writing skills. Proficiency surely the main in Excel and Word required. Must have own transportation and clean driving record. leadership experience a plus. Email thing about carolinaliverycareers@gmail.com for details Place Your DTH Classified and to apply. football. ONLINE!
cHAPEl Hill lAW FiRM seeking web marketing manager. SEO, Wordpress, social networking, blogging, inbound linking, bookmarking. Full-time, part-time. Send resume to: UNcTarHeels87@aol.com (PDF or Word).

Help Wanted


Graduation & Senior



For Rent
All REAl ESTATE AND RENTAl advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis in accordance with the law. To complain of discrimination, call the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Development housing discrimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777.

6BR/5BA townhouse. 4 buslines, minutes to UNc, hardwood floors, W/D, extra storage, free parking, non-smoking. spbell48@gmail.com, 919-933-0983.

Bill’S ASPHAlT MAiNTENANcE: We seal and coat driveways and parking lots. All work done by hand. call Bill, free estimate. 252-432-7118. DORM TO DORM SERVicE: We will pick up your items at your dorm and return them to your dorm. Farrell’s Self Storage. call for details. 919-969-9877.

www.dailytarheel.com & click on “Classifieds”

- Victoria Beckham

4BR/3BA, cARRBORO. Busline. 308 laurel Avenue. W/D, ceiling fans, yard service, hardwood floors, deck. $1,980/mo. great for students! Available August 1st. Susi, 919-619-4702. Erica, 919-619-4703. WAlk TO cAMPUS. 313 Brooke Street. Newly renovated 3BR/1.5BA. central heat, air, W/D, dishwasher. Available June. $1,725/mo. Merciarentals.com, 919-933-8143.

If April 17th is Your Birthday... Your imagination is helpful (and entertaining), especially when money is short. And whether or not it’s short now, it looks to pick up remarkably after June ... spend the same and save the difference. Emphasis this year falls on wellness, vitality, relationships and contribution.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

SUMMER SUBlET AT SHADOWOOD. Female subletting for June and July. $430/mo. +utilities. Fully furnished. On buslines. Pool and gym access. Email bnona@live.unc.edu if interested. WEST cAMERON AVENUE. 1 furnished room in 2BR house available for summer session 1. $500/mo +utilities. Bike to campus in 3 minutes. 919-600-2391.

quiring limited housing. Furnished private loft, 2BR/1BA, kitchen, gym and indoor parking. Saxapahaw, outside chapel Hill, very low rent. 919-259-3410.

Bland landscaping has immediate openings in the Pittsboro, chapel Hill area. Valid Nc driver’s license a plus. competitive wages, benefits. Email: mdukes@blandlandscaping.com or call 919-249-4838. SERVE, HOST OR BARTEND, MAkE $ cuban Revolution Restaurant and Bar, 318 Blackwell Street in Durham, Nc is now hiring. Bring your smile and apply in person today! lOcAl MUlTiMEDiA cOMPANY needs a part-time office assistant to perform various administrative tasks and general errands. Preferably a few hours a day, times are flexible. awarner@vilcom.com. VAlET DRiVERS needed for upscale restaurants, hotels and events. great for students. Flexible hours, lunch shifts available. $8-13/hr. including tips. More information and applications available at www.royalparkinginc.com or 877-552-PARk. HOUSEkEEPER FOR DURHAM FAMilY needed. Fridays preferred. Transportation required. Email fried002@mc.duke.edu. WORk iN A TOY STORE this summer! Parttime work available. Flexible hours. interesting scene. Apply in person at The children’s Store, 243 South Elliott Road, chapel Hill (next to Jersey Mike’s, between kinetix Fitness and locopops). APPlE ExPERTiSE? Familiar with Apple, Pages, i Works ’09? Help needed with headers, footers and other formatting on a literary manuscript. hcrivers@hotmail.com or 919-294-6703.

Tutoring Wanted
TUTOR WANTED for 9th grade boy at chapel Hill High School. geometry and Biology. $20/ hr. 919-818-0142.

QUESTIONS? 962-0252

RECYCLE ME PLEASE! Announcements


gRAHAM cOURT cONDO FOR RENT: great location. Only steps to UNc campus and medical and law schools. 2BR. Appliances and W/D, new hardwood floors. Available July 1. $1,350/mo. contact 828-443-1333. FOR RENT: Several 3BR/2BA apartments within walking or biking distance of campus with leases starting June 1 and August 1. $1,500-$1,725/mo. get set up for next school year. 919-698-5893.

Wheels for Sale
2005 YAMAHA ZUMA ScOOTER. 50 cc, excellent condition. Asking $1,000 or best offer. call 919-967-1805 or 919-918-3993. if no answer, leave message.

Sunday, April 22nd 2:00pm • Gym C Fetzer Gymnasium
All trying out for cheerleading must have a physical approved by UNC Sports Medicine at least two days prior to the date of tryouts.

Walk to carrboro. Bike to campus. All appliances including W/D. High speed internet connection. On the busline (J and cW). $1,900/mo. 919-942-2848. HOUSE FOR RENT JUNE 1ST. 5 minute walk from campus. Downtown chapel Hill. 4BR/2BA available. W/D. 4 parking spaces. 919-942-4087, 919-942-4058.

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Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is an 8 - Do simple work now. Travel through imaginative wordsmithing and literary projects, or the more literal kinds of exploration involving packing and tickets. go. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is an 8 - Stick to simple work. it’s easy to get distracted. ground yourself in what you really love. Trust and remember that. Try a new route. Talk about what works. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 7 - You won’t be given more than you can handle. Discussion expands opportunities. A social contact proves to be very useful. Fulfill contractual obligations. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is an 8 - There’s a problem you can figure out. Use newly acquired skills. There’s no shortage of information. Expand your options. listen to your heart, and a loved one. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is an 8 - Your clever idea could turn into profit. consider expanding it. invest some time in a solid plan that inspires. Stick with tried-and-true methods and cost-saving measures. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 7 - Friends ask for advice. Talk to yourself about ideals, and be true to yourself. Abundance can be yours, but you could get distracted. get a plan, and stick to it.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is an 8 - Show generosity, and expand your efforts behind the scenes. contact a defined market, and offer a solution. Optimism prevails. Explore new avenues. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 7 - Friends help you find your way around. keep an optimistic outlook. Don’t be afraid to ask for company and encouragement, but don’t cling. let go of attachment. it’s okay. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 6 - it’s been busy lately. Quiet action gets the deadlines met. Take it easy ... home’s the best place for you tonight. catch up on some reading that feeds your soul. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 7 - it’s easy to get disoriented, especially in the morning. A partner helps you get grounded. Do the tasks you can handle yourself and save plenty. Rest up after. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 9 - Practice makes perfect, especially for the next couple of days. Be cool, you’re attracting attention. Put your knowledge to good use. No excuses. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is an 8 - Despite distractions or chaos, expand in the direction that your love takes you. Do the work, with loving support, and succeed. A partner guides you. it may take focus.
(c) 2012 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERVicES, iNc.


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The Daily Tar Heel


Tuesday, April 17, 2012


Exhibit hosts students’ photos
By Caroline Pate
Staff Writer

37th frame
Time: noon to 6 p.m., Thursday through Sunday, through April 30

Student creates textbook exchange
By Vanessa Voight
Staff Writer

Since she first saw them a year ago, the photos from past 37th Frame exhibits have stuck in Spencer Bakalar’s mind. “I wanted to strive to get to the point where I could have my photos submitted and get them up on the wall,” said Bakalar. This year, she achieved her goal. The junior journalism major’s photos will be displayed along with other UNC journalism students’ in the annual 37th Frame exhibit at Focal Point Gallery, which will run through April 30. Now in its 10th year, 37th Frame is UNC’s annual studentrun contest for photojournalism. The exhibit is presented by UNC’s student chapter of the National Press Photographers Association. Submissions for the contest were judged by Justin Cook, a local freelancer, and Shawn Rocco, of The (Raleigh) News & Observer. This year’s “Best in Show” photo was taken by Daniel Turner, a senior environmental studies major. Turner said the photo was taken in the summer Carolina Photojournalism workshop while people were cliff diving at the Tuckertown Reservoir. “I’m really interested in how

UNC places second at ACC championships
By Henry Gargan
Staff Writer

On days two and three of the ACC women’s golf championship, No. 6 North Carolina and No. 8 Duke were in a dead heat. Both recorded 595 strokes on Saturday and Sunday. Unfortunately for UNC, it was a three-day tournament. Though both teams played their best rounds Friday, Duke’s players were able to put up enough spectacular rounds to build an imposing 10-shot lead after the first day. The Blue Devils held on throughout the weekend to deny UNC back-to-back conference championships. The Tar Heels finished second with 885 strokes to Duke’s 875 to complete 270 holes of golf at the Sedgefield Country Club in Greensboro. “We felt very confident in the possibility of repeating, but it didn’t happen for us,” coach Jan Mann said. “Duke played very well that first day, and we played fairly even with them after that, but it was hard to catch up.” Mann said tough greens and

plans to keep it a free service. Eric Sills, a freshman business major, sold a book on the site Location: Focal Point Gallery, Students looking to find a good after finding out about it from 1215 E. Franklin St. deal on textbooks now have a Kang. He said the site was easy to homegrown option. work with, and he would recomhumans interact with the natural Freshman Tim Kang has mend it to others. world,” he said. launched UNC Book Exchange, a “I think it’s just an easy and Lauren Vied, a senior journalwebsite where UNC students can convenient way for people to find ism major who helped curate the buy and sell textbooks. out what books people are sellgallery, said that the draw for Kang, a business and computer ing,” he said. many students is not just winscience double major, said he got Some students who have ning — it’s seeing their photos on the idea to create the website after already tried to find better deals display for the public. seeing students try to buy or sell online said they would give Kang’s “People see it as ‘Wow, I did realbooks over sites such as Facebook website a try. ly do something good this year.’” or Google Docs. Jenny Sun, a freshman bioStephen Mitchell, a senior jourKang wanted to introduce a statistics major, said she typically nalism major who also works as buys books on Amazon. dth/josh clinard more reliable and efficient metha staff photographer at The Daily Sister Laura Downing, left, and Sister Reneé Murphy attended the 37th od of textbook sales at UNC. “It’s just easier because I don’t Tar Heel, said he enjoys seeing the Frame gallery reception at Focal Point Gallery on Franklin Street. “I guess I got annoyed to the have to walk into a store,” she work he submitted printed. point I sat down and created a said. “You can find the best deal eyes, I think, and that’s what ries for people to experience,” she solution for it,” Kang said. “We take a lot of photos every possible, and with textbooks makes me notice it,” she said. said. “I’m not just watching it — day, and it’s nice to see them He created the site at the already being so expensive, that’s Bakalar said she gets the best I’m photographing things the way beginning of the spring semester, important to me.” printed and hung up,” he said. photos by getting to know her I experience them.” Mitchell said he’s drawn to initially testing it on his friends. Sun had not heard of UNC subjects first. Mitchell said it’s a challenge to sports photography because he Kang said he began publicizing Book Exchange, but said she “After you get that trust, the try to capture a story in one frame. the site Friday. played sports in high school. would consider using the site if pictures kind of just come.” “If you can make an image that “It gives me a chance to be Since then, the number of users she could find a better deal on Vied, who also submitted photells the whole story in one photo, has doubled, increasing from 92 involved and to show that comtextbooks there. tos to the contest, said she enjoys then you’ve really accomplished petitive atmosphere,” he said. users to more than 200, he said. Kang said he has primardocumenting the things people are something.” Bakalar said she enjoys taking On the site, students can search ily advertised the site through photos of people, particularly those going through in her community. for books using a professor’s Facebook and email, and that he “I enjoy telling people’s stories Contact the Arts Editor last name, course name, title or facing hardships with courage. hopes news of the site will spread and being able to share their stoat arts@dailytarheel.com. ISBN number — all of which are “You always can see it in their through word of mouth as more user-generated. Students can also people join in. run an advanced search to select Kang said he hopes his site will a preferred price range or see spread across campus, and that whether the book has been highit will become a popular place to lighted, along with other features. buy books. If the students’ desired book less-than-stellar play on the longer any favors. “People will use Facebook as the things we’ve been working on is unavailable, they can request holes, specifically closer to the flag, a social network instead of a “My biggest concern is just all year long,” Mann said. “The email notification when the book allowed Duke to pull away Friday. Craigslist,” he said. staying competitive and in that majority of that is short game, UNC lost seven strokes to the Students can visit UNC Book tournament mode,” she said. “I just working on putting, chipping, becomes available on the site. The site is free for UNC stuBlue Devils on par-5 holes. Exchange at uncbookexchange. am concerned about having that pitching and then keeping their dents, who must register with But apart from that first day, com. much time off. golf swings in good shape.” their UNC email address to gain UNC’s five golfers held their own “Hopefully the guys are going against Duke’s. Casey Grice put Contact the University Editor to make it to regionals, and if so, Contact the Sports Editor access to the site. Kang said even up the Tar Heels’ best round of at university@dailytarheel.com. the men’s coach and I have talked at sports@dailytarheel.com. if the site gains popularity, he the weekend on Sunday, shooting about doing some play between the a 1-under-par 70. Even on Friday, guys and the girls. But we’ll have to Katherine Perry and Allie White be pretty creative in keeping them shot even-par 71’s. in that competitive mode.” But none of that was enough to Last year UNC was runnercompete with Blue Devil and indi- up in the NCAA’s East Regional, vidual champion Lindy Duncan’s before going on to finish eighth at 3-under-par 210 through 54 the national tournament. holes. “We’ll continue working on It didn’t help that UNC’s No. Rotten apples 3 player, Jackie Chang, recorded A virus that affects Mac computscores greater than 80 on ers has hit campus. See pg. 1 for Saturday and Sunday. But the Tar story. 919-932-9000 Heels’ No. 5, Allie White, stepped Take 15/501 South towards Pittsboro up to finish sixth overall, two Exit Market St. / Southern Village Bye-bye Atul © 2012 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved. strokes behind Grice. Level: 1 2 3 4 Though UNC didn’t emerge THREE STOOGES I ...... .... ...1:00-3:00-5:00-7:15-9:35 The leader of the Association with a title, the season isn’t done. of Student Governments is saying LOCKOUT J . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12:45-2:50-4:50-7:20-9:40 The Tar Heels now have nearly a goodbye. See pg. 3 for story. AMERICAN REUNION K . . . . . . . . . .1:15-4:15-7:25-9:55 month — until May 10 — to study Complete the grid MIRROR MIRROR I . . . . . . 12:30-2:45-4:55-7:15-9:30 so each row, column and fine-tune their games for Walking for a cause and 3-by-3 box (in regional competition. HUNGER GAMES J . . . . . . . . . . . 1:00-4:00-7:00-9:50 Teri Swezey set out on a crossbold borders) contains All shows $6.50 for college students with ID But Mann said that having that Bargain every digit 1 to 9. country journey with her mother time off might not do her team Matinees in mind. See pg. 6 for story. 410570.CRTR $6.50



Solution to Monday’s puzzle

Student government flood
The executive branch received 231 applications for 19 positions. See pg. 8 for story.

we’re here for you. all day. every day

On pointe
Within two weeks, Carolina Performing Arts is presenting two ballets. See pg. 9 for story.

Play Shakespeare in DRAM 290 in Maymester.

EVENTS AT CAROLINA, APRIL 17-26, 2012 sustainability.unc.edu


(C)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved.

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
26 Like a newborn 67 Baker’s device ACross 68 Address at a Scottish pub 27 Holiday entrée 1 Doctrine suffix 69 First American Red Cross 30 Trampoline maneuver 4 Predatory cat president Barton 8 Swiss bread? 31 Physics particle 70 Venison source 13 ABBA’s home country: 32 Jules Verne captain 71 Effort Abbr. 33 Powder on a puff 14 Sewing cases 34 Sundance Film Festival Down 16 Defamatory text state 1 “I, Robot” author Asimov 17 Live __: 1985 charity 36 Green prefix 2 Artistic ice cream blend concert 37 Toyota subcompact 40 Compromise with the 3 Filet mignon order 18 *Hangman drawing district attorney 4 Not as much 20 Pisces follower 41 Tirade 22 Centuries on end 5 Derby-sporting Addams 44 Chew the fat 23 Excessively 6 “Yes, mon ami” 46 For a __ pittance 24 *Layered lunch 7 Rechargeable battery 28 Cabbage 8 Shrank in fear 29 Resident of a city at nearly 9 Oil-drilling equipment 12,000 feet 10 Be up against 33 Chance in a game 11 “Quo Vadis” emperor 35 “__-dokey!” 12 Mark’s love, casually 38 Overplay a part 15 Distort, as facts 39 Words with price or 19 Microwave no-no premium 21 Black, to Blake 40 *Actor’s prompt 25 Six-time baseball All-Star 42 Endearing tattoo word Moises 43 Slowly, in scores 45 “Dumb” girl of old comics 46 Message from the boss 47 Inferior and inexpensive 49 Deduce 51 *Colleague of Wyatt Earp 56 Karate belt 59 Inside info Senior Week Crossword Ads-DTH v2_Layout 1 4/5/12 8:12 PM Page 2 60 Rental agreement 61 *Feature of Fulton’s Clermont 65 Strings in Hawaii Tuesday 66 École enrollee

William Pizer: “What’s Next for US Climate Change Policy?”
Noon, Toy Lounge, RSVP

12 - 2 PM, The Pit

Energy Day

12:30 - 1:30 PM Kenan-Flagler Business School, RSVP
4/20 4/21

Tish Lascelle, Johnson & Johnson

11:00 AM - 3:00 PM, Lenoir Bird Walk at Mason Farm 4:30 - 8:30 PM, Rams Head 8 AM, N.C. Botanical Garden, Fee 6:30 PM, Bingham 103 7 - 9 PM, N.C. Botanical Garden, Fee

Green Theme Meals “Revenge of the Electric Car”

11 AM - 2 PM, Polk Place

Campus Earth Day

48 Plains native 50 Gal’s guy 52 Trims the lawn 53 Green-bellied sap sucker 54 Schindler of “Schindler’s List” 55 Clingy, in a way 56 Oil acronym 57 Object that may be struck by the starts of the answers to starred clues 58 Thought 62 TiVo, for one 63 Wide shoe letters 64 Morn’s opposite


“Silent Spring” Book Discussion

1 - 3 PM, Carolina Campus Community Garden, Wilson St.

Mushroom Workshop

Submit to Sustainability Office

T-Shirt Design Contest


“What a Book Can Do: The Publication and Campus Farmers’ Market Reception of Silent Spring” 11 AM - 2 PM, Polk Place
Sponsors include: Sustainability Office OWRR Institute for the Environment Carolina Dining Services Kenan-Flagler Business School NC Botanical Garden Environmental Affairs Committee Roosevelt Institute RESPC FLO Food Town of Chapel Hill Parks and Recreation Morehead Planetarium and Science Center

7 PM, N.C. Botanical Garden


Save $50 or $20 – The choice is yours

Join your General Alumni Association now to take advantage of special savings. Life Membership: $28.25/month for 24 months / Annual Membership: $40 $20 Visit alumni.unc.edu/join or call (800) 962–0742


Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Established 1893, 119 years of editorial freedom

The Daily Tar Heel

“I was lazy about it until about a month ago and then I got more aggressive about it. I would still be (using the same tactics) if the market was better.”
Darya Gakh, senior chemistry major, on the job search

sTEVEN NorToN EDIToR, 962-4086 oR EDIToR@DaILyTaRHEEL.com maggIE zEllNEr oPINIoN EDIToR, oPINIoN@DaILyTaRHEEL.com Taylor harTlEy DEPuTy oPINIoN EDIToR

EDITorIal BoarD mEmBErs


By Nate Beeler, Washington Examiner

“If we acknowledge the gender binary as a convenient generalization for low-resolution descriptive purposes, we can still … welcome diversity of gender in people who are not restricted to the binary.”
A supporter, on gender


A new non-discrimination policy
his fall, much of the campus was outraged by Christian a cappella group Psalm 100’s highly publicized dismissal of one of its members, Will Thomason, because he was gay (or rather, according to the group, because he had failed to live in accordance with the Bible.) This outrage was merited — many times over. But any action that merits such a reaction should also be used as an opportunity to improve. In this case, students who care about the rights of student groups to limit membership should do their part to contribute to the process of redefining these rights, which the University has undertaken in the aftermath of the Psalm 100 incident. Like the old non-discrimination policy, the new version will include a clause preventing discrimination based on qualities like gender, race and sexual orientation. But the central question is whether the University will continue to recognize groups who limit membership based on beliefs.

Graduates-to-be, don’t lose sight of the needs of NC



The new policy should foster clarity without prohibiting belief-based groups.

The upside to an outright ban of such groups is obvious: the elimination of situations like the one Psalm 100 presented this fall. There are numerous variations of this policy, generally referred to as an allcomers policy, and they’ve been employed with varying degrees of success by at least a few of UNC’s peer institutions. The drawbacks to such policies, however, are severe: campus groups related to religious or political beliefs would have difficulty complying with the policy and may even be forced to surrender recognition as official UNC student groups, depending on the exact terms of the policy. These groups add much to the intellectual climate of UNC. They bring diversity of thought and opinion and are crucial components of the dialogue on this campus about topics ranging from the Israeli-Palestinian conflict to Obamacare. UNC would be a lesser place without them. The current policy should be tweaked, but it shouldn’t be rewritten to wholly disallow belief-based groups. One of the most frustrating aspects of the Psalm 100 situation was the arbitrariness with which they enforced an already vague constitution (which specified that

its members live in accordance with the teachings of the Bible). By asking belief-based groups to provide a document which would specify their criteria for membership, this arbitrariness and lack of clarity could be avoided in the future. This would both force the group’s leaders to be concrete and specific about what, exactly, they believe and allow incoming members to have complete information about what they are getting themselves into. It might be overkill to make these documents mandatory. But they should be promoted as a way for a group which may at some point feel compelled to dismiss a member to be transparent and proactive about the circumstances under which it would do this. Groups that decline to produce such documents would forfeit this future protection against charges of discrimination if they subsequently dismissed a member. There are clearly many questions yet to be entirely hammered out with regard to this policy, and the committee charged with reviewing it will meet at least once more this semester. It isn’t too late to make your voice heard.

SB 575 ignores reality of campus workers’ position
TO THE EDITOR: In an article on Monday, Phillip Dixon, who chairs the Personnel and Tenure Committee of the Board of Governors, suggested that University employees protected by the State Personnel Act (SPA) would have nothing to worry about under Senate Bill 575, which proposes a unified personnel system. He stated, “They would be treated the same way faculty are treated.” I strongly implore Mr. Dixon, UNC-system President Thomas Ross and other members of the Board of Governors to consider that therein lies the problem with this proposal. Under the current system, lowwage positions are subject to the SPA, while higher-paid “prestigious” positions — like professors and (administrators) — are exempt from the act. Technically, Ross and professors have fewer legal protections, but they make up for it with the privilege inherent in their social position. It affords them a voice and platform that housekeepers and groundskeepers don’t have. Though not ideal, the current division reflects the social reality that Ross and professors have more clout and bargaining power to negotiate favorable terms for their contracts than the 20,000 employees who help maintain our campuses. The administration can talk all day about how critical housekeepers are to North Carolina’s universities, but in using that well-intentioned sentiment to cover up the elephant in the room — a vague proposal that removes legal protections for those who need them most — does them a disservice. A system that puts Ross and housekeepers in the same category might be more “efficient” — though no analysis has been done — but it is certainly a naive move that ignores the realities of life as a campus worker. Ivanna Gonzalez ’13 Political science and public policy over the summer and next year as well. For more information, please check out http://bit.ly/IAV9bX. Thank you for your interest. I hope to see you at the next CCCG workday! Hannah Giles ’12 Political science and communication ate education at UNC. I would like to bring to your attention a recently launched program by the Graduate and Professional Student Federation called GradAlert! that provides information on current issues affecting graduate students and how to deal with them effectively. Visit http://gpsf.unc.edu/ gradalert and take action now. JoEllen McBride Graduate student, physics and astronomy

Volunteer at the Carolina Campus Community Garden
TO THE EDITOR: I wish I could have written this letter a long time ago. Unfortunately, I only found out about the wonderful place called the Carolina Campus Community Garden this semester, my last. The CCCG grows vegetables and fruits so that all UNC employees have access to fresh, sustainably grown produce through the shared efforts of staff, students, faculty and local residents. I encourage all of you — whether you only have a few weeks left in Chapel Hill, like me, or you plan on being here for many more years — to come to a workday and check it out. Absolutely no experience is necessary. By volunteering, you will not only get exercise, get tan, meet awesome people and build your resume (applications are open for a summer internship), but you’ll also be part of the CCCG’s incredible mission. Workdays are every Sunday and Wednesday from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. (weather permitting). The garden is conveniently located off Cameron Avenue on Wilson Street and is a short fiveminute walk from campus. There is something for everyone, and plenty of people are happy to help guide you along. If you find that you have a little free time over the next few weeks, please consider volunteering at the Carolina Campus Community Garden. The garden welcomes you

Questions and answers for UNC’s graduate students
TO THE EDITOR: Many articles have recently emphasized issues concerning graduate students, from stipends to tuition hikes. Opinions are being aired, but no information has been provided on what you as UNC graduate students can do to ease the graduate school experience during these tough times. For instance, if you are a teaching assistant, your department is most likely paying your tuition and stipend with money allocated by the graduate school. This money is also used to cover these same expenses for incoming classes. Do you know where this money comes from? Where is the money from the recent tuition hikes going? Due to tuition increases and stagnated stipends, the number of incoming graduate students in the physics department has decreased by 30 percent for the last three years. If fewer graduate students are being admitted or accepting department offers, who will teach the introductory lab courses undergraduates need to graduate? How will departments cope with having fewer TAs? Will class sizes increase or course sections decrease? If class sizes increase, will your stipend increase? These questions are one way to show department chairs and administrators that we are concerned about the state of a gradu-

Request an absentee ballot now to vote in May primary
Don’t want to wait for the May 8 N.C. primary day or early voting? Away from home? Vote by mail — any registered N.C. voter can do so. The request must be received by the appropriate county Board of Elections no later than 5 p.m. on May 1. To request an absentee ballot, a voter should send a letter to the county Board of Elections with the following information: A request statement: “I am requesting an absentee ballot for the May 8, 2012 primary election.” Name of voter. Voter registration address of voter. Address where ballot should be mailed (if different from voter address). Date of birth. Contact phone number. Signature of voter. Orange County voters should send them to the Orange County Board of Elections, PO Box 220, Hillsborough, 27278. For voters in other counties, see http://bit.ly/JtKBfG. Gerry Cohen ’72 UNC Law ’75

eniors, let’s talk. Soon (I refuse to acknowledge exactly how soon — that’s how deep in denial I am), we’re going to be dressed in Carolina blue caps and gowns, sitting in Kenan Stadium, surrounded by our friends as our last moments as official UNC undergraduates tick away. I hope you’ve loved your four years here as much as I have. I hope you’ve made a connection with an amazing professor. I hope you’ve shouted yourself hoarse at a sporting event. I hope you’ve met someone who’s completely changed the way you see the world. I hope you’ve rushed Franklin. I hope you’ve laughed, cried, learned, loved and been challenged in this place with the Well and the Bell and the stone walls and the crisp October nights and the smell of dogwoods blooming. I hope you’ve come to understand what being a graduate of the University of North Carolina is means. UNC is so closely tied to the state of North Carolina that it’s nearly impossible to mention one without the other. We have to respect and understand the intensity and mutuality of this relationship, and find where we belong in their greater story. North Carolina could never have risen from its beginnings as a poor, backwards state — the land that separated wealthy Virginia from prosperous South Carolina — to its present position as one of the leaders in the South without UNC. The University has sometimes been the gadfly, pushing for reforms in North Carolina and across the South, and sometimes it’s been the stable institutional structure, providing support and legitimacy to new ideas. Likewise, UNC would never have become a world-class research institution or a public Ivy without the never-ending support it received from North Carolina. For generations, North Carolinians have felt that they have a stake in this University, even if they never set foot in Chapel Hill. UNC encouraged this support by paying special attention to its roots and the problems in its own backyard. Particularly in the first half of the twentieth century, under the leadership of the likes of Edward Kidder Graham, Harry Woodburn Chase, Howard Odum and Frank Porter Graham, the University was constantly looking for new ways and implementing bold programs to serve the state that sustained it so generously.

Allison Hawkins

The Western Front Senior history and political science major from Brevard. Email: achawkin@live.unc.edu

This emphasis on service became our signature and something for which we became nationally and internationally known. The University is not the same university it was back then. We’ve expanded. We’ve become more prestigious. We don’t receive as much financial support from the state. We no longer have a monopoly on higher education in North Carolina. Our outreach and service has expanded to a more global scale. It’s natural for this university to evolve. Nothing — especially not a 200-year-old institution — will ever stay the same. In this increasingly globalized world, and with our increasingly diverse student body, it is right that we focus on issues all over the world. What we must be sure of is that even in the midst of this change we do not lose sight of the needs of the state that allowed us to become the university that we are. We must not lose sight of our responsibility to uphold this legacy. It is right that we place value on research. It is right that we promote innovation. It is right that we do not let slip our legacy of service. And it is right that we uphold our relationship with the state of North Carolina. We are all so lucky to have a personal stake in this relationship, and we have a personal responsibility to do our part to maintain it. Seniors, everyone is asking us what we’re doing after graduation. Some of us have answers we’re ready to rattle off and some of us try to avoid this question at all costs. Regardless of what your plans for next year are, this challenge from former UNC-system President Bill Friday applies to you: “Every morning a million North Carolinians get up and go to work for wages which leave them below the poverty line so they can pay taxes that finance the education you receive at Carolina. Your job is to figure out how you’re going to pay them back.” Be humbled by that. Be intimidated by that. Then get to work.

WRITING GUIDElINES • Please type: Handwritten letters will not be accepted. • Sign and date: No more than two people should sign letters. • Students: Include your year, major and phone number. • Faculty/staff: Include your department and phone number. • Edit: The DTH edits for space, clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. Limit letters to 250 words. SUBMISSION • Drop-off: at our office at 151 E. Rosemary St. • Email: opinion@dailytarheel.com EDITOR’S NOTE: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily represent the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel or its staff. Editorials reflect the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel editorial board. The board consists of nine board members, the deputy opinion editor, the opinion editor and the editor.

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