This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
You’re going to like the way you look. I guarantee it.
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 dailytarheel.com Volume 121, Issue 94
DreSSINg To ImPreSS
By Jonathan LaMantia
Just a short walk from the tunnel at
Kenan Stadium, the North Carolina football
equipment staff is hard at work assembling
and organizing UNC’s new uniforms in
anticipation of Thursday’s matchup against
No. 10 Miami.
Assistant Equipment Manager Jason
Freeman has seen the recruits make their
way to his office during tours. They admire
the wall-to-wall dedication to all things Nike.
The recruits try on uniforms, posing for pic-
tures in front of their parents.
“We set up the mannequins and let them
see what they’ ll be wearing in the future, so it
is a big part of what they see,” said Freeman,
who has worked for UNC football since he
was a student in 1995. “The gloves and the
shoes. Carolina blue is a color they’re not
going to see anywhere else in the country.”
One of UNC’s three new uniforms — a
helmet-to-cleat black ensemble — has
drawn particular attention. Thursday night’s
nationally televised game will mark the first
time a Tar Heel squad has taken the field in
all-black gear, and the game has implications
for UNC’s present and future.
Coach Larry Fedora understands that uni-
forms aren’t the only way to court recruits,
but he’s looking for any advantage he can get.
“It may help on only one kid,” Fedora
said. “If it helps on one kid, then I’m all for
it because we need to continue to upgrade
talent-wise every year and that’s how we’re
going to get better.”
Do uniforms bring in recruits?
An August 2013 ESPN.com poll of 700
recruits showed just 3 percent of respon-
dents considered uniforms the most impor-
tant factor in choosing a school. Uniforms
ranked behind academics, coaching, playing
time, school tradition, location, experience
sending players to the NFL and television
exposure, according to the poll.
If recruits are interested, UNC has plenty
of athletic apparel to offer.
The Tar Heels’ all-sport, 10-year contract
with Nike, which was signed in 2009 and
made retroactive to 2008, is worth $37.7
million and covers shoes, uniforms, coaching
gear, balls and other equipment.
The athletic department has an allotment
from Nike to pay for coaches’ and players’ ath-
letic apparel, and all costs beyond the allot-
ment must come out of the athletic budget.
Dominic Morelli, UNC football’s equipment
manager, said the three new sets of uniforms
cost about $75,000, with Nike picking up all
costs within UNC’s allotment. In a typical year
with no redesign, Morelli said, the team would
spend about $30,000 to $40,000.
Freshman wide receiver Ryan Switzer said
while the uniforms were a draw, his decision
had more to do with the coaching staff.
“Anytime you’re playing a sport, you love the
gear and more uniforms mean more gear, so
with coach Fedora and them decking us out
with multiple uniforms and helmets — it was
one thing,” Switzer said. “I wouldn’t say it was a
big, big reason, but it’s something that’s nice.”
Scout.com ranked UNC’s 2013 recruit-
ing class 29th in the nation among 126 FBS
The football team’s new uniform series, unveiled at the 2013 Spring Game, feature an alternate black uniform that will be worn Thursday.
The football team uses new uniforms to draw recruits
By Kate Albers
UNC’s participation in October’s Breast
Cancer Awareness Month ranges from one
end of campus to the other — and for some,
Emily Cude, president of UNC’s chapter of
Zeta Tau Alpha, said she knows firsthand the
consequences of breast cancer.
She said her grandmother is a breast can-
cer survivor who visits UNC every spring to
participate in the sorority’s Franklin 5K.
“For me as a woman, I think this is a cause
that is near and dear to all of our hearts,”
Cude said the sorority will be having a Think
Pink month this year instead of just a week so it
can raise more money and awareness.
She said the women are distributing instruc-
tions of proper breast self-examination meth-
ods and doling out pink ribbons to students.
And as campus groups
raise awareness, UNC
researchers are working
to combat the disease that
will kill approximately
40,000 women in the
United States this year.
At UNC’s Lineberger
Center, professor of
genetics Charles Perou is
researching the genetic
causes of the disease.
Perou runs a lab of 18
people that researches gene
expression profiling, which
involves looking at what
genes are expressed in breast cancer tumors.
“It’s like trying to find the roots of a tree,”
Perou said his research on genetics has
led to a laboratory test that can determine
which subtype of breast cancer a patient has.
The test will also provide a measure of that
patient’s overall prognosis.
“If you want to kill the tree, you can chop
it down, but it might grow back. If we can kill
the roots, the whole thing is going to die,” he
said about the relationship between genes and
While researchers fight disease,
students raise awareness.
PlayMakers performs poolside
PlayMakers Repertory Company is building a pool that will soon be full of 15 tons of
water in the theater for its upcoming shows, “Metamorphoses”and “The Tempest.”
By Jaleesa Jones
PlayMakers Repertory Company
hopes to make a splash in the
Paul Green Theatre — featuring a
15-ton heated pool as part of the set
for its rotating repertory of Mary
Zimmerman’s “Metamorphoses” and
William Shakespeare’s “The Tempest.”
Performances of “The Tempest” and
“Metamorphoses” will start Nov. 2 and
3, respectively. In order to give theater
technicians ample time to prepare the
complex set, no other performances will
be held in the theater until then.
Both productions explore the
human desire for change and are pred-
icated upon themes of love, release
and redemption, said Joseph Haj,
PlayMakers’ producing artistic director
and co-director for the plays.
“We’re thrilled to share these two
plays in conversation with one anoth-
er,” he said. “Both are plays that take
water as their central metaphor, and
the opportunity to explore them both
on alternating evenings is going to
be, I think, very special for our com-
Haj wouldn’t disclose the exact cost
of the pool, but said the price was sig-
nificant. Preparation for the play man-
dated an acute awareness of the water’s
impact on artistic elements.
For Jade Bettin, the costume design-
er for PlayMakers and the co-costume
designer for the plays, that entailed
making costume plots — she listed
actors by scene appearances and classi-
fied how wet their outfits would get in
each scene. She then identified which
costumes required two sets.
Fabric types and the reaction of dyes
in the pool presented additional con-
cerns. As a solution, Bettin said natural
fibers were chosen and dunk tests were
performed to test the impact of chlori-
nated water on the fabric.
Bettin said many afternoon conver-
sations revolved around underclothing.
“You know, this is going to be a wet
T-shirt contest. Like, what are they
wearing underneath? What do we want
to see? Because we’re going to see it.
The fabric will be transparent,” she said.
While Bettin said that PlayMakers is
not afraid of nudity, they don’t want it
to be a point of distraction.
For Jan Chambers, the co-scenic
and co-costume designer for the plays,
the aesthetic challenge was in balanc-
ing the world of the plays with the
structural capabilities of the shop.
“We had to think about it accord-
ing to the engineering requests that
the shop gave us so the water would be
distributed in a way that could be sup-
ported,” Chambers said. “For one thing,
we couldn’t have done the pool without
removing the festival theater deck that
has been in there for the last 25 years.”
But the removal of the thrust and
installation of the pool wasn’t easy,
said Adam Maxfield, technical director
“We took everything down to the
mote level, which is our base level. At
that point, then, we started into talks
with the designers about how much
water, where the water would be,”
The repertory company is
building a 15-ton heated
pool on stage.
By Andy Willard
Assistant University Editor
As part of an advertis-
ing campaign for his new
social media site, sophomore
Taylor Robinette emailed
approximately 17,000 students
Tuesday under the pretense of
an Alert Carolina message.
The email was promot-
ing the social media site he
helped found, called Bevii, and
said police were investigating
a “report of innovation” on
Franklin Street. The email also
claimed there were “shots fired”
against “outdated social media.”
“I think that there was a lit-
tle bit of negative reaction, but
I think there was some posi-
tive reaction and people who
thought it was fun,” Robinette
Robinette said Bevii set up
an automatic mailing list a few
months ago after they saw that
the domain name “alertcarolina.
com” had not been registered.
Stan Waddell, interim
chief technology officer for
UNC Information Technology
Services, said ITS blocked both
the website where the email
originated and the Bevii site
in order to prevent further
“The real danger is that
someone would see that email
and not get all the context and
think something really is hap-
pening,” Waddell said.
Robinette said the email
addresses were collected over
time from the UNC directory.
Ramon Padilla, associate
vice chancellor and deputy
chief information officer for
ITS, said had the person
responsible for the email
not been associated with the
University, UNC would have
sought legal action.
Robinette said he contacted
UNC’s Department of Public
Safety to apologize for the inci-
dent. He said no disciplinary
actions have been taken yet.
Junior Alex Adams said she
was walking out of an exam
when she received the alert,
and had to read it twice before
she realized it was a joke.
She said it was particularly
insensitive in light of the coun-
try’s history of mass shootings.
“I understand that it’s
important to get the word out
about an up-and-coming busi-
ness,” Adams said. “But it’s also
important to realize what’s
going on around us.”
The fake emergency
email was part of a
see Playmakers, Page 7
see breasT cancer, Page 7
leads a team that
researches the con-
genes and breast
see uniforms, Page 7
Girls’ Education in Africa: This
talk addresses the challenges
and promises of girls’ education
Time: 5:30 p.m. - 7 p.m.
Location: Flyleaf Books
The Cultural Heritage of
Ancient Greeks: This course
will deal with the cultural
personality of ancient Greeks by
exploring topics such as Home
and the Trojan War, the Greek
Theater and mystery religions.
The lecture costs $60.
Time: 7 p.m. - 9 p.m.
Location: Friday Center
UNC Women’s Soccer vs.
Syracuse: Watch the women’s
soccer team take on Syracuse
in a home game. UNC students,
faculty and staf can gain free
access with the presentation of a
OneCard at the gate. Tickets are
$5 or everyone else.
Time: 2 p.m. - 4 p.m.
Location: Fetzer Field
Tar Heel Downtown: The town
of Chapel Hill will host a family-
friendly event to kick of UNC’s
football night game against
Miami. A stage will feature per-
formances by the band Liquid
Pleasure, the UNC cheerleaders
and the Marching Tar Heels
band. Mascot Rameses will
also be making an appearance.
Children will enjoy the bounce
houses and face painting. Frank-
lin Street will be closed between
Columbia and Mallette streets
throughout the duration of the
NOTED. One Oklahoma man is taking his
Halloween decorations to the next level,
and it’s certainly capturing attention of
neighbors — and the police.
Johnnie Mullins has adorned his drive-
way with fake, bloodied bodies that are so
realistic neighbors have called the police
thinking they’re looking at a crime scene.
QUOTED. “I mean, I like money (as do
most females) but love is ... great.”
— One male student at the University
of Wisconsin-Milwaukee in an email to
an employee recruiter for an accounting
firm. The unidentified student clearly has
a lot on his mind about choosing between
a relationship and a career.
ock band R.E.M. said it best when it said, “Everybody hurts
sometimes, everybody cries” — and we’re sure the grief-
stricken residents of Rib Mountain, Wis. are really feeling the
lyrics right now. Y’all, the town’s Wendy’s burned down. Don’t
worry, no one was hurt, but many are left grappling with the pain.
“Right now it makes me just want to cry because I can smell it, I see it,
it’s really sad,” said Mary Waelchli, an enthusiast of the restaurant whose
dreams were crushed when her would-be lunch visit was marred at the
sight of rubble and broken windows. Perhaps Waelchli and her husband
could have made a trip to the next-closest Wendy’s, which is 10 minutes
away in the next town, or perhaps it just wouldn’t be the same. It’s sad.
Burnt burgers, lost souls
From staf and wire reports
• Someone committed
burglary at 325 Lindsay St.
at 1:21 a.m. Sunday, accord-
ing to Chapel Hill police
The person stole a cable TV
box valued at $150, rum val-
ued at $20, two laptops each
valued at $900, an Xbox val-
ued at $300 and a flatscreen
TV valued at $300. All items
except for one of the laptops
were later returned, reports
• Someone concealed mer-
chandise at Walgreens at 108
E. Franklin St. at 2:18 a.m.
Sunday, according to Chapel
Hill police reports.
The person hid alcoholic
beverages in a duffel bag,
• Someone made loud nois-
es in their apartment at 140
W. Franklin St. between 5:07
a.m. and 5:10 a.m. Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
• Someone communicated
threats at 214 Telluride Trail
between 6:31 p.m. and 6:39
p.m. Sunday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person was making
belated threats of a school
shooting, reports state.
• Someone was acting
suspiciously at 1600 Village
Crossing Drive at 12:19 a.m.
Monday, according to Chapel
Hill police reports.
• Someone broke and
entered at a residence at 107
Fraternity Court between
3:57 a.m. and 9 a.m. Monday,
according to Chapel Hill
The person took and aban-
doned a wall clock and a Nike
sign, reports state.
• Someone made a verbal
disturbance at 130 S. Estes
Drive at 11:02 a.m. Monday,
according to Chapel Hill
To make a calendar submission,
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.
Time: 4 p.m. - 7 p.m.
Location: University Square
Business After Hours: Network
with Compass Center staf and
the Chapel Hill Chamber of
Commerce. The Compass Center
and Extraordinary Ventures will
be one of two nonprofts high-
lighted for the evening. Make
sure to bring your business cards
to this event hosted by the PTA
Thrift Shop. Admission is free for
Time: 5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.
Location: PTA Thrift Shop
News Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 2
he Horton family strikes a pose for family
portraits by the Old Well. Their photogra-
pher, Dara Blakeley, is based out of Cary. The
family, self-described devout Tar Heels, was excited
to do family portraits on campus for the first time.
120 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
VISUAL MANAGING EDITOR
ONLINE MANAGING EDITOR
DIRECTOR OF ENTERPRISE
STATE & NATIONAL EDITOR
DESIGN & GRAPHICS EDITOR
LAUriE BETH HArriS,
SPECIAL SECTIONS EDITOR
Contact Managing Editor
Cammie Bellamy at
with news tips, comments, corrections
Mail and Office: 151 E. Rosemary St.
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Nicole Comparato, Editor-in-Chief,
Advertising & Business, 962-1163
News, Features, Sports, 962-0245
One copy per person;
additional copies may be purchased
at The Daily Tar Heel for $.25 each.
Please report suspicious activity at
our distribution racks by emailing
© 2013 DTH Media Corp.
All rights reserved
• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections
printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.
• Contact Managing Editor Cammie Bellamy at firstname.lastname@example.org with issues about this policy.
Like us at facebook.com/dailytarheel Follow us on Twitter @dailytarheel
THINK YOU KNOW
TRANSFORMING STUDENT HOUSING
125 W. FRANKLIN ST.tDOWNTOWN CHAPEL HILL
SINGLE AND DOUBLE ROOMS
FLEXIBLE MEAL PLANS
PARKING PASS AVAILABILITY
By Sharon Nunn
Many North Carolina military veterans
have been plagued by tuition inconsisten-
cies in the UNC system for two years, but
the system Board of Governors took a step
last week to fix student veterans’ difficul-
The Post-9/11 GI Bill — which provides
armed services veterans with financial aid
for higher education — was changed by
Congress in 2011 to no longer cover the dif-
ference in out-of-state tuition for veterans.
Many veterans who were stationed out of
state are not considered North Carolina
residents after they leave active service.
During last week’s Board of Governors
meeting, members unanimously passed a
resolution from the board’s special military
planning committee that requests a policy
change from the N.C. General Assembly
that would give the board the authority to
determine residency for veterans.
“Active-duty members in the armed ser-
vices usually don’t start making plans to
go to school until a few months away from
exiting active service,” said Ann Marie Beall,
the UNC system’s director of military edu-
“By the time they come into one of our
schools and say they’re interested in attend-
ing, they don’t meet the requirements for
in-state tuition and there isn’t enough time
by law to change things.”
Raiford Trask, chairman of the board’s
special committee on military affairs, said
he’s optimistic the legislature will approve
the change outlined in the resolution.
“The federal government is going to at
some point pass a bill that mandates that,
so I think it’s important for us to determine
how our bills read (before that happens),”
Still, the approximately 5,000 UNC-
system student veterans using federal
benefits will have to wait until the General
Assembly convenes in May for a final deci-
System President Tom Ross said in a
news conference following the meeting last
week that he hopes the General Assembly
will be open to working with the system
on veterans’ tuition during the legislature’s
By Sara Salinas
A security oversight left bathroom flex pass
locks disabled and allowed a man to enter a wom-
en’s bathroom Friday at Connor Residence Hall,
housing officials said.
UNC junior Laura Carroll said she was shower-
ing at approximately 3 a.m. when she noticed that
a man had entered the bathroom and was watch-
ing her through a gap in the shower curtain. She
chased the man out of the bathroom, found the
resident adviser and called the police.
Director of Housing and Residential Education
Larry Hicks said the bathroom flex pass locks at
Connor were deactivated for a group that stayed
in the residence hall during the summer and had
been disabled since.
“They were supposed to be re-engaged, and they
were not,” he said. “It just fell under the radar.”
Connor is one of a handful of residence halls that
requires a flex pass to enter not just the building, but
a hall bathroom as well. While the flex pass locks on
the exterior doors of the building are working, the
bathroom door locks were not operational until 5
p.m. Friday, at the insistence of the RAs and police
officers who initially responded to the incident.
“This was just a safety measure that was already
in place that wasn’t being used,” Carroll said.
Hicks said there are no rules regarding bath-
room flex pass locks — but he is working to stan-
dardize their use.
Housing officials said resident resistance is an
ongoing challenge to the installation of the locks.
Rick Bradley, associate director of housing and resi-
dential education, said many students would rath-
er go without them. He said students find ways to
get around the locks, such as breaking them.
“For years, it’s been an ongoing battle to make res-
idents aware that they are there for safety,” he said.
All requests regarding the activation or dis-
abling of flex pass locks are dealt with by the hous-
ing support lock shop.
“The police officers really emphasized that that
needed to happen,” Carroll said.
This isn’t the first time Carroll has experienced
safety concerns at Connor Hall. She said the first
floor sees a lot of outside visitors, some who walk
through locked doors by following residents.
As a three-time survivor of sexual assault, Carroll
said she feels relieved to know that the bathrooms
are more secure with the reactivated flex passes.
“It’s easy to tailgate into a building, you know,
people naturally want to hold the door open for
the person behind them,” Carroll said. “It’s hard to
tailgate into a bathroom.”
By Daniel Wilco
Assistant Sports Editor
As he sat in the pressroom at
Carmichael Arena, he was asked to
recall when he found out that Sylvia
Hatchell, his co-worker of 28 years,
had been diagnosed with leukemia.
He tried his best to still his emo-
tions, but the North Carolina wom-
en’s basketball associate head coach
couldn’t help but get choked up.
Andrew Calder had been thrust
into directing the team in Hatchell’s
stead, but despite the difficulty that
posed, he was focused on his coach.
“I got a call from coach Hatchell
on Friday night and met with her on
Saturday,” he said. “And she told me
the situation, that she’s very confident
in us, and hopefully she’ll be back very
soon to coach this basketball team.”
Monday, 16 days before the team’s
first game, UNC was thrown a curve-
ball when Hatchell’s diagnosis was
released and it was announced that
she would be taking a leave. Though
Hatchell will not be able to take her
usual role, Calder said the 61-year-old
coach is still very involved in the team.
“She will be missed,” he said.
“However, each year, she evalu-
ates the talent that she has coming
in and, with her philosophy, puts
together a master game plan for that
year. We’re just implementing that
News Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 3
Employee Appreciation Day on Friday
UNC staff and faculty can join their colleagues
for the 2013 Employee Appreciation Day from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 18 in the Student Union and
the Pit. Employees can get a 25-percent discount
at Student Stores and attend musical performanc-
es in the Pit and a climb of the Bell Tower.
Discussion on Arab uprisings to be held
at Global Education Center next Monday
Thanassis Cambanis will host a discussion,
“Arab Uprisings Aren’t Over,” from 5:30 p.m.
to 7 p.m. on Oct. 21 at the Nelson Mandela
Auditorium in the FedEx Global Education
Grammy-winning pianist to play at UNC
Grammy Award-winning pianist and conductor
András Schiff, one of the most renowned inter-
preters of Bach, Mozart, Schubert and Schumann,
will perform at Memorial Hall from 7:30 p.m. to
9:30 p.m. on Oct. 23. The performance is hosted
by Carolina Performing Arts.
— From staff and wire reports
Calder called up in Hatchell’s absence
Associate head coach
Andrew Calder will direct
game plan. When she returns we
will be on schedule.”
Calder also said Hatchell receives
a copy of each practice and evaluates
it with him, and she still dictates
how practice is scheduled.
But a plan was not the only thing
Hatchell had prepared. She also took
a special interest in making sure her
assistants could be head coaches later.
“I will remain very much involved
with my team and day-to-day opera-
tions here at UNC and expect to
return to my sideline responsibilities
as soon as possible,” Hatchell said in a
statement Monday. “My veteran staff
and team will be well-prepared and
meet any challenges until my return.”
Calder said that preparation has
been something Hatchell has always
felt a responsibility to do — and
Calder should know.
In 1986, when Hatchell was named
head coach of UNC, she immediately
named him her assistant coach.
Calder was promoted to associate
head coach in 2008, and even though
he has 28 years of tutelage from a Hall
of Fame coach under his belt, he said
he has never had any inkling to pur-
sue a head coaching job elsewhere.
“I have not looked to go any-
where,” he said. “I have a very close
relationship with coach Hatchell
and I love this University, this ath-
letic department, everyone associat-
ed with this University and I’m very
comfortable in my position.”
Those 28 years have unavoidably
made the two coaches very similar,
Calder said. That similarity has reas-
sured him in his team’s perseverance.
“We both have the same philosophy
in how the game should be played,”
he said. “I think that’s the main thing.
We’re going to continue to play the
game the way she wants the game to
be played … I’ve been with her a long
time … and I’ve learned a lot from her,
a lot from her, and I’ll just implement
that to (the players) in her place.”
Andrew Calder has
been an assistant
coach under Sylvia
Hatchell for 28 years.
He will be directing
the women’s basket-
ball team while she
is battling leukemia.
ALL’S FAIR IN CAKE, CANDY
Jared Liggins of The Murphy House prepares a pink lemon-
ade funnel cake, one of many innovative menu additions.
Matthew Varnadoe of The Murphy House prepares cream cheese icing for
their deep-fried red velvet Oreos at the North Carolina State Fair on Monday.
One of many new foods offered at this year’s North Carolina State Fair is a
Krispy Kreme sloppy Joe. Vendors will be offering a variety of foods.
NC State Fair gets fresh crop of new menu items
By John Howell, Jr.
UNC junior Elizabeth Graham said
there’s more to the North Carolina State
Fair than just deep-fried red velvet Oreos
and Krispy Kreme sloppy Joes — and she
ought to know.
This year’s fair opens Thursday and runs
until Oct. 27 in Raleigh and will feature
new rides and foods that range from deep-
fried candy to flavored funnel cake, along
with the annual competitions.
Graham has taken her hobby of cake dec-
orating to the next level by entering a wed-
ding cake into the amateur cake category.
“I thought it would be a good place to
get professional feedback on what I love to
do,” she said.
And she’s not the only one taking
advantage of the state fair’s unique
Denise Walker, competitive exhibits direc-
tor for the state fair, said general entries have
increased by 44 percent from last year.
“We’ve got the largest increase in the
flower and garden department, followed by
the 4-H and beer departments,” she said.
Graham said hobbies like canning or
quilt-making don’t usually get much rec-
ognition, but the fair provides the opportu-
nity for people to shine.
“I think it’s a really important place that
showcases our state’s talents and abilities,”
Wesley Wyatt, manager of the state fair,
said he attributes the increased participa-
tion to outreach efforts on social media.
“People realize it’s a way to show off
what they’ve done,” Wyatt said.
N.C. Agriculture Commissioner Steve
Troxler said he’s proud of the competitions
and exhibits, both new and traditional, at
this year’s fair.
“The fair is an educational experience,
but it’s also about fun,” he said
Brian Long, state fair spokesman, said
this year, two new rides will be unveiled.
The first is a children’s ride dubbed “The
Gold Rush Express,” and the second is
called “The Rampage” — a ride reserved
for an older crowd and placed in the most
thrilling ride category.
Fresh faces on the food menu include
pink lemonade funnel cake and deep-fried
red velvet Oreos, Sugar Daddy candy and
Cow Tales — and one of the vendors will
be offering something with a different
Southern feel, Long said.
“The Cajun Grill will be adding grilled
frog legs to its menu this year,” he said.
Competition participant Graham said
because of her friends’ encouragement and
the online advertising of her fair entry, she
has already had three orders placed for
“Something is happening. I’m not sure
what it will amount to,” she said.
Graham said in the future, she would
enjoy turning her hobby into a business by
owning a bakery or working for someone
that does — but she hasn’t committed to
taking it on full time just yet.
“Good results would be very welcome
and exciting, but at this point I’m content
with what I’ve done,” she said.
A bathroom flex pass lock was left
disabled in Connor Residence Hall.
Veterans might get in-state tuition
The system Board of Governors
is considering the change.
“If they’re paying out-of-state
tuition ... they’re still going to
incur some debt.”
Ann Marie Beall,
unC-system director of military education
“I think they were interested in it last
year, but we need to work with them on
how to structure it in a way that is sensitive
to what the costs will be,” Ross said.
Trask said the policy change could cost
the UNC system between $7 and 8 million.
Despite the cost, Beall said the change is an
important step for veterans.
“They thought that at the end (of their
service) they would have a benefit that
would essentially allow them to go to school
and complete a degree debt-free,” Beall said.
“And if they’re paying out-of-state tuition,
even if it’s just for a year, they’re still going
to incur some debt.
“I think it’s important that they be able
to utilize that benefit that they’ve earned to
the fullest extent.”
Evan Henderson nods in agree-
“If you can make it through wres-
tling, you can do wrestling for a
little bit, even have a little inkling of
what’s going on in their heads and
the kind of people some of the top
guys are — you’ ll understand that
it’s a lifestyle,” Evan Henderson said.
It’s true. The sport becomes a
wrestler’s biological metronome.
They must meet their prescribed
weight class to the exact pound, and
if there’s excess, it has to go before
a bout. It just has to. They torture
themselves losing weight, Evan
Henderson said, but a voice in their
head tells them to anyway.
The voice began rattling around
Henderson’s head 20 years ago.
He grew up in New Florence,
Pa., a small town 50 miles east of
Pittsburgh. Everybody knows every-
body, and wrestling is in the drink-
Henderson and his brother took
up wrestling in kindergarten. Evan
Henderson didn’t like it at first. It
took three years of “getting our butts
kicked” to start getting serious about
it, he said. They would become two
of the state’s top junior wrestlers,
and Evan Henderson catapulted
ahead of his brother at The Kiski
School in Saltsburg, Pa.
“Everybody strives to be what he’s
trying to do,” Robert Henderson
said. He flashes a sheepish grin.
“I always try to knock him down a
His twin is there to make sure
Evan World stays on its axis, lest
Henderson’s chatter knocks it askew.
Naturally, he’s an interpersonal com-
“He’s a talker about everything,”
associate head coach Cary Kolat
Not that kind of talk. Not the off-
putting chirping or puffed-peacock
On road trips, Evan Henderson
will plan every moment of his day.
He’ ll know what he’ ll eat for break-
fast and what he’ ll do before going
to bed. He’ ll tell all of his teammates
and coaches about it in breathless
“Told you I could talk the paint off
the walls,” he said, laughing.
It’s not that kind of talk. Friends
will ask him how he did in a match.
He usually says, “OK,” even after he’s
emasculated an opponent. He abides
by a quote from one of his favorite
wrestlers: “It’s not attractive to be
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 4
Henderson in a world of his own
By Dylan Howlett
It’s 7:30 on a Friday morning
in October. That’s 7:30 Eastern
Standard Time or — in Evan World
time — time to do one’s job and do
North Carolina wrestler Evan
Henderson beats to his own clock,
his own rotational period. Maybe it’s
because his main occupation has an
“It’s one of the toughest things
you’ ll ever do in your life,” said the
junior who captured All-America
honors last season.
Maybe it’s because there’s ego
involved, because he wants to be the
best. Has to be the best.
“I think it’s true for all wrestlers
— we’re kind of self-centered some-
times,” he said.
Or maybe it’s because he just
needs some solid footing. That’s
why there’s his own realm, one that
strikes a balance between college
academics and Division I wrestling,
between confident and modest,
between the guy Henderson has to
be on the mat to excel All-American-
style and the guy he wants to be
away from it.
“Everybody’s like, ‘Evan, how do
you do all this stuff?’” he said a few
hours later, his chair swiveling amid
the bang and clatter of the Stallings-
Evans Sports Medicine Center.
“Well, I’m always in Evan World. I’m
always in my own sense of mind.”
Wrestlers shouldn’t plead insan-
ity, said Robert Henderson, Evan’s
twin and a fellow UNC wrestler. It’s
the way they’ve been coached, the
way they’ve been brought up. It’s in
their chromosomes. They have to get
to where they want to go.
Evan Henderson is a junior on the UNC wrestling team. Henderson has been wrestling since kindergarten and says it took several years to adjust to the wrestling lifestyle.
Wrestler Evan Henderson
creates his own realm to
excel in a tough sport.
See HEndErson, Page 5
SportsWednesday Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 5
UNC to take on
No. 10 Hurricanes
Brooke Aaron Daniel Grace Michael Jon Lauren
Pryor Dodson Wilco Raynor Lananna LaMantia Brownlow
Last week 5-3 3-5 3-5 4-4 3-5 4-4 4-4
Record to date 43-13 (.768) 41-15 (.732) 38-18 (.679) 44-12 (.786) 40-16 (.714) 42-14 (.750) 44-12 (.786)
Miami at UNC Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami Miami
Clemson vs. Florida State Clemson Florida State Clemson Clemson Clemson Clemson Florida State
Syracuse at Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech
Virginia vs. Duke Duke Duke Virginia Virginia Duke Virginia Duke
South Carolina at Tennessee Tennessee South Carolina South Carolina South Carolina South Carolina South Carolina South Carolina
Missouri vs. Florida Missouri Missouri Missouri Florida Florida Florida Missouri
Auburn at Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M
Stanford vs. UCLA UCLA Stanford UCLA Stanford UCLA Stanford Stanford
DTH PICKS OF THE WEEK
The DTH sports staff and one celebrity guest compete to pick the winners of the big-
gest ACC and national college football games each week.
After Assistant Sports Editor Aaron
Dodson sent in his picks last week,
he received an immediate reply
from fellow assistant Daniel Wilco.
“We have the same exact picks,”
Wilco wrote. “What up!”
Wilco, who has been in last place
among the DTH pickers since week
two, sent another email right after-
“That probably isn’t good for you,”
And it wasn’t.
Dodson, Wilco and Senior Writer
Michael Lananna all went 3-5 with
their picks in what was a pretty
tough week for all the DTH pickers.
But what separates Wilco from
Dodson and Lananna is that he has
yet to get to 40 correct picks.
“You win some, you lose some,”
Wilco said. “But honestly, I’ve yet to
see the ‘win some’ part.”
Sports Editor Brooke Pryor led the
way in the dismal showing by the
sports desk with a 5-3 record, nar-
rowing the gap between her and
the top dog picker — the last but
certainly not least Assistant Sports
Editor Grace Raynor.
Her co-workers credited Raynor’s
success to luck, but she vehemently
“Haters gonna hate,” Raynor said.
“But I’m gonna win.”
Looking to go ahead of Raynor,
Pryor boldly picked Tennessee to
best the No. 11 Gamecocks.
“Tennessee almost beat Georgia,
right?” Pryor said.
And right she was. But what she
doesn’t know is the Volunteers have
Lauren Brownlow is
this week’s guest picker.
Brownlow covers college
sports in the Triangle for
Fox Sports Carolinas and
is a snarky tweeter.
lost half of their games.
“Close only counts in horseshoes
and hand grenades ... and football
picks, right?” Pryor said.
And right she was not.
The guest pickers have been hold-
ing their own this season, tied with
Raynor for the lead at 44-12.
This week’s guest picker is Lauren
Brownlow, a freelance sports writer
for Fox Sports Carolinas. The prior
guest pickers have set a high stan-
dard for Brownlow to live up to.
By Michael Lananna
The saying has been
“smart, fast and physical.”
Those are the pillars — the
foundation of Larry Fedora’s
football coaching philosophy.
But this week, as North
Carolina prepares to host
No. 10 Miami under the
Thursday night lights of
Kenan Stadium, the rallying
cry has been noticeably dis-
The Tar Heels (1-4, 0-2
ACC) are playing their first
ranked opponent since the
season opener at South
Carolina, they’re debuting
black alternate uniforms
and playing a rare Thursday
night game in a “Zero Dark
But it all comes down to
that one simple phrase.
“The only goal we’re
focused on right now is being
1-0,” Fedora said. “That’s it.
It sounds simple, but then
again, nothing has been that
easy for UNC this season. It
isn’t getting any easier with
Miami (5-0, 1-0 ACC) on deck.
The Hurricanes pack one
of the most potent offenses in
the conference, led by quar-
terback Stephen Morris and
explosive sophomore running
back Duke Johnson, who
leads the ACC in all-purpose
yards per game. They’ve put
up 45.2 points per game —
second only to Florida State
in the ACC — and they’ve
done so by capitalizing on
what has been the UNC
defense’s greatest weakness.
“Big plays,” Fedora said.
“They can throw the ball
down the field. Their offen-
sive line I think is tremen-
dously improved. They’ve had
success running the ball and
being physical up front.”
None of that matches up
well with UNC’s defense,
which ranks last in the ACC
with 31.4 points and 436
yards allowed per contest.
By most accounts, the Tar
Heels showed improvement
against Virginia Tech, hold-
ing the Hokies to 48 yards on
the ground, but they’ ll have
their hands full with a Miami
squad that is drawing sizable
“They’ve got good players,
and from what I understand,
there’s four (general manag-
The football team is
looking to get back
on track at home.
Along the way there’s
self-flagellation, perhaps the
sensation of being a sacrificial
lamb. Wrestling, unlike any
other sport, requires coaches
to be willing participants in a
wrestler’s development. They
don’t just motivate and teach
— they fight their pupils.
One practice bout with
Kolat, who wrestled for the
U.S. in the 2000 summer
Olympics, ran Henderson’s
face through a cheese grater.
That’s OK, Henderson said.
It’s part of the deal.
“To be a good wrestler,
there’s some screws loose,”
head coach C.D. Mock said.
“There’s no doubt about it.”
Henderson is up early
and in the wrestling room
of Fetzer Hall, a crucible of
sauna-like air and gladiatorial
teeth-sharpening little more
than the team’s first meet
of the season. Thirty-five
wrestlers became a tangle of
arms and legs, an interpre-
tive dance with a primitive
twist — smother or beat or
slam the other guy into sub-
Sophomore Cody Ross
locks with Henderson in an
unfriendly embrace. They
knead each other like Play-
Doh into positions that would
make gymnasts squirm and
ballerinas faint. A constel-
lation of sweat dots the mat
beneath their feet. A team-
mate leans over a garbage can
and throws up.
“It’s not a fun sport,”Mock
said. “There’s very little about
this that’s relaxing or enjoy-
able. If you stop and enjoy it,
somebody starts banging on
“If you’re going to go
through this, you might as
Evan World features a kind
of autopilot drive to get to
where Evan Henderson wants
to go. He’s already made stops
at the sport’s most glamorous
destinations. A three-time
state champ in high school.
The country’s top high school
wrestler in his weight class by
senior year. And, added to the
itinerary last year, All-America
honors and a sixth-place finish
in the 141-pound weight class
at the NCAA Championships.
The next stop for Evan
Henderson is in a different
stratosphere. Win two NCAA
championships, move on
and win a couple of world
titles. Not one, he stresses. A
few of them. And there’s the
Olympics, wrestling’s mecca.
It’s still a dream of his.
“We’re always working to
the top,” Evan Henderson said.
He’s still swiveling. “I’m not
saying other people don’t have
that type of ambition, but it’s
embedded in wrestlers and
ingrained in our skulls that
you gotta make it to the top.”
The next peak comes in
less than a month, his first
chance since nationals in
March to see the core of Evan
World in his opponent’s eyes.
“Sometimes, I don’t think
anything,” he said. “I’ ll stare
and see what their expression
is. I know they’re worried, but
I try to blank everything out
sometimes. Whatever hap-
“I love the sport, but it
means nothing and it means
everything to me.”
It’s now 10:45 Eastern
Standard Time, or time for a
late breakfast in Henderson
time. Evan and Robert exit
the medicine center together,
and Evan World spins out the
door with them.
FRoM pAGe 4
DTH ONLINE: Go
to dailytarheel.com to
view rosters for both
UNC and Miami.
ers) and 37 scouts coming,”
Defensive Coordinator Vic
Koenning said. “It’ ll be a
great test for our guys to see
what they’ve got.”
The good news for UNC
is the projected return of
quarterback Bryn Renner,
who missed the Virginia Tech
game with a left foot injury.
Renner said the onus will
be on the offense — which
hasn’t been as explosive as it
was a season ago — to pro-
duce in order to take pressure
off of the UNC defense.
“We have to play every pos-
session and just keep mov-
ing the chains,” Renner said.
“I think if we do that, our
defense is going to take care
of their job as well.”
Again, it’s easier said than
done, but it all goes back to
UNC’s main objective.
“Right now, we’re just wor-
ried about being 1-0,” Marquise
Williams said. “It’s going to be
a great atmosphere, first time
wearing all black, it’s going to
“But we need a win.”
Nightly concerts in Dorton Arena
Buy tickets online
Building 429 with
Florida Georgia Line
Oct. 21 & 22:
Dailey and Vincent
Eli Young Band
Look for us on
YouTube and Instagram.
News Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 6
By Edmond Harrison
When senior music major
John Parker applied to audi-
tion for the role of principal
trumpet of the Charlotte
Symphony, he was denied on
the grounds that he wasn’t an
experienced enough player.
But after the symphony was
petitioned by Tim Hudson,
Parker’s private teacher of nine
years who was also audition-
ing for the job, the audition
committee allowed Parker to
compete for the position.
After four intense rounds
against some of the best
trumpet players in the coun-
try, Parker, who is 21 and a
Kenan Music Scholar, was
ultimately awarded the posi-
tion and plans to join the
symphony in January as one
of its youngest players.
“Everyone is quite a bit
older than I am, but they’ ll
still be expecting me to lead
the section. It’s quite an
intimidating thing, but I’ ll be
up to the challenge.”
Parker said the auditions
were fairly demanding, and
that he was proud just to
make it past the first round.
“It went from about 100
people in the prelims to 12 in
the semifinals, so just to make
it that far I was pretty excited.
“So it was a long day, that
Jim Ketch, who teaches
trumpet at UNC, spoke highly
of Parker’s willpower, in addi-
tion to his trumpet playing.
“John is quite thorough,
and I think that’s one of his
great gifts,” he said. “I’ve
never had a more disciplined
Hudson, who teaches
trumpet at Gardner-Webb
University, recalls giving
Parker his first lessons in the
“After the first few months
of lessons I remember tell-
ing him that if he played
everything I assigned him, he
would become a great trumpet
player. Sure enough, he would
come each week prepared, so
there you go,” Hudson said.
Ketch said Parker, even
right after winning the posi-
tion, still came into lessons
with plenty of things he want-
ed to work on.
“When we had our les-
son three days after he won
the audition, I said, ‘Well,
things feel a little different
today.’ And John immediately
brought up four or five goals
that he had,” Ketch said.
“He didn’t celebrate for
very long. He enjoyed the
moment, and was already
very quickly getting back to
By Kelsey Weekman
Voters who want to beat
the crowd can start casting
their municipal ballots in
Orange County on Thursday.
Polling stations will open
across the county to allow
registered voters to cast their
votes prior to the established
Election Day on Nov. 5.
“Early voting this time
around will be just the same as
it always is,” said Tracy Reams,
the director of the Orange
County Board of Elections.
“Our early voting sites
open on Oct. 17 and they close
on Nov. 2.”
For the upcoming elec-
tion, registered county voters
have the opportunity to vote
for several local government
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro
School Board will have three
spots to fill.
Carrboro has five candi-
dates running for three seats
on the Board of Aldermen.
Chapel Hill will elect four
of its nine candidates to the
Hillsborough will elect
two new town commissioners
from its three candidates.
Carrboro, Chapel Hill and
Hillsborough residents will
all be electing mayors who are
Last year during the presi-
dential election, more than
50,000 people in Orange
County voted early.
Nearly one-fifth of those
people voted in Rams Head
“Last year I registered to
vote here in Orange County,”
said Celia Carnes, a UNC
“I am from Alabama,
where it’s hard to be a
Democrat. I feel like my vote
During the last munici-
pal election in 2011, nearly
18,000 people in Orange
County voted, but only 612
were 25 years old or younger,
according to a report from
the Orange County Board of
“I probably will not vote
early unless I am out and
about and I think of it,” said
Lauren Gaillard, a UNC
The county voting sites
include the Board of Elections
Office in Hillsborough,
Carrboro Town Hall, Seymour
Senior Center in Chapel Hill
and the second floor of Rams
Head Dining Hall on campus.
Voting begins Thursday
for town elections
Aldermen, mayor and
Town Council seats
are up for grabs.
Time: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct
17, 18 and Oct. 21 to Nov. 1;
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 2
Location: Rams Head
The dining hall location
will be open 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Oct. 17, 18 and 21 through
It will also be open Nov. 2
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Other voting location hours
are posted on the Orange
County Board of Elections
“I’m not very informed
right now, but I will prob-
ably vote towards the end
of the early voting period,”
said Christina Zhou, a UNC
Registered voters who will
be out of town during the
voting period can request an
Requests can be mailed
to the the county’s Board of
Elections up to a week before
“I live in Raleigh so I am
not registered to vote in
Orange County,” said Chris
Widin, a UNC sophomore.
“I usually stay here and
vote by absentee ballot.”
John Parker, a senior at UNC,
recently earned the position
of principal trumpet in the
work and starting to think of
what he’s going to need to be
ready for the season.”
Hudson believes Parker
will definitely move on to
greater positions in his future
“I believe wholeheart-
edly that he’s going to be in
Charlotte for a brief time,
and move on to a much big-
ger orchestra, a much more
prestigious position,” Hudson
said. “Seeing him win was
definitely one of the most
enjoyable days of my career.”
NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS
Deadlines are NOON one business day prior
to publication for classifed 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
AFTERSCHOOL NANNY: West Chapel Hill family
seeking afterschool nanny. 2 boys, 6 and 10.
Student interested in education with patience
to assist with homework and writing practice
ideal. Great M-F part-time job for student
with morning classes! Please call or apply
SEEKING EXPERIENCED BABYSITTER for
Infant: In home care of 3 month-old baby,
3 days/wk. Must have excellent references.
Spanish speaking, CPR and First Aid certifed
a plus. email@example.com.
TUTORING AND SCHOOL PICK UP. College
student needed to pick up my 2 kids from
school and tutor on basic math and science
every day M-F from 3:15-5pm or 5:30pm. 2
bright, engaging kids (1 middle school, 1 high
school) who are self motivated and fun. Need
help for dual working professional parents!
Call, text or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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:
FOR RENT: Mill Creek on Martin Luther King
Blvd. Available August 2014. 4BR/2BA.
Excellent condition with all appliances
including W/D. $2,200/mo. 704-277-1648 or
500 PITTSBORO STREET HOUSE Behind Caro-
lina Inn. Sleeps 10, completely remodeled in
2013, hardwoods, granite, new appliances,
$8,500/mo. Designated rooming house, avail-
able August 2014. email@example.com
SHARING A QUIET HOME. Grad student
preferred. On a little lake, a few miles
from campus. $600/mo. includes utilities.
6BR HOUSE NEAR CAMPUS. Large 6BR
house walking distance to campus
and the hospital. Located at 100
Chase Avenue. Completely remodeled.
2 sets W/D. Large bedrooms and
extra parking. Available January 1. Call
Cowan at 919-260-6635.
BOOKS: STOLEN MEMORIES, dangerous
dreams, collapsing societies, lost identities,
lost souls, engineered life, our world trans-
formed. Read Remembering the Future, science
fction stories by Alan Kovski. Available via
PART-TIME OPTICAL SALES assistant needed.
No experience necessary. 15-20 hrs/wk. Please
come by for an application. 20/20 Eyeworks,
508 Meadowmont Village.
CTI is a small business in Chapel Hill looking
for an individual to help coordinate 1 or more
of NIH funded research programs. Projects
develop online ed and/or serious games related
to substance abuse treatment, obesity, evalua-
tion and reporting. NIH funded research. MA,
MS, MPH or higher. Please read full description
and apply at www.clinicaltools.com, Work at
UP AND DOING IT LANDSCAPING looking for
part-time landscapers and personal gardeners.
Outgoing and energetic personality a plus.
Please respond to firstname.lastname@example.org.
UNC CLINICAL RESEARCH STUDY recruiting
subjects age 18-75 with anal fssure
to determine effcacy and safety of
investigational medication. 919-843-7892,
BUSY RETINOVASCULAR PRACTICE
seeks friendly, motivated, energetic
individual to work as an ophthalmic
assistant. Will be trained to use
ultrasound electrodiagnostic equip-
ment and multiple instruments used
in the diagnosis of retinovascular
disease. Candidate would fnd experience
challenging and fulflling. Fax resume
to 919-787-3591 or email resume to
ARE YOU A freshman, sophomore, junior? Year
round, low stress job on campus: STUDENT
assistant needed at Lineberger Cancer Center.
FLEXIBLE 3 hour shift Minimum. 12 hrs/wk.
Email resume: email@example.com.
WORK IN A TOY STORE! The Children’s Store is
hiring for holiday work AND for next semester.
Apply in person: 243 South Elliott Road, Chapel
Hill (next to Jersey Mike’s).
THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO YMCA is hiring
an afternoon inclusion specialist for its
Boomerang program. Boomerang is a youth
support program providing middle and
high school aged youth with alternative to
suspension and afterschool programming. The
specialist will be assisting with the afterschool
programming, safety and management for
individual students and volunteers, assist in
tutoring and community service. 6-15 hrs/
wk based on need. Fill out the application
form found on www.chcymca.org and
mail it to J. LaQuay at the CHCY or email to
RoundBuzz, an RTP high tech company,
is looking for a local market manager to
build adoption and usage of its location
aware RoundBuzz mobile marketing service.
Bring your energy and innovation to
promoting trials by local merchants and UNC
community. Part-time hourly negotiable,
with fexible 10-15 hrs/wk. Send resume:
Tarheel Takeout needs delivery drivers.
Your car, your music and none of the
headaches of being a waiter. Must be 21.
Homes For Sale
HOUSE FOR SALE $512,000 Chesley
neighborhood, Chapel Hill. Distressed
home. NEEDS WORK. Tax value
$812,000. Short walk to ECHHS, city
bus. 6BR, 6 acre lot. 4,200 square feet.
ROOMMATE NEEDED IN a nice home in a quiet
Carrboro neighborhood our room comes with
private bath, high speed internet, digital cable,
well equipped kitchen, W/D with all utilities
included. F bus stops in front of house. $500/
mo. +deposit. Contact Mike at 919-265-9573.
ROOMMATE WANTED by female UNC
sophomore. Mill Creek townhouse. 2BR/2BA,
full kitchen, W/D, carpeting, half mile to
campus. Rent share: $620/mo. includes
water, parking. 336-339-2551.
SUBLET GREAT ROOM: QUICK WALK TO
CAMPUS (Westwood Drive)! Big, beautiful
house with spacious room to sublet November
thru July with option to renew. Hannah,:
BAHAMAS SPRING BREAK
$189 for 5 DAYS. All prices include: Round trip
luxury party cruise, accommodations on the
island at your choice of 13 resorts. Appalachia
Travel. www.BahamaSun.com, 800-867-5018.
VISUAL ARTS TUTOR: Southern Village family
seeking a visual arts tutor to work with
high schooler on art projects 2 afternoons
per week. Days and times fexible. Fee
Announcements For Rent Travel/Vacation Help Wanted For Rent
* All Immigration Matters *
Brenman Law Firm, PLLC • Visas-us.com
Llsu 8renmunǡ NC 8ourd CerLlfled SµeclullsL
Work vlsus Ȉ Creen Curds Ȉ ClLlzenshlµ
ReJuceJ Consu/t lee j or 0NC locu/ty Ƭ 5tuJents Ȉ ͙͡͡Ǧ͚͛͡Ǧ͛͜͝͡
Julia W. Burns, MD
Psychiatrist & Artist
5809 Cascade Dr., Chapel Hill, NC 27514
919-428-8461 • juliaburnsmd.com
l Born & B
Drug, Alcohol, and Traffic Offenses
Law Office of Daniel A. Hatley
Best Wishes to the Tar Heels in 2013-2014!
151 E. Rosemary St., Ste. 205
Advertise in the
DTH Service Directory...
It’s effective and affordable!
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
Line Ads: Noon, one business day prior to publication
Display Classifed Ads: 3pm, two business
days prior to publication
Line Classifed Ad Rates
Private Party (Non-Proft)
25 Words ....... $18.00/week
Extra words .. 25¢/word/day
25 Words ....... $40.00/week
Extra words ...25¢/word/day
EXTRAS: Box: $1/day • Bold: $3/day
To Place a Line Classified Ad Log onto
www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or Call 919-962-0252
DTH offce is open Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:00pm
(c) 2013 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 7 -- You’re doing the work;
accept the rewards. Get new ideas, even
crazy ones, by calling the right people.
Make them work, slowly. Savor profound
conversations. You have everything you
need. Collaborate. It’s romantic.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 6 -- An energetic partner spurs
you to a creative breakthrough. Work
faster & earn more. Discuss the possibili-
ties. Share encouragement. Compromise
arrives easily. Find another way to cut
costs. Travel beckons. Love finds a way.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 6 -- Accept a challenging
assignment and prosper. Find another
trick to work smarter. You can solve
a puzzle. Think through the logic. Add
words to the melody. Cash in your
coupons, too. Things get blissful.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 6 -- Figure out exactly what’s
necessary. Ask for feedback. Be sure
you’re all on the same page. Conditions
are better now for getting out. Fall in
love with a new subject, situation or
person. Follow this passion.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Keep track of your
earnings. Establish better understanding
easily now. A new source of funding
arises. Keep to moderation. Draw upon
hidden resources. Use wits as well as
cash for vastly improved results. Feel the
love around you.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Invest in your home
office. Make sure you have the facts. Ask
questions. The key to success and
satisfaction becomes apparent. Seek
love in the right places. Your own good
judgment is still best. Confer with family.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Plan home improvements.
Invest in success. There is more creative
work coming in. Write, record or film.
Better technology increases profits. Make
a romantic commitment. Secrets get
revealed. Get advice from family. Try out
an unusual suggestion.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 6 -- Get somebody who already
knows how to do the task you’re avoid-
ing. Gather information and pass it to
them. New technology helps you advance.
Your home plans should work. Grab love
when it appears. Be spontaneous.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 7 -- Do the work yourself and
listen carefully. Get creative. Follow a
confidential tip. Romance the answers out
of the material. Discover a jewel. Share
findings. Houseguests can be annoying.
Family comes first. Fun grows your spirit.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 7 -- It pays to advertise. Ask for
help. Reveal your dreams. Ask questions
and be pleasantly surprised. Make a
commitment to listen to each other.
Choose your battles carefully. Words don’t
fail you now. Communication is golden.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 7 -- Pursue all leads. A profitable
plot is afoot. Use your secret weapon.
Don’t shop until the check clears. Your
enthusiasm is contagious. Make sure
you know what’s required. Recount your
blessings. A female distracts you. Your
charisma draws others in.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 7 -- There’s more good news
with a lucky break. Your words have great
power now. A new idea excites. Figure out
how to fix up your place. Solicit advice
from an old friend. Someone fall in love.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
If October 16th is Your Birthday...
Creative passion shines on invention. The theme this
year is discovery, especially around career, education
and travel. Finances thrive with organized manage-
ment. Partnership grows in new directions. Take on a
pursuit that satisfies spiritually. Participate in a
cause you care about with all your heart.
The Daily Tar Heel Office will
CLOSE Wednesday, Oct. 16th
at 5pm for Fall Break
Deadlines for Mon.,
October 21st issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds-
Tuesday, October 15th at 3pm
Line Classifieds - Wednesday, Oct.16th at noon
Deadlines for Tues.,
October 22nd issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds-
Wednesday, October 16th at 3pm
Line Classifieds - Monday, Oct. 21st at noon
We will re-open on
Mon., Oct. 21st at 8:30am
is now showing 1BR-6BR
properties for 2014-15 school
year. Check out our properties
or call at (919) 933-8143.
Get a Jump Start on Housing for Next Year!
Drivers: OTR & Regional
Great Pay & Excellent Benefits
401K + Bonuses
Miles & Guaranteed Hometime!
CDL-A 6mos. OTR exp. Req.
It’s Fast, It’s Easy!
It’s DTH Classifieds
LOST & FOUND ADS
IN DTH CLASSIFIEDS!
Find a new place in
the DTH Classifieds!
From Page One Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 7
Fried foods and livestock
competitions abound at the
62nd annual N.C. State Fair.
See pg. 3 for story.
One UNC student nabs
prestigious spot in Charlotte
Symphony. See pg. 6 for
‘God is gay’
A UNC student’s poem
about sexuality and religion
lands him attention from
TIME. See online for story.
Boxing it out
whether to bring big-box
stores to the town. See
online for story.
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.
© 2013 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.
Level: 1 2 3 4
(C)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All rights reserved. Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
1 Tower site
6 “That last piece of cake
10 Hemingway nickname
14 Once __ time ...
15 Shield border, in
16 Skunk’s defense
17 Roulette choices
18 Roulette, for one
19 Baltic native
20 Some boxing wins
23 Not bare
24 Large expanse
25 Cause a stir
31 Bath accessory
33 TV talk pioneer
34 March composer
35 Destructive Greek god
37 Like May through
40 Bar order
41 Use Comet on
43 Rejection from the
45 RMN was his vice
46 Sitcom security
device that often
defeated its own
50 Bread, at times
51 Salad cheese
52 Where to find the
starts of 20-, 25-
59 Winter coat
60 Michigan city or college
61 __ Janeiro
62 Part of a plot
64 Navel phenomenon
65 Tools for Wolfgang
66 Italian noble family
67 Fancy moldings
1 Burger King supply
2 For each one
3 Recipe instruction
4 Supplement nutritionally
5 Race ender
6 Outcome of successful
7 Camaro __-Z
8 A bit down
9 Dojo instructor
10 Game divided into
11 Arabian Peninsula
12 Tools for Wolfgang
13 Gallery showing
21 Senegal’s capital
22 Swimmers Crocker and
25 Rudder’s locale
26 Coin-tossing attraction
27 Gooey lump
28 Upholsterer’s choice
29 Previously owned
30 Cut the skin from
31 Like “padre,” e.g.: Abbr.
32 BP subsidiary
36 Drag to court
38 Like some millionaires
42 Pear variety
44 Lake on the New York
47 Silo filler
48 Hogwarts castings
52 Cuzco native
53 Muffin grain
54 Flock females
55 Latin I verb
57 “Garfield” canine
58 “Cheers” actor Roger
59 Maple yield
schools. UNC’s 2014 rank-
ing — with fewer than four
months left before signing
day — comes in at 16.
Freshman running back
T.J. Logan, a Scout.com four-
star recruit from UNC’s 2013
class, said standout college
football uniforms get high
school teammates talking.
“Jerseys were a big thing
to me and helmets and stuff
because you look on TV, you
see Oregon,” Logan said.
“Guys are going to want to go
on the field looking nice.
“You look nice, you play
Aaron Wasson, director
of equipment operations at
Oregon, said that after years
of grabbing attention for uni-
forms, he believes the school
now signs recruits because it
“(Uniforms) may have ini-
tially given opportunities for
our coaching staff to get in the
door with recruits that maybe
historically we haven’t be able
to on a national level,” he said.
Following Oregon, even
traditional programs like
Notre Dame and Michigan
have dabbled in alternative
Freeman said UNC hadn’t
deviated from its blue and
white much under Fedora’s
predecessors in the 1990s
and early 2000s, but that was
largely because alternate uni-
forms weren’t on the college
“When Oregon started
changing, that’s when the
landscape changed,” he said.
Some jerseys are hits and
others draw criticism. But the
change always receives the
attention UNC Recruiting
Coordinator Walt Bell and
UNC’s coaching staff crave.
“Everybody loves new stuff.
That’s kind of the big broad
picture,” Bell said.
“When you narrow your
focus a little bit, anything that
puts us in front of (recruits)
one more time, every picture
that gets retweeted. Anytime
that we can be in their pocket,
be on their phone, be in front
of them, the more people that
talk the better.”
The Carolina brand
As a senior, safety Tre
Boston has played through
more conservative periods of
UNC uniforms than the Fedora
era, which has already included
chrome and star-spangled hel-
mets less than two years into
his tenure. He said the uniform
combinations add to the expe-
rience of coming to the locker
room on game day.
“We used to come in every
game and it would be like,
‘Carolina blue again. Yeah,’”
Boston said sarcastically.
“Now it’s at the point where
we never know what we’re
going to wear.”
Though Fedora makes the
final call on what combina-
tion UNC will wear in a given
week, he receives input from
UNC’s equipment staff, Bell
and the team’s seniors.
The blackout jerseys, which
Fedora said are derived from
the tar in the Tar Heel logo,
are not exempt from criticism.
Paul Lukas, ESPN.com’s
uniform columnist, doesn’t see
why UNC has adopted a color
different from the school’s tra-
“I don’t think it’s a good look
for UNC,” Lukas said. “It’s kind
of a traditional-looking school,
or at least that’s how I perceive
them. Black is not a school
color, and they’ve just sort of
gone bonkers this season.”
Rick Steinbacher, UNC
senior associate athletic direc-
tor for external communica-
tions, said the school’s brand
is alive and well.
“Carolina blue is our color.
It will always be color. It will
always be the fundamental
thing that sets us apart,” he
said. “We want to protect
the heritage and tradition of
that, but we also want to do
some new different innovative
things that we’ve seen other
people have success with.”
Perception vs. reality
Ultimately the nation’s top
recruits are attracted to win-
ning programs, and UNC has
had trouble competing on a
Bell said sleek uniforms
help bridge UNC’s gap in
“You’ve got to do everything
you can to stay current, to
make sure that people are still
talking about you as a football
program and as a football
brand and trying to create a
perception that’s different from
the reality,” Bell said.
“The reality here is we
haven’t won an ACC champi-
onship since 1980, but that’s
not the perception.”
The results aren’t apparent
in 2013 with UNC at 1-4, but
Bell’s outlook is optimistic that
recruits, even ones years away
from a commitment, can sense
a change in UNC’s program.
“I guarantee you with more
than a couple (recruits) that
was a factor, that things were
changing here and maybe not
in the sense that people feel,”
Bell said. “Maybe not in the
sense that everybody can tell,
but that’s at least one little
small physical piece of evidence
that things are about to be dif-
from page 1
Perou said he and other
groups are using this infor-
mation in clinical trials to
determine the best type of
drug treatment for patients.
He said the test could deter-
mine that a patient has a less
aggressive type of breast cancer
and therefore might need less
aggressive cancer treatment.
“In this way, we’re now
tailoring the therapeutics to
the biology of each patients’
tumor,” Perou said.
The PAM50 test — which
determines the subtype of
breast cancer and overall
prognosis — recently received
approval from the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration and
is already available in Europe.
Dr. Shelley Earp, director of
Lineberger Center, also works
in the lab on clinical tests and
within public health.
“We still have a long way
to go because we’re losing
mothers, daughters, wives and
sisters, and the people that
get breast cancer are the real
strengths of families,” he said.
UNC’s chapter of Alpha
Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc. is
another organization that is
working to spread awareness.
Simone Boney, service
coordinator of the sorority,
said the members have been
going to low-income areas to
tell people about mammo-
“Almost everyone knows
someone who is affected by
or has breast cancer,” Boney
said. “I kind of think it’s per-
sonal for everyone.”
“We added additional sup-
ports down in the trap room
to assist with some of that
He said there were addi-
tional concerns pertaining to
the actors’ safety.
“What we didn’t want to
have happen is the actors get
out of the water and take a
tumble into the audience or
down the other platforms,”
“So, everything has to have
a texture to it — we can’t have
any smooth surfaces.”
Mastic flooring was used to
prevent slippage, said McKay
Coble, co-scenic and co-cos-
tume designer for the plays.
“You’ ll also notice if you
really look at it that the sides
are slightly tipped up,” Coble
said. “We call that raking. It’s
so the water hopefully will
wash back into the pool.”
Coble said the artistic team
extensively researched and
accommodated for the logis-
tics of the pool.
“What’s fantastic about this
scene shop is that we didn’t
have to compromise any of
the imagination or the needs
of the play because of the
logistical needs of the pool,”
Coble said. “For all the science
that’s gone into it, there’s still
an awful lot of magic.”
from page 1
from page 1
UNDERSTAND YOUR OPTIONS
Call P REGNANCY S UPPORT S ERVICES
Chapel Hill: 919-942-7318 or Durham: 919-490-0203
• Free & confidential pregnancy tests
• Free limited ultrasound & STD testing
• Community Resources
We Have Everything!
BES T ?
WANT TO WORK FOR THE
DTH AD STAFF IS HIRING
APPLY ONLINE AT:
BUY A COUCH • FIND A JOB • DITCH YOUR ROOMMATE
SELL YOUR CAR • FIND A SITTER • VOLUNTEER
we’re here for you. all day. every day
LSAT / GRE / GMAT
Brown University (B.S. 2004) and
New York University ( J.D. / M.F.A. 2013)
now accepting students
in the following disciplines:
LSAT Prep • GRE Prep • GMAT Prep
Serious inquiries only.
Visit us online at triadtutor.com
or email us directly at
Opinion Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 8
Established 1893, 120 years of editorial freedom
QUOTE OF THE DAY
FEATUrED OnlinE rEADEr cOmmEnT
Athletics helps bring
minorities to campus
TO THE EDITOR:
The DTH printed an
article last week about hav-
ing only 98 black males
among the class of nearly
4,000 this year. It seems to
me those same voices ought
to be celebrating an athletic
program that does more
to bring minority males
to campus than any other
campus program. On one
hand, there are opinions
such as Jay Smith’s in the
Monday article “What are
students actually cheering
for this Thursday?” in which
he criticizes athletics because
he claims it brings to campus
athletes who are unprepared
for academics. On the other
hand, there is criticism by
the DTH for not bringing
more minorities to campus.
These people simply can’t
figure out what they should
be outraged about. In addi-
tion, several of the football
players never would have
had the opportunity for a
college education if it weren’t
for their place on the team.
opportunity and the chance
to have the support of a
full Kenan Stadium should
instead be our professors’
and students’ main concern.
Bill Collette ’15
Seek help to fight
TO THE EDITOR:
The Oct. 4 article
“Falling on less hard times”
addressed the dramatic
increase in pornography
addiction, particularly in
males college-aged and
older, and I feel obligated to
Since I began my life as a
Tar Heel, I have met some-
one who actively struggles
with balancing his day-to-
day activities with watching
pornography. This friend
of mine — let’s call him
“James” — was apparently a
porn addict before he started
college. James is open with
me and his friends about his
condition, but his openness
is often awkward or even
antisocial; he often asks
people (even his roommate)
to leave his room so that he
can feed his addiction.
Porn addiction hasn’t only
taken a toll on his social life,
though. On more than one
occasion, James has come
to me with worries regard-
ing his physiological well-
being and the way frequent
masturbation affects him.
He feels unmotivated and
complacent about pursuing
real-life romance, and even
believes that he may need to
see a doctor. Concerned, my
friends and I found a website
that helps people like James.
It’s important people with
addictions know they’re not
alone, and I hope James’
story can help someone else.
There are other sites like the
one we found that can help;
you just have to be willing.
Sam Gray ’17
“Their sport is their passion. Victimizing them
as if they are not aware of the choices they
make is an insult to their intelligence.”
Cenzie, on the limitations athletes face in their academic careers
“If you want to kill the tree, you can chop it
down, but it might grow back. If we can kill
the roots, the whole thing is going to die.”
Charles Perou, on his research into the causes of breast cancer
EDiTOriAl cArTOOn By Matthew Pressley, firstname.lastname@example.org
s I was walking
through the Streets at
Southpoint last week, I
overheard a conversation that
a young woman was having
with someone over the phone.
She told the person, “Yeah
I can do that … well, when the
Call me naive, but at the
time I didn’t really know what
a “government shutdown”
actually meant. I thought for
the most part, it was about
national parks and museums
not being open for business.
With that said, I’m pretty
bummed that if I wanted to
go the Smithsonian over fall
break, I wouldn’t be able to
because its operations have
been affected by the govern-
The shutdown, which went
into effect at the end of the
fiscal year on Oct. 1, impacts
much more than just land-
marks. Many governmental
food assistance programs are
either currently being impact-
ed by the shutdown, or will be
in the future if operations do
not resume any time soon.
I saw a Facebook status on
Monday in which someone I
know from back home said he
was behind an elderly woman in
the grocery store, and her EBT
card was not working when
she swiped it. The cashier said
that the government shutdown
had affected the Supplemental
Nutrition Assistance Program,
formerly known as the Food
Although it was later
revealed that EBT cards were
actually not working in sev-
eral states because of a server
glitch, the possibility that these
programs will cease if the gov-
ernment remains closed is a
While eligible households
will continue to receive SNAP
benefits for October, the pro-
gram does not have “statutory
authority” to continue to distrib-
ute benefits after the end of the
month. There are contingency
funds that do not expire until
the end of the 2014 fiscal year
if needed. But if the shutdown
were to go on for a while, the
funds would not last for long.
As far as WIC, the supple-
mental program for Women,
Infants and Children, it
has enough benefits for the
time being, but the U.S.
Department of Agriculture has
no authority to continue the
program during a shutdown.
This leaves the program up
to the states to fund, and that
has already been the subject of
problems as some states have
closed their WIC offices and
In addition, children are los-
ing their Head Start programs,
and some states have already
stopped receiving benefits
through Temporary Assistance
for Needy Families among
other methods of assistance.
While politicians are disput-
ing matters on Capitol Hill, it
seems as if the most vulnerable
populations of our country will
suffer the greatest from a con-
It is easy for Congress to
make these decisions because
they don’t feel the direct effect
like others do.
As of today, the government
has been closed for 16 days.
The longest government shut-
down was in 1995 when it was
closed for 21 days. On behalf
of the people, please open your
Columnist GrahamPalmer on
effects of happiness science.
Junior journalism major from
• 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.
• Drop-off or mail to our office at 151 E. Rosemary Street, Chapel
Hill, N.C. 27514
• E-mail: email@example.com
Housing should be
applauded for its hard work
to create concrete strategies
aimed at creating afford-
able housing in Chapel Hill.
The committee will pres-
ent the draft of a compre-
hensive plan to the Town
Council on Wednesday.
The draft lists resources for
funding and outlines short-
term, mid-range and long-
range strategies to imple-
ment affordable rental
housing. Strategies include
pursuing a low-income
housing tax credit project
and incentivizing property
Bring down the house
owners to make available
more affordable units.
The strategies are aimed
at providing housing for all
low-income residents, from
those making only $9,000
a year to families making
about 80 percent of the
area median income.
In the past, nonprofit
housing providers in
Chapel Hill have targeted
only families at the bottom
of the low-income spec-
trum. The town should be
praised for its efforts to
finally address the needs of
all low-income residents.
Chapel Hill is an inclu-
sive community, and pro-
viding housing options for
all incomes is an essential
step in maintaining diver-
sity. Many workers earn-
ing salaries in Chapel Hill
cannot currently afford
to live in town, but the
strategies set forth by the
committee will allow these
people to consider housing
options in Chapel Hill.
Despite the optimistic
future, there are some
inevitable hurdles the
committee cannot address.
Many existing housing
units are not affordable,
and private property man-
agers are not required
to accept the Section 8
voucher program, which
helps low-income families
afford private housing.
However, the commit-
tee’s model for affordability
can be expected to encour-
age existing housing in the
area to follow suit.
The town should imple-
ment these strategies and
continue exploring ways to
housing strategy is
the right move.
ate students the opportu-
nity to take half-semester
courses worth 1.5 credit
hours called module, or
MOD courses are a great
way for students to try a
subject they are interested
in, but with more schedule
The College of Arts and
Sciences should allow stu-
dents the chance to do the
same. These classes are a
great way for students to
delve into more classes for
fun. Instead of having full-
semester electives, stu-
Take MODs to the quad
dents could take equally
demanding courses on
a variety of subjects that
may interest them.
Because these courses
only last half of a semes-
ter, most students end up
taking two MODs back to
If these courses were
made available to all
would benefit from their
availability because they
would be given the oppor-
tunity to try something
new and look into more
niche topics that they
Similar to the style of
first-year seminars, these
courses would encour-
age students to explore
subjects they enjoy, and
would bring added benefit
by allowing professors to
teach about subjects they
are passionate about.
are given MOD options
ranging from New Product
Marketing to Negotiations.
The possibilities that
could be made available to
non-business students are
virtually endless. Potential
MOD classes in the College
of Arts and Sciences could
focus on anything from
space exploration to for-
These classes are more
than just convenient to
students. Making MOD-
length classes available to
all undergraduates would
allow students to satisfy
their interest in topics
unrelated to their major,
while staying on track to
graduate in four years.
would benefit the
will host its second-
ever Thursday night foot-
ball game when the Heels
take on Miami, sporting
new black jerseys as part
of a total uniform rede-
sign. Though this uniform
redesign is understand-
ably valuable to a football
team, added transparency
would quell questions
about the price tag.
Tar Heel fans are hop-
ing that this first install-
ment of the new “Tar Pit
Series,” which will feature
a new alternate jersey or
helmet one game a year,
will bring the same sort of
A blackout to remember
magic that Connor Barth
and the Heels displayed as
they took down the then
back in 2004.
Dark Thursday” and the
rebranding that UNC
football has undergone
this year have not been
without a substantial price
The football team
could benefit from added
transparency in its
financial dealings, as it
is unclear whether this
money is going beyond
Nike’s allotment and into
the athletic department’s
In an age where athletic
departments are under
immense scrutiny for their
massive budgets, trans-
parency is more important
now than ever.
It’s important to
remember, however, that
this number isn’t merely
a sunk cost, but an invest-
ment in the future of the
Many football power-
houses, such as Oregon
University, have proven
the value that trendy uni-
forms have in recruiting
through their impressive
combination of success
and swag over the past
As Carolina seeks
to move past the ath-
letic scandals that have
plagued the school of
late and properly usher
in the Larry Fedora era,
maybe this redesign is just
what we need to turn our
season and our program
Uniforms are an
v.1 (Yiddish) to complain
Too bad CDS can’t put as
much efort into having
enough seats or edible food
as they do into picking a
playlist for the dining hall.
To my roommate who stole
our RA’s door decoration
to make me smile after a
rough night: I love ya. Sorry,
To the 97 other black frst-
year males: We are the 2.5
My favorite thing about
UNC is paying for our own
scantrons while the football
team gets brand-new jer-
seys for Zero Dark Thursday.
Watch our football team get
slaughtered by Miami or
waste an excessive amount
of money at the fair Thurs-
day night? Fried Oreos, here
Happy University Day! I cel-
ebrated by lying in my bed
all day with a hangover.
Alert Carolina: Really?
“Peeping?” Did someone
not hold you enough as a
child or are you just desper-
ate for attention?
To the idiot who tried to
steal beer from Walgreens
on Saturday night, just how
stupid are you? Do you not
realize that I know your full
name, phone number and
current place of residence?
Enjoy your visit from the po-
lice. Sincerely, the overnight
To the girl doing the
walk of shame through
the Pharmacy 5K Sunday
morning, those heels
weren’t even made for
Is the reason sorority girls
because even they can’t
tell each other apart?
“The suspect was an Asian
male wearing a d00k
hoodie.” Raise your hand if
To my roommate who
pees with the door open
so she can still talk to me:
If you’re going to fart, too,
you really don’t need to
UNC Spanish 101: learn the
adjective “tired” but not
the verb “to sleep.”
To the freshman football
player who, when told
to fold a square in half,
asked if he should fold it
longways: Thank you for
reinforcing the fact that
you got into UNC solely
based on football skills.
To those who keep trying
to enter the UL through
the exit door: It’s almost
halfway through the se-
mester. Get it together.
nachos station: selecting
for students with long
arms since 2013.
If I had a dollar for every
penalty yard the foot-
ball team has gotten
this year, I would have
enough money to buy new
defensive AND offensive
Send your one-to-two
sentence entries to
subject line ‘kvetch.’
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, which is made up of
nine board members, the opinion co-editors and the editor.
EDITorIal BoarD mEmBErs
NIcolE comparaTo EDITOR, 962-4086 OR EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
saNEm kaBaca OPINION CO-EDITOR, OPINION@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
zach gavEr OPINION CO-EDITOR
mIchaEl DIcksoN ASSISTANT OPINION EDITOR
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 9
Mon-Thurs: 11:30 AM -11:30 PM
www.yogurtpump.com 106 W. Franklin St. (Next to He’s Not Here)
T O P
T O P
TURN THE TOWN
The Daily Tar Heel would like to thank all of our PINK
advertisers who, together with the DTH, have donated 20% of
all advertising costs to the UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center.
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 10
316 West Rosemary Street, Chapel Hill, NC
ALPHA DELTA PI
Alpha Delta Pi’s
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 11
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 12
Caddy Shack Golf Facility Caddy Shack Golf Facility
• Chipping Greens • Chipping Greens
• Driving Range • Driving Range
• Golf Lessons • Golf Lessons
• Rental Golf Clubs • Rental Golf Clubs
6911 Mt. Herman Church Rd.
Durham, NC 27505
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 13
Join Kappa Delta in
supporting breast cancer
awareness & prevention.
Alpha Chi Omega
Breast Cancer Awareness & Prevention
Wednesday, October 16, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 14
Agile minds think it already has
Group Technology & Operations (GTO) Presentation
Techhology is lhe liIeblood oI hoderh ɦhahce. Il allovs us lo
execute trades across multiple time zones. It informs our investment
decisions. It shapes the way we work with other banks and with
our cliehls. vilhoul il, lhe vorld vould look a very diɥerehl place.
Ahd as a graduale vilh us, you´ll ihɧuehce vhere ve lake il hexl.
You’ll apply your thinking to complex challenges and push the
boundaries of technological innovation, whether you join us in
a management, analysis or development role.
Date: Tuesday, October 22nd, 2013
Venue: Hanes Hall, Room 239 A/B
Discover sohelhihg diɥerehl al db.coh/careers/us
LIVE AT UNC’S MEMORIAL HALL
OCTOBER 23 // 2013
“András Schiff would make Bach proud.”
-NEW YORK MAGAZINE
BOX OFFICE 919.843.3333
This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
We've moved you to where you read on your other device.
Get the full title to continue listening from where you left off, or restart the preview.