VoLUmE 118, ISSUE 20

The Daily Tar Heel

Serving the students and the University community since 1893

monday, march 29, 2010

sports | page 16
one For the aGes
With members of the 1970 squad looking on, the men’s lacrosse team defeated no. 4 Maryland. the no. 3 tar heels had lost 23 games in a row against teams ranked in the top five. the win also leaves Unc as one of two unbeaten teams in the country.

Seders to find new homes
Passover getting a personable feel
By Mary wIthers
Staff Writer

dth/erica o’brien

Maguette Mbaye, left, and Stephanie Soulama, right, braid a weave into sophomore Maya Jumper’s hair, which she said will be easier to care for.

arts | page 3
what yoU Got?
dance groups from universities across the state took to the Memorial hall stage. b-daht from radio station 102 JaMZ hosted the dance-off. a team from n.c. a&t State University won the competition, which came with a $300 prize. two groups from Unc competed.

‘haIr STorIES’
Students find few options for black hair
By VICtorIa stIlwell
aSSiStant city editor

city | page 7
eGG hUnt
about 1,200 children gathered eggs at the community egg hunt on Saturday in carrboro. Volunteers set out more than 10,000 eggs for the event at hank anderson community Park. the children were also entertained by local children’s music group Sandbox.

Sophomore Maya Jumper sat in a beautician’s chair Tuesday as two African braiders worked a weave into her hair. “It’s my first time,” Jumper said. “I was tired of doing my hair.” She said though the braids will be easier to take care of, she’ll probably continue to pay the high price for relaxers, a process that chemically straightens naturally curly or kinky hair. The treatment can cost between $50 and $150 and lasts about six weeks. Jumper, like others, said she’d rather go home to Washington, D.C., to get the treatment, but the distance prevents her. But she and other students have said the lack of local services for black hair has restricted their hair care options. To deal with the perceived lack of services, some UNC students are turning to natural hair, support groups and self-maintenance.

supply meets demand
Because students say they don’t

expect shops to be able to handle their hair, stores stop carrying the necessary products or don’t have staff on hand who have the training for black hair. “There’s really no place for black people to get their hair done except for, like, the Hair Cuttery and Delaine’s,” Jumper said. “I guess there’s really no market for black hair.” Kaaren Greene, a stylist at Famous Hair, formerly the Hair Cuttery, said the Franklin Street salon gives out 10 to 15 relaxers a week, but many black people don’t know they offer any services. “A lot of people pass us along because they assume that we don’t do AfricanAmerican hair in here,” she said. Greene, who has relaxed hair, said the salon’s four stylists who have the experience to work with black hair are all black themselves. She said because the salon is part of a franchise, stylists have to distribute corporate advertisements that rarely promote black hair care services. “They never have anything for relaxers,” Greene said.

Rather than having students sit in large groups to hear the Haggadah over a microphone, this year the N.C. Hillel is having students celebrate “Passover Your Way.” Hillel, an on-campus Jewish center, is providing students with the training and food they need to turn the annual Jewish holiday into a more personal experience, often giving them a chance to lead it for the first time in their lives. The “Passover Your Way” initiative marks an effort by Hillel to have students celebrate Passover as it is traditionally celebrated — with friends and family in the intimate setting of a home or apartment. “The Seder is really a time for asking questions, conversation, reflection and telling stories,” said Ari Gauss, executive director of Hillel. “Our thought was if we could recreate that here and let students own their own Passover experience, it’d be a richer and more meaningful experience.” Gauss added that parents and grandparents normally lead a Seder, a meal that begins the eightday Passover festival celebrating the Israelites’ escape from slavery in ancient Egypt. Senior Jessie Stellini, the co-president of Hillel, said conducting the Seder meal with a microphone did

See passoVer, Page 4

Celebrate passover
seder at n.C. hillel time: 7 p.m. today and Tuesday Location: 210 W. Cameron Ave. seder with Chabad time: 7 p.m. today and Tuesday Location: The Franklin Hotel
dth/erica o’brien

See haIr, Page 4

beautician Maguette Mbaye weaves sophomore Maya Jumper’s hair after straightening it. Jumper prefers to have her hair done back home, but finds local styling more convenient.

seder with Jewish experience Movement of the south time: 7:45 p.m. today and Tuesday Location: 213 Crest Drive

association of student governments

SBPs: Stipends too big, not enough for programs
By IsaBella CoChrane
Staff Writer

every moment counts
offer a hug, not a handshake. offer a smile. also, everyone loves a shoulder massage.
The “Every Moment Counts” project is a monthlong campus initiative to honor former Student Body President Eve Carson’s generosity and compassion through random acts of kindness.

CHARLOTTE — The UNCsystem Association of Student Governments pays its officers too much and doesn’t spend enough of the student fee dollars it receives on projects that directly affect students, several student body presidents said this weekend. Discussion of the 2010-11 budget dominated this month’s ASG meeting, which was held at

Compensation for top ASG officials:
president $7,000 Vice-president $5,500 secretary $1,000 (lowered
from $1,500)

UNC-Charlotte. UNC-Chapel Hill Student Body President Jasmin Jones, along with other student body presidents, led the opposition against current budget priorities. About $82,000 is allotted for stipends and compensation for officers. About $5,819.13 is allotted for projects and programs on the campuses. The full ASG budget totals $206,750. ASG’s budget comes from a $1 fee for every student in the system. “I don’t want to continue moving forward this way without saying something,” Jones said.

ASG President Greg Doucette defended the priorities, saying that cutting officer stipends would hurt the future of the organization. “If you end up cutting these stipends, over time you’re going to find a lower quality of officer,” he said. But Jones said that while Doucette has worked hard in his position, future presidents might not have the same work ethic. “We have to be realistic here. It’s students doing these jobs. We can trust you’ll work for $7,000 but whoever the follow-up is, will they

dth/Phong dinh

north carolina senior forward deon thompson has suffered two losses in Madison Square garden during his 150-game career as a tar heel.

See asG, Page 4

Today’s weather
eh. Kind of dreary, but spring-like h 64, L 47

Chief financial officer

$3,000 (lowered from $3,500)

ASG budget redistribution for 2010-11


Thompson wants nyc redemption
Looks to wrap up ‘unfinished business’
By powell latIMer
Senior Writer

Projects, programming and advocacy

Tuesday’s weather
More of the same h 66, L 41

Chief information officer
$3,000 (lowered from $3,500)

(lowered from $3,500)

Vp of academic and student affairs $3,000 Vp of legislative affairs
$3,000 (lowered from $3,500)

police log ........................ 2 calendar .......................... 2 opinion ......................... 12 nation/world ................. 13 crossword ...................... 15 sports ............................ 16

The Associations of Student $27,000 Government passed the Lodging 2010-11 budget Saturday, which cuts salaries for executive officers but reallocates money into the $35,596.20 Office and travel account. operation costs TOTAL: $206,750

Officer salaries, stipends, compensations

Vp of Government operations $3,000 (lowered
from $3,500)

Miscellaneous expenses

non-student personnel

Deon Thompson has played more games in a North Carolina uniform than any player in the history of the program. He’s hit the floor 150 times in his career. He remembers game No. 4, a 82-74 loss to Gonzaga in Madison Square Garden. He remembers game No. 120, and so do all of his teammates. That was this season’s 87-71 beating at the hands of Syracuse, also at Madison Square Garden. Those two losses don’t sit well

with Thompson and the rest of his teammates, and Tuesday night’s NIT semifinal game offers a chance for some redemption, especially for Thompson and fellow senior Marcus Ginyard. “I definitely think there’s unfinished business for us there,” Thompson said after UNC’s win at UAB last Tuesday. In fact, the trip to New York holds more than just redemption for previous losses in MSG. For a team that finished one game above

See new york, Page 4


monday, march 29, 2010

ta ke one dai l y

The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel
Established 1893 117 years of editorial freedom
Andrew dunn
eDiTor-in-cHieF 962-4086 amDunn@email. unc.eDu oFFice Hours: mon., weD. 2 p.m. To 3 p.m. sporTs eDiTor 962-4710 sporTs@unc.eDu



man gives opossum mouth-to-mouth

dAvid reynoldS

Kellen moore
managing eDiTor, newsroom 962-0750 mkellen@email. unc.eDu managing eDiTor, online 962-0750 gsara@email. unc.eDu

arTs eDiTor 843-4529 arTsDesk@unc.eDu

KATy doll


From sTaFF anD wire reporTs

JArrArd cole, will cooPer
mulTimeDia anD pHoTo co-eDiTors DTHpHoTo@gmail. com

SArA gregory

universiTy eDiTor 962-0372 uDesk@unc.eDu ciTy eDiTor 962-4209 ciTyDesk@unc.eDu

Andrew HArrell

Diversions eDiTor Dive@unc.eDu

JordAn lAwrence

Pennsylvania man was arrested last week after reportedly giving mouthto-mouth “resuscitation” to a rotting opossum on a highway. Several witnesses said they saw Donald Wolfe, 55, near the animal along Route 36 about 65 miles northeast of Pittsburgh at about 3 p.m. Thursday, according to a state trooper’s report. One witness said Wolfe was kneeling before the animal, making motions as though he were trying to conduct a seance. Another witness reported the mouth-to-mouth attempt. The state trooper said Wolfe was “extremely intoxicated” and “did have his mouth in the area of the animal’s mouth, I guess.”
NOTED. Take it easy on the bacon — you might get hooked. Scientists have found that tasty but high-fat and high-calorie foods can be addictive, and they affect the “pleasure centers” of the brain much like cocaine and heroin, according to a study published in the Nature Neuroscience journal. Talk about being a junk food junkie. QUOTED. “This is your car? I thought this was Desiree’s car.” — Austin Horries Purifoy, 18, of Las Cruces, N.M., according to court documents. Purifoy was indicted on property damage charges after a man said he found Purifoy inside the vehicle, pulling up his underwear. He had apparently defecated in the car thinking it was his girlfriend’s, police said.

PreSSley BAird, JenniFer KeSSinger
copy co-eDiTors

SArAH Frier

cArTer mccAll
online eDiTor cFmcall@email. unc.eDu

sTaTe & naTional co-eDiTors, 962-4103 sTnTDesk@unc.eDu

Ariel ZirulnicK, TArini PArTi

ASHley BenneTT, Anne KriSulewicZ
Design co-eDiTors special secTions eDiTor rbrenner@email. unc.eDu

BeccA Brenner

KriSTen long
grapHics eDiTor DTHgrapHics@ gmail.com


➤ The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered. ➤ Corrections for front-page errors will be printed on the front page. Any other incorrect information will be corrected on page 3. 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 Kellen Moore at mkellen@ email.unc.edu with issues about this policy.
mail: p.o. box 3257, chapel Hill, nc 27515 office: suite 2409 carolina union andrew Dunn, editor-in-chief, 962-4086 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 e-mailing dth@unc.edu. © 2010 DTH publishing corp. all rights reserved

career panel: are you currently an english major but want to know what you can do besides teach? are you thinking about majoring in english but aren’t sure what careers are open to english majors? come to a career panel today to hear advice from three unc alumni. Time: noon to 1 p.m. location: greenlaw Hall, Donovan lounge Teaching abroad: university career services encourages anyone interested in teaching english as a foreign language and experiencing another culture to attend this event today. Hear panelists who have taught english abroad and know the requisite certifications and training. Time: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. location: Hanes Hall, second floor lecture: karen parker, the first black female undergraduate to attend unc and a winston-salem Journal copy editor, will speak about activism and professionalism. The lecture will conclude with a question and answer session. please rsvp to cabjunc@gmail.com.

reshmen Mariana Hernandez, Haley Scruggs and Sloan Harrill display their cardboard castle on Friday coMMUNiTY cAleNDAr at Box Out. The event marks the culmination of Poverty Action Week. Students slept in cardboard boxes for a Time: 6 p.m. of the sacred south.” This talk is part night to better understand the condition of homelessness. location: carroll Hall, room 33 of the Hutchins lecture series.
Photojournalism: national geographic photographer and Fulbright scholar geoffrey Hiller will speak today. Through slides, videos and stories, he will lead a conversation about the reasons for and challenges associated with the growth of cities in developing nations, as well as the differences between bangladeshi and american culture. Time: 7 p.m. location: student union auditorium Time: 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. location: george watts Hill alumni center, royall room


DTH/Daniel sircar

Police log
punched in the face at 2:34 a.m. Sunday by Columbia Street and Rosemary Street, according to Chapel Hill police reports.
n A 22-year-old man was

career clinic: Take the strong interest inventory at bit.ly/ ucsinventory, then attend a workshop Tuesday to have the results interpreted by university career services. sign up at bit.ly/ucssignup. Time: 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. location: Hanes Hall, second floor Hutchins lecture: Tom rankin, director of the center for Documentary studies at Duke university, will give a lecture today titled “near the cross: photographs

medical history: The bullitt History of medicine club will meet today. Dr. margaret Humphreys, the Josiah charles Trent professor in the History of medicine at Duke university, will present a lecture titled, “The south’s secret weapons: Disease, environment and the civil war.” Time: 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. location: Health sciences library, room 527 concert: come hear a brass studio recital sponsored by the unc Department of music. For more information or to purchase tickets, call (919) 962-1039. Time: 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. location: Hill Hall auditorium
To make a calendar submission, e-mail dthcalendar@gmail.com. events will be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day before they take place. submissions must be sent in by noon the preceding publication date.

released by the magistrate on a written promise to appear in court in May, reports state.
n People at a party caused $10 in damage to the fence of Trilussa La Trattoria restaurant at 401 W. Franklin St. between 8 p.m. and 10:19 p.m. Saturday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone stole credit cards and fraudulently used them to spend $3,900 between 10 p.m. Thursday and 1:30 p.m. Friday at 100 Sprunt St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone stole a motorcycle at 10:19 a.m. Thursday from a backyard at 120 S. Merritt Mill Road, according to Carrboro police reports. n Someone broke into a home and stole property between 9 p.m. Tuesday and 5:37 a.m. Thursday at 810 Old Fayetteville Road, according to Carrboro police reports.

n Someone broke into a home and stole a $1,000 laptop and damaged a window screen worth $40 between 10:31 p.m. Thursday and 10:30 a.m. Saturday at 105 Adelaide Walters St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n A Chapel Hill police officer was bitten by a dog while attempting to serve a warrant at 8:36 a.m. Saturday at 145 Erwin Road, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The injuries were minor, reports state. n A Chapel Hill man was arrested for misdemeanor second degree trespassing at 7:31 p.m. Saturday at 502 Gomains Ave., according to Chapel Hill police reports. Reginald Bernard Dunn, 45, was

The Daily Tar Heel
Campus briefs

Top News

monday, march 29, 2010


UNC junior elected chairman of N.C. College Republicans

UNC o≠ers ‘shooter training’ cook
Prepares groups in case of gun violence
20 sessions. Although the program is available to any group that approaches the Community Response Unit of DPS about a training, Carmon has dealt mainly with campus organizations like the Student Union and UNC administrators. Shots Fired on Campus was created by the Spokane, Wash.-based Safe Travel Institute in response to the Virginia Tech University shooting in April 2007. The DVD for the program costs $495. After a professor’s shooting spree in February at the University of Alabama-Hunstville gained national attention, demand for How to get the the program has risen slightly. training McKay Coble, faculty chairwomShots Fired on Campus Training an, said Shots Fired on Campus is available to any group that was brought to her attention when requests it. Interested two faculty members came to her parties should contact lt. Angela about training for such a scenario, Carmon with UNC’s Department referencing the Alabama incident of Public Safety at (919) 966specifically. 3230 or angela_carmon@unc. “I really look at it as an opportuedu nity to inform faculty and faculty leaders about ... resources available does put safety in the forefront,” on campus,” she said. Carmon also acknowledged that she said. DPS spokesman Randy Young the Alabama shooting increased said the University did not begin demand for the program. “Anytime you have an incident that gets national attention, it SEE TRAiNiNG, PAGE 11

Junior John Eick was elected chairman of the N.C. Federation of College Republicans on Saturday. Eick is former chairman of the UNC College Republicans, one of By MeLviN BACkMAN the 21 chapters across the state that STAFF WRITER If there’s a gun fired on campus, make up the federation. He won the the Department of Public Safety election 52 votes to 21, defeating wants you to be prepared. Nick Ochsner of Elon University. It has a goal of training 50 groups by the end of the year Unwanted chemicals made it through Shots Fired on Campus, into Bingham septic tanks a program nicknamed “shooter training” by some, which teaches Chemicals being used in construc- participants how to remain safe tion near the Research Resource during an active shooter situation. Facility in the Bingham Township The program has been at UNC were found in the facility's septic since April of last year, said Lt. tank last week. Angela Carmon, who conducts the UNC reported the presence of training. In that time, she has led the chemicals — the solvent toluene, antifreeze ethylene glycol and coolant propylene glycol — to the N.C. Department of Environment and Natural Resources after they were identified through testing. The chemicals reached the septic tank through sewer lines connecting it to a new building under construction. The chemicals have been completely contained, UNC reported, because the wastewater treatment systems have been shut down to repair previous leaks. Because of the chemical presence, the facility has hired a company to collect and dispose of the wastewater, rather than send it to the Orange Water and Sewer Authority for treatment as it had been recently. In a message to neighbors of the facility, UNC pledged to more closely monitor the construction near the facility. Residents have previously complained to the University because of leaks in the treated wastewater system, potential construction and a lack of communication from UNC.

talks future of news
Will lead digital news initiative
DTH ONLINE: Visit dailytarheel.com/section/ campus for the full interview.

By CoURTNey Tye

Monty Cook, senior vice president and editor of The Baltimore Sun, is returning to Chapel Hill to lead an experimental digital news production and research initiative. Cook, a 1986 graduate of UNC, and his students will work out of a classroom in the School of Journalism and Mass Communication that is being renovated for the project. Cook, who will join the faculty on April 1, answered a few questions for The Daily Tar Heel on what he sees in the future of journalism and what work he’s most excited about at UNC.

Mika Brzezinski of MSNBC to deliver speech on April 12
Mika Brzezinski, co-anchor of the MSNBC morning show Morning Joe, has been slated to speak at the University on April 12. At 6:30 p.m. in Carroll Hall Auditorium, Brzezinski will discuss her career in journalism, finding balance between her career and personal life and her critically acclaimed book, “All Things at Once.” She will signs copies of her book before the free lecture. The book chronicles her experiences navigating a path to success in journalism, along with the personal and professional choices she made along the way. The Distinguished Speaker Series talk will be the first sponsored by the Carolina Women’s Leadership Council in conjunction with the Carolina Student Government Association.


Dancers from UNC-Pembroke’s Unanimous dance group perform in Memorial Hall on Saturday in the “Show Us What You Got!” competition.

Latino initiative to seek for inclusion of Latinos at UNC
A newly created initiative will look to make the University more inclusive of Latinos and find ways for students to interact more closely with Latino culture. T h e C a r o l i n a L a t i n a /o Collaborative, which Chancellor Holden Thorp will officially unveil April 10 at Craige North Residence Hall, will be composed of administrators, faculty members, students and community members who will look to develop initiatives in community engagement and scholarship for Latinos. Former provost Bernadette Gray-Little commissioned the collaborative in the spring of 2009 following a recommendation by the emerging campus communities task force.

dancE oFF
‘amazing-slash-awesome,’ one dancer states

G.I. Jane soldiers, “Alice in Wonderland” characters and ‘80s dancers did “stanky legg” dance moves and shimmied their shoulders Saturday night in Memorial Hall. The 4th Annual “Show Us What You Got!” Hip Hop Dance Off, organized by Carolina Union Activities Board’s performing arts committee, featured dance groups from universities across the state. Presenting the teams with a lively spirit and encouraging members of the audience to dance as well, B-Daht from radio station

102 JAMZ hosted the dance-off. “I thought it was fun; the crowd made it extremely fun. When you think about all the hard work they put into making moves, it was awesome,” B-Daht said. The group Couture from N.C. A&T State University won the competition, receiving $300. Beginning in darkness with flashlights to their faces, the Couture dancers created scenes from the movie “2001: A Space Odyssey” with perfectly timed moves. “It was freaking amazing-slash-awesome,” said Dre’Sean Williams of Couture.

Dance groups Opeyo! and Misconception and modeling troupe Concept of Colors represented UNC-Chapel Hill. Placing second and winning $200, Misconception’s dances traveled through time, from 1984 to 2004, with clothing, music and dance to represent the years. Slowly transitioning through time periods, the dance ended to “Sweet Dreams” by Eurythmics while a loud voice in the background said, “Life comes full circle.” “I was pleased with the outcomes,” said Victoria Wilburn, a member of Misconception and executive on the CUAB hip-hop board. “Each school brought a

print is going to be around for some time. The question of ads as a primary way to generate revenues is something that the entire industry is struggling to addresses right now. We’re certainly seeing an effort on the digital side, with the Web and iPhone apps. It’s an effort to find out how to really fund journalism, and how publishers are getting what they call a fair value for the work that they’re doing. What we’ve seen in the past several years is sort of an erosion of the ability to cover a lot of the things that newspapers used to cover regularly. As an industry, we have to find a way to protect what I’ve always called our covenant with the community, and that’s to have their backs and write the types of stories and pieces that really affect people’s lives. We’ve got to find a way to protect the content. I think that print will be around for a while, but it will have to evolve. We’ll see a lot in the next several years that will determine how that plays out.

Monty Cook will lead the journalism school’s new newsroom.

DTH: What do you see as the future for metro p a p e r s ? Ho w will local papers and metro papers work to provide comprehensive coverage of individual cities? Monty Cook: I think

DTH: What vision will you bring to your new role at UNC? MC: I’m excited about the digital news project, very excited. The goal is really to provide a hands-on environment for research and experimentation of digital news, audience habits, social media — how all of these play into how we deliver, gather and disseminate the news. This newsroom will be a place where research and study is cenSEE Cook, PAGE 11


CiTy briefs

Carrboro software company makes App Store top 10 list
An iPhone application released by Carrboro software developer Little Green Software landed a spot in the top 10 paid travel applications Friday. Tally-O, which allows users to create personalized travel guides and share their descriptions and photos with other users, took the fourth spot on the list. Little Green Software was founded in 2008 by Ed Halzworth. The company debuted Tally-O last week.




Here’s the best of what you’ve said this week on Facebook and Twitter. Find more tweets and photos online at dailytarheel.com/ pit-talk. You can also get involved by following the DTH online at facebook. com/dailytarheel and twitter.com/dailytarheel.

Trending Topics
#ncaa pittsboro

You on Facebook
The Daily Tar Heel: Raleigh police
arrested UNC student Tuesday after protest of Wake school board’s decision to end busing. 2 comments:

You on Twitter
What’s happening? Home nate488
Spotted: Girl walking into Warehouse at 10:15 in a bedsheet and heels... and nothing else. Most epic #walkofshame ever? 10:57 PM Mar 28th via web


palm sunday


Donna Lashley Gerringer: Good for
her! Reminds me of slogan during war protests: “I’m not disturbing the PEACE. I’m disturbing the WAR.”

Your Photos
Cats Billy Bob and Aster enjoy a relaxing day outside at the Goathouse Cat Refuge. See more of the rescued cats online at heelshelp.com, The Daily Tar Heel's social networking site for service organizations.

Norman Wisniewski: It’s not her county, she doesn’t pay county taxes. Simple solution to not getting arrested... mind your own business... The Daily Tar Heel: The evolution of the health overhaul bill. It passed the House last night. In case you didn’t hear.

So according to @dailytarheel, UNC and Rhode Island have the same fight song, colors, and mascot. WTF?! Sucks if they beat us. 9:47 PM Mar 24t

Chapel Hill offices to close, no trash pickup on Friday
Most Chapel Hill municipal offices will be closed Friday in honor of Good Friday. There will be no residential and commercial waste collection, and the Orange County regional landfill will be closed. The schedule for curbside recycling will not change, however. Garbage in Carrboro scheduled for collection Friday will be collected Thursday. Triangle Transit will run Friday on a Saturday schedule, and administrative offices will be closed. Buses will run regularly Saturday. - From staff and wire reports.

Windy Sawczyn: Medicare and

Dook is gonna be the only one seed left. Proof that there’s something really wrong with the universe. 9:29 PM Mar 27th via TweetDeck

Social Security, both had widespread bipartisan support. This unpopular legislation was subject to bipartisan votes against! That does not bode well for the future of this legislation.

this with gratitude.

Joy Parks Farland: We’ll look back at

Same hotel, same roommate @ MG1NYARD when it all started for me in 2006.. Where it all started at, it will end at. about 1 hour ago via UberTwitter

The Daily Tar Heel: The zombie attack
is imminent. Max Brooks will tell you how to survive. http://www.wikihowl.com/survivezombie-attacks.

Wiki Howl: No problem, help is here.

Duke, I hate you. about 3 hours ago via UberTwitter


monday, march 29, 2010

From Page One

The Daily Tar Heel
a controversial treatment
Some students question why they should use damaging chemicals to straighten their hair and have joined a cultural movement urging blacks to go natural. UNC junior Jamila Reddy started getting her hair chemically straightened when she was in sixth grade. “I was picked on a lot when I was in elementary school because a lot of girls got relaxers before I did,” she said. “I had two little ponytails, and they called them Afro-puffs.” In October of her freshman year, Reddy made the transition back to natural hair, but it wasn’t easy. “I cut all of my relaxed hair off,” she said. “I had a teeny-weeny Afro. I felt like a boy. I felt unfeminine. But that’s what my hair’s supposed to look like.” Relaxers have drawn criticism because of chemicals like lye and ammonium thioglycolate that are integral to the treatment’s straightening ability, something Greene said she saw first-hand at beauty school. “We set an empty can of Coke in a relaxer overnight, and it disintegrated it,” she said.

from Page 1

not provide an ideal experience. “This year, ‘Passover Your Way’ will hopefully have a more intimate setting,” she said. Tonight, more than 100 students are set to attend the eight Hillelsponsored Seder meals. Most will be held in students’ apartments, but there is limited space available for the two meals held at Hillel. Some students haven chosen to center their Seder meals around a theme, such as women’s rights, Greek life or Israel and Palestine issues. Another meal focuses on music and theater. In addition to the small, private celebrations, the Franklin Hotel will be hosting Chabad’s Passover ceremony, where the theme will be “The Unbroken Chain of Jewish Existence.” With 300 people — mostly students from UNC and Duke University — expected to attend, it will be the largest Passover celebration in the Triangle. The Seder will include traditional hand-baked Shmura Matzoh,

“We want to try to incorporate the customs and traditions from their family experiences.”
zalman bluming, director of chabad at duke university
four cups of wine and an exquisite What is Passover? five-course Passover meal. Rabbi Zalman Bluming, the direcPassover celebrates the tor of Chabad at Duke University emancipation of the israelites who is leading the Seder, said he from slavery in ancient egypt with hopes to provide a meaningful expean eight day festival held during rience to students who aren’t able to the hebrew month of nissan. celebrate with their own families. the central event of Passover “We want to try to incorporate is the two seders held on the the customs and traditions from first two nights of the holiday. their family experiences,” he said. the seders are feasts with “We want to provide a home away matzah, bitter herbs and wine or from home.” grape juice. He said he will initiate conversation about changing bad habits, the story of the exodus from focusing and controlling your life egypt is also told through a and planning the future with a life recitation of the haggadah. in the present. He said many students have “To feel the sensation of freedom helped to prepare the Seder meal. you have to experience the pains of “Students have been gaining a efforts and toil.” lot of culinary skills,” he said, adding that preparing the meal can be Contact the University Editor difficult. at udesk@unc.edu.


Finding support
To cope with the difficulty and high cost of finding hair care in Chapel Hill, some students have turned to the advice of others. Precious Ogbuefi and four other UNC students started the campus group S.T.R.A.N.D.S. — Students Transitioning, Relaxed and Naturals Developing Self-Awareness. The group, set to become official in fall 2010, held an interest meeting March 21. “We all kind of went around the room and talked about hair stories,” said Ogbuefi, who transitioned to natural hair during spring break when her hair started thinning from the relaxers’ chemicals. Reddy created a blog called College Curlies to help college women transitioning to or working with their natural hair. “There is a connotation with natural hair, sometimes negative, sometimes positive,” Reddy said. “But mostly I think it’s just misunderstood.” Contact the City Editor at citydesk@unc.edu.

from Page 1

Alan Corpus, owner of Salon 135 on Franklin Street, said his shop does offer services like hair cuts for black customers but doesn’t advertise relaxers — or even keep the products necessary for them — due to lack of demand. “We don’t ever get any AfricanAmerican people who want relaxers done here,” he said. “We don’t ever get calls for it. That’s why we don’t keep the chemicals for it.” The salon only gives out about two or three relaxers per year, and all are given to white customers, he said. “We don’t work much with African-American hair,” Corpus said. “None of the stylists here have the experience.” Rather than try to find a salon, Student Body President Jasmin Jones has opted for a cheaper solution since freshman year: giving herself her relaxers. “It’s, like, $65 versus $6,” she said.

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Professor Joe Lowman will offer online PSYC 245, “Abnormal Psychology,” in second summer 2010. An award-winning and popular professor, Dr. Lowman is one of a handful of professors who will teach in the five-week online model, new to Summer School’s offerings. Professor Lowman notes: “In this class, we will look at the symptoms of a variety of diagnostic disorders as well as the research into their causes and most effective treatments. This course will be fast-paced in the five weeks and will require just as much student time and attention as a face-to-face course if students want to be successful. A highlight will be an extended diagnostic evaluation of one of two computer-simulated clinical interviews.”

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.500 in the regular season and lost in the ACC Tournament’s first round, there was doubt that the Tar Heels would even make the NIT. Ginyard himself said that he didn’t think UNC would make the field. The Tar Heels talk now like they’re out to prove how good they are, that they’re the same team that at one point was ranked No. 6 in the nation. Coach Roy Williams repeatedly states that his team is playing only for the next game. But an NIT championship could give an element of closure to UNC, and, as Ginyard said, leave the team with “a better taste in our mouths” after a season where UNC struggled with injuries and offensive production. UNC’s highly touted rookie class struggled like the rest of the team through much of the season, but in the NIT, freshmen John Henson and Dexter Strickland have looked more comfortable. In the NIT, Strickland is averaging 7.7 points per game, and has turned the ball over only three times. Henson is averaging almost 12 points and seven rebounds in NIT play. “‘Personally, I don’t care anything about Madison Square Garden,” Williams said. “I want us to go in with motivation and play better because of the whole season, not just because of what happened up there in November.” Williams also emphasizes that he’s coaching for the moment and trying to give Ginyard and Thompson the best ending for their careers that he can. “I’m trying to focus on getting the bad taste out of our mouth of 16 losses,” Williams said. Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

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A wise choice for students on the move. No matter where your busy life takes you, Carolina Courses Online are only a mouse click away. These Web-based UNC-Chapel Hill courses are intended primarily for nontraditional students. Registration is now open for Summer 2010 in the following courses: AFAM 101: The Black Experience AFRI 101: Introduction to Africa AFRI 265: Africa in the Global System ANTH 101: General Anthropology ANTH 102: Cultural Anthropology ANTH 142: Local Cultures, Global Forces ANTH 440: Gender and Culture ART 151: History of Western Art I ART 152: History of Western Art II ART 254: Women and the Visual Arts ART 282: Modernism I: Impressionism and Post-Impressionism ASTR 101: Introduction to Astronomy: The Solar System ASTR 101L: Descriptive Astronomy Lab ASTR 102: Introduction to Astronomy: Stars, Galaxies, and Cosmology BIOL 202: Molecular Biology and Genetics BUSI 106: Financial Accounting CLAR 245: The Archaeology of Italy CMPL 122: Literature and the Visual Arts COMM 100: Communication and Social Process COMM 120: Introduction to Interpersonal and Organizational Communication COMM 140: Introduction to Media History, Theory, and Criticism COMM 224: Introduction to Gender and Communication COMM 249: Technology, Culture, and Society COMM 251: Introduction to American Film History and Culture, 1965-Present DRAM 116: Perspectives in the Theatre DRAM 120: Play Analysis DRAM 284: Dramatic Theory and Criticism ENGL 121: British Literature of the 19th and Early 20th Centuries ENGL 123: Introduction to Fiction ENGL 124: Contemporary Literature ENGL 125: Introduction to Poetry ENGL 128: Major American Authors ENGL 130: Introduction to Fiction Writing ENGL 131: Introduction to Poetry Writing ENGL 313: Grammar of Current English GEOG 120: World Regional Geography GEOG 259: Geography of Latin America GEOL 101: Introduction to Geology GEOL 105: Violent Earth GEOL 159: Prehistoric Life HIST 128: American History since 1865 HIST 140: The World Since 1945 HIST 143: Latin America since Independence HIST 151: History of Western Civilization I HIST 276: The Modern Middle East HIST 355: US Women’s History to 1865 HIST 364: History of American Business HIST 365: The Worker and American Life HIST 367: NC History since 1865 INLS 200: Retrieving and Analyzing Information JOMC 349: Introduction to Internet Issues and Concepts LING 101: Introduction to Language MATH 381: Discrete Mathematics MUSC 121: Fundamentals of Music I MUSC 144: Country Music PHIL 101: Introduction to Philosophy: Main Problems PHIL 155: Introduction to Mathematical Logic PHIL 165: Bioethics PHYI 202: Introduction to Physiology PLCY 205: Public Policy Communication POLI 100: Introduction to Government in the United States POLI 101: State and Local Government in the United States POLI 215: Political Psychology POLI 276: Major Issues in Political Theory POLI 414: The Adversary System PSYC 101: General Psychology RELI 106: Introduction to Early Judaism RELI 122: Introduction to Philosophical Approaches to Religion RELI 140: Religion in America RELI 181: Later Islamic Civilization and Modern Muslim Cultures RELI 208: Birth of Christianity RUSS 270: Russian Literature of the 19th Century SOCI 112: Social Interaction SOCI 130: Family and Society SOCI 250: Sociological Theory SOCI 410: Formal Organizations and Bureaucracy SOCI 412: Social Stratification SOCI 415: Economy and Society SOCI 422: Sociology of Health and Mental Illness SOCI 469: Medicine and Society SPAN 330: Cultural History of the Hispanic World SPAN 405: Spanish for Health Professionals


from Page 1

Note: Courses are subject to cancellation. For current information and registration, visit fridaycenter.unc.edu/cp/cco or call 919-962-1134.

do the same? We can’t get another 28-year-old,” Jones said. The final budget that ASG passed included a $500 reduction in stipends for several of the top officers. Stipends for each of the three vice presidents, the chief financial officer and the chief information officer went from $3,500 to $3,000. The money was instead allotted for projects led by several committees. The secretary’s salary was also reduced from $1,500 to $1,000 and the resulting $500 was allotted to the travel budget. “We wanted to put the money where it most affects the majority of the UNC population and not just the salaries of the officers,” said Mark Blackwell, student body president of UNC-Wilmington. The other major costs for the ASG are travel and lodging — about $33,000 for 2010-11 — and office operations, which is about $35,500. ASG meetings are held on a different UNC-system campus each month, so the student fee money mostly goes to gas and car rentals. Members are put up in hotels. One example of success student body presidents pointed to is the annual emergency fund. If the money — about $17,000 set aside each year — is not used by July of each academic year, it turns into further funding for projects on the campuses. This year, most of that extra money was used for innovation grants to student governments. N.C. State University received a $1,000 innovation grant to help fund a program called WolfWheels, which provided rental bicycles. “It’s great to put a stamp on this — that ASG helped fund this. We want this organization to have an impact on other campuses,” said Jim Ceresnak, NCSU student body president, who also called for more money for student projects. UNC-CH received a $1,000 grant for installing NextBus on the P2P. Contact the State & National Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu.

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The Daily Tar Heel


monday, march 29, 2010


court adapting after blaze
Loss of o∞ces causes problems
By grace joyal
Staff Writer

UNC senior abby murnick, right, takes the blood pressure of William hardy. the N.C. association of Nursing Students at UNC offered free blood pressure screenings and referrals at the community health fair Saturday.

dth/Carter mCCall

health fair provides info about low-cost services
By VIctoIre tuaIllon
Staff Writer

Town residents received free medical screenings and information Saturday as part of an annual fair organized by students. The North Carolina Health C a r e e r s A c c e s s Pr o g r a m , a University organization, put on the fair with the goal of informing residents where they could receive low-cost local medical services. “We have different missions, but the health fair is our signature event,” said president Crystal Barnes, a UNC senior. More than 100 people showed up to the event in the Hargraves Community Center on Roberson Street, Barnes said. “We organized the event to provide our community with health information,” she said. “There are a lot of low-income people in Chapel Hill, and a lot of people here do not have access to proper health care.” From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., health professionals and students pro-

vided visitors health information and various free services, like blood pressure checks or dental screenings. Much of the information was provided in Spanish. The UNC Kidney Center offered free tests to detect kidney diseases. The group aimed specifically in finding advanced kidney disease cases because there are so many in the state, said Caroline Jennette, a research specialist from the UNC Kidney Center. “North Carolina is ninth in the nation for prevalence of advanced end stage kidney disease, so the aim of the UNC Kidney Center is to keep people from getting the disease,” she said. “Advanced end stage kidney disease often comes when diabetes are not treated.” The Student Health Action Coalition, the Orange County Rape Crisis Center and Triangle Residential Options for Substance Abusers Inc. were some of the 14 associations that participated in

the health fair. Near one of the tables, dental students were checking visitors’ teeth for decay and cavities, as well as signs of mouth cancer. “Although we cannot do any kind of dental work here, we can at least tell the people what they can do,” said Christopher Vo, a student at the UNC School of Dentistry and a member of the University’s Hispanic Student Dental Association. “If they want to be cured, they can get services at a reduced price at the school,” he said. Barnes said the group thought about organizing the fair in Durham because there is a great need there, but did not because the group felt it needed to give back to the Chapel Hill community. “I did not hear of any other fair like this in the state,” said Barnes. “I think we are pretty unique.” Contact the City Editor at citydesk@unc.edu.

In the aftermath of a fire that nearly destroyed the Chatham County courthouse Thursday, the necessity of court operations leaves little time to mourn the loss of an iconic building. Courthouse employees met Friday morning to discuss immediate needs for a functioning work schedule, said David Samuel Cooper, clerk of court for Chatham County. While most essential records are still intact, Chatham County will have to rely heavily on Orange County in the coming weeks. It was too soon to determine losses and plans for rebuilding, Cooper said. Parts of the building were still burning Friday, Kost said. The building’s loss will not affect the district court schedule, Superior Court Judge Allen Baddour said. The Superior Court session scheduled to begin today is set for Wednesday in the Courthouse Annex building across the street, according to a news release by Jim Woodall, district attorney for Orange and Chatham counties. “We’re not going to have jury trials in civil or criminal court for a couple weeks,” Baddour said. The historic building housed the offices of the district attorney and superior court judges, Cooper said. About 15 people worked in the courthouse, Baddour said. Woodall is working out of the Courthouse Annex, while his staff has been relocated to offices in Hillsborough and Pittsboro, the news release said. Courthouse officials were trying to find rental space for employees who lost offices as of Friday afternoon, said Sally Kost, Chatham County commissioner. The N.C. Administrative Office of the Courts gave laptops on Friday to employees who lost theirs in the fire, Baddour said. The Administrative Office of the Courts backs up court systems automatically, Baddour said. “Every file I had on my old (laptop) is on my new one,” he said. But the probation and district attorney’s offices were not so fortunate.

Siler City firefighters battle the blaze that engulfed the Chatham County courthouse last week. officials are now searching for interim space.
“The probation office has to work to create some or all of their files. And the district attorney’s office was hit hard,” he said. “Some of the evidence or reports they can get from police again, but all of it was lost.” The building also housed the Chatham Historical Museum that contained old documents, photographs and books, Kost said. “Our records were not affected one way or another,” said Cooper, whose office is located in the annex. Chatham County staff will have to work with Orange County in accommodating courthouse employees and sharing the case load, Kost said. Because Chatham and Orange counties share a court system, many of the employees are used to working at the courthouse in Hillsborough as well, Baddour said. The courthouse, built in 1881, was undergoing renovations by Progressive Contracting Company Inc., a company that specializes in restoring historic buildings.

dth/PhoNg diNh


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Commissioners budgeted $488,000 for the renovations, Kost said. “It’s like a death to our community when the town is centered around the courthouse,” Kost said. City Editor Sarah Frier contributed reporting. Contact the City Editor at citydesk@unc.edu.




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The Daily Tar Heel

Site helps disabled teens read
By JacQueline Kantor
Staff Writer

Computer science professor Gary Bishop is motivated by the 15-year-old students with cerebral palsy and debilitating motor impairment who can’t talk or use their hands. It’s those students, who are constantly dealing with people assuming they can’t understand the simplest of tasks, that inspired Bishop, the Center for Literacy and Disability Studies and the Department of Computer Science to develop the Tar Heel Reader. Tarheelreader.org provides reading material beyond the picture books of 3- or 4-year-olds for teens with developmental disabilities who are just learning to read. On March 3, the one millionth book was read on the site. Teachers and parents can access Tar Heel Reader and create books for their students or teach their students how to make online books themselves.

Books are written using pictures under the creative commons license on Flickr, a photo-sharing site, and can be created and read online using a simple interface that requires clicking only one key. Before Tar Heel Reader, reading material for disabled teenagers was mostly created by individual teachers, Bishop said. “These students are reading on a 3- to 4-year-old reading level, but books about things 15-year-olds are interested in are not available.” The site receives slightly more than 100 books per week and has expanded internationally. Bishop believes that the large number of books read in Asia might be used to teach English as a second language and observed that foreignlanguage teachers might be using the site to teach languages to students. The site is particularly popular in Australia, where Karen Erickson, director of the UNC Center for Literacy and Disability

Studies, traveled in June to work with teachers about literacy issues for disabled students. Bishop’s students at UNC often contribute books to the site and are continuing to expand the evergrowing network of books, teachers and students. Bishop is also working with local educators and his students to create more educational tools for disabled children — specifically computer games for the blind. After 10 years of collaborating with orientation and mobility specialist Diane Brauner, Bishop has also developed computer games such as “SamiSays” and “Hark the Sound,” auditory games for children with vision problems. “When Gary and I first connected, I was working with kindergarten kids, and my blind kids were basically sitting in the corner listening to books on tape while other kids on the computer were using games reinforcing skills learned in the classroom,” Brauner said. “We needed to come up with some games that will work for these kids so they’re not sitting in the corner.”

All of the games produced at UNC are downloaded or given away for free. The games are used in classrooms, computer labs and the homes of blind students. As of last year, the games were used in more than 80 countries, through online downloads or CDs sent by request. The games focus on both educational aspects and real life lessons that are often more difficult for visually impaired students to learn. Bishop seeks to claim the time in the classroom that disabled students lose when teachers provide computer games and books that work primarily for students without disabilities. His long-term goal is a situation where mentally disabled students are no longer passively watching television during class time, but are instead working on computer games designed for their needs. “We’ve go to get people out there creating content, and we’ve got to make more game engines like that,” Bishop said. Contact the University Editor at udesk@unc.edu.

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Gary Bishop discusses his work on tar heel reader, a Web site where students with disabilities can read visually enhanced books.

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The Daily Tar Heel


monday, march 29, 2010


Stimulus salvages teaching jobs
End of funding creates uncertainty
By JEn sErdEtchnaia
staff writEr

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Statewide budget cuts for K-12 education mean thousands of teaching jobs lost next year. But the job cuts would have come sooner, and more cuts would have been made, if not for federal stimulus money, which runs out in July 2011, state education leaders say. Legislators have cut $789 million from the public school budget in the last year, which has led to a dth/alyssa Champion loss of 3,700 teaching jobs. Clare Zhang, 4, hugs the Easter Bunny on saturday at the annual Easter With stimulus money schedegg hunt at hank anderson park. the festival attracted about 1,200 kids. uled to run out at the end of the next school year, local school boards are telling legislators they need more flexibility in order to prevent cutting even more jobs. Board members are asking legislators to ease regulations on things such as the minimum number of days that schools need to be open as an alternative way of trimming costs, said Eric Davis, chairman of the Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools Board of Education. “With the stimulus money, we have been able to save other teaching positions we may have had to cut,” said Paul LeSieur, the direcing for the countdown with classics tor of school business services at By Olivia BarrOw staff writEr such as “Wheels on the Bus.” the N.C. Department of Public Eight-year-old Sophie Nargi “It’s a great crowd,” said Ed Instruction. learned from last year: If you want Hoffman, 36, lead singer and guito get the golden egg, you have to tarist for the band. have a strategy. “It’s a bunch of kids, which is “When you’re first running out our primary audience, and it’s fun to get the eggs, the best part to go to play for them.” to first is the end (of the field),” she The eagerly awaited countdown said. “That’s where it’s always going began at 10:30 a.m. sharp, but not to be.” nearly soon enough for the hunSophie — who, sadly, did not dreds of screaming 2- to 4-yearfind the golden egg this year — was olds who rushed the field. one of about 1,200 children who The eggs, which were filled couldn’t wait to start gathering with mints, Smarties or toys, were eggs at the Community Egg Hunt scooped up in seconds. on Saturday in Carrboro. The fun continued with a fire Volunteers, who arrived at about safety-themed puppet show put on 8 a.m., spread more than 10,000 by the Chapel Hill Museum. plastic eggs over three fields More than 100 children stayed marked off into age groups. to hum along with songs like “Stay Included in each field were 15 Low,” to the tune of “Day-O,” and numbered eggs and one golden egg. “Are We All Safe Tonight?” to the Finding numbered eggs earned tune of “The Lion Sleeps Tonight.” children a prize from the prize The festivities cost $4,000 total, table, while golden egg finders won a cost shared between Carrboro, a prize basket. Chapel Hill and Hillsborough, As the crowd gathered at Hank Carrboro recreation supervisor Anderson Community Park, four Kim Andrews said. Converse-clad members of local children’s band Sandbox enterContact the City Editor Hours: Mon-Sat 10-7 tained parents and children waitat citydesk@unc.edu.

Easter egg hunt draws 1,200 kids


Open ow


Without the stimulus, 4,800 jobs would have been cut, not 3,700, LeSieur said. By the time all the stimulus money is distributed, K-12 education will have received between $1.3 billion and $1.4 billion, he said. “The biggest question we’ve asked the school districts is to meet with the legislators to allow them to understand the impact that is going to occur beginning July 1, 2011,” LeSieur said. And local governments are less able to fill the gap because they’ve already had to cut their own budgets. Any extra money has already been used up. The future is uncertain, LeSieur said. Local governments have cut between $11 million and $12 million from their K-12 education budgets, he said. The Department of Public Instruction is waiting for guidance from the N.C. General Assembly about what to do when stimulus money runs out, said Vanessa Jeter, communications director for the Department of Public Instruction. “It’s a little bit of a wait-and-see kind of thing,” she said. But N.C. Sen. Ellie Kinnaird, D-Orange, said school boards need

“This is called the cli≠ — when all of a sudden the money drops o≠. Frankly, the stimulus money saved us last year.”
ElliE Kinnaird, n.C. sEnator
to be innovative in their solutions in order to weather the cuts. “There will be creative solutions, and perhaps the school boards need to make those creative solutions,” Kinnaird said. The hope is that revenues will increase next year, Kinnaird said. “This is called the cliff — when all of a sudden the money drops off. Frankly, the stimulus money saved us last year,” Kinnaird said. The Charlotte-Mecklenburg school board voted last week to cut about 600 teachers for the 2010-11 school year. “Performance will be the main criteria as opposed to seniority,” Davis said. The flexibility from the legislature will be key, he said. As the second-largest school district in the state, following Wake County, Charlotte-Mecklenburg needs to be treated differently than the smaller counties, he said. “The one-size-fits-all approach doesn’t work for all school districts,” Davis said. Contact the State & National Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu.



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monday, march 29, 2010

NCAA Brackets

The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel

NCAA Brackets

monday, march 29, 2010


MidweSt Region
1 Kansas 16 Lehigh 8 UNLV 9 Northern Iowa 5 Michigan State 12 New Mexico State 4 Maryland 13 Houston 6 Tennessee 11 San Diego State 3 Georgetown 14 Ohio 7 Oklahoma State 10 Georgia Tech 2 Ohio State 15 UC Santa Barbara Maryland Tennessee Tennessee Ohio Tennessee Georgia Tech Ohio State Ohio State St . Louis March 26 & 28 Kansas Northern Iowa Northern Iowa Michigan State Michigan State Michigan State

2010 NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament
Michigan State West Virginia

eaSt Region
Kentucky Kentucky Wake Forest Cornell Cornell Wisconsin Syracuse March 25 & 27 Washington New Mexico Washington 8 Texas 9 Wake Forest 5 Temple 12 Cornell 4 Wisconsin 13 Wofford 6 Marquette 11 Washington 3 New Mexico 14 Montana 7 Clemson 10 Missouri 2 West Virginia 15 Morgan State 1 Kentucky 16 E. Tennessee State


West Virginia Missouri West Virginia West Virginia

weSt Region
1 Syracuse 16 Vermont 8 Gonzaga 9 Florida State 5 Butler 12 UTEP 4 Vanderbilt 13 Murray State 6 Xavier 11 Minnesota 3 Pittsburgh 14 Oakland 7 BYU 10 Florida 2 Kansas State 15 North Texas Pittsburgh Kansas State BYU Kansas State Kansas State Murray State Xavier Xavier Salt Lake City March 25 & 27 Butler Syracuse Syracuse Gonzaga Butler Butler Butler

Indianapolis April 3 & 5
Duke Duke

South Region
Duke 1 Duke 16 Arkansas-Pine Bluff 8 California 9 Louisville 5 Texas A&M 12 Utah State 4 Purdue Purdue Duke Houston March 26 & 28 Baylor Baylor Baylor Saint Mary's Saint Mary's Villanova Old Dominion 13 Siena 6 Notre Dame 11 Old Dominion 3 Baylor 14 Sam Houston State 7 Richmond 10 Saint Mary's 2 Villanova 15 Robert Morris

California Texas A&M Purdue

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monday, march 29, 2010


The Daily Tar Heel

Wilco wows a congregation of its faithful
revered rock band concertreview wilco nails dPac concert durham performing arts center
saturday by linnie greene
aSSiStant diverSionS editor

If Wilco’s show on Saturday night revealed anything about the wellestablished, much-revered band, it’s that there are plenty of people willing to bow down at the altar of Jeff Tweedy. It was new-age church meets tent revival as elaborate lighting gave way to the crowd’s ecstatic shouts, and when the band left the stage after two-and-a-half hours, it was clear that the Durham Performing Arts Center had been moved by Wilco’s rock ‘n’ roll gospel. The juxtaposition of rowdy rock and religious experience was manifested in the intricate lighting. Rods of light that resembled candelabras lined the stage, flashing and fading to the band’s varying tempos. It sometimes grew overwhelming — bright panels would illuminate the crowd for a few seconds, then

switch suddenly with the smash of a cymbal. These frenzied shifts in light vacillated between distracting and effective, especially when they forced the audience’s attention to different parts of the stage. While the complex lighting was a large component of Wilco’s performance, the music remained the primary focus. “Impossible Germany” and “At Least That’s What You Said” were crowd favorites, inciting rousing sing-alongs. Despite a false start at the beginning of “Hate It Here,” the mellifluous sound of Tweedy’s voice carried through the venue, as pristine as a studio recording, and the band’s instrumentation never faltered. The group’s last song, a cover of Big Star’s “Thank You Friends” dedicated to the late Alex Chilton, demonstrated its fluidity, melding

numerous instruments into a seamless whole. But most intriguing was Tweedy’s interaction with the crowd. The singer paused between songs to give away gift certificates to Lantern and Piedmont, and answered a few of the many shouts from the crowd. When he spied a man in one of the front rows wearing a shirt on which his image was pictured, the musician pulled him onstage and said, “That shirt really scared me — come here. Can you turn that shirt inside out? Wow, that is hideous. I am one ugly man.” This sense of self-deprecation reappeared later. After the band finished an older track, Tweedy remarked, “That’s a song from back when our records had edge.” And this “edge” came to the forefront during the band’s performance of “Via Chicago.” Tweedy’s earnest vocals flowed from the stage to the fans, velvety until the sudden interruption of thrashing drums. This was the singular instance in which Wilco broke from its approachable brand of twangy pop, giving the

crowd a glimpse of its occasional alternative leanings. The real fervor of Wilco’s relationship with its fans reached its head with “Jesus, Etc.” As the band played the opening chords, Tweedy stepped away from the microphone for a full-fledged audience singalong. Fans from the back corners of the mezzanine to the front row sang every word until Tweedy resumed his position at the microphone toward the end of the song. It’s this sense of near-religious devotion that characterizes the band’s relationship with its fans. The entire show was peppered with shouts that could easily have been mistaken for exaltations, and the dedication with which many audience members knew the band’s lyrics felt like rock ‘n’ roll martyrdom. The show had the requisite flaws — occasionally imperfect lighting, a forgivable false start — but in Wilco’s rock ‘n’ roll temple, the band’s music transcends these minor issues. Contact the Diversions Editor at dive@unc.edu.

Registration begins March 25, 2010. Earn 3 credits in 3 weeks in Maymester. Courses cover a broad selection of topics, and many satisfy General Education requirements. Check for prerequisites. Check out the listing below for courses, professors and Gen Ed requirements. Get a complete course d escription and other information at summer.unc.edu. AFAM 254 Black in Latin America (3), Kia Caldwell. Beyond the North Atlantic World (BN), Global Issues (GL) and Historical Analysis (HS). ANTH/INTS 319 Global Health (3), Mark Sorensen. Global Issues (GL) and Social Science (SS). ANTH 499 Experimental Course in Anthropology IV (3), Dale Hutchinson. ART 551 Introduction to Museum Studies (3), Lyneise Williams. Visual and Performing Arts (VP), North Atlantic World (NA) and Experiential Education (EE). CLAS 258 The Age of Early Roman Empire (3), Werner Riess. Global Issues (GL), Beyond North Atlantic World (BN) and Literary Arts (LA). CMPL 492 Fourth Dimension: Art and the Fictions of Hyperspace (3), Diane Leonard. Literary Arts (LA) and North Atlantic World (NA). COMM 639 Documentary Production Project: Sport and Social Change (3), Gorham Kindem. DRAM 290 Special Studies: Documentary Theater Practicum (3), Kathryn Williams. ECON 468 Russian Economy From Lenin to Medvedev (3), Steven Rosefielde. ENGL 225 Shakespeare (3), Ritchie Kendall. Literary Arts (LA), World Before 1750 (WB) and North Atlantic World (NA). ENGL 369 African American Literature from 1970 to the present (3), James Coleman. Literary Arts (LA) and North Atlantic World (NA). ENGL 657 James Joyce’s Ulysses (3), Erin Carlston. HIST 130 Twentieth Century Africa (3), Lisa Lindsay. Beyond North Atlantic World (BN), Global Issues (GL) and Historical Analysis (HS). HIST 277 The Conflict Over Israel/Palestine (3), Sarah Shields. Beyond North Atlantic World (BN) and Historical Analysis (HS).
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May 11-27, 2010

Jeff tweedy, the front man for wilco, plays Saturday night at the durham Performing arts center. wilco’s show engaged fans aurally and visually.

dth/Jordan Lawrence


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Nothing could be finer. Summer School at Carolina.

HIST 378 Slavery and Place: The South Carolina Case (3), Heather Williams. North Atlantic World (NA), Historical Analysis (HS) and US Diversity (US). Program fee and 4-day trip to Charleston. JOMC 376 Sports Marketing and Advertising (3), John Sweeney. MASC 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. Experiential Education (EE) and Physical and Life Sciences (PL). POLI 100 Introduction to Government in the United States (3), Jason Roberts. North Atlantic World (NA) and Social Science (SS). POLI 209 Analyzing Public Opinion (3), Stuart Macdonald. Quantitative Intensive (QI) and Social Science (SS). POLI 432 Tolerance in Liberal States (3), Donald Searing. Philosophical and Moral Reasoning (PH), Communication Intensive (CI) and North Atlantic World (NA). PSYC 245 Abnormal Psychology (3), Charles Wiss. Physical and Life Science (PL). PSYC 500 Childhood Disorders (3), Jen Youngstrom. Social Science (SS). SOCI 122 Race and Ethnic Relations (3), Larry Griffin. US Diversity (US) and Social Science (SS). SOCI 290 Comparative Perspectives on International Migration (3), Jacqueline Hagan. ISO 12647-7 Digital Control Strip SPAN 255 Conversation I (3), Malgorzata Lee. Prerequisite for 255: SPAN 204, 212, 402. 84911X SPAN 310 Conversation II (3), Malgorzata Lee. Prerequisite for 310: SPAN 250, 255, 260. WMST 350 Spitting in the Wind: American Woman, Art, Activism (3), Tanya Shields.
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The Daily Tar Heel


monday, march 29, 2010


Unc strands base runners Johnson takes
By Jonathan Jones
assistaNt sports editor

Before Sunday’s game against Georgia Tech, North Carolina center fielder Mike Cavasinni and the rest of the seniors met with the underclassmen on the team to make sure everyone was on the same page. UNC had trouble in the first two games of the Georgia Tech series getting runs on the board. In Sunday’s 11-8 loss, the Tar Heels found the formula — smart base running — but only for the first four innings. Plagued mightily by leaving runners in scoring position on Friday and Saturday, UNC righted the ship by scoring six runs in the first four innings before giving way to the No. 3 Yellow Jackets. UNC went up 3-0 in the bottom of the second needing nothing more than singles. The Tar Heels loaded the bases twice and Cavasinni’s RBI fielder’s choice and Ben Bunting’s two-RBI single through the right side of the infield gave UNC the edge. In the fourth, the Tar Heels cushioned the lead. After drawing a walk, Brian Goodwin was running on Jed Bradley’s pitch to Cavasinni, who hit the right center field gap and scored Goodwin on the double. UNC’s coaching staff put on the hit and run in the very next at-bat. Jacob Stallings hit a sharp ball past GT third baseman Matt Skole while Cavasinni was running from second. The senior had to shorten his stride in order to dodge the ball and would cross the plate without a throw. “I actually got the green light to steal, and Jake got a good pitch to hit,” Cavasinni said. “I really didn’t look up and see the ball until it was five feet away from me, which was a great thing because I saw the third baseman was covering third, and so great placement by Jake.” After a Bunting single to center, the Tar Heels pulled a double steal to put two runners in scoring position. An error by shortstop Derek Dietrich allowed Stallings to score to bloat the score to 6-0. Georgia Tech’s five-run ninth to

starting reins
Spaulding nurses nagging injury
By ryan davis
staff writer

North Carolina junior Ben Bunting slides safely into third base against Georgia tech over the weekend. the tar heels averaged 9.45 runners left on base entering the series and left 29 men stranded in the three games.
tie the game left UNC in a mustscore situation in the bottom of the final frame. But with Chaz Frank on second and two outs, designated hitter Seth Baldwin grounded out to third base — giving the Tar Heels eight LOBs for the game. North Carolina entered the weekend averaging 9.45 batters left of base. Twice this season the Tar Heels have left 15 men on bags. Friday and Saturday combined, UNC left 21 runners on base. In the 2-1 Friday loss, seven Tar Heels were stranded on base while in scoring position. UNC loaded the bases with only one out in the bottom of the ninth, but Goodwin’s game-ending double play put the brakes on the Tar Heel rally. Base running was the least of UNC’s worries in Saturday’s 13-5 spanking. Nevertheless, UNC still

dth/BJ dworak

left six runners in scoring position on base at the end of nine innings. “When there are runners on base, you can’t be taking first pitch fastballs,” Cavasinni said. “It seems like sometimes we miss a pitch or were not swinging. You never know, if you swing at that pitch, you could put it in the gap and we score two runs.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu. Alice danced her way through all of the obstacles, meeting the evil Queen of Hearts, the White Rabbit and the Cheshire Cat along the way. The dance ended with everyone collapsed at Alice’s feet. The audience cheered, danced and yelled proudly when teams from their schools took the stage. “I think it was great, the way people put it together. It was a great thing for UNC to have,” said audience member John Henson, who is also on the men’s basketball team. Contact the Arts Editor at artsdesk@unc.edu.

What’s ailing the No. 19 North Carolina softball team is a simple question with a much more complicated answer. Although UNC’s bats have not shown up consistently, the Tar Heels will not be able to stay within striking distance of their opponents unless their recent pitching woes are resolved. Since the loss of two-time ACC Player of the Year Danielle Spaulding, fellow senior Amber Johnson has pitched 61 innings in 12 days. “She’s pitched so many games to make up for me,” Spaulding said. Over those 12 days, North Carolina dropped five of its 11 games — with Johnson starting all but three of those games. “Going into today’s game, I kind of had the mind-set of doing as much as I can to give Amber a break,” said Spaulding, who started back-to-back games in this weekend’s series against the Wolfpack. Whatever rest the Tar Heels had hoped to get for her in those three games has been squandered, as Johnson was called on in relief in each game. Moreover, in those three relief appearances, she threw less than four innings just once. Spaulding said that kind of workload has taken a toll on Johnson’s body. That toll was obvious over the weekend, as the senior continually got herself into jams against rival N.C. State. The fourth inning of Sunday’s loss was the most glaring example.

North Carolina ace Danielle Spaulding suffered a hand injury that shortened her playing time.
After giving up two runs earlier in the inning, Johnson had loaded the bases with two outs. Unable to throw strikes in the high-pressure situation, Johnson walked in a run. Johnson, who has allowed an average of under two walks per seven innings pitched, has not had control problems in the past. The walk was the only one she allowed in Sunday’s game. Johnson has already appeared in four more games than she did as a junior, and North Carolina is only halfway through its season. The Tar Heels need Spaulding to pitch routinely, even if she’s not at 100 percent, to allow Johnson to be as effective as possible. Spaulding was closer to full strength in Saturday’s win against N.C. State, when she earned her ninth win of the season after pitching a strong 5 1/3 innings — allowing only three hits and a walk with eight strikeouts. On Sunday, Spaulding seemed to take a step back, as she threw only 1 2/3 innings before being pulled in favor of Johnson. Pitching coach Beverly Smith attributed it to Spaulding ’s fatigue. “She was still sore from yesterday,” Smith said. “Our hope was that she could come back and get through the lineup.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

from paGe 3

offering the program in response to any specific incident. “It’s not reactionary,” he said. “It’s a valuable resource that’s become available.” Administrators are also planning an active shooter simulation randy young, dps spokesmaN on campus for April. Student Body President Jasmin and it spreads the knowledge of all Jones said she plans to undergo the the safety crises that can happen on training after it was mentioned to a college campus,” she said. her by Chancellor Holden Thorp. Contact the University Editor “It’s important because it’s part at udesk@unc.edu. of the University’s safety initiatives

“It’s not reactionary. It’s a valuable resource that’s become available.”

danCe off
from paGe 3

unique style of dance and different expressions of dance.” Concept of Colors modeled outfits of characters from the game Candy Land. They portrayed Lord Licorice, Princess Frostine, Lolly and other characters with candy cane, frosted cupcake and licorice costumes, strutting their stuff and posing for the audience. Physical Graffeeti, a dance group from UNC-Wilmington, took home third place for its dance capturing the story of “Alice in Wonderland.”

from paGe 1

tral. We’ll be working with student journalists to create greater understanding of their roles, not just as student journalists, but marketing, social media, and how these things play a part in creating stories and getting them out to audiences. In terms of research, we’ll be looking at things happening with the culture and how that influences the way you communicate. What services and devices are making it easier to get news? What do we do with the news once we’ve read it? Pass it on to others through Facebook? Twitter? How do we gather news? All of these things that really play a part in the 21st century role of journalism. It’s not just enough to innovate. We have to take part in intense experimentation and be willing to risk-take. This is a fabulous opportunity for the students of the school and to help digital and traditional media companies where we can with feedback and research. are you excited for?

DTH: What about the position

MC: The thing that excites me most is that all of us at the school, we get to discover together. And there are a lot of knowns — we’ve seen the industry shifts. But to be discovering what the unknowns are, helping define what those are, and also defining what news standards have to be put in place for journalism in the 21st century as evolving continues — the discovery portion of this is really what excites me.
You graduated from UNC in 1986. How do you feel about moving back to North Carolina?

Are online courses right for you? This summer, UNC Summer School will offer seven courses
taught online in five weeks.
First Session: EDUC 690: Foundations of Special Education JOMC 141: Professional Problems and Ethics JOMC 153: News Writing JOMC 452: Business Reporting POLI 271: Modern Political Thought SOWO 401: Helping Families Manage the Effect of Disasters Second Session: PSYC 245: Abnormal Psychology


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MC: There were always two pieces to this decision — one professional, one personal. I was born in Lenoir, in the western part of the state, and my parents still live there. I still have a fondness for the school and the community, and I’m excited to have the opportunity to come back.
Contact the University Editor at udesk@unc.edu.

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12 monday, march 29, 2010

andreW dunn
editor, 962-4086 amdunn@email.unc.edu

The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel
Established 1893, 117 years of editorial freedom

editorial Board memBers meredith engelen patrick fleming nathaniel haines ahna hendrix cameron parker pat ryan steve kWon christian yoder

Harrison JoBe
opinion editor hjobe@email.unc.edu

greg margolis
associate opinion editor greg_margolis@unc.edu

“We have to be realistic here. It’s students doing these jobs. … We can’t get another 28-year-old.”
Jasmin Jones, student body president, on paying the next association of student governments president


by nate beeler, the Washington examiner


nick andersen

study abroad columnist

andersen is a sophomore journalism and history major from milford, mich. he is studying abroad in paris.
e-mail: nkandersen@gmail.com

“Like my Facebook profile has anything to do with my ability to fill out Excel spreadsheets??”
“gilBert keitH cHesterton,” on an editorial advocating for responsiblity on social media

nice to meet you; now kiss me, please

Health care article tells only part of the story
TO THE EDITOR: The article on (“Health care reform’s impact on UNC students,” March 24) confuses what the health care bill actually does by first referring to pre-existing health conditions with regards to children, and later referring to “medical problems” with regards to adults. I had to look up the bill online to understand that it bans discrimination on all citizens of this country based on pre-existing conditions. The two different dates only refer to the fact that the full ban on pre-existing conditions will not take effect until 2014, whereas the ban on excluding children will take effect in six months. I find this to be an important, albeit small correction, as it seems the DTH has taken a biased stance in favor of heath care. Poorly worded sentences such as the one I am commenting on misrepresent the bill as something which we all can and should agree upon (such as insuring children). But disallowing companies to take pre-existing conditions into consideration undermines the whole concept of insurance. One buys insurance to prepare in case something bad happens. If the companies are disallowed to take this into consideration, buying insurance before a catastrophe becomes silly. It would then actually makes sense to pay the $750 fine and buy insurance only in the unlikely case something bad happens. While change is needed, this is not the appropriate change. Charles McDonough Freshman English, Business this department. The association perpetuates the fallacious notion that homosexuality is inherently tied to femininity. The campus should work toward initiatives that actually dissolve barriers. Erik Davies Sophomore Public Policy


here are a lot of things the French do that bother me. The administrative red tape, the distant public personas, the frustratingly aloof academic system — if someone chucked them all in the Seine tomorrow morning, I wouldn’t mind a bit. At times, being here in Paris makes me appreciate many parts of life in America that I always took for granted before. But if there’s one aspect of French society that I think America could really learn from, it’s the necessity to “faire la bise” — the characteristically European greeting in which both parties ceremoniously kiss cheeks. Granted, not everyone continues the tradition of the bise. As France — and Europe in general — has become more Americanized, handshakes often replace the bise as the standard greeting, especially in professional settings. Every day, I pass by groups of swaggering guys my age who wouldn’t dream of kissing each other’s cheeks in any situation. But for every hand I shake, I exchange at least three bises. At any party you attend here, the polite way to greet a new acquaintance is to faire la bise. It speaks to the tenacity of the French national character that, even during the international scare over the H1N1 flu last year and a public warning from the Ministry of Health against kissing in public, the French carried on their traditional greeting. I’m a hug man myself, but hugs here are considered overtly sexual. So it has to be the bise. There’s something incredibly intimate and personal about leaning in for the bise. It requires a lot of practice to perfect your aim — you have to hit the cheek right at the soft spot, to avoid uncomfortable cheekbones and the like — and the appropriate amount of kissing noise is a matter of personal choice. What’s more, to faire la bise is to share a remarkably poignant moment with the other person, even if your partner is a newly introduced stranger. Unlike a handshake or even a hug, in which you can easily avoid any real, meaningful contact by extending a weak arm or shoving your butt out to shy away from an intimate embrace, the bise is literally right in your face. It’s hard to keep your distance when you meet someone in France. You are forced to take in the person, and they you, bluntly forcing your faces into one another’s most guarded personal space. And when you say goodbye at the end of the night, it’s the same graceful gesture — exact, intimate and achingly delicate. Maybe Americans could learn something about greeting one another from the French example. Often, especially in recent years, America is described as a country without connections, a country where people have a hard time relating to their fellow man. Have we been weak-handshaked and butt-out-hugged to the point where our greetings are superfluous gestures, meant to convey our understanding of propriety and manners rather than our actual delight in meeting a new acquaintance or coming across an old friend? I vote we look to the French, as we have so often in the past for food and fashion advice. But this time, I say we look to their habit of kissing each other’s cheeks. It might not catch on right away — or ever, for that matter — but still I encourage it. To brush cheeks with a stranger is to know a little more about them, and that’s something we all could use a little more of.

Waterworld, UNC style
After negligence by UNC, Orange County must step in to oversee Bingham Research Resource Facility
i v e n U N C ’s r e c u r rent inability to avoid u n s a f e w a s t e w at e r leaks at the Bingham Research Resource Facility, the county should step in and take some of the responsibility for overseeing its operations. Since last November, the facility has leaked treated animal wastewater into surrounding grounds multiple times, including one incident in which 630 gallons of wastewater was released. The leaks occurred at Collins Creek, which eventually empties into Jordan Lake, a reservoir that serves the local area. Residents near the western Orange County facility are

a culture of sameness is not a sign of real progress
TO THE EDITOR: Since much ink has already been spilled over the gender-neutral language issue, I will spare you sarcasm and “slippery slope” talk of Orwellian “newspeak.” Let it suffice to say we’d all rather be called “he” or “she” than “it” and, compared with many other languages taught here, English is already quite neutral. The real question about adopting gender-neutrality is if it will solve anything. It won’t. Just as using “gendered” language doesn’t necessarily make you a sexist, using neutral language doesn’t make you non-sexist (especially if you’re just being ordered to). Proponents of gender-neutrality want to keep language inclusive for equality. But such language ignores diversity, preserving the paradigm that equality hinges on sameness — which breeds inequality in the first place. At worst, it is white-washing a vibrant painting so no one color can take dominance. Our goal should instead be to enhance appreciation for our equality in spite of our differences, toward a world where someone can embrace their sexual identity without stereotyping and injustice — not a world where everyone is an “it.” In the end, this debate distracts from more meaningful causes which aren’t hard to find. Gender-neutral language isn’t the demise of civilization, but rather trying to eliminate difference just won’t make a difference at all. Benjamin F. Ossoff Senior History


understandably alarmed by the potential health risks posed by the facility’s cavalier operations. Although the research facility is run by UNC, the wastewater leaks affect Orange County residents. Therefore, the facility should be overseen by and made accountable to county officials. If there had been just one leak or even two, and UNC had taken appropriate steps to remedy the problem, a case could be made that the University is capable of taking care of itself. But there have been at least four reported incidents. Clearly something is not working, and rather than wait for UNC to

untangle this mess, the county should assuage the concerns of people residing near the facility by accepting oversight responsibilities. Residents of Orange County should be able to live free from concern that treated wastewater leaks from a nearby research facility will pollute their land and water. UNC has proven incapable of providing this assurance to people living near the Collins Creek facility. Orange County officials need to monitor the activities of the Research Resource Facility to ensure there are no future hazardous leaks.

Make them an o≠er
ecruiting young talent for professorships is the last thing we would expect academic departments to presently be doing. The recent economic downturn has fueled major cost cuts, furloughs and layoffs, not hiring efforts. However, thanks to another generous gift from the William R. Kenan Jr. Charitable Trust, the University is developing a program to help recruit and retain junior faculty members and graduate students for academic careers at UNC. The University generates a great deal of intellectual capital. Efforts to harness this young talent before it leaves are vital to maintaining and improving the quality of academic departments. Without a vigorous effort


Major gift from Kenan Charitable Trust will help avoid a long-term brain drain of young UNC faculty
to encourage junior faculty members to pursue academic careers, the University will lose the Ph.D.’s needed to sustain UNC’s status as a competitive academic institution. The latest gift from the Kenan Charitable Trust will help bolster that effort. The gift, in the amount of amount of $5.5 million, will go toward supporting the hiring of young faculty members during a time when the job market is poor. The donated funds are expendable, meaning that they can be used by the University immediately. And the money will go toward supporting three-year packages for 18 junior faculty members, including 14 in the College of Arts and Sciences, two in the Kenan-Flagler Business School and one in each of the schools of nursing and education. In addition to improving academic quality, these new packages will cut down on the costly process of recruiting professors and ensure that individuals already rooted in the UNC community stay here. Hopefully, due to generous efforts like the recent Kenan Charitable Trust donation, UNC can avoid a long-term faculty brain drain. The future success of higher education lies in the University’s ability to hire promising young faculty members. And these new incentive packages are a small step in the right direction.

Women face bigger issues on campus than language
TO THE EDITOR: I’ve been impressed by the dialogue generated by the organizers of last week’s teach-in. But I was frustrated to read Leah Joesphson’s recent letter to the editor (“DTH publishing letters not accurately reflecting issue,” March 25). Josephson’s letter raises the baseless claim that DTH Editor-in- Chief Andrew Dunn’s response to the teach-in was “hastily written … with little to no background on feminist concerns.” Ultimately, her argument rests on the flawed premise that because Dunn refused to implement the gender-neutral language policy, he is therefore ignorant of the struggles of LGBTQ-identified people and women. Such polarizing, groundless arguments only isolate potential supporters. Dunn was trying to express that members of the campus community should devote their energies to addressing issues that truly remedy the problem at hand. The teach-in organizers’ silence on the recent provost selection was surprising. The selection committee narrowed the pool to four white male finalists with a science background. In the end, it decided upon none of the three — and instead opted for Bruce Carney, another white male with a science background. The group might also direct its focus on the Department of Women’s Studies. The Sexuality Studies minor is offered through

dean’s list should be a higher distinction at unc
TO THE EDITOR: In response to the story on grade inflation (“Number of students making UNC Dean’s List increasing,” March 25) and the Dean’s List, the current GPA threshold seems inadequate to combat grade inflation and give true meaning to the title of being on the Dean’s List. The purpose of the Dean’s List is to recognize the best students based on academic performance. Given that the primary metric of performance (i.e. GPA) has been questioned for its reliability over time and between programs (e.g. hard sciences vs. humanities), a better method is needed. I propose using the method used at my undergraduate institution in which the Dean’s List reflected the top 10 percent of students in each program (including an undecided major category). This is fair to students in every program as the same proportion of students in each program is represented. Benjamin Heumann Professor Geography

Not making the grade


Dean’s List should be a true distinction at UNC
the percentage of undergraduate students who make the list from about 40 percent to about 25 percent. We support the council’s decision — but it doesn’t go far enough. Only including 10 percent to 15 percent of undergraduates would make the list a real honor. If 40 percent of the undergraduate student body makes the Dean’s List every semester, it’s not a high-level distinction. It’s more of a demonstration of low standards, and the council was right to raise the bar. The council will be reviewing this policy change in five years. And we think that’s going to be necessary. Being in the top 25 percent of the student body is a distinction. But the Dean’s List should really be reserved for students who have the highest academic achievements at the University. University of California, Berkeley, for example, only places students who rank in the top 4 percent of undergraduates on the Dean’s List. We think that’s a bit extreme, but we’d like to see the Dean’s Council have a goal of raising standards even higher in the future. The University is still trying to figure out how it will tackle grade inflation. How the University moves forward on that will probably change the academic culture of the University and how many students can make the Dean’s List cut. So for now, the Dean’s Council made the right decision.

he Dean’s List should be reserved for students who have an exceptional academic record. A new policy from the Dean’s Council comes much closer than the current rules to accomplishing just that. But there’s still work to be done. Starting with the incoming freshman class, the requirements to make the Dean’s List will change. Current students either have to make a 3.2 grade point average with at least 15 credit hours or a 3.5 GPA with 12 credit hours without getting anything below a C to make the list. The new policy will require students to make a 3.5 GPA, be enrolled in 12 letter-grade credit hours and get nothing lower than a C to make the list. The change will decrease

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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 eight board members, the associate opinion editor, the opinion editor and the editor.

The Daily Tar Heel

State & National

monday, march 29, 2010


States reconsidering ‘sexting’
Some lessening penalties for minors
By BRad weisBeRg
Staff Writer

National and World News
Iraqi Pm may be obama pays visit eliminating rivals to afghanistan
BAGHDAD, Iraq (MCT) — At least four Sunni Muslim candidates who appear to have won parliamentary seats in Iraq on the winning ticket of secular leader Ayad Allawi have become targets of investigation by security forces reporting to the defeated Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki. All four candidates ran in Diyala province, a mainly Sunni area. One candidate who won more than 28,000 votes is being held incommunicado in a Baghdad jail, two other winners are on the run and the whereabouts of the fourth, a woman, are unknown. Al-Maliki’s critics say the Shiite prime minister is removing political rivals in a last-ditch effort to disqualify candidates from Allawi’s Iraqiya coalition, which holds only a two-seat lead ahead of al-Maliki’s State of Law bloc. KABUL, Afghanistan, and WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — President Obama flew into Afghanistan’s capital Sunday on an unannounced visit, his first trip as president to a country where tens of thousands of new U.S. troops are being deployed. Obama last visited the country in 2008 as a presidential candidate. Afghanistan, along with Pakistan, are probably the largest foreign-policy challenges of Obama’s presidency. Obama was meeting with Afghan President Hamid Karzai, whose relations with the West were badly strained last year by his fraud-tainted reelection. Karzai has been told by the United States that he must clean up corruption in his government, a message Obama was to reiterate, according to aides.

States across the country are revising their child pornography laws to adjust the punishments for what has become known as “sexting” — distributing sexual images via cell phone. Many states have relaxed the charge, previously considered a felony, for minors because minors are making up an increasing percentage of the people charged with sexting. In many states, it is now considered a misdemeanor for minors. Nebraska, Utah and Vermont have already reduced the penalties for minors who “sext,” making it less of an offense. Others are considering making it a misdemeanor, and some have gone as far as classifying it as a juvenile offense. But in North Carolina, although legislators have started to address

related issues, they have yet to make adjustments to standing laws to address sexting. In summer 2009, N.C. Sen. Jerry Tillman, R-Randolph, sponsored — and helped pass — a bill that made the solicitation of a child via computer or other electronic devices a felony. “My bill made it illegal to take pornographic photographs of a child with an iPhone and other electronic devices,” Tillman said. But more research into sexting is needed before adjustments can be considered, Tillman said. Tillman said he agreed with the actions taken by many states to relax the punishment for sexting because often they don’t realize the severity of what they are doing, at least the first time. “For the younger population, you do not want to hit them with a first offense. We’re a little open to about how stiff the punishment could be

on the first offense,” he said. Relaxing the law isn’t the way to go, said Bill Brooks, executive director for the N.C. Family Policy Council, a nonpartisan group that tries to preserve traditional family values. What the state really needs to do is teach children, in the schools, that sexting is not appropriate or legal, Brooks said. “No parent wants to see their children caught in a web of criminal activity, but principals, teachers and parents need to educate their children in order to teach them that taking pictures is not acceptable or legal behavior,” he said. But Sarah Preston, policy director for the American Civil Liberties Union of North Carolina, said that punishing minors for sexting would not solve the problem. “Punishing the person is a step backwards, not good public policy,” she said. Contact the State & National Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu.

obama: Will use recess process
WA S H I N G T O N, D . C . (MCT) — President Barack Obama reignited a partisan fight about appointments Saturday when he announced his intention to fill 15 key vacant administration positions — which normally require Senate approval — while Congress is adjourned for vacation. Saying he was tired of obstructionist Republican senators blocking his nominees for political purposes, Obama said he would resort to recess appointments to fill the jobs. But Republicans say it’s Obama who’s playing a partisan game. They accused him of trying to score political points with labor unions and others who supported his 2008 presidential campaign.

Schools freezing faculty salaries
duke professors staying positive
By JeRemiah gRegg
Staff Writer

Fall 2009 and Spring 2010 Phi Beta Kappa Initiates
David Richard Alexandre - History/Economics Michael Althoff - Business Administration Cory Guy Andrews - Political Science/Spanish Alexandra Anthony - Political Science/International Studies Maxwell C. Azzarello - Public Policy/Anthropology Emily Kathleen Bald - English Maura Elizabeth Baldiga - Anthropology/International Studies Jessica Ellen Barber - Sociology Kelsy Lynn Barfield - Biology Ann Marie Bartholomew - Political Science/Spanish Jesse Baumgartner - Journalism and Mass Communication/History Katie Elizabeth Beam - Mathematics/Economics Erin Elizabeth Becker - English Max Pascal Beckman - Harned - Computer Science George Michael Bedinger IV - Political Science/French Amber Michelle Beg - Biology David Doren Bellard - Economics/Religious Studies Emily Collins Black - History/Sociology Elizabeth M. Blayney - Environmental Health Sciences William Madre Bobbitt - Environmental Science/Chemistry Caitlyn Marie Boller - Political Science/Spanish William McDaniel Bondurant - History/Chemistry Caroline Anne Boneparth - Journalism & Mass Communication/Economics Marion Celia Boulicault - Environmental Science/Philosophy Kateland Elizabeth Branch - Public Health Thomas Breedlove - English Lauren Rose Brenner - Interdisciplinary Studies/Comparative Literature Kathryn Michelle Briggs - Communication Studies Davis Knox Brigman - Psychology Nicholas Scott Brod - Economics/Political Science Nora Granfield Brody - Psychology/Exercise & Sport Science Lauren Elizabeth Brown - International Studies Richard Gregory Browne - Environmental Sciences Anna Pleasants Burroughs - International Studies Lindsey Patrick Burrows - Linguistics/French Cynthia Keeble Burton - Music Ryan Charles Bush - Mathematics Blair Lane Byrum - English Jessica Taylor Caldwell - History Maria Dimitra Callimanis - Management & Society/Communication Studies Kaitlin Marie Carr - Public Policy Christopher Lee Carter - Political Science/History Emily Dare Carter - Biology/American Studies Aravind Chandra - Biology/Psychology Cristina Sara Chenlo - Political Science/International Studies Christopher John Chirdon - Dramatic Arts/American Studies Albert Yunho Choi - Mathematics/Economics Javier Cifuentes - Exercise and Sport Science Chazz Douglas Clevinger - Political Science/History Ryan Michael Collins - Political Science/Economics Mary Beth Cook - English Eleanor Wright Cooper - Economics Casey Porter Cowan - Communication Studies/Spanish Caitlyn Camp Cox - Spanish Graham Robert Cronogue - Political Science/Peace, War, and Defense Dori A. Cross - Health Policy & Management/Economics Wesley Lawrence Crouse - Economics/Mathematics Natalie Dawn Cummings - International Studies John Sutter Curtiss - Biology Eric Gregory Daniel - Computer Science/Mathematics Elizabeth Johnson Darden - Environmental Studies Courtney Ellen Detwiler - Anthropology/Psychology Lauren - Kelly Elizabeth Devine - English/Spanish Maria Patricia Devlin - English/Mathematics Angela Renee Dixon - Psychology/Political Science Sherrie M. Donecker - Journalism and Mass Communication Luke Phillips Eldridge - History/Political Science William James Eldridge - Applied Science/Biomedical Engineering Emily Elizabeth Elledge - History/Communication Studies Walker Elliott - History/German Bita Jasmine Emrani - Health Policy and Administration Diane Alison Esson - Biology Renee Falduti - Art/History Ashleigh Elizabeth Fata - Classics/History Nathan Alexander Fennell - Political Science/Communication Studies Michael Foote - Biology/Philosophy Waylian Leia - sierra Forgay - International Studies/Spanish Brittany Marie Fotsch - Chemistry Matthew Jake Fraser - Economics/Contemporary European Studies Jessica Gabrielle Friedman - Psychology/Linguistics Nathan Andrew Friedman - Psychology/Peace, War and Defense Robert Walker Fuller - History Deena Singerman Fulton - International Studies David John Giancaspro - Spanish Elaina Giolando - International Studies/Chinese Christine Morrow Gourley - International Studies/Spanish David W. Gouzoules - Political Science/History Yevgeniy Yurievich Grechka - Mathematical Sciences/Economics Elisa Nicole Greenwood - Journalism & Mass Communication/African American Studies Keith Michael Grose - Mathematics/Economics Katelyn Elyse Guidice - Communication Studies Gavin Michael Hackeling - Political Science/Studio Art Dale Hammer - Political Science/Environmental Studies Samantha Rae Hargitt - Spanish/Linguistics Katherine Elise Harris - Communication Studies Laura Anderson Hartley - Music Performance Elaine Marie Hartman - History/Spanish Amanda Noel Hayden - Political Science/International Studies Allison Anne Hayes - Public Policy/Sociology Kaitlin Elisabeth Hayes - Psychology Patrick Nathaniel Healy - Biostatistics/Biology David Anthony Hendel - Physics Adam Anthony Holmes - Physics/Mathematics Bret Lytle Holmstrom - Anthropology Amy Beatrice Holter - Journalism and Mass Communication/Psychology Meredith Cecile Horton - Biology Afshin Muhammad Humayun - History Anna Leigh Humphries - Mathematics Kayla Dawn Huneycutt - Biology Emily Marshall Hylton - Arab Cultures/Political Science Cameron Greer Isaacs - Biology Catherine Lee Ittner - International Studies/Sociology Paige Marie Ivey - Biology Kate Victoria Jennison - International Studies Christopher Edward Jensen - History/Biology Courtney Holleman Johnson - Economics/International Studies Courtney Lyne Johnson - Communication Studies/Dramatic Art Russell Paul Johnson - Religious Studies/Communication Studies Michael James Johnston - Chemistry Eric Prescott Jones - Biology Joshua Henry Maclaga - Economics Meredith Brooke Karr - Journalism and Mass Communication Dara Ann Keatts - Psychology Grace Anne Kennerly - Music Performance Michelle Ker - Peace, War and Defense/Political Science Caitlyn Mackenzie Kerins - Exercise & Sport Science/Spanish Faraaz Khan - Psychology Lydia Anne Kiefer - Music Alexander Carlson Kilkka - Economics/Communication Studies Clara Bolynne Kim - International Studies Joshua James Kinard - Political Science/Spanish Stephanie Brooke Kiser - Biology David Alan Knoeckel - History/Political Science David James Knoespel - Political Science Ashley Sarchet Koewing - Psychology Kevin Vincent Kohler - Biology/Anthropology Nitin Viswanath Krishnan - Mathematics/Economics Lalitha Kunduru - Biochemistry Melody Kung - Psychology/Music Patty Kuo - Psychology Courtney Ann Kurinec - French James Kylstra - Philosophy/Music Robert Eugene Langdon III - Business Administration/Political Science Matthew Erick Larson - Biology Jonah Woodsong Leslie - Anthropology Edward Cone Levy - African American Studies Wing - soon Wilson Lian - Computer Science Shang - yun Lin - International Studies/Asian Studies Steven Yang Lin - History Katherine Greer Littlefield - Asia Studies/Public Policy Charlotte Jo Lloyd - Political Science/Comparative Literature Kathrine Elizabeth Loeffler - English Julia Vivian Loewenthal - Nutrition Elizabeth Blair Longino - English/Public Policy Analysis Jeri Demille Lorant - International Studies/French Jared Richard Lowe - Health Policy and Management Yemeng Lu - Biology Jennifer Webster Mandel - History William Aaron Manning - Biology Greg Isaac Margolis - Political Science Stephanie Christine Maxwell - Chemistry/Spanish Menna Pauline Mburi - Political Science Meredith Leigh McCoy - Music/Anthropology Margaret McDowell - Political Science/International Studies Travis Johnson McElveen - Economics/History John Timanus McElwee - Comparative Literature/Cultural Studies Gabriel McGowan - Environmental Sciences Mary Katherine Meadowcroft - Linguistics Alexander William Merritt - English/Spanish Michael Altaf Mian - Political Science/Interdisciplinary Studies Adam Bryant Miller - Psychology Ashley Lorraine Miller - Biology Heather Marie Minchew - Spanish/Linguistics Janet Amelia Moore - International Studies/Spanish Andrew Parker Morgan - Biostatistics/Biology Anne Elizabeth Morrison - Sociology/Public Policy Chad Wesley Mosby - Biology/Chemistry John Andrew Mundell - Spanish/Latin American Studies Christopher Gordon Myers - Business Administration/Asian Studies Andrew Neel - Chemistry Tatyana Igovevna Neplioueva - Sociology Laura Leigh Newman - International Studies/Economics Anne Hope Newton - Political Science/Communication Studies Meredith Anne Newton - Biology/Psychology Aivi Nguyen - Cao - Biology/Psychology Rebekah Erin Niblock - Spanish/International Studies Craig Alexander Nichols - Applied Science/Biomedical Engineering Chelsea Alanna Nielsen - Management & Society Alexander Sergei Novgorodov - Biology Allison Marie O’Connell - International Studies Adelia Ann Odom - Political Science Frank O’Hale - American Studies Emily Katherine Owens - Chemistry Nicholas Louis Panchy - Biology Hannah Lee Park - Biology/Spanish Dev Mukesh Patel - Mathematical Decision Sciences Janki Y. Patel - Biology Ketu Dinesh Patel - Psychology Shivani Sudhir Patel - Chemistry/Psychology Mary Ellen Grigg Pearce - Environmental Studies Stephen James Pecevich - History Emily Dare Peedin - Biology Kathryn Mary Pegram - Communication Studies Lily Anna Peifer - Sociology/Anthropology Charles Bowne Peterson - Biology Elizabeth Mckinney Phillips - English/Dramatic Art Mallory Kristen Plaks - Journalism and Mass Communication/International Studies Alexander Graham Poetzschke - Music Performance Katrina Posey - Biology Lauren Nicole Powell - Biology Pranay Prabhakar - Health Policy and Management Audra Rae Pratt - Art/Art History Varun Puvanesarajah - Chemistry/Mathematics Shayna Shenk Quilty - Anthropology/Religious Studies Daven Quinn - Geology/Economics Meagan Elizabeth Racey - Journalism & Mass Communication/English Sendhilnathan Ramalingam - Biostatistics/Biology Stacy Renee Ramsey - Psychology Jessica Whitney Read - African and Afro - American Studies Juston Adam Reary - Biology Lauren Lynne Refinetti - Political Science/International Studies Adele Ricciardi - Chemistry/Biology Jacqueline Elizabeth Rice - Political Science/History Laura Jane Ritchie - Studio Art Heryka Jaasiel Rodriguez - Communication Studies/Spanish Elizabeth Kenyon Ross - Philosophy Rebecca Rothwell - Biostatistics/Mathematics Erik Mcmurray Russ - English/History Margarita Sala - Business Administration/Psychology Taufiq Salahuddin - Chemistry Margaret Rose Salinger - Anthropology/International Studies Parul Sangwan - International Studies Abhishek Sarkar - Computer Science Gwendolyn B. Saunders - Journalism and Mass Communication/Studio Art Noah Reuben Savage - Linguistics/Russian Emily Justine Scherer - Chinese/Linguistics Samantha Kristen Schlegelmilch - Communication Studies Kevin Gerald Schroeder - Political Science/Spanish William John Schultz - History/Political Emily Claire Schwebke - Philosophy/Psychology Emily Kristine Serkedakis - English/Linguistics Aniqa Zahin Shahrier - Psychology Adam Sherwood - French and Francophone Studies Steven Paul Shorkey, Jr. - Business Administration/Psychology Kendall Lee Short - International Studies/Women’s Studies Mary Sanders Sisson - History/English Maria Adriana Slater - International Studies Kane D. Smego - Spanish Daniel Pieter Smith - Economics Sarah Eleanor Smith - English Madeline Anna Snider - Political Science/French David Solarz - Chemistry Meghan Rebekah Spears - Political Science/Sociology Eric Emery Stam - Economics/International Studies Alice Michael Stamatakis - Biology/Psychology Catherine Braxton Stanfield - Biology Daniela Christine Stauble - German Rachel Parker Stevens - Environmental Health Science Erin Rebecca Stoneking - Dramatic Arts/English Stephen Thomas Strigle - History/Asian Studies Katherine Lois Stuwe - Music Performance Julie Anna Suyama - Biology/Romance Languages Jordan Victoria Swaim - Communication Studies Anthony Rees Sweeney - Taylor - Russian Language and Literature Sarah Daughtry Symons - English Sara Beth Tafeen - Psychology Ting Xu Tan - Biology Jonathan Thomas Tarleton - Latin American Studies/Spanish Sarah Gracey Taylor - Psychology/Philosophy Julie Ann Teasdale - English Robert Bradley Tedeschi - Economics Jaclyn E. Tennant - Psychology/Exercise & Sport Science Clayton Benjamin Thomas - History/Political Science Hannah Penrose Thurman - Journalism & Mass Communication/Asian Studies Laura Marie Tonks - Biology Adam James Tosh - Economics Leah Bishop Townsend - Philosophy/Psychology Jonathan Chad Tugman - Business Administration/Economics Rachel Kelsey Umstead - Journalism and Mass Communication/English Alexander Van Gils - Music Performance William Casey Vaughn - Peace, War, and Defense/Political Science Sanjay Venkatesh - Biology Nisha Verma - Biology/Anthropology Patty Tian Wang - Nutrition Andrew J. Wasserman - Economics Berkley McRay Webster - Business Administration/Spanish Brittany Leigh Weeks - Biology Kerry Anne Williams - English Nicholas Ryan Williams - Philosophy Kaitlin Williamson - Biology/Psychology Amy Elizabeth Wilson - Economics Ariel Lauren Wilson - Interdisciplinary Studies/French and Francophone Studies Sofia Wilson - Economics Jordan Michael Wingate - English Ella Charlotte Wise - Environmental Studies Megan Christine Wise - Biology Philip James Womble - Environmental Science Sophia Woo - Business Administration Jonah Daniel Yearick - Mathematical Decision Sciences/Mathematics Calvin W. Young - Business Administration/Computer Science Erica Cristina Young - Psychology Amy Zhang - Anthropology Amy Rebecca Zipursky - Psychology Samantha Weare Zwemer - Psychology

With budgets still tight, both public and private universities are reining in their faculty salaries. But faculty at those schools have mostly been understanding about salary freezes and similar ways that universities have cut corners in their budgets. This month, Duke University announced that for the second year in a row, its faculty and staff would not be getting raises. “If we would give salary increases, we would find ourselves in a worse situation,” said Kyle Cavanaugh, vice president for human resources at Duke. Any staff or faculty making less than $80,000 per year will receive a one-time payment of $1,000 beginning July 1. UNC also didn’t offer raises last year and likely won’t this year, Cavanaugh said. “The state revenue picture is such that increases are questionable,” said Dick Mann, vice chancellor of finance and administration for UNC. “Keep in mind, the economy is bad everywhere.” Since the amount of money allotted for UNC system salaries is determined by the N.C. General Assembly, the school administration does not have much control in determining yearly raises. Salary funding is also supported by auxiliary funds, contracts and grants, which are not decided by the legislature. Duke, which has about 300,000 employees throughout its hospitals and college, has been working to trim its budget by $100 million over three years, said Craig Henriquez, chairman for Duke’s Academic Council. After a year, Duke is already halfway there, Henriquez said. “Duke is going to work hard to rein in the budget,” Henriquez said. Those efforts to tighten the budget have included workforce management initiatives and retirement incentives, among others. But the university hasn’t yet received many complaints about the lack of raises. “Surprisingly, the community has been well aware of the financial situation,” Cavanaugh said. “We’ve been successful in avoiding layoffs.” Officials are not sure how long the staff and faculty will remain understanding about the lack of salary increases. “Most people are wondering what is going to happen in the next years,” Henriquez said. “The faculty is patient, but it will be tested over the next year or so.” Despite the salary freeze and a decrease in new job offerings at Duke, there have been a record number of applications, Cavanaugh said. At UNC, problems might arise from inequity of pay between current employees and new employees — who wouldn’t be limited by the salary freezes — if the salary increases remain static, Mann said. “People realize times are tough. How much longer this will last, who knows?” Mann said. “There is only so long we can go without additional salary demands.” Contact the State & National Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu.


March 29, 2010

Place a Classified: www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or Call 919-962-0252

DTH Classifieds
Line Classified Ad Rates
DTH office is open Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:00pm

Private Party (Non-Profit) Commercial (For-Profit)

25 Words ......... $15.00/week 25 Words ......... $35.50/week Extra words ....25¢/word/day Extra words ....25¢/word/day EXTRAS: box your Ad: $1/day • bold your Ad: $3/day

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 Help Wanted


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. HR ESSENTiAlS: Certificate program 4/284/29 at Duke. learnmore.duke.edu/humanresources. 919-668-1836. STUDENTS: OWN YOUR TUxEDO! $85 includes: Tuxedo jacket, pants, shirt, tie, cummerbund or vest, studs and cufflinks. You OWN it, this is not a rental. ladies, we’ve got new cocktail and evening dresses for just $95 each! Formalwear Outlet, 415 Millstone Drive, Hillsborough, just 15 minutes from campus. 644-8243. SCUBA ClASSES AND DivE TRAvEl: Weeknight class starts April 10 at the Chapel Hill Community Center. Multiple dive trip options. visit www.waterworldinc.com for more details. 919-596-8185.

For Rent
Where else can you walk to class, tan for free, workout, enjoy the view of downtown from our rooftop and live in an apartment that is modern, unique and can’t be replicated anywhere else? $740/mo will reserve your spot at the most desirable community in Chapel Hill, THE WAREHOUSE, and everything’s included! We also roommate match! 919-929-8020. BikE, WAlk from 14 Bolin Heights to campus. 3BR/1BA house with hardwood floors, W/D. Pets negotiable. $975/ mo. Email Fran Holland Properties at herbholland@intrex.net. GRAD STUDENTS: 130 CARR STREET only 4 blocks to campus, this 1BR duplex is $700/mo. Fran Holland Properties, herbholland@intrex.net. WAlk TO CAMPUS. 5BR/3.5BA duplex with W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat. Available June, July or August. $2,300/mo. 933-8143.

Help Wanted

Lost & Found
lOST: SilvER RiNG with swirls and purple stones. lost March 23, Connor Dorm. Please email rowleyc@email.unc.edu or call 704616-2675. lOST: CAlCUlATOR. Clear Ti-83+ Silver edition with HAWTHORNE inscribed on the back battery case cover. Please contact if found! kathryne@email.unc.edu, 919-389-4036. FOUND: iPOD. You lost your iPod! Oh no! But don’t worry, i found it. Call me to iD. Jill at 919-830-7763. FOUND: kEYS on the street in Carrboro, West Main and Davie. Call to iD. 919-428-6203.



o . . o f d r g e d l

• 11⁄2 miles to UNC • 2BR/11⁄2 BA with 900 sq/ft $630/month & up • 3BR/2BA with 1200 sq/ft $700/month & up • Rent includes water • Very QUIET complex on “N” busline Real Estate Associates 919.942.7806 www.bolinwoodcondos.com

Residential Services, Inc.
Want to earn extra money & make a difference?
Work with children and adults with Autism and other developmental disabilities, helping them achieve their personal goals. Earn extra money and gain valuable experience! Various shifts available including weekends. $1 0/hr. 0.1 APPLY ONLINE by visiting us at:


WAlk TO CAMPUS, 1BR in 4BR beautiful townhouse. $625/mo, price negotiable, Available June thru December. Email Amy: akgwynn@email.unc.edu. SUBlEASE 2BR in 4BR Mill Creek Apartment for Summer 2010. $450/mo. On Chapel Hill Transit buslines (T, G, NS, NU). Contact kjanick@email.unc.edu or 919-656-1222. SUMMER SUBlET: 500 Pittsboro Street. 10 minute walk to Pit. 1BR in 8BR house. $515/ mo, utilities, parking included. Contact sbwatson@email.unc.edu, 980-253-1866. SUBlEASE: 1BR in 2BR Chapel view Apartment for Fall 2010 sublease. Furnished, $585/mo, includes all utilities. On NS, T buslines. Contact bkinsey@email.unc.edu or 704-322-0832. REDUCED! vERGE APARTMENT. Summer or 2010/11 school year. like signing new individual lease but CHEAPER! Pick any 3BR/3BA, furnished apartment! Utilities, W/D, parking included. $560/mo per room. ashekari@email.unc.edu, 704-293-5011.

For Rent
304 Davie Road. 4BR/2BA house in central Carrboro. All appliances included. Excellent condition. On free CW busline, easy walk to Farmer’s Market. $1840/mo. lease and deposit. June or August. 919-605-4810 or CoolBlueRentals.com.

Great floor plan. Fully renovated, NEW decks and porches, new stainless appliances: fridge, dishwasher, range, microwave above range. New fixtures, hardwood, tile floors, new bathrooms. W/D. Upscale. Private, safe, clean. lots of parking. Available for August. $1,775/mo. 919-259-3800. WAlk TO CAMPUS. Newly renovated 3BR/2.5BA duplex. Central heat, air, W/D, dishwasher. Available June, July or August. $1,700/mo. 919-933-8143. DUPlExES FOR RENT: Campus housing available for immediate move in. 5BR close to campus and on busline. Rents for $2,500/ mo. Security deposit same as rent. AlSO Mill Creek unit available for immediate move in. 4BR close to campus and on busline. Rents for $1,950/mo. Security deposit same as rent. Both of these units are currently available with payment of security deposit with first month free. For more info to schedule an appointment for viewing please call 919-2606635 or leave a message with first and last name and contact number at 919-932-6779.

Child Care Wanted
BABYSiTTER NEEDED iN downtown Hillsborough to help care for 5 and 3 year-olds in addition to helping mother with newborn. Start in July or August. Summer and fall hours will include 2 afternoons a week somewhere between the hours of 12-5pm and occasional weekend work. Must have experience with children, excellent driving record and references, and want to have FUN! Please contact ginacrhoades@hotmail.com.
NANNY: Need afterschool care 2:455:30pm M-F starting April 4th or ASAP for kids 6 and 9 in Chapel Hill. Full-time for summer if interested. nannysearch27516@gmail.com.

The best location. McCauley Street. All new renovation of charming 2BR/1.5BA. $1,400/ mo. Available August. 919-259-3800. 500 PiTTSBORO STREET. Behind Carolina inn. large house. Sleeps 7-8. Available June or August 2010. $4,400/mo. maxredic@carolina.rr.com, 704-277-1648. 3BR/1BA HOME 4 MilES SOUTH of campus. Beautiful hardwood floors, central heat and air, W/D hookups, nice yard, no pets. Available immediately. $750/mo. leave message at 919-933-1162. GRAD STUDENTS: 1BR iN CARRBORO available now for upcoming school year at 606 Hillsborough Street. Hardwood floors, $525/ mo. Contact Fran Holland Properties via email: herbholland@intrex.net.

Morehead Planetarium & Science Center. Summer weekday hours, competitive pay. Lead K-8 students in science experiments, educational activities and games. Undergrad science or education majors preferred (but not required). Training provided. Employment info: www.moreheadplanetarium.org Interviewing now!


Ronald McDonald House

Help Wanted
RAlEiGH lAW FiRM in Cameron village area seeking graduate student to work minimum of 1 year in full-time courier, clerk position. ideal for pre-law graduate. Require reliable vehicle for travel. Must be dependable and detail oriented. Email resume to law@jordanprice.com. HElP WANTED: Experienced food servers and late night security needed at R&R Grill. Full-time and part-time positions available. Apply in person at 137 East Franklin Street. 919-240-4411.

Help Wanted
Department of Surgery, Abdominal Transplant Surgery is recruiting 1 temporary 40 hr/wk clerical position. Responsibilities include: general administrative office duties, phone coverage and word processing. knowledge of Microsoft Office a plus! To apply, please send resume to william_mcdonald@med.unc.edu. YMCA AT MEADOWMONT is hiring for summer! Camp counselors, certified lifeguards and swim instructors, member services, snack bar. YMCA experience a plus. Contact Jess Hanlin for more information. jhanlin@ chcymca.org or 919-945-0640. Applications available online at www.chcymca.org.

is accepting applications for a Public Relations/ Special Events Internship (Unpaid) for the 2010/ 2011 school year. Interns work 6 to 10 hrs. per week and gain work experience on special events, PR and publications. Visit www.chapelhillrmh.net to download application. Applications accepted through April 9.

Summer Jobs
liFEGUARDS AND SWiM iNSTRUCTORS needed for 2010 season. Flexible hours and competitive pay. Fantastic new Briar Chapel facility on 15-501. Certifications required. Call 919-240-4958.
SUMMER livE iN NANNY: Respon-

CHilD CARE. Wanted: afternoon part-

University Commons. $360/BR. On busline. Private. All utilities and internet included. Available August 1st, 2010. 919-9230630, 919-767-1778, 919-265-9116 or hpone91@gmail.com. UNivERSiTY COMMONS 4BR/4BA condo available May 15 at University Commons, 303 Smith level Road. Each bedroom has its own private bath. $1,600/mo. On the busline, All utilities included except phone. Email nnewcomb@brixxpizza.com, 919-225-6491. 705 NORTH COlUMBiA HOUSE. Walk to campus, 3BR/1.5BA, central AC, W/D, nice yard, garden space, storage building. $1,125/mo, available June 1st. Call leif, 919-542-5420. OFFiCE SPACE DOWNTOWN. 1 room, 260 square feet. lease required. $500/mo, includes electricity, gas, water, 1 parking space. rental@upcch.org. 919-929-2102. WAlk TO CAMPUS FROM Amity Court. Great units still available for June 1 or August 1. 2BR/1BA, hardwood floors, central heat, air, W/D included, large units with free parking. $580/mo per person. Drive by, email me or call me for time to see inside. 919-967-0776, cindykhope@email.com. RARE FiND. 2BR HOUSE 200 yards from campus and Franklin Street. $1,300/mo. Available in mid-May. AC, dishwasher, W/D hookups, private yard, parking for 4. Call 824-7981 or email pro@hotwhere.com.

time child care for a 4.5 year-old. Beginning in late August, long term assignment. Hours: 2:30-5:30pm daily. Would pick up from school and take to our home in Governor’s Club area of Chapel Hill. Would consider splitting days between a couple friends or roommates. Needs clean driving record and good references. Email eblindsey@yahoo.com or call 919-623-1396.

4 bR/3bA. 3 bLOCkS TO CAMpUS
Awesome, new upscale townhouse. Just reduced Only $1,800/mo. Available 6/1. HowellStreet.com for pictures and floorplan. Call to see! 919-933-8144. WAlk TO CAMPUS. 2BR/1BA apartments with W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat. Available August for $875/mo. 933-8143. HOUSE FOR RENT: 2BR/1BA cottage on Church Street within easy walk to campus. Remodeled kitchen and bath, hardwood floors, W/D hook ups, $1,100/mo, available 6/15/10. For more information contact Tony Hall, owner, broker. tonyhall@tonyhallassociates.com or 919-740-9611. WAlk TO CAMPUS. 2BR/1BA house. W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat, hardwood floors, large back deck. Available June. $1,150/mo. 933-8143.

CHilD CARE NEEDED: looking for responsible and energetic person to care for 3 and 6 year-olds in Carrboro ASAP. Daytime hours vary based on the day of the week. ideally, caregiver could work over the summer as well. Contact nataliegott@gmail.com or 919-259-5800. PART-TiME NANNY NEEDED! Part-time nanny needed this summer for 3 young children in NW Durham. Hours also available this fall (full-time or part-time). $15/hr with child care experience, excellent references. Email nebr.99@alum.dartmouth.org to apply.

Care seeking healthy, non-smoking females 20-32 to become egg donors. $2,500 compensation for COMPlETED cycle. All visits and procedures to be done local to campus. For written information, please call 919-966-1150 ext. 5 and leave your current mailing address.

sible and kind to care for my 3 daughters ages 14, 12 and 9. Some weeks i travel and you will manage kids and house. Others i will be home and you will have ample free time. Reliable transportation. No smoking. Early June to mid-August. threegalsmom@gmail.com.

UNC-Chapel Hill Carolina kids Camp is accepting applications for several full-time summer day camp positions. Must be available June 7 through August 6, 2010. Prefer prior experience with children ages 5-14 and completion of some college course work. For an application or more information, contact Aimee krans, Work life Manager, aimee_ krans@unc.edu. Don’t delay! Conducting interviews now. EOE.

Homes for Sale
TOWNHOUSE FOR SAlE. Five Oaks, 10 minutes from campus, near i-40. 4BR/3BA end unit. Recent upgrades. MlS-1689846 for pictures. ak2908@aol.com. 919-368-8376.
PAiD iNTERNSHiP: Summer market-

Wheels for Sale
2003 TOYOTA CAMRY xlE, Aspen Green, 4 door, 73,600 miles, $8,900. Single owner, garaged, 4 cyl, new Michelin tires, ABS, airbags, JBl 6CD stereo, grey cloth interior. 919-949-3460.

We have openings for cheer and/or tumble instructors. http://elite-cheer.com, 919-255-6524. HOUSEHOlD MANAGER NEEDED: Busy professional couple seeks a household manager to: run household and personal errands, maintain household orderliness (laundry, dish washing, light cleaning), manage the household calendar and coordinate schedules and daily activities, plan and direct special events, coordinate other household services (nanny, housekeeping, lawn), occasionally cook. Position requires discretion and the ability to maintain employers’ privacy. Must have a valid driver’s license, vehicle and insurance. 10-20 hrs/wk, occasional extended hours required. Graduate student or recent college graduate preferred. $10/hr. Email: personalasst_joblist@ yahoo.com. PART-TiME: leasing apartment homes at Glen lennox Cottages, 20-25 hrs/wk, weekdays and weekends. Prefer property management experience and some college education. Fax resume to 919-967-7090 or email to chuntley@grubbproperties.com. ExPERiENCED SERvERS SOUGHT for a fast paced restaurant in Chapel Hill, Carrboro. Must have a great knowledge of beer styles and love to talk about it. A love and appreciation for good food is also a must. A perfect candidate would be friendly and outgoing with an ability to multi-task while offering a high level of customer service. Please apply by emailing a short note along with resume to: hansenkimd@gmail.com.

Help Wanted
PARTiCiPANTS NEEDED for studies using magnetic resonance imaging (MRi). Studies are conducted at the Duke University Brain imaging and Analysis Center. Must be 18 years of older and no history of neurological injury or disease. Studies last 1-2 hours and participants are paid approximately $20/hr. For more information, call 681-9344 or email volunteer@biac.duke.edu. 10672.

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. 4BR, 2 FUll BATH NEAR CAMPUS and Fosters Market. Available June 1. Spacious 3 level condo, large bedrooms, hardwood floors, gas heat, central air, W/D. $1,400/mo. John@ GoddinRealEstate.com, 919-968-2100.


ni owned small business seeking to hire BSBA (new or recent graduate) or related major. Excellent salary and benefit package. MUST have a minimum 3.0 GPA. Email resume to BSkFSB2010@aol.com.

ing communications internship opportunity in Charlotte. Manufacturing company that sells GE branded sealants is currently seeking highly motivated self starter with strong attention to detail. intern will assist the MarComm team with public relations, advertising, merchandising, collateral. JOMC majors strongly preferred. Great way to build portfolio! Email cover letter and resume: trisha. mcguire@momentive.com. visit www.gesealants.com for company information.

ce nd pla e fi liv �to ing.com
www.h eelsho us

Awesome Carrboro 2BR and 3BR renovation. Directly on busline. Cool, clean, all NEW. Under $385/BR. Available start July or August. 919-259-3800. COUNTRY SETTiNG 5 MilES TO CAMPUS. 2BR/1BA duplexes are in North Chatham County. Hardwood living room floor, fireplaces, pets negotiable with fee. 1 mile to groceries, UNC park and ride lot. Enjoy quiet nature moments. $650/mo, water included. Fran Holland Properties, herbholland@intrex.net. WAlk TO CAMPUS. Available July. 2BR/1BA house. W/D, dishwasher, central heat and air, hardwood floors, fireplace, large back garden. $1,400/mo. 919-933-8143.

Sport Art Gymnastics Center Chapel Hill looking for enthusiastic, reliable individuals. Teach recreational gymnastic classes. Start Fall 2010. Children age 5 and up. Mark, 919-929-7077, 919-732-2925. COMPUTER SAAvY? Professional resuming job search seeks assistance with online applications, 3-4 hrs/wk; flexible schedule, $10/hr. 919-428-5150.

iTS RESEARCH COMPUTiNG seeks graduate students for part-time work assisting campus researchers with computing problems. Topsail, Emerald experience preferred. $13/hr, 8-10 hrs/wk. Contact research@unc.edu. SAlES, ADvERTiSiNG: Town and Country Trader is looking for person who enjoys the challenge of selling, has professional appearance, excellent communication and follow up skllls. Flexible hours, generous commission. 919-542-2446. SUMMER WORk: The Chapel Hill-Carrboro YMCA is hiring summer staff for Y Day Camps: Sports Camp, Camp Clearwater, Specialty Camp, YMCA at Meadowmont, Teen Camp and kinder Camp. Must be 18 years of age and have experience working with children. Camps start June 7 thru August 20. Go to www.chcymca.org, then Chapel Hill, to download and then to Employee volunteer to find application. Must attend 1 of 2 interviews, April 17 4-6pm, April 22 6-8pm. Submit applications to Nancy Chan at 980 Mlk Blvd., Chapel Hill or nchan@chcymca.org.

QUESTIONS: 962-0250

If March 29th is Your Birthday... Put a serene face on creative challenges. Blend your desires with those of your partner. Devote part of each day to developing creative talents. They blend into a package of skills that enhance your career and your relationships.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

NEED A PLACE TO LIVE? www.heelshousing.com





The Daily Tar Heel office will be closed Friday, April 2nd for Good Friday
Deadlines for Mon., April 5th issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds Wednesday, March 31st at 3pm Line Classifieds - Thurs., April 1st at noon

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! Ask about current tuition rates. Call now! 919-676-0774, www.cocktailmixer.com. SOCCER TRAiNER WANTED. Are you a good soccer player (male or female)? Would you like to help train teenager (mostly offense)? $10/hr. Write to John13251325@googlemail.com.

Deadlines for Tues., April 6th issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds Thursday, April 1st at 3pm Line Classifieds - Monday, April 5th at noon

Did You Know
You can now place your DTH classified online at www.dailytarheel.com Click on “Classifieds”

We will re-open on Monday, April 5th at 8:30am


Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 6 - Whatever problem you face, develop more than one method of attack. Your first thought may be the best, but remain open to suggestions. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is an 8 - Don’t plan on getting credit for anything today. Someone else takes the glory, or you have to wait until later. Either way, you know you did your best. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 5 - You aren’t ready to get back to work. Part of your mind is back at the party, enjoying friends and family. Put daydreams on the back burner. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is a 7 - Work from home today if you can. You’ll get a lot more done, and associates will use the time to do their own thing. Productivity abounds. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 6 - You get your marching orders and move into action immediately. A female provides extra goodies to make the transition easier. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 7 - You achieve balance today when you continue your creative work while also encouraging a female with hers. Help only as needed.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 6 - Gentle persuasion works wonders at home. The less pressure you apply, the more successful the outcome. Share your goal with others. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is an 8 - You get a chance to try new methodologies. Consider this a stress test of your rationale. include both genders in your opinion poll. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 6 - Dig deep into your bag of magic tricks and produce an illusion of wealth for your public appearance. Simple and elegant does it every time. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 7 - This is no time to stop moving forward. Use pressure if you must, but remember: You need everyone’s creative input, so don’t force the issue. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 6 - Make every word count. You only get one chance to state your case. Be sure you mean what you say. Then, accept the consensus opinion. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 7 - Hard work earlier this month pays off now in the form of extra money, either as direct income or as a budget for a longer-term project.

(c) 2010 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERviCES, iNC.


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The Daily Tar Heel
SportS briefS
Tar Heels claim EAGL title
The North Carolina gymnastics team won the East Atlantic Gymnastics League Championship Saturday with a score of 196.025. Senior Kara Wright tied for the all-around title, and three other UNC gymnasts took home first place finishes in individual events. Senior Christine Nguyen won the balance beam, sophomore Morgan Evans captured the uneven bars title and sophomore Zoya Johnson tied for first in vault. North Carolina’s Derek Galvin was also honored as the EAGL Coach of the Year.


monday, march 29, 2010


from page 16

scoring three of its seven goals on man-up opportunities. “They were 3-for-4 man-up, and they’re the best man-up team in the country. … All in all, six-on-six, I think they had two, maybe three goals, when we were playing sixon-six,” Breschi said. “So we really wanted to limit their transition opportunities and man-ups.” North Carolina remains one of just two unbeaten teams in the nation alongside top-ranked ACC competitor Virginia, who also has a 9-0 record. The victory also snapped UNC’s 23-game losing streak against the board. “She’s had to gut out some performances,” Smith said. “I felt lucky we got out of there with just three.” Spaulding said she was trying to do as much as possible to give Johnson a rest, but was in a lot of pain after Saturday’s outing. She had trouble commanding her pitches on Sunday because of it. “She’s pitched so many games to make up for my lot and me not being there, and it definitely takes a toll on the body,” Spaulding said. Johnson also allowed a solo home run to Allison Presnell in the fifth inning for the Wolfpack’s final run. On the other side, N.C. State starting pitcher Lindsay Campana frustrated Tar Heel hitters all day, going the full seven innings while

“Obviously losing Billy was tough... Coach has talked all week about everyone stepping up.”
mArcuS HOLmAn, attacker
teams ranked in the USILA coaches polls’ top four. And Breschi couldn’t be more proud about UNC’s first home win against the Terps since 1996: “We’re back.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu. holding North Carolina to one unearned run and three hits. And of those three Tar Heel hits, not a single one made it out of the infield. “Campana has an excellent drop ball and I think it fooled us a little,” Smith said. “She pitched a great game against us and we just couldn’t get enough going offensively.” Johnson and Spaulding combined to pitch every inning over the two-day series. Johnson pitched all seven innings in the first game, then earned the save in relief of Spaulding in game two. Spaulding, two-time ACC Player of the Year, started both the second and third games, tossing for seven innings in total. Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

rucking and mauling

from page 16

Spaulding was sore from Saturday’s start, and also had a hand injury that caused shooting pains and made gripping the ball difficult. Both were reasons for her shortened appearance, UNC associate head coach Beverly Smith said. “It’s definitely a time issue,” Spaulding said of her injury. “The bad thing about that is I don’t have time to sit out and not do anything.” Johnson, who has seen her workload increase with Spaulding’s injury, pitched the rest of the game for the Tar Heels. She ran into trouble in the fourth inning, loading the bases with no outs and a run already scored. By the time the frame was over, the Wolfpack had put three runs on

atie Lorenz, Tiffany Dyer and Crystal Aldave (left to right) of the women’s club rugby team maul the ball against Georgia on Saturday during the South Championship in Murfreesboro, Tenn. “They dominated every facet of the game. I’m so proud of them,” coach Johnathan Atkeison said. The Tar Heels defeated the Bulldogs 15-0 and beat Clemson 20-0 to advance to the Sweet 16. They will play Brown on April 17 in Florida.


photo courtesy of payce madden

from page 16

from page 16

to take the victory 8-5 and give UNC the doubles point. Marand continued her dominance into her singles match, dropping only one game to lead UNC to another victory in which the Tar Heels did not lose a set. Suarez-Malaguti didn’t miss a beat, either. Playing in the No. 4 singles spot for North Carolina, the freshman defeated Maryland’s Jordan Hansbrough by blanking her in straight sets. The Tar Heels recorded their ninth shutout of the year on Sunday and third in three ACC matches, even without top player Katrina Tsang. Kalbas decided to rest Tsang S u n d a y — a n d Ma r a n d i n Saturday’s 7-0 victory against Boston College — to save his top players for tougher competition and allow inexperienced players to get playing time.

“We have such a deep team, and we tried some di≠erent combinations in doubles this weekend.”
briAn KALbAS, unc women’s tennis coach
“We were able to get some other people the opportunity to play,” Kalbas said. “We have such a deep team, and we tried some different combinations in doubles this weekend, so we used it as a way to keep people fresh.” In addition to simulating the loss of a top player, Kalbas forewent the option of playing indoors in Sunday’s cloudy conditions to give his players experience with playing against the elements at the Cone-Kenfield Tennis Center. “It’s good just getting more matches in these conditions outside,” Tsang said. “It’s been really windy, and we’re just getting used to the outdoor tennis still.” Even with the adverse weather conditions, the Tar Heels lost only 12 games in six singles matches. Kalbas said that Sunday’s commanding victory reinforced his confidence in the Tar Heels’ depth. But even with UNC continuing its comfortable schedule — the Tar Heels will face three straight opponents outside of the top 25 — the players are not going to take their opponents, or Kalbas’s adjustments, lightly. “It’s actually tough because you still have to keep your focus,” Marand said. “Because you never know, anything could happen.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

“I was having some good movement on my two-seam fastball, and I was locating it very well,” Harvey said. “Early my changeup was working pretty good, and then I was even able to throw some curveballs for strikes.” Colin Bates had no such luck to start Saturday’s game — he gave up back-to-back-to-back home runs in the first inning. Ga. Tech’s bats stayed hot for the rest of the game as it cruised to a 13-5 win. Sunday’s game was not the first relief pitching meltdown. Saturday’s game yielded a similar five-run outburst. Nate Striz’s performance went into the box score as no innings pitched, three earned runs, three hits and two walks. Even though coach Mike Fox refused to talk to the media, he did talk to Adam Lucas of the Tar Heel Sports Network. “We are in search of that guy in the bullpen who can close the door,” Fox said to Lucas. “Whether

“We have seemed to fall apart this series defensively, and that is a little uncharacteristic of our team.”
miKE fOx, unc BaseBaLL coach
we move some things around or start trusting a freshman, we need to shore up our bullpen.” The Tar Heels also had problems in the field, as they notched at least two errors in every game, ultimately costing them two of the three games. The sweep is the first the Tar Heels have suffered at Boshamer Stadium since 2001. “I am concerned about our defense,” Fox said. “We have seemed to fall apart this series defensively, and that is a little uncharacteristic of our team.”

georgia tech’s deck mcguire, last year’s acc pitcher of the year, led the yellow jackets in their 2-1 win Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu. on friday, only allowing one run.

dth/Bj dworak

That’s what you said

© 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

Check out what Tar Heels are talking about on Twitter and Facebook. See pg. 3 for story.

What you got?
A team from N.C. A&T State University took home a dance title. See pg. 3 for story.





Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9.

Out of the ashes
The Chatham County courts are rebounding from last week’s fire. See pg. 5 for story.

Solution to Friday’s puzzle

Wilco rocks
The band Wilco thrilled a Durham audience filled with fans. See pg. 10 for story.

Sexting problems
States are reconsidering laws used to bust underage sexters. See pg. 13 for story.

Nothing could be finer. Summer School at Carolina.
(C)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved.

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
dth/phong dinh

freshman marcus holman stepped in for an injured Billy Bitter to lead unc’s offense with four goals and one assist. Bitter, sidelined with a leg injury, is one of two key injured tar heels along with senior sean deLaney.

from page 16

“We have so much depth and so much talent that we can interchange people.” Though the Tar Heels were unable to utilize their entire lineup, coach Joe Breschi said every player whose number was called transitioned seamlessly into the crippled offense. “We were playing guys in different spots they haven’t played. Some guys hadn’t played all year, and they were stepping in and making plays,” Breschi said. “They didn’t flinch. The next guy just stepped in and made a play.” Breschi was forced to make a number of risky changes throughout the game, including moving midfielder Dunster to attack. Dunster, who said he played attack in high school, recorded one goal and one assist.

But it was Holman who stepped up the most, scoring four goals on five shots and recording an assist. “Marcus played great today,” Dunster said. “That’s what we need from everybody — when your number’s called, go out and play 110 percent — and that’s exactly what he did today.” Holman added three groundballs to a performance that led North Carolina to its first 9-0 record since 1993. Despite their newfound producer in Holman, the Tar Heels are anxious to have Bitter and DeLaney back in the starting lineup. The status of DeLaney’s injury is unknown, while Breschi said Bitter is day-to-day. The coaches chose not to play him Saturday because they didn’t want to risk further injury. “He kind of felt better, and we just didn’t want to take a chance,”

Breschi said. “It was just the right thing to do, for Billy’s sake and for him getting better for next week.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

Take 15/501 South towards Pittsboro Exit Market St. / Southern Village

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ACross 1 Calligrapher’s need 4 Hilton alternative 9 Fragrant wood 14 Lair 15 Surrounding glows 16 Fuming 17 Day “Grey’s Anatomy” airs: Abbr. 18 Gyroscopic toy 20 Archery projectile 22 Time past 23 Comic Philips 24 Central American fishing mecca 28 At liberty 29 “Flying kangaroo” airline 33 The Beatles’ “__ the Walrus” 36 Skin layer 39 British nobleman 40 Pretender in a ten-gallon hat and boots 44 Division word 45 __ Bruce, ’30s-’40s Dr. Watson portrayer 46 Scand. nation 47 Be lenient 50 Chinese leader? 52 Proverbial backbreaker for a camel 58 IV squared 61 The same, on the Seine 62 Bush successor 63 Arctic solar phenomenon 67 __ alai 68 Kindle download 69 Gizmo 70 Ques. response 71 Homes in trees

72 Letters after thetas 73 The last word of this puzzle’s five longest answers is a type of one Down 1 Dog collar attachment 2 India’s first prime minister 3 Small knob 4 Argues 5 “Fer sure!” 6 The Diamondbacks, on scoreboards 7 Tucker of country music 8 Part of a carpenter’s joint 9 Movie theater 10 Fraction of a joule 11 Dinner and a movie, say 12 Tiny particle 13 Seized auto, for short 19 Big oil exporter 21 Not quite right 25 There are three in every yard 26 Eva of Argentina 27 From square one 30 Folder features

31 Get one’s ducks in __ 32 Leonard __: Roy Rogers’s birth name 33 “Got it, man!” 34 Pisa’s river 35 “Turn off the sound” button 37 X-ray cousin, briefly 38 Auspices 41 Nanny __ 42 Penny 43 Numbers on 45s 48 Arab chieftains 49 Safecracker

51 Gambling parlor letters 53 “Chicago Hope” actress Christine 54 Even if, informally 55 Indian prince 56 Kenmore competitor 57 Spot for a belt 58 Mutant superhero group 59 Hard-to-describe feeling 60 Nuptial vows 64 “Wayne’s World” catchword 65 Get off one’s 25-Down 66 Italian article

PaGE 16

Gymnastics east Atlantic Gymnastics League Championships 1st men’s tennis UnC 4 Maryland 3

The Daily Tar Heel
monday, march 29, 2010
UnC 6 Boston College 1


Freshman Holman scores four goals in win
By meGan waLsH
AssistAnt sports editor photo iLLUstrAtion BY phonG dinh And AshLeY Bennett

Twenty minutes before the start of the North Carolina lacrosse team’s game against No. 4 Maryland, the team’s medical personnel made the call to send No. 3 UNC into its biggest game of the season without its biggest star. Billy Bitter, All-America attackman and last season’s leading scorer for the Tar Heels, would be sidelined from the game with a leg injury. Forced to make adjustments to the starting lineup and offensive attack, the Tar Heels (9-0, 2-0 ACC) found success in their 9-7 win against Maryland (6-1, 1-1) with some of the team’s youngest members. “Obviously losing Billy was a tough loss for our team for this game, but Coach has talked all week about everyone stepping up,” freshman Marcus Holman said. Holman and sophomores Jimmy Dunster and Thomas Wood all helped assure a 4-1

men’s Lacrosse Maryland UnC

7 9

lead over Maryland with 8:21 left in the second quarter. Although the Terps answered with three goals of their own, sending the game into a 4-4 tie at the half, senior midfielder Sean DeLaney was there to stop Maryland’s run. Off an assist from attackman Wood with 12:15 to go in the third quarter, DeLaney made a sacrificial shot to give the Tar Heels a 5-4 lead. But his goal came with mixed consequences. Although the shot started a three-goal scoring streak that would send the Tar Heels into the fourth quarter up 7-4, it also sent DeLaney to the ground with a shoulder injury coming off Max Schmidt. Even with DeLaney’s absence from the

game, the attack continued to make plays. Holman stepped in to lead the offense with four goals, tying his career-high against Navy earlier this season, and one assist. His fourth quarter unassisted goal sealed UNC’s win with under three minutes to play. “For Marcus to come in and make the plays he did and punch that one home late in the game basically solidified it,” UNC coach Joe Breschi said. “It’s a testament to the upperclassmen, and how they’ve brought the younger guys along and believing that they can do it.” Wood, this season’s second leading scorer behind DeLaney, combined for four points off two goals and two assists to add to the team’s offensive leadership. The defense, led by goalie Chris Madalon with 11 saves, buckled down in the second half to throw Maryland limited opportunities. Maryland capitalized on four UNC fouls,

Tar Heels prevail through injuries
By Justin mayHew
stAff writer

see Lacrosse, pAGe 15

Sean DeLaney wanted only to know if he scored. After injuring his shoulder on a goal at the beginning of the third quarter, midfielder DeLaney lay on the field immobilized. But he was more worried about whether his shot went in. “DeLaney’s such a tough kid. He finished that shot and got up and was like, ‘Did I score?,’” freshman Marcus Holman said. But DeLaney’s coaches and fellow players were much more worried about something else as they saw UNC’s leading goal-scorer on his back — the fact

that the Tar Heels would be without their top two players for the rest of the game against ACC rival Maryland. With All-America Billy Bitter confined to the sideline after sustaining a leg injury earlier in the week, No. 3 UNC (9-0, 2-0 ACC) was forced to make adjustments to compensate for the loss of its two stars in its 9-7 victory against No. 4 Maryland (6-1, 1-1) on Saturday. “Losing DeLaney is so big, but we always have someone else,” sophomore midfielder Jimmy Dunster said.

see inJuries, pAGe 15

Women’s tennis blanks maryland
By Justin mayHew
stAff writer

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junior Matt harvey pitched for seven innings and gave up one earned run in north Carolina’s 2-1 loss to Georgia tech in friday night’s game. the Yellow jackets took all three games from the tar heels at Boshamer stadium, and UnC dropped to the bottom of the ACC’s Coastal division.

North Carolina women’s tennis coach Brian Kalbas understands that being the best can be too easy. The Tar Heels (16-3, 3-0 ACC) were expecting the 7-0 shut out of Maryland (3-7, 0-5) Sunday. Kalbas thus took the opportunity to test his team by subjecting them to unfavorable weather conditions, resting his top player and mixing up doubles partners — and the Tar Heels responded. The doubles team of Sanaz Marand and Gina Suarez-Malaguti struggled early in their match, but not because either of them were playing poorly. “We haven’t really played with each other,” the senior Marand said of her doubles partner. “I think Coach just wanted to try something different.” Kalbas said the lack of experi-

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ence in playing together was evident in the first seven games in the match, at which point the duo was down 5-2. “They hadn’t played together before or really even practiced together, so I think the first seven games they were making a lot of unforced errors, and they weren’t communicating very well together,” Kalbas said. “They started having a lot more energy and being much more positive and kind of setting each other up much better, so I was really impressed with the way they came back.” Marand and Suarez-Malaguti won the last six games of the match

see tennis, pAGe 15

Ga. Tech sweeps Unc at home
First time since ’01 Tar heels su≠er home sweep
By Louie HorvatH
senior writer

After dropping to last place in the ACC Coastal Division with two straight losses to Georgia Tech, North BaseBaLL Carolina needed a spark. Ga. tech 2 On Sunday, it thought it UnC 1 had gotten just that in the form of three multi-run Ga. tech 13 innings, highlighted by a UnC 5 sixth-inning moonshot by Jesse Wierzbicki. And then the relief pitchGa. tech 11 ing struck. UnC 8 Between Michael Morin, Greg Holt and Garrett Davis, the bullpen managed to give up 10 runs in collecting 10 outs. Five of those runs were scored when the Yellow

Jackets were down to their final out. Ga. Tech ultimately pushed across three runs in the 10th inning to complete the sweep, 11-8. “It’s tough,” Wierzbicki said. “We had an 8-3 lead in the top of the ninth and — we should win that game. It’s frustrating. There’s not really many words to describe it. It hurts.” A routine flyout in the 10th inning Sunday turned into a double as Brian Goodwin misjudged the ball, breaking inwards only to watch the ball fly over his head. Between UNC’s first two losses, there were few similarities in the style of play. One was a classic pitchers’ duel, and the other was a slugfest. Friday’s game featured both teams’ aces, as reigning ACC Pitcher of the Year Deck McGuire

toed the rubber for Georgia Tech, countered by Matt Harvey for the Tar Heels. They both pitched well, with neither team able to do much of anything against the two hurlers. Their stat lines were virtually identical — one earned run, struck out double-digit batters and allowed nine base runners. The only significant difference was Harvey’s unearned run in the fifth inning. It was the lone difference between the two squads as Georgia Tech took a 2-1 win. “I block out all the other distractions and just try to stay within my game,” Harvey said on Friday. “The last thing I needed to do was worry about what he was doing out there, because he’s a tremendous pitcher.” Harvey was on fire in the first two innings, striking out five of the first six Yellow Jackets he faced.

north carolina drops series against n.c. State
By david adLer
stAff writer

see BaseBaLL, pAGe 15

North Carolina’s pitchers were worn out by Sunday’s game against N.C. State, and the team’s bats were unable to provide enough support to get the job done. The No. 19 UNC softball team dropped the rubber game of a three-game series, falling 5-1 to the unranked Wolfpack. UNC and N.C. State split the series’ first two games in a doubleheader on Saturday. The Tar Heels dropped the first game 3-2, then took the second game by the same score. Senior Danielle Spaulding made her second consecutive start

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for North Carolina after pitching 5 1/3 innings to get the win on Saturday. She went just 1 2/3 innings and gave up a run Sunday before being relieved by Amber Johnson.

see softBaLL, pAGe 15