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weekly summer issue

VOluME 118, IssuE 51

The Daily Tar Heel
www.dailytarheel.com
The provision was created in response to a $70 million cut in system funding for next year . That provision also mandates that no less than 20 percent of the tuition increase must go to supporting need-based by cArTer mccAll senior writer financial aid at system schools. The remaining balance will UNC-Chapel Hill officials are struggling to decide wheth- go to offsetting budget cuts at UNC-system schools. er they should increase tuition by $950 for in-state students Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Bruce Carney said next fall. the University has not decided how much it will raise tuition The 2010-11 state budget includes a provision allowing on top of a $200 increase approved by the UNC-Chapel Hill UNC-system schools to increase tuition by up to $750 next Board of Trustees last year. They are currently reviewing year on top of individual tuition increases approved last year. various options.

Serving the students and the University community since 1893

thursday, july 8, 2010

$950 tuition increase undecided
Would affect in-state students
Campus

| page 3

TAr heels on brooms
unC students hopped on their muggle versions of the firebolt, galloping about in a real-world version of harry Potter’s beloved sport of Quidditch. too bad they can’t fly.

“The big issue with any tuition increase is how to make the effects to students as harmless as possible,” Carney said. A major concern is the ability of the University to cover need-based financial aid to students, Carney said. Shirley Ort, associate provost and director of scholarships and student aid, said it is the University’s policy to provide 35 percent of tuition to need-based financial aid — far above the state-mandated 20 percent. She said they are working to ensure that students who need financial assistance will

see TuiTion, Page 4

South Road pedestrian bridge
The proposed pedestrian bridge would extend across South Road, starting between the Undergraduate Library and Student Stores and ending behind Fetzer Gym. The project would cost an estimated $8 million.

SOURCE: IAN LEE, STUDENT BODY SECRETARY

DTH/KELLY McHUGH

County sludge draws concern
Water standards come under fire
by Annie clArk
staff writer

university | page 3
summer drAmA
at the summer youth Conservatory, a drama camp put together by the artsCenter in Carrboro and PlayMakers repertory Company, students put dickens to music.

buIldIng brIdgEs?

students oppose construction
by colleen volz
staff writer

Diversions | page 7
lovely language
Chapel hill’s indie pop band, the love language, is set to release its second album July 13. libraries boasts a dreamy and polished new sound after the group was signed to superchunk’s Merge records.

dailytarheel.com
no smoking
a unC poll shows more north Carolinians than ever support a raise in the state’s tobacco tax. after banning smoking in bars and restaurants, what’s next for the “tobacco state”?

Although UNC students have voiced opposition to building a pedestrian bridge on campus since its proposal one year ago, the Board of Trustees is still planning to consider all data with a careful eye. In April, the capital projects committee of UNC student government compiled a 41-page document that reported the responses received in November from a campuswide student poll about the bridge, but the Jones Administration hadn’t acted on the report, leaving it to her successor to present to the board. The board will not discuss the report unless it is formally brought forth by a member. In the survey, nearly nine out of 10 students stated that the South Road bridge is not a worthwhile investment. “It’s just a bridge, but people are up in arms about it,” said Student Body Secretary Ian Lee, co-writer of the report and co-chairman of the capital projects committee. Bob Winston III, chairman of the Board of Trustees, said this was the first time students had created a survey about any construction project at the University. A majority of those surveyed voted that they believe the bridge would be a waste of funding, an unattractive addition to the heart of campus and an inappropriate way to increase traffic flow on South Road. More than 1,300 students responded to the survey. Despite such student disapproval, the board will still consider the plan. “It’s hard for people who aren’t involved in a dayto-day basis to have a perspective about this thing,” Winston said. “If someone says I don’t think it looks pretty, I don’t like the look, that’s fine. Everyone has an opinion,” he said. Estimates for the cost of the bridge range between $8 million and $9 million. The report states that the bridge would likely take a decade to complete. “I don’t know if people in college know what construction costs for these kind of things,” Winston said. The bridge would potentially span from the southwest

dth/stePhen MitChell

students cross south road in front of student stores on tuesday. the proposed pedestrian bridge would aim to make the crossing safer.

South Road Pedestrian Bridge
Undergraduate Library Student Union Student Stores
South Road

Sta

diu

m

Dr .

Fetzer Gym
DTH/KELLY McHUGH

see souTh bridge, Page 4

SOURCE: IAN LEE, STUDENT BODY SECRETARY

Environmental groups across the state are raising a stink over sludge. The Blue Ridge Environmental Defense League in conjunction with N.C. Sen. Ellie Kinnaird, D-Orange, held a press conference June 21 to discuss public health and the environment, and they are still waiting for answers. Some groups argue sludge will contaminate water unless the state holds it to stricter standards. They are calling for a moratorium on spreading the sludge in the state’s critical watersheds, which they said is happening in Orange County. Orange Water and Sewer Authority has a 2006 permit that allows the spreading of sludge, or biosolids — the solid byproduct that comes from treating dirty water and sewage — in Orange, Chatham and Alamance counties. Some of the permitted sites are within their respective county’s defined critical watershed area; however, they are not within the area the state defines as a critical watershed. The state deems treated sludge safe to dump in areas cleared by state permits, but groups including the league argue that even treated biosolids — regulated for certain chemicals — are harmful. Sue Dayton, coordinator for the League’s N.C. Healthy Communities Project, said sludge is harmful because of some contaminants. “The potential effects are very scary,” Dayton said. The effects of biosolids on

see sludge, Page 4

Comical book benefits unC
by ThAnkful cromArTie
staff writer

Plans for new homeless shelter enter next phase
two more phases left until approval
by kelly poe
City editor

this day in history
July 8, 1870 …
n.C. gov. william w. holden declared martial law in Caswell County when a state senator supporting reconstruction was murdered in the county courthouse.

Today’s weather
at least it’s not like yesterday. h 92, l 68

Friday’s weather
good day for the pool. thanks, class. h 92, l 71

index
police log ........................ 2 calendar .......................... 2 nation/world ..................... 6 crossword ........................ 7 opinion ......................... 10

Comic books often evoke farfrom-realistic images of heroes, supervillains and damsels in distress. But the inspiration behind UNC professor John Rogers’ recently released cartoon book isn’t any of these — it’s the unique history and culture that makes the University. Rogers, an emeritus professor of geological sciences and longtime Tar Heel supporter, began the project as a fundraiser for the University. The professor covered the cost of printing and provided a stipend for the book’s illustrator. “That’s out of his pocket entirely and this is just a labor of love,” said Del Helton, associate director of donor relations at the Arts and Sciences Foundation. Rogers hopes that the book, which he began writing late last year, will attract both positive attention and money for the University. “UNC as a whole has been very good to me, and I wanted to do something back,” he said. The book provides a glimpse into University life as informative

Courtesy of John J.w. rogers

see cArToon, Page 4

the historical cartoon book, written by a unC professor of geology and illustrated by a recent graduate, will help raise funds for the university.

The Chapel Hill Planning Department formally accepted an application Tuesday afternoon that has divided Chapel Hill residents. The Inter-Faith Council for Social Service submitted the complete Special Use Permit application to move its shelter from Rosemary Street to northern Chapel Hill. The Inter-Faith Council had to resubmit the application after the planning board deemed it incomplete on June 21. The application is the third step of a five-step process. “Some people might want to see this as a punitive process, but I don’t think it will be,” Inter-Faith Council Executive Director Chris Moran said. “We’re doing everything in our power to make this a great application.” But some local residents have a problem with the public process thus far. “We’re now playing catch-up on

the public process,” said Lisa Ostrom, a North Forest Hills resident. “The site has already been chosen. There has been no public process to choose the site. We’re struggling. How do we fit in when half the process is already done?”

A “rigorous” process
The permit process begins when an applicant meets with the Design Comission and Town Council and reviews their concept plan. Tony Armer, chairman of the United Church of Chapel Hill Board of Trustees, signed the submitted application. The Church’s approval was required as parts of the shelter would affect the church’s land. Armer said he feels the public was adequately involved. “I think some people feel they haven’t been listened to if the people they’re talking to don’t agree with them,” he said. “The people were listened to, but the IFC didn’t agree with it.” Ostrom said residents who oppose the shelter will use the summer — while the Town Council is on recess

see sup, Page 4

2

thursday, july 8, 2010

News

The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel
www.dailytarheel.com Established 1893 118 years of editorial freedom
Rebecca PutteRman
SuMMer eDiTor 962-0750 DTHSuMMer2010@gMail.coM

DAILY DOSE

july Fourth juggleboy
ta ke one dai l y

Corpses being kept on the couch
FroM STaFF anD wire reporTS

Dean DRescheR
univerSiTy eDiTor 962-0372 uDeSk@unc.eDu

ciTy eDiTor 962-4209 ciTyDeSk@unc.eDu

Kelly Poe

STaTe & naTional eDiTor, 962-4103 STnTDeSk@unc.eDu

Rebecca PutteRman becca bRenneR
arTS anD copy eDiTor 962-4214 arTS.DTH@gMail.coM SporTS eDiTor 962-4710 SporTS@unc.eDu

91-year-old woman from Pennsylvania will be allowed to keep the corpses of her husband and twin sister if she builds a mausoleum at her home. Police told Jean Stevens that the bodies would be re-interred if she does not build a proper burial spot for them. According to The Associated Press, Stevens said she keeps the bodies so that she can see and talk to her deceased loved ones. Stevens is also claustrophobic, and said that she can’t bear the idea of her loved ones being buried in caskets in the ground. Authorities began investigating the case in mid-June after finding the body of her husband on a couch in the garage and the body of her sister on a couch in a spare room.
NOTED. The Associated Press reported that a thief stopped his bicycle on a Southern California street to grab a 16-year-old girl, rob her of the only dollar in her purse, and steal a kiss. According to Santa Ana police, the man took the girl’s purse, handed her back her wallet, and then demanded the single dollar in it before kissing her and riding off. No one was arrested. QUOTED. After watching a live stream of a 602-pound New Jersey woman stuffing her face with food, one blogger wrote: “Lately I’ve been infatuated with the physics of my belly. . . (i)t moves with me … The more attention I pay to it, the easier it becomes to imagine sizes like 300, 400 (pounds). I like to think I don’t romanticize it, but I can’t help lusting over those sizes.”

A

jonathan jones

alyssa GRiffith
opinion eDiTor 962-0750 DTHEDIT@GMAIL.COM

pHoTo eDiTor 962-0750 DTHpHoToSuMMer@gMail.coM

stePhen mitchell

coMMUNiTY cAleNDAr
ToDAY
porch and lawn. Mel Melton & wicked Mojos perform. time: 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. location: The carolina inn second friday art Walk: about two dozen art galleries and businesses stay open late for shopping, and many offer live music and refreshments. Map available at each stop. no cost. time: 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. location: various locations, downtown chapel Hill and carrboro. 10 by 10 festival: 10 plays, 10 minutes, 10 actors for $10. This international festival of new 10-minute plays brings the very best of the 10-minute format to the Triangle. time: 8 p.m. location: artscenter, 300 e. Main St., carrboro concert: The Heartless Bastards; The Builders and The Butchers; peter wolf crier. $12 in advance, $14 Day of show. time: 9 p.m. location: cat’s cradle, carrboro

C

DTH/STepHen MiTcHell

science alive: let’s Rock!: This is the second of a series of new monthly programs based on hands-on science seth WRiGht education. learn about rock types and online eDiTor 962-0750 their cool characteristics. everyone will online@unc.eDu have a chance to make a mini volcano and watch it explode. Free with admis➤ The Daily Tar Heel reports any inac- sion and to members. curate information published as soon time: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. as the error is discovered. location: kidzu children’s Museum
➤ 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.

DeSign eDiTor 962-0750 DTHDeSignDeSk@gMail.coM

Kelly mchuGh

sATUrDAY
family fun Day: a day of activities that will appeal to all. guided tours, children’s activities, artisan demonstrations, farmers market, shopping, and dining. time: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. location: alexander Dickson House, Hillsborough Guided tours of north carolina botanical Garden: The morning tour offers an informative, informal view of the display gardens. learn about our natural habitat gardens, perennial borders, and carnivorous plant collections. The afternoon tour is a behind-the-scenes look at the new education center. time: 10 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. location: north carolina Botanical garden, 100 old Mason Farm rd.
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.

hris “Juggleboy” Fowler gives Ramir Connor a highfive at Carrboro’s July Fourth Celebration on Sunday. The event included a magic show, watermelon seedspitting contest and live music. For a slideshow of Fourth of July festivities visit www.dailytarheel.com.

Police log
a tree branch to cause $150 worth of damage to a passing vehicle at 12:21 a.m. Tuesday on Fordham Boulevard near Sage Road, according to Chapel Hill police reports.
n An 18-year-old Chapel Hill man was arrested on misdemeanor charges for possession of marijuana in brownies and speeding at 10:25 p.m. Monday at the intersection of Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard and Northfield Drive, according to Chapel Hill police reports. Nicholas Charles White was cited and released, reports state. The brownies were placed into evidence. n Someone stole two bicycles from a yard between 11:29 a.m. and 7:19 p.m. Monday at 2219 Old Oxford Road, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The bicycles were valued at $100 and $200, reports state. n Someone used fireworks and n Someone took an ice cream cone and chocolate chip cookie without paying for them between 1:10 p.m. and 1:19 p.m. Monday from 1213 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., according to Chapel Hill police reports. The total stolen value is $4, reports state. n Someone entered a house through an unlocked back door and stole more than $3,350 worth of property between 4 a.m. and 5:17 a.m. Monday at 7614 Amesbury Drive, according to Chapel Hill police reports. Items stolen include two televisions worth $2,000, two $300 game consoles, a $750 computer and a $1 piece of jewelry. n Someone s tole a $600 Motorola Android phone between 9:20 a.m. and 9:26 a.m. Monday from 1744 Fordham Blvd., according to Chapel Hill police reports.

locally Grown Rooftop movies and music: Free outdoor concert and movie. come enjoy the Beer garden on the plaza featuring local offerings from carolina Brewery along with a selection of wine. Taste local fare from ➤ Please contact Summer Editor Rebecca chapel Hill restaurants. Tonight’s movie Putterman at DTHsummer2010@ is “Blood Done Sign My name.” gmail.com with issues about this policy. time: 8 p.m. location: wallace parking plaza, p.o. Box 3257, chapel Hill, nc 27515 chapel Hill
Sarah Frier, editor-in-chief, 962-4086 advertising & Business, 962-1163 news, Features, Sports, 962-0245

FriDAY
fridays on the front Porch: end-of-the-work-week celebration that features live bluegrass music, a Southern picnic buffet, drink specials, and comfortable seating on the front

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thursday, july 8, 2010

3

Due to a reporting error, the July 1 article “Daddy Day Care,” misstated the name of Josh Levy’s wife, Tina Prevatte. The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the error.

ASU opens nursing program Bastille
joins 11 other unC-system schools
new programs; physical therapy, occupational therapy, nurse practioner. We’re looking at growing down the road.” According to the N.C. Health Professions Data System, there were only 374 registered nurses in the whole of Watauga County where Appalachian State is located. Training health care professionals locally will benefit both students and the region’s health care system. The Appalachian Regional Healthcare System has been working with the university, providing internships and courting future employees. The system donated a piece of land across from Watagua Medical Center where the college will be built as soon as state funding is available. “What we had noticed is that in northwest North Carolina … the UNC

Campus BrieFs

unc dean of students to leave for Purdue university
Melissa Exum, dean of students and associate vice chancellor of student affairs, has been hired at Purdue University. Exum, who will serve as Purdue’s new vice president for student affairs, will oversee the dean of students, student health, recreational sports and the Center for Career Opportunities. While at UNC, Exum created a crisis response system and designed and taught several courses. She was named assistant vice chancellor for student affairs in 1998 and promoted to associate vice chancellor in 2005. The appointment, which has to be approved by Purdue’s Board of Trustees, is effective Aug. 2.

School of medicine, unc hospitals name new leader
Anthony Lindsey, currently the vice chair for clinical affairs and the director of medical student education for the department of psychiatry, has been named the School of Medicine’s executive associate dean for clinical affairs and UNC Hospitals’ chief of staff. Lindsey was named an associate chief of staff in July 2009. He has been a professor of psychiatry since 2001, and will transition into his new roles in early August. He will report to the School of Medicine’s new Executive Dean Marschall Runge and will lead the teaching physicians oversight committee.

Public invited to celebrate former unc leader’s birthday
William Friday, the UNC-system president from 1956 to 1986, will celebrate his 90th birthday Tuesday. UNC-CH and the General Alumni Association will host an open house in Friday’s honor July 13 from 4 pm. to 6 p.m. in the Carolina Club at the Hill Alumni Center. Friday served as the assistant dean of students at UNC from 1948 until 1951 before he was named assistant to the president of the consolidated university system which then included UNC-CH, N.C. State and UNC-Greensboro. In 1955, Friday was named secretary of the system. He was integral in the founding of the Research Triangle Park, and the Council of Advancement and Support of Education study named Friday the most effective public university president in the nation.

CiTy BrieFs

n.c. 54 park-and-ride lot to become unc-permitted lot
The park-and-ride lot off of N.C. 54 and Friday Center Drive, will become a UNC- permitted lot and a valid UNC permit will be required to park in the lot. Chapel Hill Transit customers who are not eligible for a UNC permit may access the public park and rides available in Chapel Hill and Carrboro. Other park-and-rides available are located on Eubanks Road and at Southern Village, both in Chapel Hill, and on Old Fayetteville Road in Carrboro.

system really did not have a lot of programs for health science, so we formed a partnership basically where from health care to sustainability. we said we’ll help you,” said the sysby rebecca Putterman state & national editor “One of the priorities in that tem’s president, Richard Sparks. W h e n A p p a l a c h i a n S t a t e strategic plan is to train health Although the UNC system already University officially opened its professionals and actively address has 11 four-year nursing programs, College of Health Sciences on July 1, the health and wellness needs in they are mostly concentrated in the the school was fulfilling a vision not only the region but in North eastern half of the sate. tauted by the UNC system long Carolina as well,” said Fred Whitt, “All the evidence suggests we need before the economic downturn dean of the newly founded college. a lot more nurses in that region, cerlimited the potential for growth. The college is still awaiting its tainly the hospitals would like to With its four-year Bachelor of home. Its programs, ranging from have a more local source of nurses Science in Nursing degree accredited the four-year nursing degree to being prepared there at a baccalast week, Appalachian State accept- speech pathology, are located in laureate level,” said Alan Mabe, the ed 20 nursing students for its first eight buildings across campus. UNC-system senior vice president class, launching a program that will “By pulling all these programs for academic affairs. benefit the state in the long run. together, (it) will certainly help us “Nursing seems to be a field by ali rockett In 2007, UNC-system President maximize our dollars and leverage where more people want to enter staff writer Erskine Bowles launched UNC our resources ansd give these prothan we have spots for.” Just 10 days after celebrating its Tomorrow, a strategy for how system grams a home,” Whitt said. own nation’s Independence Day, schools could meet the state’s needs “And when the economy does Contact the State & National Toots & Magoo boutique and galin the next two decades, ranging turn around, we’ll be poised to add Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu. lery will host a celebration of the Independence Day of its owners’ home away from home — France. “The idea is to bring a little bit of Parisian flare to Franklin Street,” said Jennifer Ashdown, publicist for the event. July 14 marks the 221st commemoration of the storming of the Bastille prison, a pivotal moment at the beginning of the French Revolution. “It was the beginning of the end,” said Nicolas Raguin, of Lyon, France, who has lived in Chapel Hill for the past year and plans to attend the event. “Bastille was a symbol of the monarchy. And by taking it over, it was like the beginning of the end for the royalty and for the King.” Raguin described Bastille Day — called the 14th of July, or “le quatorze juillet” in French — as the equivalent of the U.S. Fourth of July complete with fireworks and parades honoring the military. Inspired by Marie Antoinette’s famous line, “Let them eat cake,” Toots & Magoo has enlisted the help of Sugarland bakery next door. Top of the Hill will provide the dth/stephen Mitchell alcohol for Monaco and Demi Peche Khalid williams (center) practices a solo during a rehearsal at the summer Youth conservatory on friday. the conservatory, held at the — beer cocktails popular in Paris. center for dramatic art, culminates with a performance of the musical “drood,” based on a story by charlse dickens, at the end of July. “We’re just tying into that French inspiration and that love of French culture,” Ashdown said. A 14 percent discount is available on items picked up by Cheryle “Toots” Jernigan-Wicker on her said Ardyn Flynt, 13, of A.L. Stanback didn’t know anything about professional most recent trip to France. Its Middle School in Hillsborough. theater,” he said. “My idea of professional neighboring gallery will also feaFor its fourth year, the partnership theater was starving in New York.” ture a French graphic art display. between PlayMakers Repertory Company Louisa Jackson-Young, 16, of Texas, is Ashdown, a self-proclaimed and the ArtsCenter in Carrboro has gath- another actor who decided to take a step Francophile, described the store ered 47 students for the summer. backstage this summer. by ali rockett as a Parisian marketplace. staff writer As a member of the conservatory since it “I came because I really wanted to know “I love that I can have that little At the Summer Youth Conservatory, began, 16-year-old Northwood High School all parts of the theater, not just the on-stage mini-experience in Chapel Hill, even the students aren’t just playing. They’re student Henry Stokes, of Pittsboro, said this stuff, and appreciate the tech people more,” if I can’t make it to Paris,” she said. performing. year will exceed previous performances. said Jackson-Young. “Without them there Raguin is excited to get a taste of Laughing and singing, playing silly games “We’ve upped the ante,” Stokes said. wouldn’t be a show.” home at the event. and talking in British accents are part of any “We’re doing this show, which may be two The students will also be performing a “For a French guy, Bastille Day summer camp experience, but here it’s in hours, but we have maybe four hours of showcase on July 14, featuring different always means something. We’re the curriculum. material to rehearse because there are so scenes of comedic interactions. always going to celebrate it, no Instead of going to camp or lounging at many alternate endings. Having that unpreMonty Python’s “Dead Parrot,” “Say matter where we are in the world,” home this summer, students ages 10 to 18 dictability will be really exciting.” Goodnight, Gracie” and “Swan Lake” were he said. are coming to the Center for Dramatic Arts The conservatory also offers opportunities inspirations for some of the scenes, while The event will run 7 p.m. to 9 to develop their acting and technical theater out of the spotlight. The TheatreTech program others were created in the classroom. p.m. at the boutique and gallery. skills, as well as to build their resume. has 12 students learning the inner workings of “Acting skills transfer from genre to genre, “Once I came here, I realized that this the theater and stage management. from piece to piece,” said Kathy Williams, an Contact the Arts Editor could be a great opportunity to do someJonathan Chamberlin, 18, who will attend acting teacher at the conservatory and memat arts.dth@gmail.com. thing other than sit on the couch and watch Beloit College in Wisconsin this fall, is an ber of PlayMakers Repertory Company. TV all summer,” said Alexandra Finazzo, 16, actor turned lighting designer. But the hope is that the students take of East Chapel Hill High. “I moved into doing backstage work and what they learn in their acting classes and Bastille Day This summer the cast of young actors and fell in love with it,” Chamberlin said. “I didn’t use it in their rehearsals, she said. as the french equivalent of their behind-the-scenes counterparts are necessarily like jumping on stage. I just liked “Our goal is to give the kids the experience independence day in the U.s., working on “Drood,” a musical within a musi- feeling like part of the greater theater family, of working in a professional atmosphere, Bastille day commemorates the cal based on a novel by Charles Dickens. which you don’t lose being offstage.” which includes a big-budget production, with storming of the Bastille prison The play offers opportunities for audience Chamberlin said the program helped him sets, lighting and costumes just like a real on July 14, 1789.the prison was participation. Each night, the audience will choose his career and narrow his college PlayMakers show,” said Jeri Lynn Schulke, seen as a symbol of the absolute vote on the ending they want to see. choices because it opened him to the idea director of the conservatory. monarchy. the offensive was the “The audience is probably going to be dif- of a life in theater. first major act of defiance by the ferent every night, so you never know their “I never seriously considered theater in Contact the Arts Editor people of france against the monenergies and what they’re going to want,” a professional atmosphere because I really at arts.dth@gmail.com. archy in the french revolution.

inspires party at ‘toots’

sugarland, top o’ offer cake, beer

the youth sCene

Conservatory trains aspiring actors, techs

sTaTe BrieFs

marshall trails republican challenger burr by 5 percent

unC Quidditch team seeks to make Potter proud
Group to apply for club sport status “I was never too
interested,” Cox said. Most of the members found out about the team through the Chapel Hill Quidditch group on Facebook and saw it as an opportunity to connect with other fans. “I don’t play sports, but I wanted to find a sport I was passionate about and I feel passionate about Quidditch,” junior Liz Wilson said. The game consists of seven players on each team — as many as 14 players have showed up for practice — with one neutral player designated as the Snitch. Each position has a responsibility. Three chasers attempt to score the Quaffle, a deflated soccer ball, through three raised hoops for 10 points. A keeper guards goals of varying heights. Beaters prowl the playing field and try to pick off unsuspecting opponents with dodgeballs, or Bludgers. The chasers pursue the Snitch, an elusive golden ball with wings in the wizarding world, or, in the adapted game, a cross county runner who does his best to elude his potential captors. Capturing the Snitch scores 150 points and ends the match. The team is hoping to hold two practices a week and apply

Richard Burr begins the month of July with a 5 percentage-point lead over Elaine Marshall accord- by carter mccall ing to a new poll from Raleigh- senior writer The magic of sport is taken more based Public Policy Polling. Burr’s leads 38 percent, Marshall seriously by some than others. Quidditch, an adaptation of has 33 percent and Libertarian the wizard sport in author J.K. Michael Beitler has 10 percent. Rowling’s worldwide phenomenon, the Harry Potter series, has grown sporTs BrieFs in popularity on college campuses. tar heels finish seventh in Now, a group of students are Directors cup, ahead of Duke trying to start a team at UNC. While players lack the ability to North Carolina took seventh in fly through the air, it doesn’t stop the Learfield Sports Directors Cup, them from keeping the sport true which was announced on July 1. to form, sprinting around the field The cup measures postseason on broomsticks and wearing capes. success of both men’s and women’s After starting at Middlebury teams. It marked the 15th time in College in Vermont in 2005, the sport the cup’s 17-year history that UNC has exploded to include 226 regishas placed in the top 10. tered teams with the Intercollegiate The Tar Heels were the third Quidditch Association, the governing ACC team in the top 10, behind body of the sport. College teams now Virginia at No. 3 and Florida have organized matches culminating State at No. 5 and ahead of No. 10 with a Quidditch World Cup. Duke. Junior Laura Cox, captain of the National championships in Chapel Hill Qudditch team, decided women’s soccer and field hockey to start the team after starting one at helped propel the Tar Heels to the UNC-Charlotte and transferring. top 10. Seeking out other Potter fans UNC is the only school other or simply interested students, Cox than Stanford to win the cup, when hung flyers around campus and the Tar Heels took first place in Franklin Street advertising tryouts. 1994, the inaugural year. “It was more like a tryout to try out Quidditch. We wanted to get From staff and wire reports. people to come and see if they were

coordinated enough to play soccer, but I can run with a broom between my legs.”
StePhone White, Unc alUMnUs

to become a club sport next year, eventually competing in matches with other schools. Cox said they have a long way to go before they begin competing. Not all players have brooms, substituting a PVC pipe or a Swiffer Duster instead. “I was never too coordinated enough to play soccer, but I can run with a broom between my legs,” said recent graduate Stephone White. A team name also needs to be selected. “Old Well Wizards” is a top choice. They are always looking for new players, and Cox said she encourages anyone interested to come and play. “It’s been growing. I’ve had people e-mail me about coming to watch games and when we are going to be playing other schools,” Cox said.

Contact University Desk Unc senior dave Matney (left) guards stephone white from scoring at udesk@unc.edu. during a practice for the chapel hill Quidditch team Monday night.

dth/stephen Mitchell

4

thursday, july 8, 2010

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Ch joins in summer reading
by Mary jacobs
staff writer

tuition
froM PaGe 1

Members of the UNC community are joining up with the town to examine issues raised by the freshmen summer reading choice “Picking Cotton”, a memoir centered around the rape of Jennifer ThompsonCannino and the misidentification of Ronald Cotton as her rapist. The Carolina Women’s Center will be leading two programs in order to provide context for the summer reading book and to start a dialogue for the entire town, Associate Director of the Women’s Center Ashley Fogle said. But the discussion will extend beyond the campus community. The Carolina Women’s Center has invited Mayor Mark Kleinscmidt and Michelle Laws, president of the Chapel Hill/Carrboro branch of the NAACP, to speak in October. According to Kleinschmidt, the flaws Thompson-Cannino, a white

woman, and Cotton, a black man, reveal in their case are more common than people understand. T he first program, titled “Complexities of Race and Sexual Assault: Impacts of Myths in Prosecution,” aims to be an interactive exploration into the misconceptions that cloud the judicial process. “The intent of the program is to demystify the misperceptions about race and sexual assault.” said Director of Carolina Women’s Center Donna Bickford. The programs are an opportunity for collaboration between students, staff and community members. Attendees will be provided with statistics about the prevalence of stranger rape and interracial rape. The first of two programs will take place on Wednesday, August 25th, during the Week of Welcome, from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. in the Student Union. The event is co-sponsored by conflict continues because the state and county designate different areas as critical watersheds. “No biosolids have been spread on the two properties noted within the county’s critical watershed since June 2008,” Forney wrote. For Myra Dotson, resident of Bingham Township in Orange County, it’s a public health issue. She lives less than a quarter mile away from a sludge field. Because of this, she said most neighborhood residents don’t drink the tap water. Dotson has been diagnosed with Stage 1 environmental chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, which causes intense sinus infections and swelling. She believes this is caused by living near a sludge field. “People buy Kleenex in the winter. I buy Kleenex 365 days a year.”

the Diversity Education Team and SARVTAE: Sexual Assault and Relationship Violence Training and Education Task Force. The second program consists of three speakers: Laws, Kleinschmidt, and UNC professor of political science professor Frank Baumgartner. Bickford said she hopes that the presentations will be a springboard for communication on taboo issues. Ultimately a story of forgiveness, the memoir is written by Thompson-Cannino and Cotton, with Erin Torneo. Their experience draws attention to flaws in the criminal justice system, which resulted in Cotton spending 11 years in jail. There will be a network of safe spaces on campus for students to react to the emotional and graphic events of “Picking Cotton” in a safe environment.

“Picking Cotton,” written by Jennifer thompson-Cannino and Contact the City Editor ronald Cotton, with erin torneo, is at citydesk@unc.edu. the 2010 summer reading book.

Courtesy of st. Martin’s Press

be able to receive it even with the possibility of a tuition increase. We are assuming the money we can get through tuition increases will offset the money students would receive through loans,” Ort said. System schools will notify UNC-system President Erskine Bowles of their tuition-increase plans in order to receive his approval. Carney said UNC submitted a request to the UNCsystem General Administration last week asking to mandate that 35 percent of the tuition increase go toward funding financial aid for the University. “If it dropped to 20 percent, students wouldn’t get money they need. Student indebtedness would rise and more loans would be taken out,” Carney said. Ernie Murphrey, vice president for finance with the General Administration, said they have been in discussion with schools about possible courses of action. Plans are tentative as the N.C. General Assembly confirms budget

details this week. UNC-Wilmington has already requested to increase its tuition by $430 for next year. UNC-Chapel Hill Student Body President Hogan Medlin said an increase in tuition could possibly stop budget cuts from affecting academics, as the cuts have mainly been restricted to University administration. Budget cuts in the academic sector could increase class size and leave fewer class sections available to students. Medlin said he was worried that student voices won’t be heard with all the decision-making power being given to Bowles by the General Assembly. But he hoped that they would be included in the discussion. One option being considered was raising in-state and lowering out-of-state tuition to the same price next year, Medlin said. Carney said increases to tuition will be discussed at the Board of Trustees meeting later this month. Contact the University Editor at udesk@unc.edu. Department of Public Safety. “A smoother stream of traffic across a pedestrian bridge would eliminate those misunderstandings and eliminate the stop-and-go of traffic.” Construction of the bridge depends on the ability to acquire funding, Winston said. “I think everyone is very familiar with the situation we all face,” he said. “It’s not likely to be a nearterm list.” Regardless, Lee urges students to stay informed about the possible bridge construction. “It’s really important that students stay on the issue so the administrators keep referring back to who’s actually going to be using the bridge,” Lee said. Contact the University Editor at udesk@unc.edu. mally until her sophomore year at UNC. But she saw the book as an opportunity. “The impetus for me is that it was a more professional setting to demonstrate my skills,” Tchou said. “I was excited at the prospect of someone needing my work.” Helton noted that the book is appropriate for anyone who holds UNC close at heart. “It’s really for anyone who loves Carolina — alumni, friends, parents of students,” she said. The cartoon book is available for $10 at Bull’s Head Book Shop, the Arts and Sciences Foundation office on East Franklin Street and at the Department of Geology in Mitchell Hall. It can also be purchased by making a $10 donation to the Arts and Sciences Foundation on their website. Visit college.unc.edu/ foundation/makeagift, and specify “Carolina Cartoon Book” in the “department or fund” box. Contact the Arts Editor at arts.dth@gmail.com.
FR

sludge
froM PaGe 1

south bridge
froM PaGe 1

groundwater are impor tant because the league said the state allotted permits to eight fields in the state, permits which they say violate the 1992 Watershed Water Supply Protection Act. One of these permits affects the city of Burlington and Orange County. “Our biosolids are of ‘Exceptional Quality’ under U.S. Environmental Protection Agency regulations, and we are not aware of any evidence they are harmful,” Wastewater Treatment and Biosolids Recycling Manager for OWASA Damon Forney wrote in an e-mail. Forney said that when the state issued OWASA’s land application permit in 2006, it was legal under state guidelines to spread biosolids on those areas. OWASA said the state is not at odds with its own legislation. The

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corner of the Student Recreation Center to the section of the Pit between Student Stores and the Undergraduate Library. The site of the bridge was approved by the board in July 2009. Jasmin Jones, then-student body president, was the only voice on the board who voted against it. Winston said the report has been read by the board, which will consider it along with other reports. He said the cost of someone getCourtesy of the inter-faith CounCil ting hurt while crossing the road greatly outweighs any monetary the new Community house was designed by Josh Gurlitz of GGa architects. it would feature an outdoor terrace and community garden. cost of the bridge. “Pedestrian safety is something Comission on technical levels that arises out of a common misincluding lighting, elevations and understanding between motorfroM PaGe 1 ists and pedestrians,” said Randy buffers. Young, spokesman for the UNC — to continue spreading awareness, n The formal application step and will be more involved when the Contact the City Editor will involve more public informacouncil reconvenes in the fall. at citydesk@unc.edu. The new shelter would support tion meetings, and meetings with froM PaGe 1 the town’s goal of reducing carbon town staff on the updated version as it is comical. emissions by 60 percent in 40 years of the application. From the book’s first pages, its and utilizing sustainability in both n The final step will be to review illustrations complement the text to the construction and operation of New arrivals by: the final application for compliance craft a witty, tongue-in-cheek comthe shelter, the application said. mentary on the University’s history. with the Town Council. n The public information meetSpanning topics from traditions “They’re looking at everything, Alice & Olivia ings will be held for residents, boards not just the design of the build- to quirky facts about the school’s Ella Moss and commissions to review plans and ing,” Moran said. “I can’t imagine various departments, Rogers sheds House of Harlow the process getting any more rigor- light on lesser-known aspects of share thoughts with the council. Joe's Jeans UNC-Chapel Hill. ous than that.” Marc by Marc Jacobs n The third step is the submisThe section on the College of Seven Contact the City Editor Arts and Sciences starts with a brief sion of the final plan application, at citydesk@unc.edu. history of Mt. Mitchell — the tallest where it is reviewed by the Design Splendid mountain east of the Mississippi Theory River — which is named for UNC Trina Turk geology professor Elisha Mitchell. True Religion Turn the page, and a panicked Velvet geologist is shown fleeing a volcano. “I suppose it took me a couple weeks to put together the text. The problem is that I am incapable of drawing,” Rogers said. That’s where Angela Tchou’s work began. The recent graduate and former Daily Tar Heel editorial cartoonist Chapel Hill 452 W. Franklin St. did not begin taking art classes for-

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The Daily Tar Heel

News

thursday, july 8, 2010

5

Carrboroites want in on future transit
Citizen group seeks light rail
by ChRistine Rheem
intern

Opposition to rail tax increase already brewing
Citizens will vote “I’m sure there was similar resistance on tax in 2011
by JonAthAn miChels
staff writer

Growing support from community leaders has sparked discussion to open Carrboro’s public transportation system to development. These efforts are led by Connect Carrboro, a coalition of citizens committed to bridging the transportation gap between Carrboro and the rest of the Triangle. “Carrboro and west Chapel Hill are not seamlessly connected to the regional bus network and are not featured prominently in the plans proposed for light rail and bus rapid transit,” Connect Carrboro member Rickie White said. The light rail and bus rapid transit are a few of the options put forth by a recent study of Alternatives Analysis. The light rail would resemble an above-ground metro system. Bus rapid transit would provide an extra lane for buses to improve efficiency. This study is a crucial step in Triangle Transit’s Long Range Transportation Plan that evaluates different public transit options and their effects. Connect Carrboro members said being included in this study is key to extending higherorder transit to Carrboro. “It is especially important that Carrboro be in on the ground floor of this process as the alternatives are being introduced,” member Ben Haven said. “We believe the beginning of the process will have the greatest influence in shaping the discussion and the transit map moving forward.” A significant change being discussed in the Alternatives Analysis is the addition of the light rail system to the area. Currently, proposed routes for a light rail do not extend into Carrboro. This exclusion is a central issue that Connect Carrboro is looking to change. “I’m a big advocate for moving

“I’m a big advocate for moving the rail west to Carrboro. It will be good in the long term.”
AllAn Rosen, Carrboro aCtivist
the rail west to Carrboro,” said Connect Carrboro member Allan Rosen. “It will be good in the long term and studying it now makes the most sense.” Proponents of Connect Carrboro said there is no reason not to want expanded public transit. “I think, once you lay out the reasons to support it, many folks in Carrboro and Chapel Hill will do so,” Haven said. Haven said benefits of a light rail route to Carrboro include environmental friendliness and a mitigation of traffic buildup on Franklin and Main streets and U.S. 15-501. The creation and extension of a light rail system into Carrboro hinges on the question of cost. “For those that are upset that there are not currently plans for the light rail line to extend into Carrboro, the reason is money,” said Lydia Lavelle, a member of the Carrboro Board of Aldermen. “We cannot build everything we want at once.” Connect Carrboro also wants to discuss other ways to improve Carrboro’s transit experience. “We would still like to see a Triangle Transit bus line that extends directly into Carrboro or west Chapel Hill,” Haven said. The fate of Carrboro’s public transportation rests on months of public hearings and studies. But Haven said he is still hopeful. “Time will tell,” he said. “The more the public is involved in the process, the more likely we will get a Carrboro inclusion.” Contact the City Editor at citydesk@unc.edu.

residents board a triangle transit authority bus going to downtown Durham. a tax increase would allow the tta to expand their services.

Dth/amanDa nappi

Triangle light rail vision
ORANGE A proposed light rail route would link Wake, Durham and Orange counties. The route would be paid for by a sales tax increase

40

DURHAM
Durham
40
540

Wake Forest

Chapel Hill Carrboro

440

Key
Future I-540 Possible future rail expansion Potential enhanced bus service Alternative analysis study corridor 40

Apex

WAKE
0 2.5 5 miles

SOURCE: OURTRANSITFUTURE.COM

40

DTH/KELLY McHUGH

A tax increase that would bring light rail to the Triangle could also stop it in its tracks. Citizens have until next year to vote to approve a half-cent sales tax increase to fund transit projects such as light rail, but opposition is already brewing against the measure. “We will oppose anything that increases taxes of any kind,” said J. Russell Capps, president of the Wake County Taxpayers Association. “They tax everything already,” Capps said. For 12 years, Capps served for Wake County in the N.C. House of Representatives. He said he’s never liked the idea of light rail in the Triangle. “We have fought it and will continue to fight it,” he said. “Light rail is nothing in the world but trying to keep up with what other cities are doing.” Overhead electrical lines power light rail cars, which can reach speeds up to 60 mph. Light rail also averages $50 million to $60 million per mile in capital expenses. The Triangle Transit Authority’s sweeping 25-year plan includes light rail, commuter rail, bus rapid transit and an expansion of existing bus service. In order to implement the plans, the TTA requires local, state and federal funding. Passing the half-cent sales tax increase is only the first part in a complicated process that eventually ends in obtaining federal dollars. “You have to have a robust local revenue source,” said Damien Graham, government affairs manager for Triangle Transit Authority. The federal funding process has become crowded and increasingly difficult to navigate, Graham said. “It’s getting more and more complicated,” he said. “The pot has not grown, but the number of applications have.”

when they introduced the car.”
bo Glenn, organizer for Durhamorange frienDs of transit

In 2007, Mecklenburg County voters approved a similar sales tax increase that brought light rail to Charlotte. TTA officials point to Charlotte’s LYNX Blue Line as a success story: fast, economical transportation that could be a model for the Triangle. Many other light rail transit plans have fallen by the wayside because transportation authorities failed to convince voters that the technology was worth paying extra money. “Yes, there’s a tremendous upfront expense, but studies show it is more economical than putting down highways and all the expense to owning and operating motor vehicles,” said Bo Glenn, an organizer for Durham-Orange Friends of Transit. “I’m sure there was similar resistance when they introduced the car, but something has to happen.” Graham said the TTA has learned from the mistakes of other regions that failed to successfully promote sweeping transit plans to voters wary of tax increases in an economic recession. TTA has been holding public forums since June to inform voters of transportation options, including light rail. Linda Lyons, a Morrisville Town Council member, attended a public meeting Tuesday at the Cary Town Hall to look at the options. “I think we do need to do something about the congestion, because it’s really bad,” she said. When asked about the TTA’s light rail proposal, she shook her head. “I’m not for that plan. I think we’re being taxed enough.” Contact the State & National Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu.

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6

thursday, july 8, 2010

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Weekly Review: Nation & World
Power plants to reduce pollution
WASHINGTON (MCT) — The Environmental Protection Agency on Tuesday proposed a new federal plan to reduce the pollution from electric power plants that wafts hundreds of miles across state lines. The new rule would require pollution reductions in 31 states and the District of Columbia — most of the eastern half of the U.S., from Texas and Minnesota to the coast. To make the cuts, power plants would be required to install new equipment or use lower-sulfur fuels. The plan is one of the most significant steps the EPA has taken toward cleaning the air for millions of Americans who live in areas where the quality of the air doesn’t meet national standards. It comes after a federal court ordered the EPA to revise its 2005 Clean Air Interstate Rule. The change was announced in the middle of a heat wave along the East Coast, when smoggy air was at unhealthy levels from North Carolina to New York. Smog aggravates asthma and acute bronchitis and is linked to heart attacks. The EPA estimates that when the new plan is in effect in 2014, it will save as many as 36,000 lives a year. The agency says the rule also would improve visibility in parks and help protect natural environments that pollution has harmed, including Appalachian streams, lakes in the Adirondack Mountains and coastal waters.

Obama administration urges judge to block arizona’s immigration law
WASHINGTON (MCT) — The Obama administration launched a legal attack on Arizona’s strict new immigration law Tuesday, arguing that only Washington can set the nation’s rules for arresting illegal immigrants. The government said Tuesday its immigration policy “targets … dangerous aliens,” including violent criminals, gang members, drug traffickers and others “who pose a danger to the national security and a risk to public safety” while Arizona’s law would force officials to cope with illegal immigrants who pose no danger. The lawsuit urges a federal judge in Phoenix to block Arizona’s law from taking effect later this month. It adds new weight on the side of the pending suits by immigrantsrights advocates, who say Arizona’s stepped-up enforcement would lead to racial profiling of Latinos. The move raises the political stakes for the White House. Obama made no public statement upon the filing of the lawsuit, but Attorney General Eric Holder and Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano — a former Arizona governor — said the state was out of line. Holder said a patchwork of state laws will only create more problems than it solves.
Courtesy of the ArtsCenter

Israeli prime minister visits d.C.; Gaza raid, settlements not discussed
WASHINGTON (MCT) — President Barack Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, displaying a newfound friendship as leaders following their tumultuous beginning, pledged Tuesday to work together to promote face-to-face Middle East peace talks. Netanyahu went so far as to predict that direct peace negotiations could begin this summer and vowed “concrete steps” to move the process along in a “very robust way.” But neither leader indicated there had been significant progress during their White House meeting on issues clouding the prospect of discussions with Palestinian leaders. The two did not mention the deadly Israeli raid in May on a Gaza-bound aid flotilla, or Israel’s rebuff of international demands for an apology for the attack. They also avoided the potentially explosive issue of Jewish settlements. A freeze on settlements expires in September and neither Obama nor Netanyahu said whether the freeze should remain in place. As signs of the potential difficulty ahead, Obama pointed to “tensions and issues there that have to be resolved.” Israel did, however, announce that it would charge the first of its own soldiers for misconduct during its 22-day offensive in Gaza, a move seen as another concession to the international community and the United States.

John Allore and Julie oliver perform in the world premiere of “stuck,” written by Christopher Lockheardt. the 10-mintue play is one of 10 to debut at 8 p.m. today in the ArtsCenter’s “10 By 10 in the triangle” theater festival.

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stAff writer

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Picasso’s paints. Sex in space. The power to heal dying sounds. These are among the subjects of 10 short plays at the ArtsCenter’s ninth annual “10 By 10 in the Triangle” theater festival in Carrboro. “You come to 10 By 10 and find an evening of incredible variety,” said Emily Ranii, the festival’s producer. Beginning at 8 p.m. today and spanning three weekends, the series features 10 actors performing original 10-minute plays. Even though the festival is well-established locally, it’s also known internationally within a close-knit community of writers and directors. More than 550 plays were submitted from as far away as Israel, Russia and Australia. The job of whittling down the applicant pool from hundreds to a mere 10 plays belonged to a panel of actors, directors and playwrights. Together they considered each application, looking for hard-hitting, witty and endearing scripts. The process was blind, as writers’ names weren’t revealed until all 10 plays were selected. Ranii spoke of the panel’s ability

to put together an evening of theater featuring eclectic plays that seem to complement each other. “What it really boils down to is that we’re looking for plays that we fall in love with,” said Ranii, also the ArtsCenter’s artistic director. Among the 10 featured playwrights this year is Carrboro resident David Rabinowitz. His play, “Somewhere Out There,” which will debut at the series, tells the tale of a boy with a Walkman who encounters sounds from space. “To me, this is very exciting,” Rabinowitz said. “It means more than getting into a play festival in New York or L.A.” Unlike the other playwrights, Rabinowitz is able to work closely with the play’s production, given his proximity to the venue. “This has a lot more meaning for me, that the people who are coming are the people I see in the grocery store,” he said. Also hailing from across the Triangle are the series’ 10 actors. Ranii noted that the short length and diversity of plays gives the actors a unique opportunity to master dynamic and challenging roles. Local multi-instrumentalist

Bryon Settle will perform live music, playing covers and original pieces to accompany the production. The ArtsCenter decided to offer one more weekend of performances than in previous years. “Every year there are more and more people who say, ‘Ugh, I missed it,’” Ranii said. Each weekend from today until July 25 will feature performances Thursday through Saturday at 8 p.m., and Sunday at 3 p.m. Staying true to the series’ theme, each show will cost $10 — the same price it has been for nine years. Those considering attending with children should keep in mind that the plays contain some strong language and sexual content. There is, however, no official age limit. A Playwright Gala that offers wine, food and conversation with four of the playwrights will be held after Saturday’s production. A “Meet the Artists” event will follow the July 17 performance and will also include wine and food, as well as the opportunity to meet with actors, designers and directors. Contact the Arts Editor at arts.dth@gmail.com.

developer compromises plan
by caitlin mcGinnis
stAff writer

A local developer agreed to compromise with the Chapel Hill Town Council to make her plans for a multi-family development more

environmentally friendly. Carol Ann Zinn, co-founder of Zinn Design Build, is entitled to build 17 single-family homes on the 5.8-acre piece of land on N.C. 54 near Little Creek, which feeds

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into Jordan Lake. Zinn decided to wait on the council’s rezoning decision so that she can build 87 mid-price condominiums at the lake rather than 17 single-family homes priced in the millions. “There is a need for more midprice range housing in Chapel Hill. We think Ayden Court will satisfy that need,” Zinn said. Council member Penny Rich said she thinks it is a smart move for Zinn to build condominiums. “We do not have enough land for more single-family developments. The new building plan in Chapel Hill is all about density.” Multi-family developments are also touted as more environmentally friendly. “The main argument is singlefamily developments take up a lot more space and use more of nature’s resources,” said Pete Andrews, a UNC professor of environmental policy. The federal government placed a 100-foot boundary near the lake to help protect them from pollution — but portions of the proposed development are very close to that line. “Any kind of development increases runoff because it substitutes absorbable ground for hard surfaces,” Andrews said. “The more runoff you have, the more oil, fertilizer and pesticides you have that can potentially go into the water source.” The council shot down Zinn’s original plan in 2007 due to concerns about stormwater runoff and erosion. “This is a very sensitive piece of land because of the stormwater issues. My big concern is that the stormwater be done right,” Rich said. Zinn redesigned the project by pulling the buildings further away from the lake, narrowing the streets and tightening the sides of the development. The council’s rules prohibited Zinn from introducing the new plans for consideration for a year, and Zinn only just finished the redesign. This is the first time in more than a decade where a project has come back before the council, Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt said in a June meeting. Zinn said she is not losing any money while waiting for the project to be approved. She said she hopes the council will approve the plan by spring. Contact the City Editor at citydesk@unc.edu.

EXPIRES 7/31/10

The Daily Tar Heel

Diversions

thursday, july 8, 2010

7

Keegan deWitt shows what inspires him
With a new album Nothing Shows, set to release July 13 via Daytrotter, Keegan DeWitt, who shares family with fellow Nashville outfit Roman Candle, is a busy man. Since the success of 2009’s Islands, the singer-songwriter has trotted the globe, touring extensively and finding time to record new material. Diversions Editor Linnie Greene chats with DeWitt about inspiration and his ever-present wanderlust. again and it got released in Europe. Not to be stupid and be in third person, but the person that I was when I created Islands is significantly younger and different than the person I created on Nothing Shows. Islands was a lot more about just really early youth and understanding friendships and when friendships sometimes turn into more than that. It’s a lot more kind of naive. Nothing Shows is more of Diversions: Your new — kind of understanding what it album is dramatically different means to get a little bit older and from Islands. Was that a conscious continue to have that same optimism and passion, but knowing decision on your part? how things are a little bit more. Keegan DeWitt: Well, Dive: I know poetry’s a big mainly because Islands is old. It’s something I created when I was influence for you. Did your interacstill in Brooklyn and it took like two tions with other art play a big role years to make. And then I came to on Nothing Shows? Nashville. And then it got released primarily influenced by poetry and visuals. I have a website, kind of like this secret website that I’ve hidden on my regular Keegan Dewitt website where every month I just collect images, like hundreds and hundreds of images. At the release show in Nashville here, we had them on all these massive screens the entire time. It’s kind of a cool way of mirroring the things that influenced us. For me, I guess you could — if you listen to the stuff you can get this, but a lot of the songs are about isolated moments. That’s why I feel like photos and films and poems capture that. seven years in Brooklyn and then I moved to Nashville, and they’re such opposing forces. In Nashville I gained being near Roman Candle and my family, but then I lost out on all that sort of fervent art culture that’s in New York. It felt like my identity was being split up into different things. I went to Paris and Rome on two different trips for a month each. When I was younger I went to Hong Kong and Fiji by myself for two months, and there’s something really great about being in a place where nobody speaks your language. And then I’ll go and sit with somebody in music row in Nashville and play it, and the look on their face is just kind of, “Huh?” I felt like Islands was really nice but it kind of sat a little bit on the cusp of what is this, what was I trying to achieve. The power of all this stuff seems more representative. People respond to different things, and I think everybody seems to be surprised in a positive way, not in the kitschy, “this is new just for the sake of being new” way. It’s tough to judge peoples’ responses to your stuff, because if it’s your mom she’s just like “It’s great,” you know? The singular thing that I try to capture in my music is that feeling that you have in your heart, that feeling where something really positive is happening. Nashville pride. How do you think your roots and sense of community affect your music?

Dive: What kind of response have you gotten to the new album?

KW: For “Say La La,” there have been some interesting responses Europe, right? Did being away from out of people. When anybody that the states influence your sound? I know hears it, they’ll say, “It’s KW: It’s primarily, I feel like, KW: I don’t know. I spent like great! I love it, it’s so much fun.” Dive: You recorded a lot in

KW: Well, it’s a good thing and a bad thing. I always seem to fight against the thing that I’m in the midst of. The whole time I was in Brooklyn I was always ready to move, and I feel a little bit the same way about Nashville. I’ve been really cynical about some of the music that comes out of here, but in a great way I’ve been really surprised and I’ve met some really amazing people — mainly Madi Diaz and Caitlin Rose. Madi’s an amazing talent, and Caitlin’s the same, and Roman Candle. All three of those people have been major contributors for me.
Contact the Diversions Editor at dive@unc.edu.

Dive: You’ve got some major

Libraries marks dawn of the summer of love
refined production focuses album
by LiNNie GreeNe
diversions editor

MUSICrevIew
The Love Language Libraries
pop

The Love Language’s followup to its self-titled debut was not recorded in a storage space, dining room or basement. Bid adieu to the lo-fi crackle of the band’s first release — in its wake, The Love Language shines. The most obvious and arresting contrast between the first record and the group’s new release under Merge Records is the smooth, airy texture that characterizes the recordings. Where its debut rattled through cacophonous, urgent pop songs, Libraries is dreamy and glossy, the sonic equivalent of a hazy ’70s film. It boasts David Cassidy romanticism and David Bowie ingenuity, and the shift in sound puts Stu McLamb’s intricate songwriting at the forefront. There are no distractions here — where the band’s past work brimmed with clamor and commotion, its sophomore effort is

an exercise in masterful restraint. And while this might disorient listeners expecting a second helping of lo-fi tambourine pop, the shiny new sound isn’t a total about-face. BJ Burton, the album’s producer and a Love Language member, balances the building melodies and tortured vocals with a tightrope walker’s precision. McLamb’s pristine vocals — once coated in grainy distortion — transmit with nuance and efficacy amid the drums and keyboards. The evolution from the band’s debut to its new release reveals The Love Language’s propensity for trend-defying songwriting. A great pop song is a great pop song, whether it’s polished to perfection or muddled in distortion, and Libraries is The Love Language’s declaration of this credo. But despite a markedly studio sound, certain songs still achieve the feeling of being blasted from

an FM radio at a ’60s beach bash. “Brittany’s Back” drives forward on a forceful beat, propelled by jangling guitars and searing vocals. McLamb’s heartthrob voice is at its peak here, wailing and crooning at varying volumes. He wields his vocals deftly, navigating between softness and the abrasive caterwaul that peppered the group’s debut. Unlike the general production of the record, McLamb’s vocals roam untamed, and it’s a nice contrast to the luster that coats each track. While there’s theoretically enough retro-pop sunshine to render Libraries stylized, the group sticks to concise songs that keep the album from veering into novelty. “Heart to Tell,” the first single, shimmies through 2 minutes and

27 seconds of all-too-brief bliss, blending cheeky lyrics with bright harmonies that emblazon themselves in the listener’s ears. It’s the ultimate earworm — compulsively singable, catchy yet still substantial. Where Top-40 hooks grow stale after a few listens, “Heart to Tell” and the rest of the tracks on the album bloom slowly. Each listen reveals a new layer, whether it’s a striking chord progression or a witty lyric. Libraries is a major departure from The Love Language’s first album, but ultimately, it’s a welcome one. Where DIY charm subsides, Burton’s refined production underscores a band with much more to offer than rattly, heartbroken hooks. True pop artists know the universality of a dexterous, multi-faceted song, and if Libraries is any indication, The Love Language is well versed in such a craft. Contact the Diversions Editor at dive@unc.edu.

Courtesy of Merge reCords

CCl grows organic Wildwood
Offers refreshing change of tempo
by LiNNie GreeNe
diversions editor

Nursing the northwest

games
© 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

A new degree at Appalachian State University could fix area’s nursing shortage. See pg. 3 for story.

Town picks ‘Cotton’
Chapel Hill adopts the University’s summer reading program. See pg. 4 for story.

Level:

1

2

3

4
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9.

In the first few measures of “Wildwood,” the titular track off of Chatham County Line’s most recent album, Dave Wilson declares, “Don’t mistake me for a wild wood /A place to run and hide/… I’m not a place to hang your head/Run away from yourself.” It’s a candor that pervades the album in its entirety, and in a summer full of lo-fi pretension, Raleigh’s Chatham County Line is as organic and refreshing as a dash through a sprinkler on a July afternoon. Wildwood is an ideal distillation of the best Chatham County Line has offered on past records. There’s political commentary in the form of “Ghost of Woody Guthrie,” which adapts the ‘60s folk troubadour’s messages to a modern context. Insightful emotionalism on tracks like “Alone in New York” renders heartbreak without reverting to truisms. But most importantly, there’s an innate sense of songwriting knowhow — Dave Wilson and company have crafted a sturdy set of folk tunes that are instantly gripping and lastingly memorable. Where harmonies and melodic structures might initially seem obvious, a look beneath each song’s accessible veneer reveals intricacy and complexity that extends these songs’ shelf life. Sure, there are a few choruses that any listener can memorize after a couple of repeats, but Chatham County Line doesn’t prize simplicity at the cost of profundity. It’s a wirethin line between classic folk tropes

Light rail, weighty issue
Proposal to raise taxes to support light rail system faces opposition in the Triangle. See pg. 5 for story.

Solution to last week’s puzzle

The power of 10
Ten actors perform ten 10-minute plays from around the world at the ArtsCenter. See pg. 6 for story.

Cutting the Orange
Orange County Schools face uncertainty without a final budget. See pg. 8 for story.

Courtesy of yeproC reCords

MUSICrevIew
ChaTham CounTy Line WiLdWood
FoLk

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and modern musical aesthetics, and Wilson walks this narrow rope unflinchingly. “Crop Comes In,” with its immaculate harmonies and charming instrumentation, epitomizes the sweeping scale and instant engagement the group can establish in a seemingly unadorned folk tune. The track that follows, “Porcelain Doll,” is an equally telling statement about the power the group wields over its craft — where other songs mount to epic, extended harmonies and repetitions, this delicate track is brief and austere, an exposition of Wilson’s glass-clear voice and

classic folk sensibilities. There’s enough innovation to ensure that Wildwood is not a repetition of past successes — the band’s latest reinvents classic folk for a modern audience to outstanding effect. Wilson might not be a wild wood, but Chatham County Line’s invigorating folk is a pleasant escape from a highly stylized summer. Contact the Diversions Editor at dive@unc.edu.

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACross 1 Cry out loud 5 Pain for a sitter 8 Presumed evolutionary link 14 Bee’s grandnephew 15 Brazilian-themed Vegas casino, with “The” 16 Like the sea 17 City near the base of Pikes Peak 20 Increase by 21 Floral greeting 22 Trial 23 Letters that get things moving 26 One with a brush 28 National Economic Counsel director 32 Saharan 33 Prefix with state or sect 34 Make eyes pop and jaws drop 38 Producer’s dream 39 Rye bread seed 42 Gentle bear 43 Barber’s blade 45 Indian-themed Atlantic City casino, with “The” 46 Star’s part 47 Where to board the Maid of the Mist tour boat 51 Horse house 53 Final, e.g. 54 Nailed, as a 53-Across 55 NHL stat 57 “Get a load of that!” 61 1999 recipient of the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor 65 Tenor Bocelli 66 NASA thumbs-up 67 New Mexico ski resort 68 Puts back to zero 69 “Golly” 70 A.D. part Down 1 Lauderdale neighbor 2 Like two peas in __ 3 Untamed 4 Workout wear 5 401(k) alternative, briefly 6 Central 7 It may be Olympic-size 8 Seek ambitiously 9 Golf pros often break it 10 Upper-class rule 11 Goes for the gold 12 Common Woody Allen theme 13 Home in a tree 18 Like a bright future 19 Clothing line? 24 Nick and Nora’s clue sniffer 25 Manx murmur 27 Busboy’s aid 28 Cowardly Lion player 29 Evidence of Sills’ skills 30 Nabisco cracker 31 Mazda two-seater 35 Eve’s second 36 Fervor 37 Discontinues 39 Nursery bed 40 Soft or hard attachment 41 “Stronger than dirt!” cleanser

(C)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved.

44 How some hotdogging is done 46 “Raging Bull” boxer Jake 48 Top dogs 49 “__ move on!” 50 Young deer 51 Tea cart treat 52 Watches over 54 Close to closed 56 Stocking problem 58 Teach not to rely on, with “from” 59 Wrinkle remover 60 North-of-the-border gas 62 Hanoi holiday 63 Job’s lot? 64 ’50s presidential moniker

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8

thursday, july 8, 2010

City

The Daily Tar Heel

Orange schools prep for cuts
by AliciA bAnks
staff writer

full Of pie On the fOurth Of july

With a new school year approaching and no final budget, Orange County Schools Board of Education members, teachers and parents have high hopes for the upcoming year. Orange County Schools have been working around the restraints of doing “more with less,” a common phrase highlighting budget and teacher cuts during the past academic school years. On top of budget cuts, the board faces issues this year ranging from the county’s own achievement gap to school renovations. Although cuts have been an issue, Orange County Schools board member Anne Medenblik, who recently kept her seat in an election runoff, advocates for better teachers and technology. “I firmly believe in engaging the community in the schools,” Medenblik said. “I know, being a teacher, it doesn’t take very long to know whether that teacher is hav-

ing an effect on the student,” she said. County schools have been using a program, called Raising Achievement and Closing the Gap, to tackle the problem of low academic success for minority students by increasing the number of minority students taking advanced classes and hiring a wider diversity of teachers. Teresa Bunner, vice president of the Parent Teacher Student Association at Gravelly Hill Middle School in Efland, finds gathering parent participation within the school system a challenge, especially at the high school level, because kids are more vocal about independence. The county will also face redistricting, which was approved in the early spring. “Having the least impact on classrooms is my biggest priority,” said Donna Coffey, vice chairwoman for the Board of Education. “I think No. 1 would be on increasing the student-teacher ratio; it may even

mean preserving jobs.” Coffey said there are a lot of different needs the school board must meet. “It will be difficult for me to pinpoint one thing for (the board members) to focus on,” she said. Medenblik also wants to focus on school renovations. The county is on a 10-year capital plan, and with reduced funding, school safety hazards are a high priority for repairs. She said Orange High School has some “rickety” bleachers and Cedar Ridge High School is faced with land erosion. “If you don’t take care of it now, it will turn into much more concerning issues,” Medenblik said. Despite economic shortfalls, Bunner takes comfort in the progress Gravelly Hill has made. “We have campus beautification projects and cleanup,” Bunner said. “We support the staff in whatever way we are able to.”

arielle Rath gasps for air during the pie-eating contest at Carrboro’s July Fourth Celebration. Contestants in the 6- to 8- and 9- to 12-year-old divisions raced to eat a quarter slice of a pie, and contestants in the adult division attempted to eat an Contact the City Editor entire pie. Mya Guthrie and Christopher Robertson were the winners in the 6- to 8- and 9- to at citydesk@unc.edu. 12-year-old divisions, respectively. Erik Fanning won in the adult contest.

M

DtH/stepHen MitcHell

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For Rent
705 NORTH COLUMbiA STREET. 1930s mill house. Walk, bike, or bus to campus. 3bR/1.5bA, private yard, W/D, central AC, some hardwood floors, garden space, storage building, small deck. $1,200/mo, available now. Please call Leif, 919-542-5420. 739 RALEiGH ROAD: WALK OR biKE from this 2bR/1bA duplex. Hardwood floors, pets negotiable with fee. $720/mo. Email Fran Holland Properties at herbholland@intrex. net or call 919-968-4545, M-F 9am-Noon.
bEST DEAL iN TOWN. AWESOME,

Deadlines

Announcements
NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS
Summer deadlines are NOON Tuesday prior to publication for classified ads. We publish every Thursday during the Summer School sessions. 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.

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. 919-414-3202 $675/MO. DUPLEx. Quiet neighborhood near Cole Park Plaza. 2bR/1bA. All appliances included New efficient AC, well water. Available immediately. 919-929-0510. 1bR APARTMENT: 2 miles from campus available immediately. Close to Southern Village and park and ride lots. Spectacular sunset views on this horse farm. $500/mo. 919-423-5730. 2bR/2bA TOWNHOUSE. Mill Creek. Walk to UNC. $950/mo. +deposit. Available August 1, 2010 to August 1, 2011. Perfect for graduate students. Call 919-414-8913. 4 bLOCKS TO CAMPUS these 2bR/1bA apartments have electric heat and W/D connections. Available 7-15. 415 North Columbia Street. $690/mo. Email Fran Holland Properties, herbholland@intrex.net. 4bR/2bA HOUSE WALK TO UNC. Living room, dining room, W/D, dishwasher, backyard, fireplace, hardwood floors. Available 8/1, 12 month lease, $2,200/mo. No pets, no smoking. 919-414-9863. 4bR/3bA iN CARRbORO. On busline. W/D, blinds, yard service, hardwood floors, parking, deck. $1,860/mo. Great for students! Available August 1st. Erica, 919-619-4703 or Susi, 919-619-4702. 4bR/4bA UNiVERSiTY CONDOS. This ground level unit is across from pool. New carpet, living room and kitchen are furnished. On busline. $1,400/mo. Fran Holland Properties: herbholland@intrex.net.

For Rent
LOCATiON, LOCATiON!, LOCATiON! House for rent 2 blocks from UNC campus and uptown Chapel Hill. 5bR/3.5bA, large living areas, 5 parking spaces, managed landscape. Available August 1. $3,000/mo. 919-360-0993. LOOKiNG FOR MATURE, DEPENDAbLE renter for beautiful home. Close to UNC campus. No pets. Call 489-3632 or 423-6172 for further information. MiLL CREEK TOWNHOUSE, 2bR/2bA. Half mile from campus on MLK blvd. Full kitchen. Carpeted. Water, parking included. $1,080/ mo. 919-929-6072. QUiET, RURAL 2bR TOWNHOME DUPLEx in North Chatham County. 2bR/1.5bA. Fireplace. On quiet road, pets negotiable (large fenced in yard). 1 mile to grocery, UNC park and ride lot. $750/mo, water included. Fran Holland Properties, herbholland@intrex.net. RESPONSibLE NON-SMOKER for house share on busline. 1 mile to UNC. Private room with bath. 919-225-7687. ROOM FOR RENT FALL AND SPRiNG semester. 6bR house on Coolidge Street. Parking space. Very nice neighborhood, 5 minute walk or bike ride to campus, access to busline. $550/mo. Contact Merrill at 713-302-3133 or merbear1437@aol.com. SEMi FURNiSHED STUDENT APARTMENT 3 miles from UNC in lower level of private home. 1 large room with full bath, separate kitchen. Very secluded with private entrance and deck. $585/mo. Month to month lease includes all utilities, cable TV. DSL. Available immediately, no smoke or pets. Email boretep@gmail.com or call 484-802-0236 for pictures.

Help Wanted
WORK iN KENAN STADiUM Premium Seating! $8/hr. with Tar Heel Athletic Hospitality. All 2010 home football games. Apply online www.tfaforms.com/163942. Email lstewart@uncaa.unc.edu with questions or call 919-843-3058 ENjOY YARD WORK AND HELPiNG? Are you interested in assisting people with developmental disabilities in yard work and landscaping. M-F 8am-4pm. $10.20/ hr plus benefits! Minimum requirements include previous lawn work experience and knowledge of repairs for landscaping equipment. Apply online at www.rsi-nc.org! 919-942-7391.
SOFTWARE SALES ACCOUNT MANAGER Hiring a motivated and articulate

Help Wanted
INfORMATION SYSTEM DEVELOpMENT
The NiMH Psychoactive Drug Screening Program (PDSP) seeks applications for the position of “PDSP computer programmer” to help develop a new information system (iS). The PDSP administrative and scientific team will use this web based iS to administer the program and deliver results to users. This is a temp, full-timeposition for the PDSP (http://pdsp.med.unc.edu/). For full description see http://pdsp.med.unc.edu/rothlab/ Send resumes: jonevans@unc.edu. ADA/EOE employer.

Summer Jobs
LiFEGUARDS AND SWiM iNSTRUCTORS needed. Flexible hours and competitive pay. Fantastic new briar Chapel facility on 15-501 minutes from campus. Certifications required. Call 919-240-4958.

fAIR HOUSINg

Wheels for Sale
2000 NiSSAN SENTRA SE. $3,250. 90K miles 2.0 liter, 5 speed manual, AbS, front and side airbags, 30+ MPG, power locks and windows, tilt and cruise. 16” alloy wheels, 6 speaker with CD. Tires and brakes good shape. New front struts and end links. Single owner. No major accidents. Paint blemishes, minor dings. Some rust. 919-699-4222.

Child Care Services
NEED A bAbYSiTTER OR TUTOR? i am an energetic UNC sophomore. Have experience in caring for and tutoring kids for over 6 years. Have transportation, clean record. Available throughout the summer and the school year. sehwaoh91@yahoo.com.

spacious 6bR/5bA townhouse on four free buslines. Large bedrooms, hardwood floors, outside wooden deck, W/D, dishwasher, all appliances. Free parking, extra storage. $400/bR. spbell48@live.com or 919-933-0983. biKE, WALK from 14 bolin Heights to campus. 3bR/1bA house with hardwood floors, W/D. Pets negotiable. $950/ mo. Email Fran Holland Properties at herbholland@intrex.net. CHANCELLOR SQUARE, TOWNHOUSE. 2bR/2bA W/D. Full kitchen. Carpeting. Close to campus. End unit, extra windows. Available. $1,180/mo. Parking paid. 919-929-6072. 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. FAbULOUS HOUSE FOR RENT: Chapel Hill schools. Pool, dog run, 4bR/2bA. Wooded, quiet. $2,200/mo. Call 919-260-0446 or 919-358-6068. FOR RENT: 3bR/2bA HOME on 1 acre in northern Chatham County. Large yard maintained entirely by owner. Outdoor storage building. Screened porch. Less than 10 minutes to park and ride with service to UNC. Less than 1 mile to Perry Harrison K-8. Pets OK. $900/mo. 1 year lease. Available August 1. wtw_hollygulch@earthlink.net. 919-612-5129. GRAD STUDENTS: 1bR iN CARRbORO available now for upcoming school year at 101-b Cheek Street. $525/mo. Contact Fran Holland Properties via email: herbholland@intrex.net.

Lost & Found
FOUND: LADiES WATCH. Gold plated benrus. Found on side of South Road across from the bell Tower. Email awerts@email.unc.edu to claim. 919-843-8576.

sales person with minimum 1 year selling experience. Comfortable with cold and warm calling. base +commission. Email resume at: jobs@ nsoftware.com. NATiONALLY RECOGNizED and locally owned insurance agency seeks full-time sales associate. Seeking a dependable team player with multi task abilities and excellent phone skills, preferably P&C licensed, but not necessary. Small business environment with competitive wages. Please email inquiries, resume to a076080@Allstate.com. PART-TiME, TEMPORARY: The UNiVERSiTY OF NORTH CAROLiNA’s Survey Research Unit has immediate openings for part-time, temporary telephone interviewers. Successful candidates are comfortable and professional on the phone, computer literate, type approximately 30 WPM and are extremely accurate and detail oriented. Applicants must be available to work a minimum of 4 shifts per week including at least 2 weekend shifts per month. Evening shifts are M-Th 6-9pm. Weekend shifts are: Saturdays 9:30am1:30pm (1st and 3rd Saturdays of each month) and Sundays 2-6pm and 6-9pm. Limited weekday shifts are available between the hours of 9am and 4pm M-Th. $10.61/ hr starting. For more information, call our job Line at 919-962-2458 or fax resume to 919-966-2221. The University of North Carolina is an EOE.
EGG DONORS NEEDED. UNC Health

Roommates
SHARE SPACiOUS HOUSE with fireplace, W/D, AC, large bedroom with bath. Walk to town! $370/mo. Call 357-4230.

Child Care Wanted
NANNY AND HOUSEHOLD MANAGER NEEDED. UNC graduate, spouse or student needed to look after children (4, 5, 10, 12 years-old). 3 of children in school. Must be very organized, energetic, warm, happy and caring with good references. Additional activities include: grocery shopping, running errands, planning activities, transporting children and light housework. Full-time or part-time, minimum 9 month commitment, $11-$14/hr bOE. Option for health insurance. 1 block from campus, parking. Send resume with GPA to Nanny@telesage.com.

Summer Jobs
YARD MAiNTAiNENCE. Seeking undergrad, grad student to help maintain large yard (mowing, spraying, weeding). $10-$15/hr depending on experience. References, own transportation required. Please call 919-9712203, leave a message.

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AfTERSCHOOL SITTER
For 3 great kids (11, 11, 8) in Durham near Duke. M-F 3:15-6:15pm starting 8/23. Nonsmokers only, references and excellent driving record required. Good pay for right candidate. druderman1995@northwestern.edu. Serious inquiries only.

WALk OR BIkE TO CAMpUS
Located at 504 Church Street, this 3bR/2bA house is close in and easy walking to campus or a quick bike ride. All appliances are included with this house, W/D, refrigerator, range dishwasher and microwave. Plenty of parking. Available August 1, 2010 for a 1 year lease. Rent is $1,500/mo. 919-201-9477. WALK OR biKE TO CAMPUS FROM this 2bR/1bA house located at 13 Davie Circle. Hardwood floors, W/D, pets negotiable with fee, $1,050/mo. Email Fran Holland Properties at herbholland@intrex.net or call 919-968-4545, M-F 9am-Noon. WALK TO CAMPUS. 2bR/1bA apartments with W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat. Available August for $800/mo. 933-8143.

HOROSCOPES
If July 8th is Your Birthday... Working from a solid base of research and logic, you combine good judgment with hard work to accomplish many of your goals more quickly than you thought possible. You have abundant energy for work and for romance. You’ll overcome a huge challenge this year.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

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gRADUATE STUDENT
Very nice new 1bR cottage in beautiful quiet setting. Hardwood, granite, tile, laundry, green built. $550/mo. jimlaflamme@gmail.com, 954-937-3637. GREAT LOCATiON! House for rent 2 blocks from campus and Franklin Street. 2bR, up to 4 occupants, $1,300/mo. Lease runs August thru May. AC, dishwasher, W/D hookups, private yard, parking. Call 824-7981 or email pro@hotwhere.com.

WALk TO UNC $475/MO,
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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.

RESEARCH TECHNICIAN
interested in how a fast paced basic research laboratory operates? The laboratory of Dr. bryan Roth in UNC’s Department of Pharmacology is seeking a motivated graduate in a scientific field (biology, chemistry, biochemistry, etc.) as a PDSP research technician. This is a temporary, full-time position for the PDSP (http://pdsp.med.unc. edu/), could become permanent. For full description see http://pdsp.med.unc.edu/ rothlab/ send resumes: jonevans@unc.edu. ADA/EOE employer.
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HOUSE fOR RENT
This Highland beauty, situated in a quiet cul de sac, provides 3bR, 2 full baths, 2 car garage, central AC and heating, beautifully landscaped, patio cover and complimented with an in ground pool for the summer days and nights. Appliances: dishwasher, disposal, microwave, range and oven, refrigerator, W/D hookups. Exterior features: patio, pool. Contact me at dovew11@yahoo.com for more information. HOUSE FOR RENT: 2bR/1bA cottage on Church Street within easy walk to campus. Remodeled kitchen and bath, hardwood floors, W/D hook ups, $1,000/mo. For more information contact Tony Hall, owner, broker. tonyhall@tonyhallassociates.com or 919-740-9611.

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ENTRYLEVEL 3RD SHiFT POSiTiON: Assist people with Autism and other developmental disabilities. 3rd shift positions (10pm-8am) available for various nights, $10.10/hr. Gain valuable experience and help make a difference! Apply online at www.rsi-nc.org! 919-942-7391. WANT TO EARN SOME ExTRA MONEY? Help people with Autism and other developmental disabilities gain independence. Great if you are interested in psychology, sociology, social work, nursing, or human services. $10.10/ hr! Evenings, weekends, 3rd shift and early morning shifts available. Learn more and apply online: www.rsi-nc.org.

summer session and fall part-time jobs. Positions available for people thinking about or majoring in 1 of the medical fields such as nursing, premed, physical therapy, occupational therapy or one of the other medical disciplines but not a requirement. Can train, no experience needed. Excellent opportunity to gain hands on experience. Pays $12-$14/hr. Call for more information. 919-932-1314.

Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is an 8 - Take time today to gather information for creative plans. That way, you don’t have to stop forward progress to check facts. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 7 - behind-the-scenes conversations give you plenty of food for thought. Later you realize the slippery details, impacts and ramifications. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 6 - if you find yourself fretting about household matters, talk it over with your partner, designate a spending limit and get supplies. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is a 7 - Expect organizational chaos, like dropping your binder with papers flying. You scramble to gather them. by day’s end it’s back in place. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 7 - You understand the circumstances surrounding your work. Others are amazed that you can step back, see what’s up and redirect efforts. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 7 - Today you obsess over financial issues. Any delay causes friction between you and an older person. break through resistance, and just do it.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 5 - Provide your family with an umbrella composed of imagination, nurturing, hard work and luck. Don’t obsess over things that may never happen. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 6 - Multiple avenues open for creative communication. Group members focus on practical details. Keep your eye on the big picture. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is an 8 - begin on an optimistic note. Step-by-step logic allows you to judge progress as you go. Avoid immersion in details for best perspective. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is an 8 - Someone outside your group injects urgent questions into the mix. A seeming problem turns into opportunity when you discuss the details. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is an 8 - Money’s not necessarily the root of all evil, but certainly provides many complaints today. A letter or email provides an interesting solution. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is an 8 - Glamour and elegance color your plans today. Add sophistication to any written or other creative work. Leave final decisions for later.
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The Daily Tar Heel

News

thursday, july 8, 2010

9

Federal funds to fuel clean energy programs
uNC wants to create more green jobs
by katia martinez
staff writer

T h e U N C E nv i r o n m e n t a l Finance Center has become part of a new federal stimulus project focused on promoting the use of clean energy. The U.S. Department of Energy recently awarded $2.2 million in funds from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act designated for clean energy projects nationwide. The center is one of the organizations receiving part of this stimulus funding.

Although it has yet to be determined what percentage of the stimulus money the center will receive, the organization hopes to use the funding to provide assistance and education to local recipients of the Recovery Act’s Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grant, which awarded stimulus money to state and local clean energy projects. “We don’t know how much m o n e y w e ’ r e g e t t i n g y e t ,” said Mar y Tiger, one of the Environmental Finance Center’s project directors.

“But no matter what amount it is, the money will help our programs. So we are excited about the stimulus.” Current development range from a stormwater ordinance model in collaboration with local municipalities and county commissioners to a funding model for an initiative to conserve the Upper Neuse River Basin watershed. But stimulus programs would look at clean energy. The center looks to use the stimulus money to start new programs that help communities meet their goals to use cleaner energy and create green jobs. “The money is specifically tar-

geted toward assisting cities and states achieve clean energy,” said Glenn Barnes, a project director with the center. But the environmental center also wants to ensure that the funding reaches the people and programs that it is intended to create. “We are helping to make sure that the money from the government goes toward maximizing results for the programs,” Tiger said. “We want to make sure that money doesn’t just go away.” The center is part of a network of university-based environmental finance centers that sees one of its major roles as providing finan-

cial training and policy analysis tools to other environmentally focused organizations to address the financial aspects of environmental protection. “The kind of work we do here at the EFC is we help government units do their jobs better and more efficiently,” Barnes said. “With this specific project our goal is to help institute programs in communities that want to promote cleaner energy.” Along with developing a recent online tool that allows Durham residents to monitor their energy use in their homes and vehicles, the center is active in several water pollution projects and numerous

waste management projects. The most recent project, the Sustainable Financing for State and Tribal Wetlands Program, has been educating the public about keeping wetlands clean for almost three years. “The tools we have developed are very useful and with all this information we are more able to help the communities,” one of the center’s project directors Shadi Eskaf said. “We have a lot of impact on not only North Carolina, but on the Southeast overall.” Contact University Editor at udesk@unc.edu.

a Crawl oF CelebratioN

Camps develop future athletes
by Jonathan Jones
sports editor

While the North Carolina athletes are enjoying another summer without practice or games, the UNC coaches are staying sharp by hosting their own camps and clinics both on and off campus. Seventeen UNC head coaches host their own camps that bring in kids from the elementary school age to potential Division-I athletes about to graduate from high school. Coaches not only work on fundamentals and other nuances of their individual sports, but also preach the importance of character. “Obviously we want to teach the kids and help develop them as lacrosse players,” UNC men’s lacrosse coach Joe Breschi said. “Initially I think that’s why they come to camp. “We in the recruiting process look for character kids. The message is pretty clear: the lacrosse aspect is why you’re here, the other things are academics and being a good person.” Breschi, who just finished the first team camp and has two more camps this summer, said he doesn’t use the clinics as a recruitment tool, but he is always on the lookout. “We’re able to attract kids from all over the country,” Breschi said. “There could be a diamond in the rough somewhere where a young man could jump up at a young age and catch our attention.” UNC women’s soccer coach Anson Dorrance could not say the same. The owner of 20 NCAA national titles, Dorrance said he

absolutely uses the camps as a vehicle for recruitment. “We hope that some of the top players that we haven’t seen will come in so we can look at them,” Dorrance said. “One year, seven of 11 starters on one North Carolina championship team were former campers.” The five-day, four-night CollegeBound Players’ Academy camp for women’s soccer will be held in late July for girls ages 12 to 18. The camp is set up to provide players “with the skills necessary to become a highly sought-after collegiatelevel soccer player,” according to the website. Currently, Dorrance and his staff are at Guilford College hosting their second five-day team camp in July. “What we’re trying to do is share with them the choices they have to make if they want to become elite,” Dorrance said. “They have to select to compete, select to have selfdiscipline and select to believe in themselves — the three most critcal platforms for any sport. “We tell stories of these great players that played here and their platforms of athletic greatness.” Other camps on campus include the Roy Williams Carolina Basketball Camp, which had two sessions in mid-June. Butch Davis and his staff held football camps for a week in June, having three linemen camps and other specialists camps. The Tar Heel baseball staff hosts seven camps in total, including two prospect skills camps that showcase current high schoolers who have potential to play

the tar heel lacrosse camp kicked off friday with the team camp, bringing athletes from across the country to chapel hill to learn fundamentals.
Division-I baseball. Since the NCAA does not allow sports to practice right now, some athletes help with the camps hosted by their coaches. Dorrance said he believes the camp participants are part of a great training platform. “They’re demonstrating the

dth/stephen Mitchell

techniques that we want the campers to perform,” Dorrance said. “To demonstrate and play in front of 300 to 500 campers is a wonderful, positive pressure. Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

race Fender (foreground) and Molly Fender cheer for their daughter, Sally, in the baby-crawling competion that was held at Carrboro’s July Fourth Celebration on Sunday. “We were hoping for a miracle. She’s never actually crawled before,” Trace Fender said.
JULY
9 FR 10 SA 11 SU THE HEARTLESS BASTARDS w/ The Builders And The Butchers and Peter Wolf Crier** ($12/$14) CHATHAM COUNTY LINE CD Release Party**($12/$15) w/ Birds & Arrows UNREST (Teen Beat 26th Anniversary Performances) w/ True Love Always, Bossanova, MC Patrick Bryant (Somerville Speakout)**($15) RASPUTINA w/ Larkin Grimm**($15/ $17) EDWARD SHARPE & THE MAGNETIC ZEROS w/ We Are Each Other featuring Aaron Embry (sold out) THE LOVE LANGUAGE CD release party w/ The Light Pines** ($8/$10) THE BUTCHIES w/ Tami Hart and Pink Flag, hosted by Cuntry Kings** ($7/$8) JOHN HIATT And The Combo** ($35) GIRLS ROCK CAMP Showcase MAT KEARNEY Special Acoutic show** ($20) w/ Jane Carrey COSMIC CHARLIE (Jerry Garcia B’day Celebration)** ($10) MONTE MONTGOMEREY** ($10/$12)

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dth/stephen Mitchell

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34TH ANNUAL INVENTORY CLEARANCE

10 thursday, july 8, 2010
EDiTORiAL CARTOON
By don wright, palm Beach post

Opinion
QUOTE OF THE WEEk:

The Daily Tar Heel

“People buy Kleenex in the winter. I buy Kleenex 365 days a year.”
ahna henDrix
ahna hendrix is a senior majoring in journalism.
e-Mail: arhendri@email.unc.edu

Myra Dotson, Bingham Township residenT, on adverse healTh effecTs she aTTriBuTes To sludge

LETTERs TO THE EDiTOR
Motorists and cyclists need to share the road
TO THE EDITOR: The Rules of the Road editorial published on July 1 served as a gentle reminder to the student and casual bike rider, however, it does not delve deeply enough into the reality of cycling in the area. It is true that North Carolina law considers a bicycle the same as a motorized vehicle with the same rights and responsibilities to the road, and it behooves the cyclist to ride predictably with traffic, observe traffic signals and signal when appropriate. (North Carolina law states that a cyclist must use hand signals when possible, i.e. when both hands are not required to maintain control of the bike.) However, motorists too often neglect their responsibilities to share the road and needlessly endanger cyclists who are well within their rights to the road. All too often this is simply the result of the car-centric culture combined with too many modern distractions and drivers who simply are unaware that state law stipulates that motorists must provide two feet of clearance for a cyclist at all times and that a cyclist is entitled to the entire travel lane. Thus far, 18 states have increased this buffer to three feet and in Europe the standard is now five feet. Although most cyclists do stay to the right as much as possible, there can be hazards on the shoulder that are not readily apparent to the motorist such as debris, storm grates or broken pavement that the cyclist must avoid and that require them to use more of the road than may be convenient for the motorist for a brief period of time. The vast majority of motorists in the area are accommodating to cyclists and hopefully do understand that cycling for many is a choice for those who wish to reduce their reliance on fossil fuels and stay in shape. For cyclists taking to the road, please set a good example. Ride with traffic, use hand signals when appropriate, make eye contact with motorists so they will know your intentions, and you will know that they see you. Wear bright colors and make use of lights. All we ask of motorists is a few feet and a little patience. Keith Longiotti UNC-CH Wilson Library North Carolina Collection after the UNC Board of Trustees authorized the Rams Club’s $70 million destruction/expansion of Kenan Stadium, “recent legislation cut in-state funding for out-of-state scholarship studentathletes at all 16 UNC-system universities, with UNC bearing the brunt of these cuts” landed at the door of the Rams Club (“Rams Club faces state budget cuts,” June 30). While it is impossible to save the noble trees at the east end of the stadium surrounding Kenan Field house, it was at least hoped that administrators would have foreseen the wisdom in retaining the timber rights for marketing these doomed specimen oaks and pines through the General Alumni Association with the proceeds funding campus landscaping. A Historic Timber Commission that could manage the disposal and distribution of timber from significant trees that are vanishing from the historic campus — at an alarming rate in recent years — is an idea that always dies when it falls down to the staff level where someone could actually take responsibility for something more than hauling off these trees to the wood pile. How much money could be raised for athletic scholarships if this timber were marketed properly? I am certain the Council of State would grant the board a waver for such fundraising with “state property” rather than allow it to be discarded and handed over to the building contractors as is the current practice. Since the boosters will now have to pony up more money to fund out-of-state athletes, it would seem that those trees, which once gave Kenan Stadium the title of “College Football’s Most Beautiful Setting” could offer their final gift from green leaves to greenbacks. F. Marion Redd ’67 Hillsborough

hile driving down the road the other day, I passed a BP gas station. I pass them often, but this one was noticeable. The gas pumps were tied down with bright yellow plastic strips, signs had been removed from the doors and darkness permeated the inside. That’s when it hit me. In the wake of dark, gushing oil, dying animals and livelihoods destroyed: Are we supposed to buy oil from the company responsible for a travesty, or do we support our local businesses? Such a moral question does not have a clear-cut answer. I come from LiFEsTyLE a family that COLUMNisT has always owned their own businesses and sought to promote others, but seeing pictures of oil-drenched animals makes that choice especially difficult. I decided to try to contact local owners to understand what they are dealing with in this situation. Out of the 10 BP gas stations in Chapel Hill, two are shut down, and the others barely talked to me. I was hung up on twice and another refused to give me the last name of the owner. A few said that they are not locally owned, but corporately owned. Only one was able to confirm that it was locally owned. Most businesses signed contracts with BP stating they would only use BP gasoline for the duration of the contract. My own searching through the Internet made the case even more interesting. Arguments for each side are strong. Many people argue BP will not be affected by a ban, while others disagree. Some are wondering whether their gas dollars are going to aid the cleanup of the spill and whether or not that would be a good thing. Under these circumstances, deciding can be difficult. Not only was I baffled by the responses from these gas stations, but their anger made it even harder for me to stay objective. As I contemplated their rude responses, I realized their underlying issue could be fear. Fear of losing a business, fear of saying the wrong thing or fear of a journalist. Across the country, celebrities of all forms are banding together in opposition of BP and in favor of a boycott. And on a more local level, a group recently protested in Durham. But before we jump on the bandwagon and agree on our frustration with BP, let’s take a step back and ask ourselves who we are really hurting. Let’s make sure we aren’t just finding a scapegoat to take out our anger on. Don’t just go along with what other people are doing or saying if you don’t know your facts. As you read this column, oil continues to gush in the Gulf of Mexico. White beaches and colorful wildlife is being ruined. But we are not any better than the problem or the company at fault if we don’t take the time to truly understand the impact. Regardless of the stance you take, whether you drive by BP or stop and fill up, make sure you’ve sorted through the facts first.

W

Boycott of big oil hits small businesses
Teachers deserve support over scholarship programs
tions were saved this year. North Carolina’s priority should be to teachers at the primary level, rather than scholarship programs that can find funding elsewhere. The N.C. General Assembly considered cuts to both the Morehead-Cain and athletic scholarships simultaneously. The Morehead-Cain financiers, however, lobbied hard, and while the Rams Club and other athletic booster clubs will be footing a larger bill, MoreheadCain recipients will retain instate tuition. Both of these scholarships are great examples of UNC extending its educational boundaries nationwide. The scholarships support students who show promise in leadership, academics and extracurricular activities — all institutions of the Carolina Way. But fundamental learning begins below the university level. The state budget should focus on ensuring the best education possible to K-12 students. When teachers are losing their jobs and salaries, it is unfair to allow Morehead-Cain Scholars to pay in-state tuition but deny the privilege to athletes. A lower quality K-12 education with larger class sizes and less individualized attention will diminish the pool of qualified applicants to the UNC system, compromising the state’s commitment to access to higher education.

Varsity budget blues

O

ut-of-state UNC athletes and K-12 teachers could unfairly pay the price of the state budget announced last week. The state cut funding for outof-state scholarship athletes. Sources of scholarship funding, including UNC’s Rams Club, will now have to cover outof-state tuition costs rather than the in-state rates they were previously afforded. Yet out-of-state recipients of the Morehead-Cain Scholarship will continue to be covered for in-state tuition. Affording breaks for scholarship programs looks unseemly against the backdrop of a budget that does not make up for 3,700 positions left unfilled in 2010 — only 1,600 K-12 teaching posi-

Don’t stop believin’
lthough the hunger strike may be over for three undocumented immigrant women, U.S. Sen. Kay Hagan, D-N.C., cannot continue to ignore their pleas for the DREAM Act. The Development, Relief and Education for Alien Minors Act — or DREAM Act — is a bipartisan act that gives 65,000 undocumented high school graduates the chance to earn their residency. To garner attention for the act, Viridiana Martinez, UNC graduate Rosario Lopez and Loida Silva fasted for two weeks at a campsite set up in downtown Raleigh beginning June 14. The three activists hoped

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Don’t allow the DREAM Act to be ignored
Hagan would consider sponsoring the bill. Yet Hagan all but ignored their request by stating that she is only interested in the DREAM Act as a part of comprehensive immigration reform. The DREAM Act, first introduced in Congress in 2001, would allow undocumented immigrant students who came to the U.S. before the age of 16 to gain residency in exchange for at least two years of military service or college. Even though some say the DREAM Act rewards those who break the law, it actually benefits many Americans as well as students, a fact that President Obama recognized in a speech last week. Taxpayers have already invested in undocumented students’ elementary and secondary education. By receiving a college education and residency, undocumented students would be able to acquire better-paying jobs and pay more taxes — returning taxpayers’ investments. As Baby Boomers retire, new legal immigrants are projected to provide $407 billion to Social Security during the next 50 years. With the large undocumented immigrant population in North Carolina, don’t let Hagan forget about the DREAM Act. Write or call her office to express to demand that it be put up for a vote.

kvetching board
kvetch: v.1 (Yiddish) to complain relationships are hard. especially when you’re the third party. dear offended pedestrian: right of way can only be given, not demanded. You have rules of the road to follow, too. we are taking another huge budget cut, yet we’ve started the second major addition to Kenan stadium in two years. something is wrong here... squirrel that threw yourself in front of my bike: do you have a death wish?! it’s funny. i feel like i’m being cheated on when i know i’m the other girl. Send your one-to-two sentence entries to dthedit@gmail.com, subject line ‘kvetch.’

Market fallen timber for athletic scholarships
TO THE EDITOR: How ironic that a month

The call of the wild
orth Carolina hunters will sport bright orange as they venture into the woods to hunt deer. To save life and limb, it pays to be educated on how to both reduce the chances of hazardous encounters and preserve the wildlife in our area. Local nonprofit organization CLAWS is striking a balance between hunters and wildlife preservation. The sport of deer hunting is one of the oldest and most respected Southern traditions. Rising deer populations in many states have bolstered the sport, encouraging the timehonored “thrill of the kill” mentality. However, wildlife experts believe that human activities

sPEAk OUT
Writing guiDelines: ➤ Please type: handwritten letters will not be accepted. ➤ Sign and date: no more than two people should sign letters. ➤ Students: include your year, major and phone number. ➤ Faculty/staff: include your department and phone number. ➤ Edit: The dTh edits for space, clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. limit letters to 250 words. suBMission: ➤ Drop-off: at our office at suite 2409 in the student union. ➤ E-mail: to dthedit@gmail.com ➤ Send: to p.o. Box 3257, chapel hill, n.c., 27515.

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Nonprofit organization advocates wildlife education
like these are responsible for many of the risks to the human population. CLAWS works to educate the public on such risks while rescuing wild animals endangered throughout the county. The organization is involved with rehabilitating several species of wildlife, including 47 deer at their Orange County facility. CLAWS founder Kindra Mammone shares her strong mission to educate and protect animals with a balanced support of the hunting community. Mammone justly believes that hunters hold not only the responsibility to know the nature of the animals they hunt, but the awareness to stay away from urban areas when hunting. The idea of an educated hunting population celebrates both the animal itself and the very idea of hunting season. CLAWS offers a reasonable solution for people to follow. Everyone, regardless of their stance on hunting, can and should take advantage of the opportunity CLAWS is offering all of Orange County with their rehabilitation program and their workshops. On July 17, CLAWS will bring birds of prey to A Southern Season at University Mall to engage and educate the public about local wildlife. Just as Mammone and her husband, Vincent, grew their shared passion into this flourishing organization, residents of all ages can help build a community in tune with its wild neighbors.

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Weekly QuickHits
Lindsay Lohan
This “mean girl” is getting what was coming to her. Lohan was sentenced to 90 days in jail for violating terms of her probation.

Summer Heat
The East Coast roasted as temperatures soared past 100 from Virginia to Massachusettes. So much for denying global warming.

U.S. Justice Dept.
The department filed a lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of the new law addressing illegal immigrants in Arizona.

Studying Less
College students study 10 hours fewer than their 1961 counterparts. This decrease is not attibuted to Facebook, but rather a desire to simply do less.

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eDitor’s note: columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily reflect the opinions of The daily Tar heel or its staff. editorials are the opinions solely of The daily Tar heel editorial board. it consists of editorial board members, the opinion editor and the summer editor. The 2010 summer editor will only vote in case of a tie.