You are on page 1of 9

Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893


The Daily Tar Heel
tuesday, october 19, 2010

Tight end Pianalto out for season New plan

Senior the latest scratch from UNC lineup soul into playing and preparing and prac-
Pianalto’s injury creates yet another
been held out since the Clemson game on
Oct. 9, and UNC Athletic Director Dick
Baddour said he did not know if or when
insures a
quarter of
by aaron taube suffered just minutes after scoring against absence on a UNC roster that has con- Ramsay would return.
Assistant Sports editor Virginia on Saturday, his first touchdown stantly been in flux due to the NCAA and Also unknown is whether UNC will
For the third straight season, the end of the 2010 campaign. University investigations into the football have to forfeit wins against Rutgers and
zone has proved to be a minefield for In 2008, he missed two games to a left program. East Carolina — games Ramsay played
North Carolina senior tight end Zack ankle injury shortly after scoring his first Junior cornerback LeCount Fantroy in this season.

Pianalto. career touchdown against Georgia Tech. was also hurt Saturday, missing the sec- “We’ve been doing a good-faith effort
A year after injuring his right foot in “We’ve got to try to find a way to manu- ond half with a shoulder injury. Davis in terms of this investigation,” Baddour
celebration of the game-tying touchdown facture catches and yards from somebody would not say when he expects Fantroy said. “The NCAA has been involved,
at Connecticut, the Tar Heels’ leading else,” UNC coach Butch Davis said. “It’s to be healthy. they’ve known about our plan with
pass-catcher will miss the remainder of really a shame. …There is almost nobody After playing the first four games of
the season with a fractured right fibula in this program that puts more heart and the season, fullback Devon Ramsay has See football, Page 7
Plan’s cost likely to
stay constant next year
by jen serdetchnaia
assistant state & national editor
Because so many students chose the new
insurance plan offered by the UNC system, the
cost of the plan is likely to stay constant.
At the end of the process to appeal the auto-
matic Pearce & Pearce coverage last Thursday,
7,041 students at UNC-CH were enrolled —
about 26 percent, said Dr. Mary Covington,
executive director for UNC Campus Health
The University had guessed about 10
percent of the campus might be uninsured,
Covington said.
“But it seems a lot of people chose to get on
the policy,” she said.
The enrollment rate across the whole sys-
tem was not a surprise, system administrators
Across the UNC system, 55,118 signed up
for the Pearce & Pearce insurance plan, which
is about 29 percent.
“The number of students who ultimately
enrolled was consistent with expectations,”
said Joni Worthington, spokeswoman for the
UNC system.
If not enough students had signed up for
the $361.50-a-semester plan, Pearce & Pearce
and not the UNC system would have lost
Based on the initial enrollment numbers,
this should not be a problem, Covington
“We went into this with no expecta-
tions because we’ve never done this before,”
Covington said.
If the number of students enrolled had
dth/Atar Stav
fallen short, it would have been up to Pearce
Trinity Velez works in Hill Hall on her latest composition, a complex, eight-voice choral piece. Velez hopes to eventually work in Hollywood composing film scores. & Pearce to adjust the costs and raise the pre-
miums for next year to make up for the lost


money, she said.
“The financial relationship is solely between
Pearce & Pearce and covered individuals,”
Worthington said.
“The university does not pay into the health
Composition courses at UNC intimate and successful their comfort zones, which often forces them to write
for instruments they are unfamiliar with. insurance plan and receives no financial remu-
Not all of the students in the program intend to neration from it.”
by Atar Stav While writing a musical fanfare celebrating the write music professionally. There is no way to know how many of the
staff writer opening of the Kenan Music Building with fellow “(The classes) really showed me what it means to enrolled students actually wanted the cover-
Trinity Velez can imagine herself actually going to composers at the University during his junior year, be a composer in this day and age,” senior Jimmy age compared to how many just didn’t get the
Hollywood from here. Van Gils had not found the time to fully develop his Kylstra said. message to opt out, Covington said.
“I feel like I’m on the right track now that I trans- contribution. While the futures for the composers vary, all said “No way to get out now,” she said.
ferred to UNC,” said Velez, who transferred from the “That night, I had a dream of a chord,” he said. that they appreciate the skills, experiences and relation- Although the timing of the system-wide
University of the Sciences in Philadelphia after her Such unexpected inspiration only hints at Van ships they have gained from the intimate program. insurance coincides with national health care
freshman year. Velez said she hopes to write music Gils’ — and a core group of UNC composers’ — dedi- “I wanted to be a professional composer, but that’s reform, Covington said the systemwide plan
for film scores. cation to music composition. not an easy thing to do,” Kylstra said. The senior said has been in the works for years.
She is one of few students studying composition “The first (composition) class was huge for me,” that he plans to apply to law school. “The timing is suspect,” she said. “But we
at the UNC Music Department. For many of these Van Gils said. “It showed me composers I never heard And though some former students like Van Gils just happened to coincide with Obama.”
student composers, writing music comes naturally. of and techniques I never thought of before. It gave are still looking for work, the program is more about The process started two and a half years
“I wrote a song when I was in elementary school,” me a level of detail my music had not had yet.” artistic development than quick job placement. ago and has included several steps, includ-
junior Ben Boecker said. “It was a piece for piano Boecker said he also found new inspiration from “I have started trying to think of myself as a profes- ing going through the UNC-system Board of
called ‘Swan’.” his composition classes. sional composer,” said Van Gils. He is in the process Governors, she said.
Like Boecker, many student composers have had a “It is making something beautiful out of tools you of applying to graduate schools for composition. And the process has yet to be completed.
passion for writing since childhood. But it wasn’t until would not normally use,” said Boecker. Allen Anderson, a professor of music composition in The insurance policy will continue to develop
studying at UNC that their innovation flourished. Throughout their college career, the composers the UNC Music Department, is also an integral part of as administrators get more feedback from
The inspiration can be sudden. Alex Van Gils, a 2010 slowly build their own musical portfolio.
UNC graduate, remembers a time he procrastinated. Each semester, they are encouraged to step out of See composers, Page 7 See insurance, Page 7

Committee votes to end Blackboard use at UNC by 2014

He added that the switch will allow teachers to learn to use technology
Sakai learning management system will be more cost-e≠ective, e∞cient more effectively in the classroom.
“This is probably the best opportunity we’ve had in a decade to actu-
by Caroline Corrigan According to the study, the current cost to support Blackboard on ally engage faculty and talk to them about using technology in their
staff writer campus is approximately $620,000 per year. This fee does not include teaching,” he said.
By fall 2014, Blackboard at UNC will be a thing of the past. failover and disaster recovery capabilities, which would require a one- Max Beckman-Harned, student government’s technology and web
The Information Technology Executive Steering Committee passed time upgrade of $250,000 plus $100,000 annually. services committee co-chairman, said he believes Sakai will offer stu-
a motion Monday to begin a three-year transition from Blackboard to Sakai is estimated to cost $332,000 per year. Unlike Blackboard, dents more opportunities than Blackboard.
Sakai as UNC’s learning management system, starting next year. Sakai is open-source and carries no licensing costs. “We can only use Blackboard for academic courses because of license
The Sakai Pilot Study at UNC began in fall 2008 with 18 courses. This These differences will allow site administrators to tailor Sakai more to fees,” he said. “With Sakai, it might be possible for student groups to get
fall it has grown to 81 courses with 120 sections. their individual needs, committee members said during the meeting. Sakai sites for their own purposes.”
Jeffrey Pomerantz, a professor in the School of Information and Some administrators said they weren’t pleased with Blackboard’s cus- Sophomore Matt Adam-Houser said he has used both programs and
Library Science, said Sakai has several advantages that make it a quali- tomer service. is more inclined toward Sakai.
fied replacement. “Blackboard typically sends out representatives to talk about upgrades,” “I prefer Sakai because it seems more intuitive,” he said. “Blackboard
“Sakai and Blackboard are functionally very equivalent,” he said. said Charles Green, the assistant vice chancellor for teaching and learn- has problems with submitting things. That never happens with
“Sakai makes it easier to create subgroups in a course, and tests and ing at ITS. “But we typically don’t see our feedback reflected in the fol- Sakai.”
quizzes are easier to manage.” lowing version. Our customer service relations with Blackboard have
Sakai’s cost also gives it a significant advantage. not been stellar.” Contact the University Editor at

this day in history arts | page 9 sports| online Today’s weather

OCT. 19, 1929 … A NEW OUTLOOK RACKET RULERS Almost sunny
The University’s new library The Scrapel Hill Art UNC men’s tennis enough for a tan.
H 81, L 55
building, now known as Wilson Competition and players Jose Hernandez
Library, was dedicated. The Exhibition challenged and Joey Burkhardt Wednesday’s weather
library’s administration and artists to use their beat the same Wake Good weather for
books were moved from Hill imagination to give Forest players in singles leaving Chapel Hill.
H 68, L 46
Hall to the new structure. scrap metal new life. and doubles.
2 tuesday, october 19, 2010 News The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel DAILY
ta ke
today Guest lecture: Durham activist happy hour to celebrate break. dai l y Kosta Harlan, who was targeted by Time: 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Established 1893 Yoga session: Take a break and the FBI for his activities, will speak Location: The Recovery Room
117 years of
editorial freedom
do some yoga while surrounded by
art. Yoga mats and cushions will be
about the recent FBI raids of seven
well-known international solidar- Play production: Come to Plane gets comfortable

SARAH FRIER jonathan provided and long-sleeve shirts are ity activists involved in the move- PlayMakers Theatre to learn about From staff and wire reports
EDITOR-in-chief jones recommended, since the Ackland ment to end the war in Iraq and its next production, the drama
962-0372 SPORTS Editor Museum can be cold. Admission is Afghanistan and for Palestine and “Fences.” Participants can have a oining the mile-high club has never been
962-4209 free to members and $5 for non- Colombia solidarity work. glass of wine, meet the director and easier, thanks to Air New Zealand’s recently
office hours: T, TH members. Time: 7 p.m. get a behind-the-scenes look at the debuted “Skycouch” seating.
2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. emily evans,
Time: Noon to 1 p.m. Location: Bingham Hall, Room 317 design and vision for the show. The
STEVEN NORTON jenny smith
Location: Ackland Art Museum event is free. The seats will be a row of three regular
Managing editor copy co-EDITORs
962-0372 dailytarheelcopy@ WEDnesday Time: Paul Green Theatre seats that can convert to a couch or bed for adults to
scnorton@email. Snack break: The GAA will give Location: 6:30 p.m. relax and sleep.
Carter McCall its student members free muffins, Lunch discussion: Bob Newsom,
C. Ryan barber ONLINE EDITOR cookies and candy before fall break. adjunct professor at Guilford Letter writing: The Chapel Hill Although the “cuddle class” will essentially offer a
university EDITOR Members must show their member Community College, will lead a Prison Books Collective invites bed for two adults on a plane, the airline urges pas-
card or key tag to get snacks. discussion titled “Retribution or students to join in writing birthday kelly mchugh
Time: 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Improvement? Nursing Error and cards to political prisoners.
sengers to keep their clothes on. Yeah, right.
design editor
VICTORIA kbmchugh@email. Location: South Road next to the Criminal Law” as part of the Parr Time: 7 p.m.
STILWELL Student Union Center for Ethics’ Lunch and Learn Location: Internationalist Books NOTED. Taking a shot has QUOTED. “People were
CITY EDITOR workshops. Registration is free. a new meaning thanks to vying with each other to get
962-4103 Ryan kurtzman
Career panel: University Career Time: Noon To make a calendar submission, Man O’War, a rum infused their goats sacrificed first, and
graphics editor Services will host a career panel Location: Bondurant Hall, Room e-mail with gunpowder . they had a verbal duel with the
Tarini Parti dthgraphics@ of professionals who work in food G100 Events will be published in the The rum, which accord- butcher.”
EDITOR, 962-4103 sustainability and safety. Business newspaper on either the day or the ing to Atlantic Magazine is — Gupdeshwar Kumar, Nushmia khan casual attire is recommended. Break celebration: The Graduate day before they take place. sold by a bartender in New spokesman for the Banka dis-
multimedia editor Time: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. and Professional Student Federation Submissions must be sent in by Zealand, was inspired by trict in India.
Nick Andersen Location: Hanes Hall, Room 239B invites graduate students out for noon the preceding publication date. pirate tradition. Ten people were trampled
Arts Editor
843-4529 The gunpowder rum is also to death while waiting to sac-
batchelor The Daily Tar Heel infused with chili peppers and rifice their goats on the last day
linnie greene special sections tobacco. of the Navratri festival.
diversions editor EDITOr PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS STAFF Business and Advertising: Kevin Customer Service: Matthew McGibney, Lyons, Bailee Lockamy, Nick Ludlow, Zach Jokipii, Kirk Luo, Anish Tadmiri, James Wallace
Schwartz, director/general manager; Megan Becca Moore, Courtney Smiley and Seth Martin, Tiye McLeod, Katie Steen, Meaghan and David Zolno, marketing executives.

Police log
BJ Dworak, McGinity, advertising director; Lisa Reichle, Wright, representatives. Steingraber, Chris Tantum, Amanda Warren Advertising Production: Penny Persons,
sara gregory business manager; Caldwell Zimmerman, Display Advertising: Chelsea Crites, Katie and Thomas Zawistowicz, account executives; manager; Beth O'Brien, ad production
lauren mccay community print advertising manager; Amanda Warren, Cunningham, Taylor Delbridge, Chelsea Jesse Anderson, Julie Bynum, Josh Carter, Sam coordinator; Claire Atwell, assistant; Garrett
photo co-editors digital advertising manager. Gabardine, Brad Harrison, Aleigh Huston- Chieng, Jocelyn Choi, Rachel Hamlin, Katie Herzfeld and Maggie Thayer, interns.
manager n A 20-year-old Chapel Hill valued at $100, reports state.
com edu Editorial staff man was charged with possession
Assistant Editors: Katelyn Trela, arts; Owens Bakalar, Jessica Bodford, Courtney Noel Cody, Margaret Croom, Paris Flowe, Dye, Amelia Fisher, Estes Gould, Kelly Kessler, of 2.5 grams of marijuana at 10:06 n Someone opened a tab at Four
➤ The Daily Tar Heel reports Sarah Glenn, Kelly Poe, Christina Taylor, city;
Abbie Bennett, Georgia Cavanaugh, Landon
Coats, Tunu wa-Dutumi, Keren Goldshlager,
Zach Hamilton, Tyler Hardy, Laurie Beth
Will Futrell, Logan Martinez, Leo Lopez,
Daniel Pshock, Mike Rodriguez, Kyle Ann
Adam Kiihr, Kristen McAvoy, Sneha Rao,
Jessica Seaman, Danielle Stephenson, Jessica
p.m. at 1100 U.S. 15-501 South, Corners without being able to pay
any inaccurate information Wallace, copy; Carolann Belk, Beatrice Harris, Chris Harrow, Katie Keel, Olga Sebastian, Taylor Spallino, Jeffrey Sullivan, Tremayne, Zach White, Maddy Will, Daniel according to Chapel Hill police for $16.50 in alcoholic beverages
Moss, Adam Schifter, design; Joe Chapman, Kuzmina, Caroline Land, Sophie Liu, Rachel Williams Wiser, Elise Young, Michelle Zayed
published as soon as the error diversions; Fitch Carrere, graphics; Pat Ryan, Stephanie Metzen, Miranda Murray, Hayley Opinion: Callie Bost, Robert Fleming, Taylor University: Katie Little, Lindsay Ruebens reports. at 11:46 p.m. Sunday, according to
is discovered. opinion; Rachel Scall, multimedia; Zach Paytes, Margot Pien, Lindsay Pope, Myanh Ta, Holgate, Sam Jacobson, Mark Laichena, senior writers, Preeti Arunapuram, Emily Alexander Demare Cotton was Chapel Hill police reports.
Gutterman, Lauren Vied, photography; Aaron Melissa Tolentino, Kevin Uhrmacher, Vanessa Maggie Zellner, editorial board; David Bierer, Banks, Madiha Bhatti, Stephanie Bullins,
Taube, Mark Thompson, Megan Walsh, Voight, Michael Wightman, Anna Winker Ron Bilbao, Sarah Dugan, Saffa Khan, Nick Pooja Chandramouleeswaran, Nicole found with marijuana after a vehi-
➤ Corrections for front-page sports; Isabella Cochrane, Jen Serdetchnaia, Design: Clyde Atkins, Alyssa Bailey, Mykins, Hinson Neville, Kyle Olson, Sam Comparato, Victoria Cook, Desere Cross, cle he was traveling in was stopped n Someone pushed over and
errors will be printed on the state & national; Melvin Backman, Will
Doran, Andy Thomason, university.
Kathleen Cline, Brendan Cooley, Atembe
Fonge, Katie Lee, Emily May, Cece Pascual,
Perkins, Perry Tsai, columnists
Photo: Melissa Abbey, Alex Alfaro, Ashley
Chuheng Ding, Ashley Dolan, Amanda
Drake, Kelsey Finn, Amelia Fisher, Maria for a traffic violation. Cotton was broke the Oriental Garden sign in
front page. Any other incorrect Arts: Carson Blackwelder, Kelly Blessing, Ariana Rodriguez-Gitler, Natasha Smith, Andersen, Katie Barnes, Kristen Bourgeois, Gontaruk, Alex Hammer, Brooke Hefner, cited and released, reports state. half between midnight and 11:15
Mary Choi, Rachel Coleman, Thankful Mary Stevens, Jeffrey Sullivan, Charlotte Cameron Brown, Caitlin Cantrell, James Eric James, Katyayani Jhaveri, Ihari Johnson,
information will be corrected Cromartie, Carson Fish, Abby Gerdes, Taylor, Anna Thompson, Courtney Tye, Meg Carras, Duncan Culberth, Katherine Drye, Kaitlyn Knepp, Lilly Knoepp, Sarayu Kumar, a.m. Sunday at 503 W. Rosemary
on page 3. Errors committed Tariq Luthun, Malcolm Ogden, Hillary Rose
Owens, Katherine Proctor, Ali Rockett, Atar
Diversions: Elizabeth Byrum, Lam Chau,
Stephan Grabner, Mallory Hawkins, Erin
Hull, Jessica Kennedy, Melissa Key, Mary
Robert Langdon, Melaney Martin, Katia
Martinez, Caitlin McCabe, Avery McNeil, n Someone stole beer from the St., according to Chapel Hill police
on the Opinion Page have cor- Stav, Laney Tipton, Kelsey Tsipis, Colin Joe Faile, Rocco Giamatteo, Allison Hussey, Koenig, Kate Locke, Jessie Lowe, Carter Claire McNeill, Carolyn Miller, Aaron Moore, Mini Mart at 1200 Martin Luther reports. Damage to the sign was
rections printed on that page. Warren-Hicks, Kristina Weeks
City: Ian Ager, Marissa Barbalato, Katie
Mark Niegelsky, Anna Norris, Jonathan
Pattishall, Robert Turner Story
McCall, Elizabeth Mendoza, Sofia Morales,
Beth Niegelsky, Caroline Phillips, Shane
Amelia Nitz, Alexander Norton, Emily
Palmer, Jordan Paschal, Chloe Pinner, Kiley King Jr. Blvd. at 10:12 p.m. Sunday, valued at $300, reports state.
Corrections also are noted in the Barbee, Olivia Barrow, Holly Beilin, Katherine Graphics: Chris Alton, Evan Bell, Anwuli Pusz, Allison Russell, Logan Savage, Jankee Pontrelli, Lauren Ratcliffe, Kristen Rich, David according to Chapel Hill police
Burton, Nora Chen, Ryan Cocca, Kate Chukwurah, Clay Andrew Collin, Lennon Shah, Daniel Turner, Nivi Umasankar, Mary- Riedell, Jacob Rubel, Lydia Rusche, Lindsay
online versions of our stories. Cochrane, Julie Crimmins, Chelsey Dulaney, Dodson, Dylan Gilroy, Stephen Menesick, Alice Warren, Helen Woolard Sebastian, Paula Seligson, Haley Sklut, Sam reports. n Someone broke into Tienda
Jamie Emmerman, Brian Fanney, Hannah Caroline Porter, Natasha Smith, Sports: Louie Horvath, senior writer; David Smith, Deborah Strange, Katie Sweeney,
➤ Contact Managing Editor Floyd, Jessica Gaylord, Clayton Gladieux, Multimedia: Whitney Baker, Cristina Adler, Leah Campbell, Alexandra Chabolla, Colleen Volz, Jordan Walker, Davis Wilbur, The person stole about $24 in Mexicana La Guadalupana at 265
Steven Norton at scnorton@ John Hamlin, Grace Joyal, Lisa LeFever, Barletta, Brittany Bellamy Ashley Bennett, Ryan Cocca, Matt Cox, Ryan Davis, Philip Sophia Zhang Budweiser, $13 in Corona and $19 S. Elliott Road between 3:12 a.m.
Tori Koesters, Caitlin McGinnis, Dominique Nathan Blount, Anna Bobrow, Nick Brenton, Deutsch, Grant Fitzgerald, Jennifer Kessinger, Editorial Production: Stacy Wynn, with issues about Moore, Joanna Nixon, Lenzie Purcell, Ethan Jarrard Cole, Will Cooper, Jessica Cruel, Zach Jonathan LaMantia, Michael Lananna, manager. in Modelo beers, reports state. and 3:25 a.m. Friday, according to
this policy.
Robertson, Ana Rocha, Kevin Rothenberg, Evans, Erin Holcomb, Jonathan Kasbe, Alice Jonathan LaRowe, Evan Marlow, Justin Printing: Triangle Web Printing Co. Chapel Hill police reports.
Philip Rouse, Chad Royal, Grace Tatter, Lee, Katie Lubinsky, Carter McCall, Colleen Mayhew, Kevin Minogue, Chris Moore, Kelly Distribution: Nick and Sarah Hammonds.
Corinne White, Greg Whitehead, Emily McNamara, Jonathan Michels, Marria Rahim, Parsons, Brooke Pryor, n Someone broke into a house The person stole two Modelo
Wiggins, Yunzhu Zhang Rebecca Riddle, Christopher Sopher, Chris Uy State & National: Eliza Kern, senior writer; by breaking through a front door beer 12-packs worth $23.98,
Mail: P.O. Box 3257, Chapel Hill, NC 27515 Copy: Beatrice Allen, Kelsie Allen, Madison Online: Danielle Bryant, Ravi Chittilla, Viviana Bonilla-Lopez, Seth Cline, Caroline
Office: 151 E. Rosemary St. window with a rock between 8:03 three Corona beer 12-packs
Sarah Frier, Editor-in-Chief, 962-4086 The Daily Tar Heel is published by the DTH Media Corp., a nonprofit North Carolina corporation, Monday through Friday, p.m. and 9:04 p.m. Sunday at 207 worth $35.94, three Corona beer
Advertising & Business, 962-1163 according to the University calendar. Callers with questions about billing or display advertising should call 962-1163 bet White Oak Drive, according to 24-packs worth $35.94, one
News, Features, Sports, 962-0245 ween 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Classified ads can be reached at 962-0252. Editorial questions should be directed to 962-0245. Chapel Hill police reports. Pacifico beer 12-pack worth $11.99,
One copy per person; additional copies may be The person stole a television $700 in DVDs, $150 in cash and
purchased at The Daily Tar Heel for $.25 each. Office: 151 E. Rosemary St.
U.S. Mail Address: P.O. Box 3257, worth $1,200, $5 in cash, a metal two Marlboro cigarettes cartons
Please report suspicious activity at our ISN #10709436
distribution racks by e-mailing Chapel Hill, NC 27515-3257 box worth $20 and furniture worth $80, reports state.
worth $25. Damage to the front door glass
© 2010 DTH Media Corp.
All rights reserved
Damage to the front door was was worth $400, reports state.



The Daily Tar Heel Top News tuesday, october 19, 2010 3

Early voting opens at UNC Second

Monday’s page 3 clarification
incorrectly stated the co-sponsor of
the Just Say Now rally. It is the N.C.

Cannabis Patients Network.
The Daily Tar Heel apologizes by Elizabeth johnson DTH ONLINE: Visit the On The
for the error. staff writer Wire blog and tell us why you
Prominent members of the UNC vote.

Campus Briefs community encouraged students to
vote as they cast their own ballots state’s registered voters cast their
Thorp to give address on Monday morning. ballots in the 2008 election, and
innovation in Carroll Hall Executive Vice Chancellor and Orange County’s voter turnout was

Provost Bruce Carney, Student about 71 percent, slightly higher
Chancellor Holden Thorp will Body President Hogan Medlin, than the state average.
speak on the topic of innovation College Republican Chairman The last time the state voted in
Oct. 28 at 7:30 p.m. in Carroll 111. A n t h o n y D e n t a n d Yo u n g a mid-term election, turnout was
The talk follows the release Democrats 37 percent.
of the Innovate@Carolina plan, President “We are so lucky at UNC to have
unveiled on University Day.
T h o r p ’s s p e e c h , e n t i t l e d elections
Lee Storrow a poll spot on campus open from 9 Student Congress
2010 addressed the a.m. to 5 p.m.,” Storrow said.
“Beyond the Sciences: Why the
World’s Problems Need the Whole
importance of
early voting in
“Students should really take
advantage of the opportunity of not
tries to fill 6 seats
University,” will outline the impor- the upcoming having to leave campus to vote.”
tance of innovation that goes midterm elections, which typically By Sarayu Kumar
After speaking to people Staff Writer
beyond scientific discovery. suffer from low turnout as com- gathered outside the Morehead
Innovate@Carolina is a $125 pared to presidential elections. On Oct. 29, Student Congress
Planetarium, Carney, Medlin,
million plan aimed at making UNC will hold its second special elec-
While they support different par- Dent and Storrow made their way dth/Jessica Kennedy
students and departments more ties, the four men agreed that the tion of the year in an effort to fill
through the doors to vote side-by- Student Body President Hogan Medlin, Executive Vice Chancellor and
focused on innovation. seat vacancies, a problem that has
event demonstrated bipartisanship. side at the polling booths. Provost Bruce Carney and Young Democrats President Lee Storrow vote.
The talk will be free and open nagged the group for years.
Medlin said he is excited that The four UNC community mem-
to the public, and will be followed UNC has an on-campus voting The organization of two spe-
bers weren’t the only ones to cast “College students are often some A lot is at stake during this mid-
by a book signing for Thorp and site at Morehead Planetarium and cial elections in the first 10 weeks
their votes Monday. of the most informed voters,” he term election, including Democrat
Buck Goldstein’s book, “Engines of called voting not only a right, but a of school hasn’t happened in four
N.C. Speaker of the House Joe said. control of U.S. Congress and the
Innovation: The Entrepreneurial civic responsibility. years, said Andrew Phillips, chair-
Hackney, D-Orange, was also on “There are a lot of issues to be state legislature.
University in the Twenty-First man of the Board of Elections.
By 10:55 a.m., 89 people had campus to take advantage of early voted on, especially at the state level, Early voting at the Morehead
Century.” “This hasn’t happened since I’ve
voted at Morehead. voting. that impact college students.” Planetarium runs from Monday
been at Carolina — 2006 was the
Storrow said he is hopeful that “Voting early is convenient, easy Hackney said the fate of tuition through Friday, Oct. 18 to Oct. 29
last time we had two elections close
Osteoporosis study results this year’s midterm elections will and a good way to make sure your rates, faculty salaries and building from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday,
together like this,” he said.
in fresh recommendation have a turnout as high as the 2008 voice is heard,” he said. repairs are just a few of the topics Oct. 23 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Although the first election —
elections, especially from college Hackney said it is especially determined by legislators in the
held Sept. 21 — filled five of seven
A study led by an assistant pro- students. important for college students to N.C. General Assembly that direct- Contact the State & National
empty seats in Student Congress,
fessor of family medicine found An average of 70 percent of the vote. ly affect students at UNC. Editor at
four more have since opened up.
that women 67 and older who have Five of the six open seats are
been tested for osteoporosis might reserved for graduate students,
not need a new bone density test a demographic that Student
for 10 years. Congress Speaker Deanna Santoro
The U.S. Preventive Services Task said is often hard to attract.
Force has recommended since 2002 “It is notoriously difficult to fill
that women 65 and older be rou- graduate student seats because of
tinely tested, with two years estab- the involved time commitment,”
lished as an appropriate interval. she said.
But the study, led by Dr. Margaret She added that the members
Gourlay, contradicts the recom- of Student Congress who left did
mendation, saying that women 67 so because of the time commit-
or older with normal bone density ment.
might not need testing for 10 years “Members realized they couldn’t
because they are unlikely to see any either dedicate themselves to the
change from year to year. time commitment or they had too
many absences so they wanted to
British professor visits open up space for other students,”
UNC, speaks on sexuality she said.
Title VI of the Student Code
University of Manchester pro- mandates that a special election be
fessor Laura Doan came to UNC held in response to any vacancies in
on Monday afternoon to speak to a Student Congress.
group of students and professors in Santoro said the Student Code
the Donovan Lounge of Greenlaw requires the board to start action to
Hall about the importance of sexu- fill these vacant seats within 15-30
ality in history and literature. days of the previous seat holder’s
Doan said she is interested not resignation.
only in the people and their role in But the law hasn’t been fol-
history but also their sexuality and lowed very closely in the past, said
its effect on that history. Alex Mills, speaker pro tempore of
English professor Ruth Salvaggio Student Congress.
hosted Doan’s lecture, which “Last year we did have vacancies
occurred during Gay and Lesbian in the beginning, but the (Board of
History Month, to spark discussion Elections) didn’t do anything about
about the ways historians and liter- it,” he said.
ary critics have treated homosexual Phillips and Santoro said they
literature over the years. are serious about abiding by the
Visit law this year.
for the full story. dth/Erin Hull “I made it my priority for the
Ralph Byrns and his student Kahlil Blount, a sophomore political science and economics double major, talk outside Gardner Hall about elections to function as quickly
and efficiently as possible,” Phillips
City Briefs class and starting an undergraduate economic research club. Blount said Byrns is “the best person in the economics department.”
Police Chief Brian Curran


At the Wednesday meeting of
announces his retirement candidates for the open seats, stu-
dents expressed interest in two of
Chapel Hill Police Chief Brian the six openings, Phillips said.
Curran will step down from the He added that graduate students
police force on Nov. 30, said Chapel
Hill Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt.
Students say they will miss economics professor Sophomore Abby Harrill said his concern
for students reaches outside the classroom.
often run as write-in candidates.
Mills said seats for graduate stu-
Kleinschmidt said that although “I met him one time and he knew my name dents aren’t competitive because
Curran announced his retirement By Alex Barinka “This sounds odd for an economist, but I the rest of the semester,” Harrill said. “Even a of the wide variety of options for
through an April memo, the deci-
Staff writer am more concerned about the welfare of my year later, he made an effort to stop me and involvement in student govern-
On the steps of Gardner Hall, students students than about my own welfare,” Byrns ask how my ECON 410 class was going.”
sion was kept under the radar. ment open to them.
chat with economics professor Ralph Byrns, added. “Students are young and have lots of Byrns said he will teach at Arizona State
“It’s been a pleasure to work “We have the Graduate and
who is perched on the concrete wall. things ahead of them.” University, his alma mater, but he won’t take
with him, and we’ ll miss him,” Professional Student Federation,”
It’s a scene that has become common over Having taught a variety of courses at the on as many students.
Kleinschmidt said. he said. “A lot of people want to get
the years, but this will be the last year he University since 2001, Byrns said he has “This is very hard for me because I would
Curran was selected as police involved in that but can’t do both
watches the leaves change from his spot in always emphasized to students the impor- like to teach every imaginable course,” he
chief after former Police Chief Gregg commitments.”
Chapel Hill. tance of prioritizing goals. said.
Jarvies retired in April 2007. He added that graduate students
In June, Byrns and his wife, Patricia, “I don’t think it is your major that mat- Ever the economist, Byrns said he will be
Curran didn’t apply for the job are part of a more decentralized
plan to move to the Phoenix, Ariz., area to ters. It’s about what you can do with who you living in a $1.45 million house he purchased
in the initial replacement search structure, due to all of the different
be closer to family members because she has are,” he said. “But the critical thing is you for $380,000.
for Jarvies, who is a close friend of graduate and professional schools
become ill. have to pick one. Do something, it doesn’t “We bought it at an incredibly low price
Curran. on campus.
Many in the University community have matter what, just do it.” because the Phoenix real estate market has
He was chosen from a second Santoro said the graduate stu-
said he will be missed. Senior Class President Liz Deane, an eco- tanked,” he said.
pool of 50 applicants after the dents currently in Student Congress
“He has been one of our most valuable nomics and peace, war and defense double And as he takes his next step in life, he
selected police chief — former have been very active.
faculty members,” said economics professor major, had Byrns for the honors section of urged students to simplify preparations for
Fayetteville Police Chief Tom She added that she is certain
and former Department Chair John Akin. ECON 101 her fall semester as a freshman. their future.
McCarthy — learned of health that the single vacant undergradu-
“I think a lot of students will remember him “I wasn’t even thinking about majoring in “What does matter is by the time you fin-
problems that kept him from tak- ate seat will be filled.
when he is gone.” economics, but he was so enthusiastic about ish college, you know how to read critically,
ing the position. “This year we are actually abid-
Byrns said he has grown especially fond the subject that I just wanted to learn more,” think analytically, write clearly, speak in
Visit for ing by the Student Code and hold-
of UNC, compared to other universities at she said. “I have never had a class where the front of a group, do a little bit of math and
the full story. ing elections often to ensure that
which he has taught. professor cared so much about the subject. work your butt off,” said Byrns. all the students are being repre-
“I love the students here,” he said. “I love “Byrns had a flair for making the number-
More than 20 protest in sented,” Santoro said.
what I’m doing. I think I’ve got one of the filled study of economics into things that Contact the University Editor
silence at town meeting world’s best jobs. really mattered to students,” she added. at Contact the University Editor
One voice rang louder than those at
of any of the presenters at a Chapel

New Spanish program to help Carrboro police

Hill Town Council public hearing:
a silent protest.
More than twenty protestors,
including town workers, UNC stu-
dents, NAACP members and local
residents walked into the council ‘La Voz’ translates for local Latinos would call in volunteers to help
translate for Spanish-speakers.
Amend said.
“It’s really important to get a
To get the word out about the
project, Teague set up Facebook
chambers at 7:15 p.m. Monday and Hendrix, who worked with the translation system involved so and Twitter accounts in La Voz
encircled the rear half of the room to by Katherine Burton “It’s a pressing issue right now Carrboro Police Department dur- people know their rights and their Translation Services’s name.
stand for one hour of silence. staff writer and is only going to continue to be ing the summer, said she hopes to legal parameters.” “I just really hope that I’m able
The protest was a response to the In an area with a growing Latino more of an issue,” he said. have the program up and running The group is focusing solely on to follow through with it, see it
town’s decision to place two solid population, it’s becoming apparent The Latino population spiked by the end of the semester. the Carrboro Police Department get started and help people in the
waste employees — Kerry Bigelow that some local police officers don’t 936 percent between 1990 and She said she saw the need for for now, but Hendrix said she area,” Teague said.
and Clyde Clark —on administra- know their Spanish. 2000, reaching a total of 2,062. translation services during her hopes to eventually extend services Both the La Voz volunteers and
tive leave with what protestors To combat the language barrier, The only translation service avail- time with the police department. to Chapel Hill police as well. Booker said without such programs,
called a “denial of due process.” senior Ahna Hendrix is creating La able to the departments is the “lan- She said she used an assignment Booker said he sees great poten- the language barrier will persist.
Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt said Voz Translation Services, a volun- guage line,” a phone number that in her Latino Media Studies class tial in the program. “The need to communicate
he knew of the event in advance teer-based program working to pro- connects officers to people who to make her idea a reality. “It could be a tremendous help,” across languages will never disap-
and spoke with protestors as they vide local police departments with speak both Spanish and English. After presenting the idea to her he said. “You never know when that pear,” Hendrix said.
gathered outside before the public face-to-face language translation. “Putting someone on the phone class, students Alexandra Pappas, need is going to arise.” “Our world only becomes more
hearing began. With only a few bilingual offi- in the middle of something scary is Hannah Amend and Ginny Teague While Hendrix is the currently and more diverse, so I believe this
Visit for cers, translation efforts between not the easiest way for communica- joined the effort to build the pro- only Spanish speaker, she said service is going to be invaluable.”
the full story. police and non-English speakers tion to begin,” Hendrix said. gram’s foundation. her fellow colleagues are helping
are poor at best, said Carrboro Although the details aren’t com- “After talking to Ahna I realized research legal issues and public Contact the City Editor
-From staff and wire reports police Capt. J. G. Booker. pleted, Hendrix said police officers that it was a really big problem,” relations for the organization. at
4 tuesday, october 19, 2010 The Daily Tar Heel The Daily Tar Heel tuesday, october 19, 2010 5

Chinese Restaurant
Chapel Hill
Visit us at

$1 OFF
3 Off
purchase of meal & drink
With your UNC student ID

35 Chinese has the best variety of Chinese food around. You can choose
Valid Mon - Fri during October. from over 50 items on our Super Buffet, or order from the extensive menu.
Located at: 5324 Durham-Chapel Hill Blvd. Lunch 11am-2:30pm
Durham, NC 27707 • (919) 419-4980 Friday/Saturday Dinner 4:30pm-10pm
Sunday-Thursday Dinner 4:30pm-9:30pm
University Square • 143 W. Franklin Street • Chapel Hill • 919.968.3488 •

Authentic Mexican Cuisine Slashin’ Fashion

Karaoke Nights on Wednesdays! Tues October 19th - Sun October 31st D a d e n ts !
Look for the savings slash on S t ue c i a
25% STUDENT your favorite designers!

DISCOUNT Bring this ad in for 25% OFF one item!

Show UNC ID or Greek Card for 10% off your purchase.
UNC Campus • Carrboro
412 E. Main Carrboro Sunday: Student Night | $3.50 Love It Signature w/
Student ID | 6-11pm
(with Student ID)
Monday: 15% off all fraternity & sorority member orders
*Discount only applies to food purchases* Fall/Winter Store Hours:
Mon & Sat 10-6pm DORM DEAL | 6-11pm

(919) 489-6468 (wear your letters to identify)
4600 Durham-Chapel Hill Blvd.
Durham, NC 27707
Tues-Fri 10am-6pm • Sun 1-5pm
402 W. Franklin St.
$ 993-Topping
Tuesday: UNC & Franklin St. Employee Appreciation Day!
15% off Franklin St. Employee & UNC Employee
(Across from McDonalds by Med Deli)
WWW.SHOPLIMELIGHT.COM Valid on campus only. Additional charge for delivery. Deep Dish extra.
Purchases (come in wearing your uniform or have ID!)
HEEL DEAL DOUBLE DEAL Wired Wed: 1⁄2 off Coffee Drinks from 11AM-5PM
$ 99

$ 99

Thirsty Thurs: 1⁄2 off Shakes/Smoothies from 11AM-5PM

Mix & Match 3 or More!

• Medium 1-Topping Pizzas
• Oven Baked Sandwiches
• Pasta (Breadbowl Pasta add $1)
2-Topping Pizzas 2 for 5 $ Two Like It Size
Creations for $5

Additional charge for delivery. Deep Dish extra. Additional charge for delivery. Deep Dish extra.

131 E. Franklin St. • Chapel Hill, NC 27514 • 919-933-2323

Chapel hill’s best brick oven pizza
OPEN LATE NIGHT TIL 1:00AM Malaysian & Thai Cuisine


Lunch Special
• Spring Roll Appetizer
$ .95
• Salad

Enjoy a COSMIC Experience!

mondays all domestic microbrews • Soup of the Day
only $1.95
Buy one appetizer or pizza, • Vegan & Vegetarian
get one free after 10pm every night! options
Meadowmont Ln.


Mon - Fri 11:30 am-3 pm


appetizer with

dinner for two Outdoor Seating Available
Hwy 54 Durham

Center Expires 11/30/10

Across from the Carolina Brewery

919.929.1942 919.933.2288 • 431 W. Franklin St.

Mon-Sat 11 am to 1 am • SundayS 11 am to 11 pm

menu sampling:
old school veggie burrito...............2.59
veggie burrito deluxe.......................5.55
chicken burrito....................................6.09
chicken quesadilla.............................4.98
(taxes included)

1 O FF
EXPIRES 10/26/10

open super late night until 4am

always fresh, juicy, big and healthy

where are we?

nyc: east village, 3rd ave at 13th near nyu
chapel hill: right across the street
from the varsity theatre at
128 franklin street [at the end of the hall].
durham: on 9th street and perry
street [across from brueggers]. 286-1875.

6 tuesday, october 19, 2010 News The Daily Tar Heel

UNC-A athletes graduating Broadley bubbles

by MADELINE WILL from all the other university-system makes them more likely to gradu-
staff writer schools, and I’ve been to all 17.” ate, Katz said.
A recent report shows that UNC- The strong integration of athlet- Janet Cone, athletics director at
Asheville’s graduation rate for stu- ics at UNC-A also plays a role in UNC-A, said the university takes
dent athletes is one of the highest the graduation rate, he said. a personal approach with student
in the country. But McCain said this is not true athletes and follows up with them
The report found that 98 percent at most other universities. after they finish their eligibility at
of student athletes at UNC-A grad- “I think most other schools could UNC-A.
uate in four years. Administrators certainly improve,” he said. “We’ve had a few of our student
credit the high rate to the academic Bruce Mallette, senior associate athletes who have been out a few
structure of the university and an vice president for academic and years come back to graduate,” she
additional push by faculty mem- student affairs for the university said.
bers. system, said the small size of the The athletic department and the
The graduation success rate for campus along with the fact that university work with student ath-
each of UNC-A’s varsity teams, with most students live on campus were letes who need another semester or
the exception of women’s tennis, factors in the high graduation rate. more to graduate, she said.
surpassed the federal graduation “I think the nature of what “We encourage student athletes
rate between 1999 and 2002. UNC-Asheville is as an institution to finish strong,” Cone said.
In the most recent NCAA report, correlates with student athlete suc- She said there is a high cor-
only UNC-A’s men’s tennis team cess,” Mallette said. relation between competing at a
failed to achieve the desired aca- And the high graduation rate collegiate level for four years and
demic progress rate. is expected to continue with the graduating. And she credits UNC-
Franklin McCain, secretary of university actively working toward A’s faculty and staff for student ath-
the audit committee for the UNC- the goal, said Edward Katz, associ- letes’ success at graduating.
system Board of Governors, said the ate provost and dean for university “We are all trying to improve
high graduation rate stems from a programs at UNC-A. graduation rates,” Cone said. “We’re
DTH/Erin Hull

strong support system within the “We recruit very carefully,” he trying to recruit students first and
Asheville community. said. “The primary emphasis is on athletes second.” ike Broadley, an anthropology and dramatic art major from the Chapel Hill area,
“There is an atmosphere of aca- a quality academic experience.” creates bubbles in Polk Place on Monday. He said he started creating the giant
demia that surrounds the school,” Most student athletes at UNC-A Contact the State & National
McCain said. “It is very different play a sport all four years, which Editor at bubbles because his 8-year-old daughter, Colleen Rose, loves them.
He said the best bubbles are usually created when he’s with his daughter and nobody is
watching. They have every type of bubble contraption imaginable at home, he said.

Transit survey finds riders satisfied

by Dominique Moore include increased service along morning and late night services.
staff writer Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard The system - which consists of
Every day, Mario Alston, a cook and extending services to Pittsboro. 194 employees, 121 vehicles and 33
for Carolina Dining Services, takes While there is no specific time- routes - serves Chapel Hill, UNC,
the NU to get to work at Ram’s line for implementing suggested Carrboro and Pittsboro.
Head Dining Hall. improvements, Litchfield said the “We are very pleased with the
The bus is his main means of department will determine priori- results of the survey,” Litchfield
transportation. ties and develop a three-to-four- said. “Both the resident and rider
“This is a good service, it’s free year plan for updates. (surveys) show Chapel Hill Transit
for us,” said Alston, who has been The department faces one major provides a valuable service not only
living in the area for 27 years and obstacle: funding. to customers but a valuable service
riding the bus for 14. The total transit budget for 2010 to the community.”
“If you do drive, you have to pay to 2011 is about $17.5 million, with Bus operator Anthony Klein start-
for parking,” he said. “Riding the top expenditures being employee ed driving for Chapel Hill Transit a
bus saves money.” payment and fuel. The department year ago after working for New York
A recent survey showed that has seen significantly decreased City transit system for 10 years.
most Chapel Hill Transit users echo fuel costs as a result of a contract Klein said the system is hard-
Alston’s sentiment. Of 1,675 ran- for the past three years. pressed for improvements like new
domly sampled riders, 88 percent But money to increase services buses and more weekend services.
rated the overall quality of transit is still needed. With these, Klein said Chapel Hill
service as excellent or good. Results from the May survey of Transit could rival bigger systems.
Eighty-six percent of 418 residents riders and residents revealed that “With the amount of routes we
surveyed by phone also expressed riders value the system’s safety, stop have and the service we provide, we
satisfaction with the service. frequency, cleanliness and polite can compete with bigger cities,” he
Assistant transit director Brian and knowledgeable drivers. said. “We try to give better services,
Litchfield said the department needs Surveyed Chapel Hill residents but there is no money.”
to take the results and develop service said their primary reasons for not
proposals with system partners. using the bus system include limited Contact the City Editor
Updates from previous surveys weekend hours and a lack of early at

duke performances
2 0 1 0 - 2 0 1 1 S E A S O N

Day one
and there’s no telling
what you can achieve
andrÁs schiff, piano
New challenges. Global insight. Opportunities to grow.
An internship at Ernst & Young offers you all this and more.
Fri., Oct. 22, 8pm
From day one, you’ll be part of an inclusive environment that
welcomes your point of view and supports whatever you bring Page auditorium
to the table. We’re looking for future leaders, so this is your
chance to show us what you’ve got. program:
What’s next for your future? MENDELSSOHN: Variations sérieuses, op. 54
each of which is a separate legal entity. Ernst & Young LLP is a client-serving member firm located in the US.

Text EY Edge to 58592 to learn more about our people, SCHUMANN: sonata in F-sharp Minor, no. 1, op. 11
Ernst & Young refers to the global organization of member firms of Ernst & Young Global Limited,

culture and opportunities. MENDELSSOHN: Fantasie in F-sharp Minor, op. 28

SCHUMANN: Fantasie in C Major, op. 17
in addition:
andrÁs schiff in conversation
with prof. r. Larry todd
Thu., OcT. 21, 6pm
NelsON music ROOm (easT Duke BuilDiNg)
FRee & OpeN TO The puBlic. NO TickeTs RequiReD.

10% discount
© 2010 Ernst & Young LLP.

get tickets unc-ch students

919-684-4444 every show, all season. take advantage.

The Daily Tar Heel News tuesday, october 19, 2010 7

Newhope church expands to 1,000 UNC systemwide insurance enrollment

The graphs below show the students who waived into the UNC systemwide
insurance at UNC-Chapel Hill and statewide. UNC-CH undergraduates account
Named 10th fastest-growing in US for approximately 14% of total undergraduates in the UNC school system.

by Jo Nixon
staff writer
Nine years ago, Benji Kelley and
student area.”
And it’s only getting bigger.
The church hopped from several
of the 134,130
19,924 waived out at
UNC-Chapel Hill

his family started a worship service locations, including East Chapel

in their Chapel Hill home. Hill High School and the Raleigh students who
Even when he had five members Diocese of the Catholic Church on waived out
in attendance, Kelley had big hopes Gimghoul Road, before settling systemwide
for expansion. in its permanent space near the
“It was just my wife and my three
kids,” he said. “From there, we start-
ed getting out in the community
and serving the community.”
Streets at Southpoint in 2009.
Staff members are already talk-
ing expansion.
“We’re out of space,” Kelley said.
7,041 enrolled at
UNC-Chapel Hill 13%
of the 55,118
Newhope church has since “We’re beginning this process of students enrolled in
grown to more than 1,000 con- drawing the plans to expand the the insurance
gregation members and has two current building.” program systemwide

locations in Durham and Garner Kelley said the church offers a
and an “iCampus,” available on the variety of programs and services to
church’s website. draw in more members. 800 opted out of abortion
Newhope’s growing numbers have “We stay really, really focused,” dth/Cameron Brown at UNC-Chapel Hill (392
drawn the attention of Outreach he said. “We have a children’s min- Newhope Church in Durham was named one of Outreach Magazine’s of the 4,515
students who males, 408 females)
Magazine, which recently listed istry, student ministry, small group, top 100 growing churches in the U.S., with more than 2,000 members.
newhope as the 10th fastest-grow- missions and adult worship.” opted out of
ing church in the U.S. and number Congregation member Dave director of operations and finance, can’t be solely attributed to the hard abortion
one in percentage increase. Sears, who has been attending said the environment and offered work of the congregation and staff. systemwide
Director of Marketing Emily newhope for more than five years, programs at newhope allow people “This is not about us. This is not
Barahona said she has only been said he appreciates the variety. to make a difference in the world. about something that we’re doing,” SOURCE: JONI WORTHINGTON, MARY COVINGTON DTH/NATASHA SMITH
there since March but has seen the “There’s something for every- “At the end of the day, I could Helpingstine said. “We know that
church grow extensively since then.
“We’ve had 300 to 400 every
body,” he said. “I have two grand-
kids, and the kids’ program is excit-
feel like I actually did something
in someone else’s life,” Helpingstine
He is driving.”
insurance “We went into this
service,” she said. “And that’s not
including all of the students in the
ing and relevant to them.”
Fran Helpingstine, executive
But she said newhope’s growth
Contact the City Editor from page 1
at students.
with no expectations
“As we finish this year, we start because we’ve never
working on next year,” Covington
football “We’ve got to UNC football players’ status said. done this before.”
She said administrators will
from page 1

the investigation and so that is a

prepare well and… Marvin Austin, Greg Little Saturday. Davis did not comment
be looking to improve the policy Mary Covington, executive
and Robert Quinn – Removed on his status.
conversation we’ll have with the just kind of move from the team last Monday after Linwan Euwell – Played for
through examining clauses such
as allowing student’s dependents
director of UNC campus health services

The Tar Heels lost three future on and take care of the NCAA discovered violations of the first time on Saturday after
agent benefits, preferential treat-
to be covered. department, said there are some
being held out the first five Students are now mandated by provisions in health care reform
NFL draft picks last Monday
when defensive tackle Marvin yourself.” ment and ethical conduct rules. games. the UNC system to have health that could help students, but unlike
Austin, wide receiver Greg Little Kendric Burney – The NCAA Devon Ramsay – Played in insurance, and the systemwide the system’s plan, those will be lim-
Butch Davis, unc Football coach suspended Burney for six games insurance plan provides them an ited to specific groups.
and defensive end Robert Quinn the first four games but has been
were removed from the team for Burney ser ved his NCAA- on Sept. 23 for receiving $1,333 in withheld since the Clemson game option.
violating NCAA rules on improper mandated six-game suspension extra benefits. Due to new informa- on Oct. 9 after the University Mark Holmes, UNC professor in Contact the State & National
benefits from agents and unethical for improper agent benefits and tion uncovered in the investigation, uncovered new information ques- the health policy and management Editor at
conduct. was originally eligible to play this his eligibility is still being deter- tioning his eligibility.
The University will also hold Saturday against Miami, but as of mined by the University.
Jonathan Smith and Brian
reserve defensive backs Brian press time his status was in jeopardy Zack Pianalto – Fractured Gupton – These players will not
Gupton and Jonathan Smith out due to an unresolved issue related to his right fibula at the ankle joint play this season.
for the entire season. the ongoing investigation. shortly after scoring his first touch-
Despite the losses, the Tar Houston was cleared to play down of the season on Saturday. Ryan Houston – Senior full-
Heels did benefit from the return against UVa. but did not see play- He will not play the rest of the back was held out the first five
of defensive end Linwan Euwell. ing time. Davis is considering red- regular season. games of the season and was able
Davis said Euwell’s four tackles shirting him since Houston has to play Saturday but didn’t. Davis
Saturday were an unexpected plea- already missed six games. LeCount Fantroy – Injured said Houston may redshirt this
sure after he was held out the first Though UNC’s personnel has his left shoulder against UVa. on season.
five games. been inconsistent during the past
UNC was expecting further rein- month, the team’s performance has “We’ve got to prepare well and have made and I’m very proud
forcements in the form of corner- not. the ability to kind of block out of the way that our coaches have
back Kendric Burney and tailback The Tar Heels have won four some of the distractions… and handled this.”
Ryan Houston, but now the team straight contests and sit just one just kind of move on and take care
might not see Houston take the game out of first place in the ACC of yourself,” Davis said. “I’m very Contact the Sports Editor
field in 2010. Coastal Division. proud of the effort that these kids at

composers students to both classical and mod-

ern, atonal music. There is also a
from page 1
strong focus on electronic music.
the group of composers. “There is a secret location (in
When a student passes the the music building) with software
beginner level — where they write and hardware dedicated to sound
short pieces — they immediately manipulation,” Anderson said.
move into more advanced and The development of the classes
intricate work, Anderson said. and the growing innovation of the
Classes are small, allowing for students has brought a fresh inge-
students to form close relation- nuity to UNC, Boecker said.
ships and engage with one another’s “There is so much music creativ-
music. ity on our campus,” he said.
“It forces them to make contact
with colleagues,” Anderson said. Contact the Arts Editor
The composition classes expose at

vs. South Carolina at 7 p.m.
ITA Carolinas Regional
(through Sunday, Oct. 24)
vs. Georgia at 11 a.m.
vs. Virginia Tech at 7 p.m.
TO UNDERSTAND vs. Virginia Tech at 7 p.m.
YOUR POLITICAL vs. Virginia at 6 p.m.
vs. Maryland at 1 p.m.
Go to Questions about
Carolina Dining Services?
Call 1.800.UNC.MEAL
or visit our website at
Click on
decision-based “Survey”

Advertisement: Paid for by

8 tuesday, october 19, 2010 News The Daily Tar Heel

Knight brings New Zealand style

by Seth Crawford works at all,” Knight said. “I try Rugby News’ D-I rankings.
staff writer to show off some skill, but it’s not With the end of his college career
There is an old saying in New really like a show-off position.” in sight, Knight said he is looking to
Zealand: You get a rugby ball when UNC Rugby Club President lead the UNC rugby team toward a
you’re 1, a pair of boots when you’re Jacob Rierson said Knight is one championship in the new Atlantic
2, learn to pass when you’re 3 — and over and experience it.” of the stockier and more physical Coast Rugby League. The winner
you’re on the field when you’re 4. Knight expected American players on the team. of the league gets an automatic bid
That passion for rugby has rugby to be a little primitive, but “He’s sort of like the basis off which for the national championship.
extended beyond New Zealand for he was immediately surprised at our offense goes,” Rierson said. “We want to be the winners of the
senior Craig Knight. the skill he encountered. Despite Knight’s rough posi- ACRL,” Knight said. “We would love
Seven years after taking his “As much as everyone says that tion on the field, Rierson said that to be top five by the time we’ve left.”
first steps on a rugby field, Knight America is not developed as a Knight, who often peppers his con- Though his time at UNC is
moved to Australia with his sport rugby culture, the Americans have versations with “mate” and “cheers,” nearly finished, Knight said he
in tow. And since his freshman year definitely picked up the game a lot keeps tensions light on the sideline hopes his stay in America has only
of college, Knight has shared that more than I thought when I first and is always quick to make a joke. just begun. Next year he is going to
passion with UNC and other col- came here,” Knight said. Rierson added that he thinks either enroll as a graduate student
leges throughout the country. As the loosehead prop, Knight Knight exploits his fun-loving in the UNC School of Education or
Knight, the recruiting co-chair- plays a position similar to a foot- New Zealand accent to pick up go into editing or screen writing.
man of the UNC Rugby Club, ball lineman. girls. Though Knight denies that “I’d also love to continue to play
decided to come to UNC after a He does the dirty work. He claim, he admits that the accent rugby,” Knight said. “Once you’ve
friend of his in Australia started doesn’t stand out. But he’s always does come in handy. been amongst it for so long, it’s hard
looking at American universities. in the middle of the play, clearing “It’s a good mechanism to initi- to withdraw from that culture.”
“I wanted to experience more space for his teammates. ate conversation,” Knight said. Courtesy of Josh Clinard
than what Australia had to offer,” “It’s like a center in football. If The men’s rugby team started out Contact the University Editor Senior and loosehead prop Craig Knight of New Zealand helps train
Knight said. “I just wanted to come they don’t do their job, nothing the month ranked 12th in American at younger players on the team who have never played rugby before.

Place a Classified: or Call 919-962-0252

DTH Classifieds DTH office is open Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:00pm

Line Classified Ad Rates Deadlines
Private Party (Non-Profit) Commercial (For-Profit) To Place a Line Classified Ad Log onto Line Ads: Noon, one business day prior to publication
25 Words ......... $15.00/week 25 Words ......... $35.50/week
Extra words ....25¢/word/day Extra words ....25¢/word/day or Call 919-962-0252 Display Classified Advertising:
EXTRAS: Box Your Ad: $1/day • Bold Your Ad: $3/day BR = Bedroom • BA = Bath • mo = month • hr = hour • wk = week • W/D = washer/dryer • OBO = or best offer • AC = air conditioning • w/ = with • LR = living room 3pm, two business days prior to publication

Announcements Child Care Wanted For Rent Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Tutoring Wanted
dent fluent in Portuguese wanted for child
BOLINWOOD student in honors chemistry. Once or twice

Residential Services, Inc.

Deadlines are NOON one business day
S prior to publication for classified ads. We care during the Thanksgiving Holiday. Job per week. Walk from UNC. Competitive pay.
publish Monday thru Friday when classes
are in session. A university holiday is a DTH
to start on Monday, November 22nd, end on
Sunday, November 28th. Be prepared for long CONDOS Email info:

holiday too (i.e. this affects deadlines). We hours and gREAT pay. if interested please
contact vanessa ASAP. 917-623-9056. • 11⁄2 miles to UNC Want to build your resume & gain valuable experience? PLACE A CLASSIFIED
reserve the right to reject, edit, or reclassify
o any ad. Acceptance of ad copy or prepay- AFTERSCHOOL CARE: Chapel Hill fam- • 2BR/11⁄2 BA with 900 sq/ft Work with children and adults with Autism and other
ment does not imply agreement to publish ily needs help from 3-6pm M-Th for 2 boys $630/month & up developmental disabilities, helping them achieve their 1x3 Guess What You Tube.crtr
OR CALL - Page 1 - Composit
an ad. You may stop your ad at any time, (age 10 and 12). $14/hr. Must have own car. • 3BR/2BA with 1200 sq/ft
d but NO REFUNDS or credits for stopped ads 919-967-4164.
personal goals. Earn extra money and gain valuable
r will be provided. No advertising for housing $750/month & up experience! Good for psychology, sociology, nursing
g or employment, in accordance with federal UNC FACULTY FAMiLY needs playful moth- • Rent includes water
e law, can state a preference based on sex, er’s helper for 2 year-old. 9 hrs/wk. Mon- majors, and other related fields. Various shifts
• Very QUIET complex on

Guess What?
d race, creed, color, religion, national origin, day, Wednesday, Friday, $12/hr. Excellent available including weekends. $10.10/hr.
l handicap, marital status. driving record, own vehicle. 3 references. “N” busline APPLY ONLINE by visiting us at:
Real Estate Associates
Child Care Services BABYSiTTER(S) NEEDED for 4 year-old girl
and 1 year-old boy. Tuesday thru Friday 9am-
919.942.7806 for only
$1 more
12:30pm. Willing to split days between more
HARvEST LEARNiNg CENTER is hir- than 1 sitter. Relaxed family, 2.5 miles from
ing a full-time assistant teacher, floater
to work with 1 year-olds. High school SWiM iNSTRUCTOR: Looking for a certi- For Rent Help Wanted Help Wanted Sublets your online
diploma required. Must be willing to
continue education. Email resumes to
fied swim instructor to help teach my
4 year-old how to swim. 1 afternoon a LigHT 1BR APARTMENT! Private Chapel PART-TiME TEMPORARY WORk: THE UNi-
BARTENDERS MiLL CREEk g1 SUBLET. Room for Spring se-
mester 2011. 4BR/2BA. Rent: $475/mo, utili-
week either M/W/F. Please email Cheryl at Hill home. 5 minutes from campus. Built in
bed, dresser. Updated kitchenette. Study. Research Unit has openings for part-time, ARE IN DEMAND! ties around $50. Fully furnished. January 1st can now play a
Enjoy waterfall sounds! Owner, broker, temporary telephone interviewers to con- Earn $20-$35/hr. 1 or 2 week and weekend thru June 31st (flexible). mcwaters@email.
Child Care Wanted
Lynne Necrason. $625/mo includes utilities! duct research surveys. Successful candi- classes. 100% job placement assistance., 910-264-4079.
For Rent 919-960-8911. dates are comfortable and professional
on the phone, have computer experience
Raleigh’s Bartending School. Have fun!
Make money! Meet people! Ask about our
FOR RENT: Mill Creek on Martin Luther king Travel/Vacation
in a Windows environment, can type ap- FALL tuition rates. Call now! 919-676-0774.
CHiLD CARE NEEDED: Zumba instruc-
tor seeks child care for dance class at FAIR HOUSINg Blvd. Available August 2011. 4BR/2BA. proximately 30 WPM and are extremely
Excellent condition with all appliances in- accurate and detail oriented. Previous ex-
Dance Theater South Mondays and ALL REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL advertising in
cluding W/D. $2,000/mo. 704-277-1648 or perience in a similar position is preferred OFFiCE ADMiNiNSTRATOR: Endurance Mag- BAHAMAS
this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
Wednesdays 10:30-11:30am. Must
be dependable, with transportation Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal but not required. Applicants must be azine seeking an office administrator. Details:
available to work a minimum of 4 shifts a
and references. $12/hr. Call Leslie, to advertise “any preference, limitation, or
week including at least 2 weekend shifts 25 hrs/wk. Send letter and resume to jobs@ $189 for 5 DAYS or $239 for 7 DAYS. All Check it out!
919-423-6103. discrimination based on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial status, or national For Sale per month. Shifts are M-Th 9am-1pm and by October 29. No phone
calls or mailed applications.
prices include: Round trip luxury cruise with
food. Accommodations on the island at your
6-9pm, 1st and 3rd Saturdays 9:30am-1- choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel.
origin, or an intention to make any such
:30pm and Sundays 2-6pm and 6-9pm. DEDiCATED RUNS NOW AvAiLABLE! imme- www., 800-867-5018.
preference, limitation, or discrimination.” 1969 vW BUS Carolina blue and white. Must
$10.61/hr starting. For more information,
Announcements This newspaper will not knowingly accept see. Showroom condition. New motor. A
call our Job Line at 919-962-2458 or fax
diate openings for dedicated route drivers

any advertising which is in violation of the classic that will appreciate in value. $12,000 in your area. Weekly home time, regional
resume to 919-966-2221. The University of routes, great pay ($35,000-$39,000 annu-
law. Our readers are hereby informed that firm. 919-801-4454.
North Carolina is an EOE. ally). good family benefits, industry’s leading
all dwellings advertised in this newspaper
are available on an equal opportunity basis MLk BLvD LAW FiRM near busline hiring equipment. Solo drivers wanted, no reloca-
Help Wanted tion required. Stable employment with 90
IDST 256
in accordance with the law. To complain of part-time bookkeeper for $15/hr. ideal for
discrimination, call the U. S. Department of junior or senior accounting student. Send years in the business. No CDL? No problem.
resume to Fast on the job training. Minimum age 21. If October 19th is Your Birthday...
Housing and Urban Development housing RESPONSiBLE, DEPENDABLE part-time Call today! 866-917-7594.
discrimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777.
“GLOBAL CINEMA” 2BR/1BA CONDO in triplex. 611 Hillsborough
Street. Completely remodeled, hardwoods,
help wanted at La vita Dolce espresso and
gelato cafe in Southern village, Chapel
Hill. Contact Nicole at 919-968-1635 or
Care seeking healthy, non-smoking Lost & Found
You tend to overestimate your capabilities now.
You have great luck, though, when you get in
too deep and magically find an excellent escape
SPRING 2011 tile throughout, new appliances, W/D, near females 20-32 to become egg do-
bus stop, $850/mo. Available August 2011. nors. $2,500 compensation for route. To keep the stress level to a minimum,
COMPLETED cycle. All visits and pro- FOUND: PAiR OF SUNgLASSES in front of practice counting to five before you leap
704-277-1648 or HAvE YOU EvER USED P90X? if so you Manning Hall 10/12. Call 787-579-3814 and
can be a coach! We are hiring part- cedures to be done local to campus. into action. Don’t forget details.
NO PRERECS 3BR/2BA HOUSE in a very nice residential For written information, please call describe to get them back.
time coaches for the Chapel Hill area.
area. Bus route. 1 mile to UNC. Available No- $20/hr to lead workouts. wedavis@ 919-966-1150 ext. 5 and leave your LOST: DANgLE EARRiNgS with black and sil- To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
vember 1st. $1,100/mo +utilities. Call 919- current mailing address. ver beads. Please email brw828@email.unc.
360-0049 or 919-489-0006. edu if found. Aries (March 21-April 19) Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
PROF. SOSA-VELASCO LOST: gOLD gLASSES CASE. Zebra striped Today is a 7 - Create necessary down Today is a 7 - There’s plenty of mental
Announcements Announcements Announcements glasses inside on north campus. Please con-
tact 336-403-8495,
time for yourself. You need to think
things through alone, without interfer-
activity in your circle right now. They
focus on emotional issues. Your thoughts
if found. ence. Share insights later. pursue logic instead. Blend both.
LOST: SMALL, MAROON RECORDER. Possi- Taurus (April 20-May 20) Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 5 - Wisdom emerges from Today is an 8 - You need fun today,
The Daily Tar Heel Office will bly in quad. Has a lot of school work on it.
if found, please call 252-489-1540 or email conversations among the team. Each
person contributes ideas to improve
regardless of what co-workers require
of you. Joke around while handling seri-
CLOSE Wednesday, Oct. 20th results. Capture the brilliance w/ notes.
Gemini (May 21-June 21)
ous matters.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
at 5pm for Fall Break Pets/Livestock Today is a 5 - The key to success today Today is a 5 - Circumstances require a
is to allow creativity to move between a major adjustment in your game plan.
BRiNg YOUR HORSE TO COLLEgE! visit variety of activities. That way, you have You want to satisfy everyone, but that’s
Deadlines for Mon., 7 miles from campus. time for yourself and others. unlikely. Prioritize. Soothe feelings later.
October 25th issue: Boarding, lessons, training. Trail, lighted Cancer (June 22-July 22) Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
ring. 919-604-6677. Today is a 7 - keep ideas flowing among Today is an 8 - ideas fly around at light
Display Ads & Display Classifieds- Tuesday,
October 19th at 3pm family members about vacation plans. speed. Snag as many as you can, and
Line Classifieds - Wednesday, Oct.20th at noon Roommates Don’t pin down the itinerary until later.
New possibilities emerge.
take note for future reference. it’s all
valuable information you might want to
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) remember.
Deadlines for Tues., FEMALE SEEkiNg ROOMMATE Non-
Today is a 6 - Allow each idea to grow Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
smoker wanted to share renovated apart-
October 26th issue: ment near Weaver Street Market. Hard- at its own rate, free from restrictions. Today is an 8 - You benefit personally
Display Ads & Display Classifieds- wood floors, new appliances, W/D. $430/ Bring them down to earth later. You and when others reveal their logical process.
mo, includes private bath. Email Sarah at your friends with benefit. You understand what they want, and
Wednesday, October 20th at 3pm Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) learn a new way of manipulating data.
Line Classifieds - Monday, Oct. 25th at noon Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 6 - Talk seems cheap. in

We will re-open on QUESTIONS the long run, it proves to be the only

way to accomplish your optimistic goal.
Today is an 8 - Focus your feelings toward
empathy. Others get bad news, and you
About Classifieds? Make sure the communication flows can help them through a difficult moment.
Mon., Oct. 25th at 8:30am Call 962-0252 both ways. Assist with troubling phone calls.
(c) 2010 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERviCES, iNC.

UNC Community
TJ's Beverage SD 2009.crtr - Page 1 - Composite SERVICE DIRECTORY Kevin Kennedy SD Spring 2009.crtr - Page 1 - Composite
Aamco SC spring 2009.crtr - Page 1 - Composite

PACK IT! SHIP IT! Kevin M. Kennedy

Micro & Imported Beers ATTORNEY AT LAW
Up to 30% OFF Boxes • 15% OFF Shipping w/Student ID The Complete Car Care Experts
Cigarettes • Cigars • Rolling Tobacco
UPS • FedEx • DHL • Postal Services 919-493-2300 traffic • drugs • alcohol • dwi • record expungements
108 W. FRANKLIN STREET • 933-2007
306 E. MAIN ST. (in front of Cat’s Cradle) • 968-5000 1202SD
UPS Raleigh
10-10Rd. (Glenwood
08.crtr - PageSquare) • 968-118101-11-10 Jennifer Allen SD.crtr
1 - Composite - Page
5116 S. Hwy 55,1Durham,
- Composite
NC 919-960-5023 •
Jennifer Allen Law
Jennifer L. Allen, Attorney & Counsellor at Law
DWI • Traffic • Criminal 919-247-5363
Get paid to turn in fraudsters! CLOSE TO CAMPUS at CARRBORO PLAZA ~ 918.7161 210 N. Columbia St.
Free consultations & Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Free confidential consultation • 919-537-8039 Student Legal servives
Student SD 2009.crtr
Discounts Page 1 - Composite

30% OFF First time client special. 7 days

a week. Restrictions apply.
HAIRCUT, COLOR & HIGHLIGHTS Not valid with other coupons.
Robert H. Smith, Atty At Law
Carolina graduate, expert in traffic and
Contact Student Legal Services
6911 Fayetteville Rd., Durham FREE
criminal cases for students for over 20 years. CONSULTATION Suite 3407 Union • 962-1302 • 312 W. Franklin Street • 967-2200 • to learn why SIX WORDS are important
The Daily Tar Heel News tuesday, october 19, 2010 9

National and World News N&W

Know more on Afghanistan throws out thousands

today’s top story: of votes because of election fraud
Results for the election have KABUL, Afghanistan (MCT) — that in last year’s presidential elec-
been postponed: http://bit. Electoral officials sifting through tion, when about one-third of the
ly/9rNie7 (via CNN) thousands of complaints of vote ballots cast for President Hamid
Voting fraud ranged from fraud in last month’s parliamen- Karzai were thrown out.
armed men forcing people tary elections said Monday that Karzai ultimately prevailed after
away from polls to stuffed ballot ballots from about one-tenth of his main rival dropped out of a run-
boxes: (via Afghanistan’s voting centers had off, but the tainted vote set the tone
The Wall Street Journal) been tossed out, with more dis- for a tempestuous second term in
Police arrested a chief elec- qualifications likely. office, marked by widening public
tion officer earlier this month The release of preliminary discontent with his administra-
after he was accused of accepting results, now due Wednesday, has tion and quarrels with his Western
bribes: been delayed twice as authori- backers.
(via The New York Times) ties scrutinize a welter of allega- A spokesman for the
tions including ballot box stuffing Independent Election Commission,
Go to and vote buying, as well as armed the government body that oversaw
index.php/section/state intimidation of voters. the vote, said results from 571 poll-
to discuss the election It is not yet clear whether the ing centers — out of more than
voting fraud. scale of fraud in September’s vote 5,500 that operated on election
will be found to be as serious as day — had been invalidated.

Xi Jinping could Alzheimer’s e≠ects Khamenei meets

dth photos/Allison Russell
be Chinese leader could be reversed with Iraqi leader
“Wheelie Bob,” by Dan Brawley and Dixon Stetler, is made of steel, electrical cord, wheels and smashed car
BEIJING (MCT) — Unless HARTFORD, Conn. (MCT) — T E H R A N, I r a n ( M C T )
bits. Scrapel Hill is a juried competition and exhibition focused on artwork created from scrap materials.
something goes badly wrong for Yale researchers say inhibiting a — Ir a n’s s u p r e m e l e a d e r,
Xi Jinping over the next two years, protein in the brain may be key to Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, urged

Scrapel Hill contest lets

it looks like a fait accompli that reversing the effects of Alzheimer’s the “speedy formation” of a new
the 57-year-old Communist Party disease. Iraqi government at a meet-
official, who has been groomed his In a study published Monday ing Monday with Iraqi Prime
entire career for leadership, will be in Proceedings of the National Minister Nouri al-Maliki, who

artists give trash a new life China’s next president.

At the end of a four-day
meeting of the party’s central
committee on Monday, Xi was
Academy of Sciences, the team of
researchers points to high levels
of a protein known as Striatal-
Enriched tyrosine Phosphatase,
is visiting Tehran as part of
a tour of regional countries
aimed at securing support for
his bid to keep his job.
named vice chairman of the or STEP, as a major factor in Al-Maliki’s visit underscores
Kristina Weeks chance to win the People’s Choice with it,” said Jeffrey York, the pub-
central military commission, a Alzheimer’s. Iran’s continued role as a major
staff writer Award, with a prize of $500. lic art administrator for the town
position overseeing the People’s Based on previous studies that powerbroker in Iraqi affairs
Scrap metal isn’t junk. This year, the exhibition will of Chapel Hill.
Liberation Army that is con- have shown an elevated activity of and a potential spoiler of the
It can be an animal, a fountain bring in nationally acclaimed art- Eleatta Diver, who participated
sidered a stepping stone for STEP in humans with Alzheimer’s, United States’ plans to establish
— anything that sparks the artist’s ist Nancy Judd of Santa Fe, N.M. in Scrapel Hill last year, said she
assuming the leadership. Hu the Yale researchers conducted a more inclusive and Western-
imagination. to serve on the jury board. thinks the competition creates an
Jintao was given the same post tests on two sets of mice. leaning government.
And throughout Chapel Hill’s Judd, the founder of Recycle ongoing appreciation for the arts.
in 1999, three years before he Both were genetically engi- Iran is urging the quick for-
University Mall, artists from Runway, creates clothing from Canfield said people seem to be
became secretary-general of the neered to have Alzheimers, but mation of a new government
around North Carolina have recycled material. interested in this year’s exhibition.
Communist Party. Hu became one set was also engineered to headed by al-Maliki, just as
transformed piles of garbage into Judd will also host classes focus- She is excited about what Scrapel
president in 2003. have its STEP protein levels American officials have urged
recycled sculptures as part of the ing on creating recycled garments. Hill means for University Mall.
“It looks like the case is closed. reduced. a slowdown to allow the Iraqi
second annual Scrapel Hill Art Participants will have the chance to “As we move forward with the
Based on today’s announcement, They found that the mice prime minister time to find
Competition and Exhibition, which help her in creating a high-fashion development, I think you’ll see we
he’ll be the next leader,” said Jin with reduced STEP were even- ways to include the Sunni-
opened to the public Monday. piece out of bicycle and car tires. do more things centering around
Zhong, editor of Hong Kong- tually able to complete mazes in supported coalition headed by
Scrapel Hill is a part of University “It’s a cool idea, taking things the arts,” Canfield said.
based Open Magazine and an the same time as mice without Ayad Allawi, a former prime
Mall’s attempts to rebrand its image you would normally recycle and
analyst of the Communist Party. Alzheimer’s. minister and secular Shiite.
and attract new customers. throw in the trash and creating Contact the Arts Editor at
“We’re in the middle of redevelop- something artistic and imaginative at
ment,” said Kelly Canfield, director
of marketing for University Mall. Breaking the barrier
“We’re trying to create a vibrant La Voz Translation Services vol-
cultural arts center here that cen- unteers help police overcome lan-
ters around performing, visual and
really all kinds of art.”
Deep Dish Theater Company
games guage barriers. See pg. 3 for story.

— a regionally renowned indepen- © 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved. Happy riders
dent theater troupe — and several Level: 1 2 3 4 Most users are happy with Chapel
small art galleries have already set Hill Transit. There’s no money for
up shop in the mall. improvement. See pg. 6 for story.
But the sculptures that make Complete the grid
up Scrapel Hill aren’t perma- so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
Scholars and athletes
nent. Artwork from 21 artists from
bold borders) con- UNC-Asheville athletes have
Asheville to Wilmington lines the
tains every digit 1 one of the highest graduation rates
public areas of the mall and will be
to 9. in the country. See pg. 6 for story.
on display through mid-November.
The exhibition, which was intro- Solution to
duced in spring 2009, was imple- Monday’s puzzle
Holy growth
mented in part to bring a greater Newhope church in N.C. is one
artistic and cultural influence into of the fastest growing churches in
University Mall. the U.S. See pg. 7 for story.
The exhibition introduces
environmentally friendly con- Latino graduates
cepts to the community, said Ed
Camp, executive director for the The Hispanic Scholarship Fund
ArtsCenter in Carrboro. aims to increase number of college
“We wanted to do something that graduates. See
linked with the arts community but
also had a different twist with a
green bent to it,” Camp said about


last year’s exhibit in an e-mail.
“The idea of having artists create 407 E. Main Street
art from items typically thrown away OFF & SHOES (Across from Domino’s)
seemed to link the two concepts.”
A panel of judges from the mall, My Money. My Choice. My Meineke. ™
Valid on parts only when installed at Meineke. Discount applies to regular retail pricing. Most cars & light trucks. Valid at participating locations. Not valid with any other offers or warranty work. Must
the wider community and the present coupon at time of estimate. One offer per service per vehicle. No cash value.

larger art world will critique each

piece on display and announce the
winner at the competition’s Oct. 28
reception and awards ceremony. (C)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

First, second and third place Above: “Prominent Family Totem Pole” and “Community Totem Pole” Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle All rights reserved.

winners will receive monetary priz- by Ginger and Paul Bauer are made of metal and repurposed scrap.
Below left: Person made of silver forks, spoons and knives. Across musicians 13 Original Oreo competitor 44 Turkey neighbor
es of $2,500, $1,500 and $1,000 1 With 73-Across, where 64 Often unattainable 21 __ Dogg, Snoop’s cousin 45 Conundrums
respectively. Artists also have the Below right: Chandelier made of multicolored neon tasting spoons. you might find the starts perfection 22 Vivacity 46 Weimar wife
of 20-, 33-, 43- and 68 Pre-Easter period 23 10K, for one 47 Hoop or stud
59-Across 69 Blackjack needs 24 Second word of many 48 Drive drove
6 Skips, as stones 70 Nabisco’s __ Wafers fairy tales 49 Swore
10 “This doesn’t look good” 71 Beat by a whisker 25 Tater 50 Minnesota footballer
14 Sleep problem 72 E-mail outbox folder 30 McDonald’s founder Ray 55 Common wild card
15 Scat queen 73 See 1-Across 32 Yours, in Reims 56 German industrial city
16 Best Musical award, say Down 34 “Don’t think so” 58 Oil, watercolor, etc.
17 Almost fail 1 Help a market cashier 35 Start to conceive? 60 Suffix with major
18 “Parlez-__ français?” 2 Unlock, poetically 36 Clarinet cousin 61 Part of SAT
19 Slightly 3 Hill crawler 40 Fruit that isn’t pretti? 65 Horror film street
20 Guy in a spotlight 4 Chews (out) 41 After that 66 Top-fermented brew
23 Country in which Tetris 5 Marcel Duchamp, e.g. 42 Male deer 67 __ Cruces
was created 6 Punk/New Wave band
26 Work hard since the ’70s
27 Simpson judge 7 Like dirigibles
28 Droid download, say 8 Demoted planet
29 Portfolio asset: Abbr. 9 Japanese fish dish
31 Antacid named for its 10 The Beehive State
elements 11 Hushpuppies are often
33 Feature of much of Bach’s fried in it
music 12 Running by itself
37 Prefix with plasm
38 Scepter’s partner
39 Inning sextet
43 Coin for Long John
48 Spelunking spot
51 Notable period
52 Meadow
53 Bird: Prefix
54 Senate helper
57 Activating, as a
Take 15/501 South towards Pittsboro 59 Symbolic but
Exit Market St. / Southern Village inconsequential act
RED J ........................................................................1:25-4:15-7:25-9:50 62 Numbskull
63 Euterpe, to
SECRETARIAT I ........................................................1:00-4:00-7:15-9:45
LIFE AS WE KNOW IT J .....................................1:10-4:10-7:20-9:50
THE SOCIAL NETWORK J .....................1:20-4:15-7:10-9:35
WALL STREET: MONEY NEVER SLEEPS J........1:15-4:05-7:00-9:40
All shows $6.50 for college students with ID
10 tuesday, october 19, 2010 Opinion The Daily Tar Heel

Sarah Frier
The Daily Tar Heel EDITOR, 962-4086
EDITorial BOARD members

Cameron Parker callie bost Sam Jacobson “I don’t think it is your major that
Established 1893, Opinion EDITOR
Robert Fleming Mark Laichena
117 years
of editorial freedom
Pat ryan
Taylor Holgate Maggie Zellner matters. It’s about what you can
do with who you are.”
associate opinion EDITOR

Ralph Byrns, economics professor


Featured online reader comment:

“I’m all for convenience and saving
David Bierer money, but not at the cost of water-
The campus kvetcher
Senior business major from ing down the education quality.”
E-mail: bierer@email.Unc.Edu Hunter James, on the board of governors’
support for more online education


honor in Nourish International is
about more than money
mining similar to mountaintop
removal. And roughly 70 percent

of our electricity on campus still
TO THE EDITOR: comes from Duke Energy, which
Last Friday, an article appeared has no foreseeable plan for phas-

college poor
in the DTH outlining Nourish ing out destructive coal use.
International’s Global Music Jam There are no silver bullet solu-
(“‘Global Music Jam’ takes on tions, and the University will have
hunger,” Oct. 15) and attempted to continue to expand the mix of

to explain Nourish International. clean energy technologies that will
any adults look back The article did not present a coher- carry us to climate neutrality in

The challenger
fondly on their college ent picture of Nourish’s model, so coming decades. UNC has a plan
days as the best four we’d like to clarify our organiza- for becoming coal-free, but there
years of their life. tion’s goals and values. At its most is still plenty of work ahead.
The years spent in college are basic level, Nourish International
supposed to be the foundation
for the rest of our lives. College
is a rite of passage into the real
B.J. Lawson is running for election on the Republican is a student organization focused
on addressing issues surround-
Taylor Timmerman
world. ticket in North Carolina’s Fourth District ing global poverty. Nourish oper-
ates business ventures during the
Sierra Student Coalition
The college “experience” school year (like Hunger Lunch
varies by school, but there are The Interview is a periodic fea- who boasted It’s no secret that UNC benefits B.J. Lawson is the right
and Global Music Jam), the prof- choice for Fourth District
some aspects that are consis- ture of extended interviews with in our discus- greatly from government grants,
its of which are invested in sus-
tent among them all. Classes, people who affect our community, sion about the especially in the area of medicine.
tainable development projects TO THE EDITOR:
obscene prices for books, late- written by members of the edito- projects he has When asked what the University
each summer. We partner with I find it rather sad that our
night food, parties and the rial board. This is the second of two brought to the would do in the absence of such
community-based non-profit longtime incumbent Rep. David
catch-all excuse, “I’m poor. I’m interviews preceding our endorse- district through funding, he answers, “There can
organizations around the world Price is resorting to attacks on his
a college student,” to name a ment for Congress on Wednesday. his influence in be no sacred cows.” As Lawson
to promote essential needs such formidable opponent B.J. Lawson,
few. Monday, Mark Laichena wrote government. sees it, it’s simply funding narrow
as public health, nutrition, sanita- calling him and his ideas “extreme”
Collectively, these make up about David Price. Today, Cameron L a w s o n interests with borrowed money,
B.J. Lawson tion and education. We embrace (“David Price’s history an asset in
the “experience” that all post- Parker writes about B.J. Lawson. seems to be a and it’s not sustainable.
the idea of mutual exchange race,” Oct. 14). Along with mil-
graduates nostalgically remem- conservative So why should students vote

and collaborative learning, and lions of voters across the country,
ber. The absence of one of these efore we even begin the for- more in the flavor of Ron Paul for Lawson? His answer: “I think
understand that both partners Lawson’s belief that the federal
elements is detrimental to the mal interview, B.J. Lawson than Jesse Helms. He says he “has students want a job when they
— students and the community government should rule accord-
“experience.” is knee-deep into a discus- a hard time with labels,” but looks graduate.”
organization — are invested in ing to the U.S. Constitution is the
My mom and I talk pretty sion on the financial crisis — dis- to the Constitution. But what could Lawson real-
one another to create sustainable farthest thing from “extreme.”
regularly and in each conver- cussing credit derivatives and Invoking his science back- istically expect to achieve as a
solutions for the future. The federal debt spiraling out of
sation, she usually asks some mortgage-backed securities. ground, he compares money flow- freshman Congressman?
So we’re not handing out food. control is extreme. The contin-
standard “mom” questions. In His detailed grasp of the issues ing to power like water flowing He specifically cites his support
We’re not paying for students to ued high unemployment rate is
a recent phone call, she asked contradicts what might be the down a hill — “It’s kind of a law of for keeping the Bush tax cuts and
have an international experience. extreme. The laws that our cur-
what I was having for dinner most prominent criticism of him: physics.” for the Read the Bills Act, which
All of Nourish’s profits are invest- rent Congress is passing without
on a regular basis. I told her it that he is just an angry Tea Party To that end, he is critical of the would require every bill to be
ed directly into projects address- reading is extreme.
was usually some combination supporter. money from political action com- read before Congress and posted
ing needs identified by our partner Rep. Price is attempting to
of frozen meals, eggs, chicken Lawson says that he is running mittees that he claims his opponent online at least seven days before
community organizations, in col- marginalize a candidate — and
or pasta. in 2010 for the same reasons he has accepted. a vote.
laboration with their own invest- his large support base — who
A few disapproving seconds ran in 2008 — he is concerned But when asked if he would take If Lawson has it his way, he will
ment of time, skill and energy. honorably represents the new
later, she asked me when I was about the direction of the coun- money from PACs, he is coy: “It’s be in Washington for eight years.
This may be our mission today, ideas we desperately need in
finally going to learn to cook try. More specifically, there are not like I turn down He has committed
but we’re constantly re-evaluat- Washington. Lawson can bring
well-balanced meals for myself. four things he explicitly identifies:
jobs, the economy, health care and
money if someone “We have to to stepping down
ing it. We’re asking questions, a new voice based on his expe-
I told her that my meals were gave it to me.” after four terms.
still “age-appropriate.” My frozen trust in government. In a dis tric t fundamentally “It’s addicting —
striving to measure our impact.
We understand that internation-
rience in medicine and entre-
preneurship. He has the guts
Stouffer’s dinner is acceptable In speaking with Lawson, it’s with universities the perks, the per-
given my age and occupation as a clear that much of his world view and start-ups that realize that ception of power
al development isn’t an answer;
it’s a process, a discourse to
to discuss the tough issues and
propose tough solutions to fix
poor college student.
A lot of students seem to be
was shaped by his entrepreneurial
bene fit greatly
from government
prosperity does — it’s a bubble,” he
says of Washington,
which we bring a student voice. our dreadful economic prob-
We hope this clears up Nourish’s lems. He signed a bonded term
ashamed to be “college poor,” Lawson studied engineering and
medicine at Duke, but left surgical
grants, his oppo- not come from D.C.
goals. We’d love to have you in limit pledge if elected, so he has
but I think we should embrace it sition feels unsat- He feels that all
and wear our “college poor-ness” residency to start MercuryMD, isfying. Lawson Washington.” politicians, includ-
our next conversation. the interests of the 4th District at
heart rather than aspirations of
as a badge of honor. Being poor a company specializing in hospi- seems to know ing himself, are vul-
Justin Loiseau being a professional Washington
in college is one of those rites of tal software. It became a leading this but trudges on B.J. Lawson nerable to these cor-
Greg Randolph insider. It’s time that North
passage that enhances the college provider of data management in faithfully anyway. rupting influences.
Co-Chairs Carolina has a representative
experience. health care and was acquired by the “There’s a lot of economic “I’m not running against a
Nourish International that will work hard to keep our
Regardless of everyone’s family Thomson Corporation in 2006. vibrancy in the Fourth District,” 22-year incumbent, I’m running
“Economically, we were living hard-earned money here locally.
background, the majority of stu- he says. Then he seamlessly tran- against the idea of a 22-year
dents would consider themselves the golden rule,” says Lawson of sitions, saying, “We are in danger incumbent,” he says, reminding Transition to coal-free
campus is not complete Jonathan Bandy
“college poor.” Whether you’re managing his company. “Do well of becoming too dependent on the us of how long his opponent has
trying to make summer’s pay- by doing good,” the mantra he government for that vibrancy.” been in office.
check last an entire year or you’re used, becomes a motif throughout He notes that every dollar the He frames it using a business
The Daily Tar Heel has implied KD/Chi Phi Crawfish boil
toiling away at a part-time job, the discussion. government sends here is a dollar reference, saying that like with
that the transition to a coal-free was a great green success
making just more than minimum And, as Lawson sees it, his that, in private hands, might have the CEO at a company, transition
campus is complete. Biomass test
wage, most of us don’t have extra entrepreneurial efforts were some- been invested elsewhere. Given planning is important.
firings have begun, but UNC’s TO THE EDITOR:
cash. what stifled by government intru- the comparatively worse economic Ironically, his opponent uses
cogeneration plant will continue On Friday Oct. 8, Kappa Delta
The University and local busi- sion. He feels that at some point, climate in other parts of the state a similar metaphor to argue the
to burn primarily coal for at least Sorority and Chi Phi Fraternity
nesses understand the struggles he spent more time taking care of and nation, it’s a solid point. other way: “Would a business
the next five to 10 years. co-hosted their annual Crawfish
of being “college poor.” Ignoring government than his workers. And in the absence of federal kick anybody out after eight
The Energy Task Force has Boil at Chi Phi. More than 750
the health consequences, it never “We have to fundamentally funding, Lawson seems convinced years?”
done a commendable job in mak- people attended the dinner,
ceases to amaze me that I can get realize that prosperity does not that the University can get along Lawson’s views are different,
ing thorough recommendations raising $1,500 for the Orange
a box of Pokey Stix the width of come from Washington,” he says. just fine. but they are logically consistent.
that outline an aggressive plan for Country Rape Crisis Center,
my door for $9 on Thursdays. He seems deeply concerned about “People are excited to get up He believes in a very different
a coal-free campus, and UNC’s Dance Marathon, the Susan
But Chapel Hill caters to more what he calls “crony capitalism,” every day and change the world government — one that is smaller
Energy Services Department has Hope Lambeth Ovarian Cancer
than just late-night binge eaters. private sector competition for the by starting in their backyard,” he and more local.
responded quickly and effectively Fund and HOPE Gardens.
By simply having your One Card, fruits of government largesse. says. Again, his entrepreneurship How much he might accom-
to carry out this transition. The Crawfish Boil was a
you are automatically eligible for It is a departure from his is showing. It’s an admirable ide- plish in Washington, though, is
But there are important chal- Carolina Green event which
a ton of free stuff, from football opponent, Rep. David Price, alism — but it’s still idealism. another matter entirely.
lenges ahead. The transition to bio- educated event attendees about
and basketball games, to mov- mass will require the University to composting and its importance
ies at the Union, to discounted

No curfew on safety
investigate problems with sourc- to living sustainably. The din-
shows at Memorial Hall. ing, sustainable management and ner included local and organic
Most college students are rela- emissions monitoring while also food from Sysco and Freshpoint
tively insulated from the financial considering the substantial and Produce as well as plates and cups
perils of the real world. Living costly adaptations for infrastruc- from local organizations which
independently for the first time,
it’s good to learn the value of Violence a bigger concern than turnout on Halloween ture that will be necessary.
In the meantime, UNC will
were composted after the event.
Kappa Delta and Chi Phi

money in a safe environment. continue to burn coal. Despite
he town’s efforts to limit By forcing people to vacate the age 35,000 people if you had would like to thank all those who
We’re protected by meal plans, a commitment that UNC would
the size of the Halloween open street, police may be put- them in a controlled space as attended the Crawfish Boil. It was
Flex money and most of the time, make best efforts to purchase a great way to give back to the
mom and dad are just a phone celebration on Franklin ting people in less public, more opposed to wandering intoxi- coal that is sourced from deep community with a fun and envi-
call away. Street, known as “Homegrown violence-prone situations. cated through a town of about mines, the University’s recently ronmentally friendly event.
Living “college poor” teaches Halloween,” have had mixed With Halloween falling on a 20 square miles. renewed coal contracts indicate
us not to live beyond our means. effects. Sunday this year, officers hope If town officials anticipate a that all three of its new mines are Katherine Shintay
We’re lucky to live in a college This year, the police plan on people will go home earlier due smaller crowd this year, they contour mining operations — a Vice President
town accustomed to the lifestyles clearing people off of Franklin to classes and work. should consider the possibil- highly destructive form of surface Kappa Delta Sorority
and account balances of college
Street at 11:30 p.m. — 30 min- Hopefully this is true, as a ity of keeping Franklin Street
Chapel Hill is the perfect tran- utes earlier than last year. safer and more “homegrown” open. Given last year’s violence
But will forcing people off Chapel Hill party is always bet- after the street was cleared, it SPEAK OUT department and phone number.
sition for living with our parents ➤ Edit: The DTH edits for space,
to truly living on our own. We the streets earlier really change ter than violence and chaos. seems safer to keep everyone in Writing guidelines: clarity, accuracy and vulgarity.
should take advantage of all the the chances of any illegal and Police spokesman Lt. Kevin one place. ➤ Please type: Handwritten Limit letters to 250 words.
violent activity? Gunter said the department will But assuming that they are letters will not be accepted.
discounts available to us. SUBMISSION:
➤ Sign and date: No more than
Living “college poor” is a rite In 2008, there were only again have extra officers on hand set in their decision, we hope two people should sign letters. ➤ Drop-off: at our office at 151 E.
of passage that bonds and unites a reported 35,000 people on around the downtown area. that they continue to improve ➤ Students: Include your year,
Rosemary Street.
almost all students. We should Franklin Street. However, it was Assisted by UNC public safety efforts to keep the town safe major and phone number. ➤ E-mail: to
be proud to be “college poor” and estimated that nearly 50,000 officers and officers from other after Franklin Street is cleared. ➤ Faculty/staff: Include your ➤ Send: to P.O. Box 3257, Chapel
learn from the experience. Hill, N.C., 27515.
people celebrated downtown. parts of the state, the police will Simply closing the street
Wednesday: Last year, after the police manage any suspicious and vio- at an appointed time does
EDITOR’S NOTE: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily represent the opinions
Hinson Neville tells us what bike cleared Franklin Street, a man lent activity. not necessarily mean that the of The Daily Tar Heel or its staff. Editorials reflect the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel edito-
riders have in common with stabbed a student outside of a This is promising news, but crowd is under control and stu- rial board. The board consists of eight board members, the associate opinion editor, the
academic excellence. fraternity house. it would seem easier to man- dents remain safe. opinion editor and the editor.