voLUme 118, ISSUe 112

The Daily Tar Heel
www.dailytarheel.com

Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

monday, november 15, 2010

Faculty calling for new job type
Position would help with job security
BY JORDAN WALKER
staFF Writer

dth/allison russell

Jayron hosley (20) comes up with one of four Virginia tech interceptions on saturday. dwight Jones (83) tallied only one catch after being the team’s top wide receiver as of late.

Tar Heels drop third aCC contest Taylor proves to
BY mARK thOmpSON
assistant sports editor

title dreams out of reach
It’s difficult to point to the one play that changed the game. North Carolina (6-4, 3-3) had its opportunities. The Tar Heels were knocking at Virginia Tech’s door, but each time the Hokies stole their candy. The unraveling may have started when, after giving up ten points in two drives and finding itself down 19-10, UNC forced a three-andout punt. The kick sailed toward UNC’s trusted returner Da’Norris Searcy, bounced and then hit Searcy’s hand. He rushed for the ball, but Virginia Tech gunners were already on it. UNC coach Butch Davis challenged the call, partly because Searcy assured him he did not touch the ball and partly because the game was all but out of reach if the play stood, which it did. “I was trying to scoop it, but I slipped and the ball went right by me,” Searcy said. “I was (surprised). And I was upset as well, because I knew I didn’t touch it.” Virginia Tech scored within three minutes of the turnover to go

The game started and may as well have ended at halftime. The North Carolina football team fOOtBALL returned to Va. tech 26 the field with unC 10 a 10-9 lead and intent to capitalize on its chances, but within 13 minutes, the Tar Heels were down 26-10 to Virginia Tech (8-2, 6-0 ACC). UNC entered the game two games behind the Hokies in the Coastal Division and within a loss of tumbling into ACC mediocracy. Already with its collective heels on the cliff ’s edge, North Carolina didn’t have room to backstep. Six turnovers were just too many to stay afloat. Too many to keep the Tar Heels in the hunt for an ACC Championship. Too many steps backward, until there was nowhere left to stand. “We just didn’ t play good e n o u g h ,” l i n e b a c k e r Q u a n Sturdivant said. “Not as a team, not as a defense, offense, special teams — we just didn’t play good enough.”

be too much for north Carolina

BY JONAthAN JONES
sports editor

Tyrod Taylor was who the North Carolina defense thought he was. He was the same dynamic, explosive playmaker the Tar Heels had faced the previous three seasons. And with the Virginia Tech offensive line holding UNC at bay for most of the game, the senior quarterback was the coolest guy on the field. “He’s a really gifted athlete,” UNC coach Butch Davis said. “So you have to build your defensive philosophy of not allowing him to be able to drop back and pass and scramble and make a first down and keep the drive alive.” The UNC defense grounded Taylor’s running game, as he rushed for a net of -3 yards and was sacked three times. But what he didn’t get with his feet he compensated with his arm, passing for 249 yards on 13 completions and two touchdowns.

dth/erin hull

see fOOtBALL, page 5

see tAYLOR, page 5

Virginia tech senior quarterback tyrod taylor takes his time in the pocket during the saturday game against the tar heels.

Fixed-term faculty members are calling for a new lecturer position which would address those who feel overworked, under-recognized for their research and uncertain in their job security. The position, discussed Friday, would create the potential for a promotion for senior lecturers, who have contracts lasting as long as five years. Lecturers bound to one-year contracts would then be able to move into more stable senior lecturer positions, committee members said. But the proposal, which faculty said would provide more job security and better reward research efforts, comes amid a looming state budget deficit that is placing fixed-term lecturers on the chopping block — giving the University little incentive to keep them. “The ability to get rid of people is paramount,” said Anne Whisnant, a member of the fixed-term faculty committee, at its monthly meeting. According to the budget proposal submitted to the UNC-system Board of Governors by system President Erskine Bowles, a five to 10 percent cut in the state budget next year could eliminate between 800 and 1,700 positions systemwide, most of which would be fixed-term faculty. Bowles was told by the state legislature to prepare for a five to 10 percent statewide budget cut. But the gains made by Republicans in the Nov. 2 elections have created speculation that the cuts could be deeper. Committee members, who gave the proposal for the new lecturer position to administrators more than a year ago, expressed frustration over a perceived lack of response from University administrators. “I continue to be astonished,” said Jean DeSaix, chairwoman of the committee and senior lecturer in the biology department. With contracts lasting between one and five years, fixed-term faculty positions are often among the first teaching positions to be eliminated. And with a more than $3 billion state budget shortfall, several fixed-term professors said they had grim outlooks for the future. “What’s going to be happening is that departments may not be able to rehire all their lecturers,” DeSaix said. The University uses a two-tiered sys-

see fACuLtY, page 5

School of medicine drives students toward primary care
aims to address national shortage
BY JEN SERDEtChNAiA
assistant state & national editor

A national shortage of primary care doctors leaves universities asking how to lure medical school students away from seemingly more lucrative specialist careers to meet the growing demand. Without access to primary care in the form of family or general practitioners, emergency rooms and specialists’ offices are being crowded by people looking for care wherever they can, contributing to rising health care costs. UNC’s School of Medicine is now working to attract students to pursue careers in primary care as opposed to more prestigious

careers in specialized care. At the last Board of Governors meeting, the N.C. Area Health Education Centers Program presented a report on the progress of N.C. graduates entering primary care. “The number going into family medicine is steadily declining and that’s where you get your biggest pay-off in primary care,” said Dr. Tom Bacon, the executive associate dean of the medical school and the director for the program. Bacon said half of UNC’s class of 2010 made the initial choice to enter primary care, compared with 56 percent at East Carolina University’s Brody School of Medicine. “This is very good nationally,” Bacon said. According to state law, primary care includes family practice, internal medicine, pediatrics and

1990

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2003

see pRimARY CARE, page 5

SOURCE: PRIMARY CARE 2010 FINAL REPORT

Year of graduation

DTH/NATASHA SMITH

this day in history
NoV. 15, 2006 … More than 40 people marched from the old dental Building to south Building to protest the school of dentistry’s decision to outsource the jobs of 15 dental technicians.

arts | page 3
tO thE hEARt
With a trademark hodgepodge of student artwork, the artery celebrated its first anniversary along with a new gallery opening.

SportsMonday| page 8 hOpEfuL hOOpS
John henson’s allaround play kept him just three blocks shy of a triple-double during unC’s victory against lipscomb on Friday.

Today’s weather
don’t let the clouds bring you down. h 69, l 52

Tuesday’s weather
and don’t wear white today. h 61, l 54

2004

obstetrics-gynecology. UNC’s medical school aims to expose its students to the opportunity of family care early and to provide incentives for choosing a family medicine practice residency. “We make it easier for them to go into primary care with family medicine residency programs,” Bacon said. “It exposes them earlier on to some role models who are in community practice, and the hope is that it will interest some students in a career of that type.” The expansion of the medical school to campuses in Charlotte and Asheville will allow for a greater push for primary care training. Although the percentage of UNC school of medicine graduates initially going into primary

Physicians practicing primary care five years after graduation
This graph shows the percentage of physicians who graduated from North Carolina medical schools practicing in primary care five years after graduation. For 2004 graduates, ECU has the highest percentage at 43 percent and Duke has the lowest at 22 percent. Between 1990 and 2004, UNC-CH’s percentage has decreased from 45 percent to 31 percent.

80% 70% 60% 50% 40% 30% 20% 10% 0%

Duke ECU UNC-CH Wake Forest

2

monday, november 15, 2010

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Police log
2004 Chevy Tahoe between 11 p.m. Thursday and 7:50 a.m. Friday at 302 Oak Tree Drive, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The person stole a digital camera worth $200, $30 in CDs and caused $170 in damage to a window and the dash, reports state.
n Someone entered an unsecured residence between 8 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. Friday at 120 Sir Richard Lane, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The person stole two flat screen televisions collectively worth $1,000, a Nintendo game system worth $200 and a Guitar Hero game worth $20, reports state. n Someone committed assault by throwing a rock at 2:30 p.m. Friday at Chapel Hill High School, according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone filed a suspicious n Someone broke into a black

p.m. and 10:30 p.m. Friday at 423 W. Franklin St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. The person stole a purse worth $1,500, a wallet worth $100, a book worth $25, $30 in cash, credit and debit cards and a driver’s license. Damage to the car’s window was valued at $150, reports state.
n Someone in a blue 1998 Ford Taurus was cited for possession of marijuana at 2:36 a.m. Saturday at 1520 E. Franklin St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone pried open a win-

DAILY DOSE

ta ke one dai l y

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Established 1893 117 years of editorial freedom
editor-in-chieF 962-0372 Frier@email.unc. edu oFFice hours: t, th 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.

man forced to eat his own beard
ot by the hair on my chinny-chin chin. Harvey Westmoreland, a Kentucky man, claims he was forced by two former, drunken friends to eat his own beard after a business transaction for a lawn mower got out of hand. Westmoreland’s former friends showed up to discuss purchasing his lawnmower, when they began to accuse him of cheating them in the deal. “One thing led to another, and before I knew it, there were knives and guns and everything just went haywire,” Westmoreland said. They then forced Westmoreland to eat his own beard before they let him go. The men threatened to kill him if he called the police about the incident, but he contacted authorities anyway.

N

From staFF and wire reports

SARAH FRIER

sports editor 962-4209 sports@unc.edu

JONATHAN JONES

STEVEN NORTON
managing editor 962-0372 scnorton@email. unc.edu university editor 843-4529 udesk@unc.edu

copy co-editors dailytarheelcopy@ gmail.com

EmILy EVANS, JENNy SmITH

CARTER mCCALL
online editor cFmcall@email. unc.edu

C. RyAN bARbER

dow of a residence between 9 a.m. Friday and 1:16 p.m. Saturday at 108 Covington Drive, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The person stole a laptop worth $1,300, a television worth $450, a radio worth $70 and an iPod worth $250. Damage to the window was valued at $300, reports state.
n Someone claimed a suspect hit her with a car after they had a disagreement over a parking space at 1:44 p.m. Saturday at 150 E. Franklin St., according to Chapel Hill police reports.

coMMUNiTY cAleNDAr
ToDAY
photographers, will give a lecture titled “the most beautiful day of my youth.” diego cortez, curator of Faucon’s work at the new orleans museum of art, will introduce Faucon. this event is free. Time: 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Location: hyde hall, university room 109 Fundraiser: come out to pak-sa’s fundraiser for the pukar Foundation for the pakistan Flood relief. there will be food and entertainment from unc ek taal and other local performers. donations of at least $5 are encouraged. Time: 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Location: stone center

city editor 962-4103 citydesk@unc.edu

VICTORIA STILWELL

design editor kbmchugh@email. unc.edu

kELLy mCHugH

person complaint related to selling drugs at 9:56 p.m. Friday at 115 E. Franklin St., according to Chapel Hill police reports.
n A fight was reported at 10:24 p.m. Friday at the Carolina Brewery, according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone threw a brick

state & national editor, 962-4103 stntdesk@unc.edu

TARINI PARTI

graphics editor dthgraphics@ gmail.com

RyAN kuRTzmAN

NuSHmIA kHAN
multimedia editor nushmia@unc.edu

through the window of a silver 1999 Lexus RX300 between 9:15

Information session: there will be an information session about the Foreign language and area studies fellowships that fund the study of less commonly taught languages and area studies coursework. n Someone reported missing Time: 10 a.m. Temazepam medication worth $10 Location: Fedex global education between 1 p.m. Friday and 2:45 center, room 3009 p.m. Saturday at 2209 Environ Way, according to Chapel Hill guest lecture: bernard Faucon, police reports. one of France’s leading conceptual

arts editor 843-4529 artsdesk@unc.edu-

NICk ANdERSEN

TUesDAY
Passport event: officials from the state department will be on campus to accept passport applications from students, faculty and staff. have a passport photo taken at the event or at the onecard office. For required materials and fees, please see the unc global website. this event runs until nov. 18. Time: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Location: Fedex global education center, room 4003

LINNIE gREENE
diversions editor dive@unc.edu

special sections editor batch207@unc.edu

ALLySON bATCHELOR

bJ dWORAk, LAuREN mCCAy
photo co-editors dthphoto@gmail. com

SARA gREgORy
community manager gsara@email.unc. edu

Peace Corps & UNC
Today’s Peace Corps is growing and has thousands of new volunteer jobs available for 2011! Apply now for programs departing next year.
Life is calling. How far will you go?

ROCK ON!
Don’t wait until it’s too late!
We are signing leases now for next school year. Sign by Winter Break (December 15th) and receive $200 off your first month’s rent.
Sales, Rentals and Management
For more information call 968-7226 or go to www.millhouseproperties.com

International Careers Networking Night FedEx Global Ed. Center 301 Pittsboro Street 5:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. To learn more, contact your UNC campus recruiter, Suzannah Johnston at 919-962-0185 or peacecorps@unc.edu.

Tuesday, Nov. 16

➤ The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered. ➤ Corrections for front-page errors will be printed on the front page. Any other incorrect book event: vamp & tramp information will be corrected booksellers will have a trunk sale on page 3. Errors committed and program of books created by on the Opinion Page have corartists from around the country. the rections printed on that page. owners of vamp & tramp booksellers Corrections also are noted in the will also give a talk titled “artists’ online versions of our stories. books: when the goblet becomes ➤ Contact Managing Editor the wine,” which will give an Steven Norton at scnorton@ introduction to the genre, which is defined as works of art in book form. email.unc.edu with issues about this policy. Time: trunk sale begins at 3 p.m.
and the program begins at 6 p.m. Location: hanes art center
mail: p.o. box 3257, chapel hill, nc 27515 office: 151 e. rosemary st. sarah Frier, editor-in-chief, 962-4086 advertising & business, 962-1163 news, Features, sports, 962-0245 one copy per person; additional copies may be purchased at the daily tar heel for $.25 each. please report suspicious activity at our distribution racks by e-mailing dth@unc.edu. © 2010 dth media corp. all rights reserved

1.800.424.8580 www.peacecorps.gov

to make a calendar submission, e-mail dthcalendar@gmail.com. events will be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day before they take place. submissions must be sent in by noon the preceding publication date.

THE 9 th TIMOTHY B. AND JANE A. BURNETT SEMINAR FOR ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT

START PUSHING YOURSELF .

The Revolutionary New Science of Exercise and the Brain
A N A F T E R N O O N W I T H J O H N R AT E Y
John Ratey, Harvard Medical School associate clinical professor of psychiatry and best-selling co-author of Driven to Distraction will discuss principles from his latest book Spark: The Revolutionary New Science of Exercise and the Brain. The seminar is targeted to high school and college students with LD/ADHD, as well as parents and the professionals who work with them. Dr. Ratey will share information about how aerobic exercise enhances brain functioning in a way that is especially helpful to this population. www.johnratey.com

S PA R K
Wednesday, Nov. 17, 2010
Registration 12:30–1:30 p.m./ Seminar 1:30–4 p.m. George Watts Hill Alumni Center Free and Open to the Public To register: alumni.unc.edu/AcademicSuccess Preregistration is strongly encouraged.

START chAllenging youRSelf .
START DEVELOPING SKILLS.

START RAiSing The bAR.
START BUILDING CONFIDENCE.

START MAKing A DiffeRence.
START EARNING RESPECT.

START STRong.
SM

There’s strong. Then there’s Army Strong. Make Army RoTc part of your unc experience and be eligible for a full-tuition scholarship, fees for books and a monthly stipend. When you’re finished, you’ll earn the rank of Second lieutenant. Register for an RoTc elective today. To get started, email armyroo@email.unc.edu or visit armyrotc.unc.edu
ASK AbouT ouR SuMMeR leADeRShiP AnD ScholARShiP oPPoRTuniTieS! contact Army RoTc at 919-962-5546 or email armyroo@email.unc.edu or stop by the RoTc Armory at the corner of South Rd. and S. columbia St. (office 110)
©2008. Paid for by the united States Army. All rights reserved. UNC Obstacle BW Ad 5.75x10.5Rev.indd 1 9/30/10 10:36 AM

Sponsored by the Academic Success Program for Students with LD/ADHD – A Learning Center Program in UNC’s College of Arts and Sciences and the General Alumni Association.

The Daily Tar Heel
Campus Briefs

Top News

monday, november 15, 2010

3

America Recycles Day shines light on UNC’s green projects
As the University participates in America Recycles Day today, officials are hoping to bring to light campus efforts to go green. “I think more and more people are interested in recycling than they have been in past years,” said Amy Preble, outreach coordinator for the Office of Waste Reduction & Recycling. “Half of the University’s waste is recycled, which is good,” she said. Her office and student government’s environmental affairs committee are co-sponsoring America Recycles Day festivities at Polk Place. The event, which lasts from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., will include recycling drives and information sessions. The Sustainability Office will also be handing out recyclable water bottles to the first 1,000 people who signed the Carolina Green Pledge from Campus Sustainability Day. Visit dailytarheel.com for the full story.

IFC elects next president Church
macon sets goals for Greek system
By viCTORiA COOK
Staff writer

The University’s fraternity system has a new face of student leadership. But no big changes have been promised, at least not from his side. Presidents from all 23 active fraternities of the Interfraternity Council elected Brent Macon, a junior and member of the UNC chapter of Sigma Chi fraternity, president of the council Thursday night. Macon said he won’t propose far-reaching changes to Greek life, though his election comes in the midst of a recommendation from the Board of Trustees for substantive changes to the Greek system. Macon, who emerged from a field of four candidates following a runoff election, will take office at the beginning of the spring semester. A business major from WinstonSalem, Macon is currently the vice president of internal affairs for the IFC. He has helped with the Deadline to apply for $5,000 enforcement of the new recruitKenan-Biddle grant is today ing policies and served as a liaison between University officials and The deadline to apply for council members, he said. the inaugural Kenan-Biddle Macon said his biggest goal for Partnership grants is today. Funded by the William R. Kenan Jr. Charitable Trust, the grants offer $5,000 to accepted project proposals that enhance the intellectual life of UNC and Duke University and enhance collaboration between the two schools. Submissions can be made throughout the day by going to www.studentaffairs.duke.edu/ kenan-biddle and filling out the application after clicking on the “Submit a Proposal” link.

this year will be the integration of the University and the Greek system. He said that many times, the two are talked about as separate entities, although they are each a part of one another. He praised the current executive board and said he plans to continue some of their programs. “I want to continue what they did and launch a few new programs,” he said. “I don’t feel the need for an overhaul.” One program he said he hopes to establish is a mentor program for new recruits. The program would be aimed at helping freshmen adjust more quickly while also creating relationships between fraternity members who share the same interests. The University affairs subcommittee of the Board of Trustees is set to provide recommendations for changes to the Greek system to Winston Crisp, vice chancellor for student affairs, on Wednesday, said Alston Gardner, the committee’s chairman. The effort came as a response to the death of Delta Kappa Epsilon president Courtland Smith last year,

aims to save energy
became earth Care certified
By KeviN ROTheNBeRg
Staff writer

dth/daniel turner

ifC President-elect Brent Macon, a junior business major, stands in front of the emblem of his fraternity, Sigma Chi, on Sunday evening.
along with a string of drug arrests of fraternity and sorority members. In addition to the mentor program, Macon and current president Tucker Piner said they have developed an idea of electing delegates from each fraternity to attend the IFC meetings. Currently, each fraternity president is present at the meetings and relays the information to his fraternity. “We think the chapter presidents already have so much on their plates,” Macon said. “It would be more efficient if each chapter selects a delegate.” Piner said he is confident that his office will be left in good hands. “He’s seen a lot of things I worked on, and he’ll know how to improve them,” he said. Contact the University Editor at udesk@unc.edu.

UNC researchers find double use of gene in cystic fibrosis
In a study that could help the treatment of cystic fibrosis, University researchers have discovered the relationship between a mutated gene and an infectionprone mucus developed as a result of the genetic disease. The study, printed in the Oct. 15 issue of the Journal of Biological Chemistry, found that the mutation in the CFTR gene affects the flow of two ions that keep mucus on the surfaces of airways hydrated. Cystic fibrosis patients often have an imbalance of salt and water that make their lungs clog with a sticky mucus that is vulnerable to infection.

CiTY Briefs

Raccoon is eighth positive rabies test in Orange County
Orange County Animal Services received its eighth rabies result from the N.C. Rabies Laboratory after a raccoon tested positive on Friday. The raccoon had known exposure Wednesday with at least one dog at a county residence near Bethel Hickory Grove Church Road and Meadow Lane in Chapel Hill. A resident saw her two dogs in the yard circling a raccoon, which they killed shortly after. The resident removed the dogs from the yard and called animal services to have the raccoon removed and tested for rabies. Both dogs had up-to-date rabies vaccinations and will receive booster shots according to state law.

Kal fadem, a senior studio art major and artery curator, stands amongst his work as the featured artist of the Student artery’s anniversary showcase “two Point Oh” on friday. “it’s been a crazy ride with very cool people,” fadem said of his experiences with the artery.

dth/tariq luthun

THe arTery FLoWS aHead
Student gallery celebrates one-year anniversary
By TARiq lUThUN
Staff writer

Service schedule changes for Thanksgiving holiday
Most municipal offices will be closed Nov. 25 and Nov. 26 in observance of Thanksgiving. As a result, the following changes will be made to the service schedule: -There will be no residential trash collection Nov. 25 or Nov. 26. -There will be no commercial trash collection Nov. 25. -There will be no curbside recycling collection on Nov. 25, and the day’s routes will be collected Nov. 27. -The Orange County Landfill will be closed Nov. 25 and will reopen the next day at 7 a.m. -The Orange County Solid Waste Convenience Centers will be closed Nov. 25 and will re-open the next day at 7 a.m. -The Office and Maintenance Division of housing will be closed Nov. 25 and Nov. 26. For emergency maintenance services, residents can call (919) 968-2855. -The Chapel Hill Public Library will be closed Nov. 25 and Nov. 26. -The town parking office will be closed Nov. 25 and Nov. 26. Street parking meters and town-owned lots and the Wallace Deck will be free Nov. 25. Regular enforcement of all parking will resume on Saturday. -The Chapel Hill Parks and Recreation Department administrative office on Plant Road will be closed Nov. 25 and Nov. 26.

During the Student Artery gallery’s oneyear anniversary show, the students who shaped it reminisced about their journey while holding high hopes for the gallery’s future. The November exhibition, “Two Point Oh,” is the fourth of the school year. The last of the gallery’s founding members are preparing to leave Chapel Hill. “I would hope that a year from now we are still here and doing things more creative than we are right now,” said senior Juliet Sperling, gallery co-director. “(The Artery) is going to be in new hands, and I hope that brings a lot of new inspiration to it.” Displaying a collection of strictly student work, the gallery shows off a unique range of artistic styles each month. From paint projects to installation work to video art, they all come together to build upon previous shows, despite the lack of a set theme.

“We try to keep elements of the last show and build off of them for the next show with the new art we get,” said senior Natalia Davila, co-director and a founder of the Artery. This month’s featured artist is Artery curator Kal Fadem. For him, the show serves as a bittersweet benchmark. This will be Fadem’s final show in the gallery prior to graduating in December. “It’s kind of weird. It’s been a crazy ride with very cool people,” Fadem said. “I’m going out into the world to make art in a non-academic environment and I think that (the Artery) has really taught me to have a do-it-yourself attitude about (my work).” Currently, “Two Point Oh” features the works of first-time presenters like Davila, as well as Artery regulars like Peter Pendergrass, Matt Jones and Molly Brewer. Fadem served as the summer director and was integral in making the showcase what it is today, Davila said. “This marks a transition in our art-making — we had more traditional works, kind

of more boring stuff,” Fadem said. “I was put in charge for the summer and I said, ‘I’m gonna make it a little more open, a little more engaging, a little more edgy.’” The art was more varied, following Fadem’s aims, as the Artery continues to promote an environment for student artists trying to hone their skills and find a place to display their work. “We get some good artists and I give them the spiel of, ‘This space is yours, do what you want to do with it,’” Fadem said. “There are a lot of individual works, but we’re still very conscious about what each other is making. You kind of have to step it up to keep up.” Davila — who is the last active original founder of the Artery — and Sperling will be following Fadem as they graduate in May. “Our last space was more of an exercise in what a formal gallery should look like,” Sperling said. “That was a good way to start, and having that experience we’ve been able to expand it into something more unconventional.” Contact the Arts Editor at artsdesk@unc.edu.

Some churches aim to save souls, but one Chapel Hill congregation is also working to save the planet. Church of Reconciliation on North Elliott Road is one of the first churches in the country to adopt the Earth Care Congregation program created in July by the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.). The program integrates the environment into every aspect of church affairs. Nancy Corson Carter, facilitator of earth care ministries at the church, said the environment has been its priority for a long time. “Taking care of the earth is nothing new,” Carter said. “We’d been at this for a while, so we said, ‘Let’s step it up.’ ” The church became an Earth Care Congregation on Oct. 21. To be certified, a church must meet requirements in four categories: worship, education, facilities and outreach. “You have to have 25 points in each category, and you get points for things like number of Sundays dedicated to earth care … or for education, number of classes on earth care,” Carter said. “We had more than double in every category.” To make itself more environmentally friendly, the church has distributed low-flow shower heads to the congregation and has installed more efficient heating and cooling systems. The church has also incorporated earth appreciation into worship services. “We dedicate time on the solstices for meditation and quiet prayer to say that there is a connection between the seasons and our faith,” Carter said. “We celebrate Earth Sabbath around Earth Day every year.” The Church of Reconciliation’s commitment to the environment has attracted outside attention, including the interest of the University Presbyterian Church. “It’s a wonderful thing,” the church’s pastor Bob Dunham said. “I can’t say we’ve been doing anything in that direction, but I’m sure that’s something we would be interested in pursuing.” University United Methodist Church has also been implementing environmentally friendly policies, said Mike Saunders, its minister of administration. “The Methodist church has put out several policies for environmental care,” Saunders said. “We recycle cans, plastics and all our paper. We’ve taken steps to use more energy-efficient heating and cooling.” Carter said her church’s next goal is to improve its energy efficiency. “We are looking into investing in solar power,” she said. “We don’t know how we’ll do that because we know how expensive they can be.” Carter said the church’s commitment to the environment is founded in deep spirituality. “If we don’t take care of the environment, we make the poor suffer in countries where sea levels are already beginning to rise,” Carter said. “CO2 is already hurting the health of the children. “Earth is a gift God gave us, and we need to be responsible stewards.” Contact the City Editor at citydesk@unc.edu.

actors bring spice, comedy to ‘Sweet Charity’
Play succeeds in limited space
By KelSey TSipiS
Staff writer

DTH ONLINE: Visit dailytarheel.com for a review of the play ‘Vertigo.’ ess yearning for a better life in 1960s New York City. A lack of plot in the first act was countered by intricate dance numbers, strategically angled to play to both sides of the packed house. These impressive large-scale numbers ranged from frenzied disco parodies to vampy dance hall numbers, providing some of the production’s best moments. The most memorable of these numbers came halfway through the first act with “Rich Man’s Frug,” a six-minute, dance-intensive scene with performers dressed in black and white in a night club. The choreography pulsed with a defiant sexuality, complementing the jaunty ’60s orchestration.

theaterreview
Sweet Charity PauPer PlayerS Friday, Nov. 12
Carefully choreographed numbers like these showcased the student talent in the company and kept audience members engaged when plot development slowed. The actors themselves executed comedic brilliance in a script sometimes void of sentimentality. In her freshman debut, Margaret Burrus had a comic polish and an easy, conversational way with song in her lead role as Charity Hope Valentine. Her portrayal of the trials that take Charity from failed lover to failed lover slowly won the audience

Just like its titular character, Pauper Players’ current production of the musical comedy “Sweet Charity” displays a deliberate hopefulness as it aims to escape confining limitations. Despite the spatial limitations of the Union Cabaret — where the production is staged — director and choreographer Michael McWaters presented a pleasing, dynamically choreographed evening of song and dance. This lovable musical documents the romantic ups and downs of a -From staff and wire reports naively optimistic dance hall host-

over with its charming simplicity. Though sometimes lagging during musical numbers, Burrus’ sunny disposition and spot-on comedic timing served her well as the show continued. As Charity’s hard-worn best friends, senior Olivia Myrick’s Nickie and freshman Taylore Woods’ Helene bring a lively comedic spark to the gag-filled script with their thick Brooklyn accents and sarcastic wisecracks. From the moment the brassy opening notes of the show’s most famous song, “Big Spender,” rung, the duo brightened the musical with memorable personalities and well-earned laughs. Scenic design proved to be an unhelpful distraction, as bulky set pieces slowed down scene changes while contributing little to the

iF yOU gO Time: 8 p.m. Monday and Tuesday Location: Student Union Cabaret Tickets: $5 students, $10 public Info: www.unc.edu/pauper

action on stage. In what may not be expected from an entirely student-run production, “Sweet Charity” is a thoroughly professional performance that brings a smile and tap of the foot of every audience member. Though Pauper eventually hopes to return to its roots in the recently reopened Historic Playmakers Theatre, the troupe’s latest creation shows that it doesn’t need a larger space to deliver a big hit. Contact the Arts Editor at artsdesk@unc.edu.

4

tuesday, november 16, 2010
sArAh Frier
editor, 962-4086 frier@email.unc.edu

Opinion
editoriAl BoArd memBers callie bost robert fleming taylor holgate sam jacobson mark laichena maggie Zellner

The Daily Tar Heel
QUOTE OF THE DAY:

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

CAmeron PArker
oPinion editor cdP@unc.edu

PAt ryAn
associate oPinion editor Pcryan@email.unc.edu

“The ability to get rid of people is paramount.”
Anne WhisnAnt, member of fixed-term faculty committee, on faculty job security

EDITORIAL CARTOON

by justin crowder, jlcrowde@gmail.com

FEATURED ONLINE READER COmmENT:

hinson neville

the freshman PersPective

freshman business major from roanoke rapids.
e-mAil: nevilleh@email.unc.edu

“Tailgate is not a pre-game for a football game, it’s the day’s main attraction … . None of them go to the football game. ”
dukie, on duke canceling tailgate

a bigger problem than registration

Quote File
Introducing the newest Daily Tar Heel opinion page feature: Quote File. On Mondays, we’ll post funny or profound things people have heard around campus. So pay attention to what you hear — and what you say. Some of the following were overheard by DTH staff members, just so you get the idea: “my dream must have been incepted last night. it was fabulous.” girl at lenoir lunch line: “it doesnt itch, it buuuurns.” guy in cobb: “no, it chupas the cabras.” “i’m turkish and this is my first s’more ever.” student: “how long until the cheeseburgers are done?” lenior chef, jokingly: “man, like two hours.” student: “oh, ok.” student walks away. “Well, as long as you’re throwing up it means it’s getting out of your system.” “that’s how you make terrorists right there. Putting people in jail for 20 years.” girl: “can someone tell me why Pbr is so hipster?” boy: “um, it won a blue ribbon.” “even now, i can’t read long books.” friend: “Well, you’re from south carolina.” “that was like dancing with a giraffe!“ “it’s kind of disappointing. my mom’s name is debbie, and my grandma’s name is nancy. debbie downer and negative nancy. i just want to be happy.” “i mean, i would definitely tell you if i had a one-night-stand with chuck norris.” “i’ve just started assuming that everyone loves me and everyone wants to be me.” girl: “how are you doing today?” boy: “Well, i’ve been oversexualizing things. so it’s been good.” “this might be kind of out there, but if i were to have an alternate lifestyle, i would be a drug lord. at least until i was caught or shot. it would have to be a pretty big personality shift, but it would be fun.” “so, i yelled at her, ‘ma’am,’ -— doing the whole southern thing. you know.” “i’m not going catch that in my mouth. it’s going to be messy.” “i asked her friend what happened afterwards. and she said she thought i was gay … until i kept paying for things … it happened again. again, i kept paying for things, and she was like, ‘damn, i’m on a date.’” “no, i want a real fish. i want a fish i can hold.” “you can’t really hurt my feelings by calling me a hooker. “ “We had a worm named ke$ha.” “it’s not exactly black metropolis here.” “i was promoting diversity! i made out with an indian chick!” girl: “how does everyone feel about vests?” boy: “it’s like the thong of coats... i much prefer full coverage.” Hear anything worth sharing? Send your oneto-two sentence entries to dthedit@gmail.com, subject line ‘quote file.’

L

ast week’s registration brought back painful memories of CTOPS. Luckily, we have developed quite a bit since that awkward two-day period. We are no longer walking around with those tacky lanyards on our necks. We’ve put down the campus maps and we’ve found better places to keep our keys. Unfortunately, registration for spring wasn’t easier. An orientation leader may no longer be hastening us into a computer lab, but the process is still just as stressful, if not more, than the fall semester. Let’s pretend the fifteen minute advising session was less cryptic and ConnectCarolina had run without freezing every five seconds (ha!). Even in a much kinder alternate universe, without those impediments, we could be doomed in the future as the UNC-system schools continue to cut back. Yes, people with earlier registration times stole away the classes we stressed over picking — the classes we hoped would at the very least fulfill another strident general education requirement. But this period could become even more chaotic as budget cuts make tuition increases necessary to maintain the academic integrity of this institution. For some time, Erskine Bowles and other university officials have said extreme budget cuts could increase class sizes and decrease course availability. But what about when budget cuts are no longer hidden from the course catalog — what about when they’re apparent? What happens when a $950 increase in tuition isn’t enough? Students, parents, and faculty alike are displeased with the tuition hike. But while we’re all outraged and rethinking our methods of payment for college, it’s clear we’ll have to think again next year. The hard part is, if tuition isn’t raised to obscene levels, registration may get even more complicated as the classes we need are cut from the schedule. Sure, I realize that Article IX Section 9 of the North Carolina Constitution requires that the General Assembly provide benefits that can be extended “as far as practicable, to the people of the State free of expense.” But it is becoming more and more evident this clause conflicts with Chancellor Thorp and Executive Vice Chancellor Bruce Carney’s reassurance the University “will continue to do everything possible to protect the University’s instructional mission” — to educate. And there are other ways — probably less politically suicidal ways — to ensure the benefits we have come to enjoy at UNC are protected. Maybe laws could be changed to let in more outof-state students. Certainly that would bring in more tuition money without causing too much harm to the institution’s obligations to this state. Out-of-state students make up about 31 percent of the University of Virginia’s student body, compared to UNC’s meager 18 percent. This problem is worse than the typical issue of underclassmen not getting every class they desire. So, until the General Assembly can restore proper funding, we must be willing to bear burdens — but they need to be worth it. Or maybe they could just keep the lanyards and send the campus maps via e-mail. That should add at least one class, right?

Defining the decade

I

Students have unique chance to shape the Academic Plan
the University back to a brighter outlook. Mood aside, the draft’s actual proposals offer a lot that students should take note of. The draft plan calls for new courses and expansion of Honors Program opportunities. It also recommends a four- to five-year combined bachelor’s and master’s degree program, among other things. Student involvement in the administration is also advocated in a recommendation for a provost-level committee involving students examining academic regulations. Laudably, the Academic Plan Steering Committee has stated that it plans to meet with student stakeholders after the new year. It spent much of this semester meeting with departmental stakeholders already. Student Body President Hogan Medlin is in an extremely advantageous position — he is advocating for students for the next decade at UNC. Shruti Shah and other students involved in the Student Innovation Team are in a similar position. The document speaks to increased research opportunities and student-faculty engagement. It marries well in many respects with the goals of Innovate@Carolina and Medlin’s Arts Innovation Steering Committee. But beyond the specific initiatives, this is a great opportunity for students and student leaders to be engaged in the defining road map for a decade of development at UNC.

f the Census is meant to account for how far we have come in the past decade, the Academic Plan is supposed to map where we want to go for the next one. The recently released draft of the new plan has the potential to chart a promising course. The 2011 plan will be the University’s second. It comes at a challenging time for the University — something that it forthrightly acknowledges in the introduction. It lays out a litany of “unprecedented challenges” that the University must overcome. Some have been wary of the depressing language in a forward-looking document, but the tone reflects reality. And this document is charged with taking

Make the connection

S

Small improvements could make a world of difference
that it required too many windows open at one time. And while ConnectCarolina has integrated many services well, its interface is somewhat dysfunctional. The ConnectCarolina Student Center requires students to jump through too many hoops just to begin the registration process. Direct access to the portal versus signing in to my.unc.edu would be helpful. Too often the system is “currently experiencing delays,” which seems to happen only when students need the program to be working most efficiently: the registration period. The fact that there is heavy traffic is no excuse. Other problems include a confusing shopping cart function. The cart is good in theory but not at the expense of oneclick adding and dropping — something sorely missed now that Student Central is gone. Students also miss the graduation requirements advising system, which automatically filled out an advising form, making requirements clear. These problems have simple solutions, and would make a lot of difference. Students should let ConnectCarolina developers know about these and other issues with the system. Simple steps can vastly improve the site’s functionality and value.

ince the new online registration system was instated over this past summer, students have calmly waited for the added benefits promised to them by administrators. We have waited long enough. And while ConnectCarolina is here to stay, there are several areas in which the system could use significant, timely improvement. Many of the problems that users complained about with the old system, Student Central, have only been exacerbated by the new system. Students and administrators alike complained that Student Central used archaic technology, too slow an interface and

editor’s note: columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily represent the opinions of the daily tar heel or its staff. editorials reflect the opinions of the daily tar heel editorial board. the board consists of eight board members, the associate opinion editor, the opinion editor and the editor.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
hiv column misses some points about the infection
TO THE EDITOR: While Mr. Wooten deserves credit for promoting a general understanding of HIV and AIDS, his editorial neglects to highlight some key details concerning HIV testing that everyone in “at-risk” populations should be aware of. First, most are unaware that a majority of HIV tests detect antibodies against the virus — not the virus itself. These antibodies may not appear in infected individuals until long after exposure. Most people develop antibodies that are detectable by conventional testing between one and three months after infection, but a small percentage will not test positive until up to six months after infection. In practical terms, this means that it is possible for a carrier of HIV to test negative for several months before he or she has developed antibodies. All “rapid” HIV tests carry this caveat, as they only test for HIV antibodies. Fortunately, all blood samples tested by the N.C. Department of Health and Human Services also look for proteins associated with the HIV virus itself — lowering the window period for detection to an average of nine to 11 days after infection. RNA tests can be ordered from most doctor’s offices for an additional fee, but all UNC students can be tested for both HIV antibodies and RNA for free by scheduling an appointment with Counseling and Wellness Services. Knowing your status means getting tested AND knowing how to interpret your test. Making this information available to “at-risk” populations is vital to lowering rates of HIV infection through regular testing and preventative care. Adam David Gracz Graduate Student Cell and Molecular Physiology There is one thing to note: you really see what people are made of when they suffer through adversity. I am so proud of the way our coaches and football team have reacted to the adversity this year. According to Chancellor Thorp and those investigating, Coach Davis has done nothing wrong. If we continue to support our team and coaches, the future looks bright, and we can sit back and enjoy the amazing ride. GO HEELS! Robin Bennington Treasury and Risk Management Services 7:00PM in Gardner Hall 105 for a presentation by the Heritage Foundation’s Young Leaders program entitled “Jobs Wanted: How to Create Jobs & Encourage Entrepreneurs” (plus some free pizza and drinks!). We’ ll be discussing policy solutions for the government to implement which foster economic growth and create jobs. As the Obama administration continues to falter in creating a sustainable, employment-friendly environment, the discussion will certainly be relevant as we near graduation and start investigating career prospects. Additionally, the members of the Young Leaders program will help set up interested students with internships at free-market oriented organizations. See you there! Anthony E. Dent Senior Editor, Carolina Review
➤ Edit: the dth edits for space, clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. limit letters to 250 words.

Future bright for tar heels with our ongoing support
TO THE EDITOR: I am in support of Coach Davis. I have been a Tar Heel since the early 1980s and last year as we beat the Hurricanes in Kenan Stadium again, I said that next year will be our year, and then we lost to N.C. State. We just didn’t have the heart that we needed to be successful. This year amidst all the violations and allegations, we have found that heart. T. J. is enjoying a stellar year, and leaders have emerged amongst our football team. Where would we be if it had not been for all the strife? Who really knows for sure.

heritage Foundation event to discuss economic growth
TO THE EDITOR: Join the Heritage Foundation, Committee for a Better Carolina, and Carolina Review today, Monday, November 15 th at

JOIN US: The Daily Tar Heel is hiring for the spring semester.
We’re looking for about eight columnists who will produce hard-hitting, insightful, well-written and well-researched columns with local relevance centered around a theme of their own choosing on a biweekly basis. We’re looking for about eight to 10 board members who will write unsigned editorials on behalf of the dth. members must attend a one-hour meeting on sunday, tuesday and thursday each week to brainstorm and pitch ideas. each board member can expect to write several editorials a week. We’re looking for cartoonists who will produce creative, original editorial cartoons weekly. submit three work samples to apply. Please visit 151 E. Rosemary Street or www.DailyTarHeel.com under “Opinion” for an application. applications are due at 5 p.m. dec. 8. contact opinion editor cameron Parker at cdp@unc.edu with questions.

SPEAK OUT
Writing guidelines: ➤ Please type: handwritten letters will not be accepted. ➤ Sign and date: no more than two people should sign letters. ➤ Students: include your year, major and phone number. ➤ Faculty/staff: include your department and phone number.

tuesdAy:
kyle olson gives us a reason to choose our words carefully.

suBmission: ➤ Drop-off: at our office at 151 e. rosemary street. ➤ E-mail: to dthedit@gmail.com ➤ Send: to P.o. box 3257, chapel hill, n.c., 27515.

The Daily Tar Heel

From Page One

monday, november 15, 2010
Faculty Council chairwoman. The proposed position would reward fixed-term faculty members, whose duties are mostly focused strictly on teaching, for outstanding research efforts. “You have people who have two books on Yeats, and they want to be promoted to senior lecturer,” said Susan Irons, a lecturer in the department of English and comparative literature. “It doesn’t matter,” she said. “You’ve been hired to teach.”

5

football
from page 1

taylor
from page 1

up 26-10 near the end of the third quarter. Sixteen points was a deficit too big to overcome, especially for the Tar Heels, who recorded as many first downs as they did penalties in the third quarter. “They kind of had our number in a certain amount of ways,” senior quarterback T.J. Yates said. “It’s kind of like, we couldn’t really do anything to combat it and it’s just one of those days where stuff starts piling on top of each other. It’s hard to dig yourself that deep out of a hole.” But the Tar Heels tried. It seemed all UNC had working for it were the legs of Anthony Elzy, who finished the game with 184 allpurpose yards. One 15-play, 75-yard drive took UNC to its opponent’s two-yard line. But on first-and-goal, Elzy made his lone mistake: a fumble. “My heart dropped, especially seeing (the ball) in the end zone,” Elzy said. “It was just like I had the biggest letdown for my teammates. We were right there on the goal line, and I coughed the ball up.” The only other chance UNC had ended when Yates threw a deep pass that the Hokies intercepted. Yates, who prior to Saturday’s game was a serious contender for ACC Player of the Year, finished with 197 yards, no touchdowns four interceptions — each picked off on deep passes. The quarterback’s lone bright spot was setting the UNC record for career completions, which he now holds at 711. And wide receiver Dwight Jones, who has accounted for an impressive 54 percent of UNC’s aerial attack in the previous four games, had just four yards against Virginia Tech. “A great win for Virginia Tech,” Va. Tech coach Frank Beamer said. “We beat a really good football team, I think a really good football team.” But even good teams have bad games. Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

On the Hokies’ first drive of the second half, Taylor took his team down the field in eight plays to UNC’s 11-yard-line. Again, he sat in the pocket bouncing on his feet like a boxer awaiting the firstround bell. The right jab ensued when Taylor found Marcus Davis in the middle of the end zone for Va. Tech’s first touchdown of the game. “Watching him on the film, he does a lot more running,” senior linebacker Quan Sturdivant said. “Tonight he didn’t run as much so that was good on our part, but he still threw the ball and beat us. He’s a good player and you got to give him his credit. Taylor was again the most comfortable man on the field with more than eight minutes left in the third. He faked the handoff as his line moved to the left, defending the Tar Heels’ best effort at the senior. Taylor lofted the ball down the left sideline to Danny Coale for a 43-yard gain that would eventually end with another Chris Hazley field goal. After UNC forced the Hokies into only their second threeand-out of the game, Da’Norris Searcy’s muffed punt gave Virginia Tech the ball at the North Carolina 29-yard-line. Taylor handed the ball off the next four plays until his team faced a third down. Then, he relaxed. With Sturdivant busting through the line like no other Tar Heel had all game, Taylor backpedaled softly and lobbed the ball to Davis at the goal line. The lack of effort Taylor seemed to have on the score only added to the deflating blow of the 16-point margin the Hokies had just created. UNC gained 19 yards of total offense in the third quarter while Virginia Tech controlled the ball for nearly ten minutes of the frame. After already playing a half on the

gridiron, the UNC defense was no less fatigued by the extra time on the field. “Adversity’s going to hit you no matter what — in a little game or a big game it doesn’t matter,” senior cornerback Kendric Burney said. “That was just one thing that happened.” As the clock ran out, Taylor stood in the backfield pumping his fist and celebrating his third win against the Tar Heels. Sturdivant ran onto the field as time expired and was the first person to greet Taylor. The two shook hands and spoke briefly, but what was said between the players at the end of their final game against each other will remain a mystery. “We’ve built a relationship over the last four years and what we said was between us,” Sturdivant said. “There’s a lot of respect.”

faculty
from page 1

tem for its fixed-term faculty positions — lecturers and senior lecturers. A lecturer has a fixed-term contract of one to five years, while senior lecturers usually are given a minimum of five years. But with constrained budgets and a growing need for lecturers to teach more classes, committee members said adding the proposed third tier might be necessary to keep compensation and benefits proportional to increasing responsibilities. “If someone is fixed-term faculty and they are asked to teach three courses, they might have to do it and have no recourse,” DeSaix said. “Fixed term faculty are coming forward to McKay (Coble) and me and are discussing issues in their job situation and they are being asked Contact the Sports Editor to do more than what is reasonable,” at sports@unc.edu. she added, referring to Coble, the

Joy Renner, director of the department of Allied Health Sciences, said the discussion of balancing research and teaching for fixed-term professors is a relatively recent phenomenon. “I don’t think our forefathers would have ever dreamed that we would be having this discussion,” she said. “I think that we’ve evolved.” Contact the University Editor at udesk@unc.edu.

Volunteers for Chest Cold Study!
Cough, Cold, Mucus?
Are you experiencing chest congestion, productive cough, or mucus from a cold that started within the last 6 days? The University of North Carolina is conducting a clinical research study on the effects of an FDA approved medication. A comprehensive health assessment will be conducted prior to beginning the research study. Consider participating in this study if: • You or a member of your family is 18 to 65 years old

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primary care
from page 1

health care is relatively high, it is not representative of their final career choice. Of the UNC medical school’s class of 2004, 64 percent entered residency with the initial choice of entering primary care. But by 2009, that number was reduced by more than half, to only 31 percent. “Where we lose a lot of people are those who choose internal medicine,” he said, referring to primary care exclusive to adults. “What has happened in the last ten years or so is that almost 90 percent of the graduates who enter internal medicine go on to sub-specialize into cardiology or gastrology diseases of the digestive tract,” Bacon said. Another struggle is to keep these students in the state post-graduation. Of the class of 2004, only 15 percent of graduates are practicing primary care in North Carolina. The plan is to make sure medical students get in-state residencies, so they are more likely to stay in-state for the long run, said Alan Mabe, senior vice president for academic affairs of the UNC system. The public schools carry more responsibility for graduating North Carolina’s doctors because the expectations are different for private schools. “Duke and Wake Forest tend to have a larger national student body and a huge portion of those leave state,” Mabe said. The 1993 session of the N.C. General Assembly set the goal for 60 percent of public medical school graduating classes to enter primary care. “But it’s not strong scientific evidence to say ‘x’ should be in primary care,” Bacon said. Universities are battling a whole stigma in getting graduates to switch preferences. Graduates choose to specialize for the higher income, the lifestyle of a specialist and the prestige of being a specialist, he said. “This is compounded by a lot graduates coming out of med school with high levels of debt,” Bacon said. The shortage of primary care might contribute to other issues in the health care system, like Medicaid wait times. “It’s because of a lack of services you might see somebody end up in an emergency room,” said Jennifer Bills, a staff attorney for Disability Rights North Carolina. The organization works with patients who have physical or mental health problems. The emergency room becomes the place of primary care for such under-served populations, Bills said. Contact the State & National Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu.

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6

monday, november 15, 2010

News

The Daily Tar Heel

n.C. a&t adds motorsports degree
new program focuses on technology
by Daniel wiser
staff writer

pit improvisation

NASCAR reigns as king in North Carolina, and one UNC-system school hopes to keep it that way. N.C. Agricultural & Technical State University received authorization for a Bachelor of Science in Motorsports Technology at the last UNC-system Board of Governors meeting. Thurman Exum, coordinator of N.C. A&T’s motorsports program, said the degree will be the first of its kind in the state. Other schools in close proximity to motorsports industries, like UNC-Charlotte, only offer concentrations in the field. “This is not an engineering concentration, this is a technology program,” he said. Exum said the idea for the program stemmed from NASCAR offi-

cials expressing a desire to diversify the industry at a meeting in 2000. Referring to its status as a historically black university, industry officials considered N.C. A&T an ideal school for the program because it could make NASCAR’s workforce more diverse, he said. The motorsports industry has an economic impact of $6 billion in a state that 90 percent of NASCAR teams call home, according to the N.C. Motorsports Association. “This is not an industry you just walk into with minimal skills,” Exum said. The school added a motorsports concentration to its department of manufacturing systems in 2004 with only six students enrolled, but the current program has grown to include about 50 students.

With the addition of the motorsports technology degree program, the school plans to partner with students from community colleges to boost enrollment to 75 by the fourth year of the program, Exum said. The state offers more than 25,000 jobs in the motorsports industry with an average annual salary of more than $70,000, according to the N.C. Motorsports Association. James Deal Jr., member of the board and chairman of its educational planning, policies and programs committee, said the program will enable students to reap the benefits of a state economy saturated with motorsports industries. “It does build on A&T’s relationship with NASCAR and car manufacturers, which has been in existence for some period of time,” Deal said. While liberal arts institutions like UNC-CH are unlikely to adopt sim-

ilar degrees, Exum said the program is an integral component of warding off competition in the industry from other states. “Other states want to take motorsports from North Carolina,” he said. “We want to maintain what we have here and maintain workforce development.” Devin Johnson, a sophomore at UNC who grew up in Liberty, which is close to N.C. A&T, said the motorsports program might encourage more students in the area to enroll in college. “I know lots of people from my high school that did have a lot of prior knowledge about cars,” he said. “More degree programs like this would excite kids from agricultural areas about the future.”

arlos Posada, Gray Gerald, Jordan Humphrey, of UNC, and Andrew Barnes, of Virginia Tech, play improvised music in the Pit on Friday night. Posada, Gerald and Humphrey recently formed a band called No Contact the State & National Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu. Tradebacks with fellow UNC student Will Hoggard.

C

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

Child Care Wanted
CHIlD CARE WANTED, CHApEl HIll looking for afternoon child care from 3-5pm (or 4-6pm) for 3-5 days M-F. 2 children. Will pay $11 per hour. ed_hutchinson@yahoo.com. BIlINgUAl CHIlD CARE. Seeking bilingual (Spanish) child care provider for 2 children (ages 10, 7) after school 2:45-6pm M/Tu/W and 2:45-9pm Thursday. Interested in a playful, energetic, person who can help with homework and transportation to after school activities. live in Carrboro. $13/hr. Contact: nc_soco@mac.com.

Rides & Riders
TEACHER lOOkINg TO RIDE or drive with another person to northwest Ohio or Michigan. Can leave November 21-23. Will share gas expenses. 919-491-8226 or shbrenner@aol.com.

Travel & Vacation
BAHAMAS SPRINg BREAk
$189 for 5 DAYS or $239 for 7 DAYS. All prices include: Round trip luxury cruise with food. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. BahamaSun.com, 800-867-5018.

NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS

S

o . . o f d r g e d l

www.millcreek-condos.com
405088

Summer Jobs
MUST lOVE DOgS! looking for responsible and loving person to house and pet sit for 3 weeks this summer (5/19/11 to 6/10/11). Owners will be out of the country. Our 2 dogs (Western Highland Terriers) are indoor dogs and like a lot of attention. If you love dogs and are interested please email nancy_sparrow@med.unc.edu. 919-933-0064.

Wheels for Sale
2006 VW BEETlE DIESEl. Sunroof. Bright yellow. leather interior. Only 18k miles. great shape. $10,500. 919-259-5732.

For Rent
All REAl ESTATE AND RENTAl advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis in accordance with the law. To complain of discrimination, call the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Development housing discrimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777. 4BR/2BA. WAlk TO CAMpUS. $1,500 / mo. great location 1 mile from campus on Johnson Street! Off street parking front and back of house. 4 lARgE bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, W/D. pictures and floor plan: www.tmbproperties.com. 919-414-2724.
STUDENT HOUSINg $750/MO. Amaz-

BOLINWOOD CONDOS
• 11⁄2 miles to UNC • 2BR/11⁄2 BA with 923 sq/ft $628/month • 3BR/2BA with 1212 sq/ft $730/month • Rent includes water • Very QUIET complex on “N” busline 404922.C Real Estate Associates 919.942.7806 www.bolinwoodcondos.com

For Rent
THIS IS CONVENIENCE AT ITS BEST! 4BR/2.5BA HOUSE, Rockwall garden Way, Durham. Southpoint area, On TTA busline to UNC. $1,700/mo. +utilities. 919-259-9507 or tailortan1@gmail.com. WAlk TO UNC, FRANklIN. 4BR/2BA HOUSE, 112 Noble Street, fireplace, hardwood floors, dishwasher, W/D, available January 1, $2,000/mo +utilities, maximum 4 people, no pets, no smoking. 919-414-9863.

Business Opportunities
$100 PAID STUDy fOR HIV+ wOMEN
If you have been diagnosed with HIV, you may be eligible for a study. We are conducting confidential interviews in Raleigh on November 17th and November 18th. If you participate, you will receive $100 in cash. To see if you qualify, call 877-737-5782 ext. 5. www.thehennegroup.com.

fAIR HOUSINg

SAVE A TREE, RECYCLE ME!

DTH Classifieds
Place ads. Read ads. Get results.

ONLINE
www.dailytarheel.com

For Sale
CAROlINA BlUE 1955 CHEVY for sale. Extensive restorations, asking price $22,000. Call 910-232-8881. 1998 MERCURY MARqUIS for sale. Selling as part of an estate. Mileage 11,157. $4,100. AlSO FOR SAlE: Half circle sofa. 919225-7687. FREE STUFF FOR STUDENTS! Dishes, pots, pans, linens, household items, small pieces of furniture. Will deliver if it fits in car. Serious interest only, 919-721-1296.

PLACE A CLASSIFIED
www.dailytarheel.com OR CALL 962-0252

For Rent
3BR/1BA HOME 4 MIlES SOUTH of campus. Beautiful hardwood floors, central heat and air, W/D hookups, nice yard, no pets. Available immediately. $750/mo. leave message at 919-933-1162. ROOM IN A 2BR/2BA ApARTMENT. $383.50/ mo. Available NOW in poplar place. great view, great price, amazing community! $383.50/mo. +utilities. Female roommates. Email b.vanessa7@yahoo.com. $400/MO. 6BR. CHApEl HIll. great bargain. 6BR/5BA townhouse. Best deal in town! 4 free buslines, minutes to UNC, hardwood floors, W/D, large bedrooms, large closets, ceiling fans, extra storage, internet, cable ready, free ample parking, no smoking. Available May or August 2011. Contact 919-933-0983, 919-451-8141. MOBIlE HOME FOR RENT: 1BR/1BA mobile home for rent. Has additional room for office use. Microwave, gas range. AC unit and central heat included. Recently renovated. private yard. Directly across from Chapel Hill Community park. $525/mo. includes water. 106 plant Road. Chapel Hill 27514. 919-942-6694. FOR RENT 2BR/1BA duplex. All electric, home like setting. Close shopping and UNC park and Ride. All appliances including W/D, water included. HCoproperties.com. 919-604-0093.

Announcements

HOROSCOPES
If November 15th is Your Birthday... This year your imagination takes a leading r ole in the creative process. There are no limits to what you can accomplish, especially when you rely on facts in your writing. What about that novel? All it takes is practice, one day at a time. Dare to begin.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

50% OFF
405113

One Month!

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Call 919-883-5026 or visit

ing house available at 308 West Cameron Avenue. We need a roommate starting NOW or second semester. parking included. Everything you need. 10 minute walk from the pit. Call Sarah for more information. “919-741-0629.

Help Wanted
MARkETINg INTERNSHIp: Campus Health Services seeks unpaid intern to facilitate online marketing programs. Video editing and graphic/web design skills required. go to campushealth.unc.edu for details. TRIlUSSA’S RESTAURANT, 401 West Franklin Street, is looking for a wait staffer and a server. Start immediately. Dinner shift only. please call for appointment. 919-967-0057.
Egg DONORS NEEDED. UNC Health

Internships
THE MUSEUM OF lIFE AND SCIENCE in Durham is seeking Spring interns for our Investigate Health! exhibit. This is a great opportunity for people interested in science education to get hands on experience with experiment based learning. For more information visit http://tinyurl.com/IHIntern Application deadline: December 1.

Class of ‘38 Fellowship Program Summer Project Abroad Information Session
Wednesday, Nov. 17 • 4:00-5:00pm Global Education Center • Rm 2008
Sophomores & Juniors: Learn how you can develop your own project proposal & receive a fellowship of $5000 for Summer 2011. Deadline Feb. 21, 2011 • oisss.unc.edu

2BR/2BA DUplEx on Dawes Street. Spring semester. private entrance, in a great 6BR house. Ample parking. Nice neighborhood, 5 minute walk to campus, the pit, Franklin Street. Access to busline. $625/ mo per room. Contact Merrill 713-3023133, merbear1437@aol.com or Caldwell 404-606-1938.

Announcements

405078

•••••••••••••••••••••••• ATTENTION STUDENTS

Care seeking healthy, non-smoking females 21-30 to become egg donors. $2,500 compensation for COMplETED cycle. All visits and procedures to be done local to campus. For written information, please call 919-966-1150 ext. 5 and leave your current mailing address.

Lost & Found
lOST: gREEN BAY pACkERS tervis tumbler (mug with lid) Tuesday 11/9, sentimental value, willing to trade another mug for its safe return. samn216@email.unc.edu, 704231-2928. lOST: BRACElET on Franklin street November 6th. prob at TOp O. Reward offered. Wedding present from husband 910-538-9846.

Honors Course Registration
Students with a minimum GPA of 3.0 may register for Spring 2011 honors courses (on a space available basis).

RECYCLE ME PLEASE!

QUESTIONS: 962-0250
Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Residential Services, Inc.
Want to build your resume & gain valuable experience?
Work with children and adults with Autism and other developmental disabilities, helping them achieve their personal goals. Earn extra money and gain valuable experience! Good for psychology, sociology, nursing majors, and other related fields. Various shifts available including weekends. $1 0/hr. 0.1 APPLY ONLINE by visiting us at:
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www.honors.unc.edu

Honors course descriptions are available at:

www.rsi-nc.org

Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 6 - You may feel that you’ve been around this bush already this month. Maybe you have. Now you understand the problem in a big way. You choose a new direction. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 7 - group energy is essential today. Everyone’s feelings could get in the way, if you don’t pay attention. Manage social interactions compassionately. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 6 - Act independently today. Yet infuse every decision with compassion. Times may be tough for some colleagues. Stand ready to help them out. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is a 7 - Monday isn’t usually your most glamorous day, but today you find yourself imagining stardom and then grasping it. let your enthusiasm carry you. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is an 8 - Someone dumps their feelings, and you pick up the pieces. Combine compassion with diplomacy. Be sure you understand the problems before undertaking solutions. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 7 - Associates begin on a different track, but, by day’s end, you’re all together with the plan. Apply fresh data to make this happen. Don’t force it, just adjust.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 6 - You’re itching to break out of the shell around you. Don’t allow boredom to dictate outrageous actions. picture the final outcome of your decisions. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is an 8 - You get more done today working from home. Use the travel time you save to create harmony and to complete artistic family projects. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 6 - Surprises at home require adjustment to your social schedule. You won’t miss out on anything, but careful planning becomes essential. This could be fun. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 6 - You fall in love with a new assignment. It’s different from what you’d expected, but challenges your imagination and allows independent thinking. Enjoy. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 6 - How to manage time and abundant tasks? Talk over your plan with a key individual, making adjustments where necessary. Delegate and charge into action. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 7 - If you want to get it all done today, work smartly and avoid side conversations. Others are willing to chat, but you need to focus. Catch up later.

(c) 2010 TRIBUNE Travel/Vacation MEDIA SERVICES, INC.

Kevin Kennedy SD Spring 2009.crtr - Page 1 - Composite TJ's Beverage SD 2009.crtr - Page 1 - Composite 01-11-10 Jennifer Allen SD.crtr - Page 1 - Composite Aamco SC spring 2009.crtr - Page 1 - Composite

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to learn why SIX WORDS are important

The Daily Tar Heel

News
aggressiveness,” Maryland coach Sasho Cirovski said. “I think we naturally fell back a bit and got a little more protective, and it wasn’t all by design.” Shortly after Murphy’s opportunity, freshman striker Robbie Lovejoy came on and provided even more pressure, generating multiple scoring chances and open shots. But every chance came up a little bit short or wide. “The players that came in did a wonderful job and helped us out to keep that momentum going,” Bolowich said. “You are just trying to create one chance after another to get that tying goal. We were stretching, and Robbie was in a couple of those plays, and it wasn’t fortunate enough on those plays to make a difference on those.” UNC came close to scoring the tying goal multiple times, but some of its efforts missed by just a foot. But that’s the way the game goes, and goalkeeper Scott Goodwin knows it. “Earlier this year we had the better day, and today they had the better day,” Goodwin said. “It happens — it’s just the way soccer goes.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

monday, november 15, 2010

7

acc fiNals
from page 8

BasketBall
from page 8

dently tucked the ensuing penalty into the left corner of the goal for what would be the game-winner. “It wasn’t intentional at all,” Martinez said. “My hand was just beside me. I can’t chop my hand off or do anything with it. The ball just hit me there. I could understand if I raised my hand or something and it was intentional.” After Farfan picked up his red card, the game took an interesting turn. The Tar Heels returned with a fire and relentlessly attacked the Maryland defense. Bolowich used a steady stream of substitutions to keep his players fresh and forced the Terrapins to take up a defensive strategy. In the 52nd minute, UNC had its best scoring chance of the game. Sophomore forward Martin Murphy made a move toward goal, juked Maryland goalie Zac MacMath and rocketed a shot from 12 yards out — only to have it blocked by the stomach of Maryland’s Alex Lee. “Once we made the penalty kick, I think they came out with a little more energy and then, after the red card, even a little bit more risk and

said. “That’s something a veteran team is going to do. You’re not going to knock them out at the first punch. You got to keep going.” Barnes hardly acted like a firstteam Preseason All-American pick, instead trying to fit into Williams’ offense. Most impressive, he did not have a single turnover despite playing in his first collegiate game. “He’s a natural scorer, and as the game goes along and he gets more comfortable out there, I think the game will come easier to him,” Williams said. Barnes and the freshmen comported themselves well in this first game. As they get used to the speed and size of the college game, they could become the game-changers they’ve been hyped to be. “I feel like our identity is still growing,” Barnes said. “I feel like every game we play, every practice we do, our team gains confidence and develops more chemistry and more cohesiveness, so I think as the season goes on we will continue to get stronger and stronger.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

National and World News
Know more on today’s top story:
Congressmen skeptical about repeal of “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” http://politi.co/ bQDX8K (via POLITICO) Liberal activists look forward to lame duck session http://exm.nr/bbkat5 (via Examiner) WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — Lawmakers return to the Capitol on Monday to begin a complicated lame-duck session that will mark the last time Democrats will be in control of Congress for the foreseeable future. Gone is any hint that Democrats will try to ram through the rest of the ambitious legislative goals President Barack Obama outlined two years ago when he took office with a Democratic majority

N&W

Congress returns for lame duck session to continue work on agenda
in both chambers. Still, Democrats are intent on closing out the 111th Congress with a few final strokes that could provide a fitting coda to what historians have called one of the most productive sessions in a generation. Democratic leaders are pressing an agenda that would extend middle-class tax cuts, fund the government and perhaps repeal the ban on openly gay men and women serving in the military.

Go to dailytarheel.com/ index.php/section/state to discuss the outcome of the session.

Greek Pm says voters support austerity Facebook could ATHENS (MCT) — Greek nationwide over the main opposi- o≠er e-mail access
Prime Minister George Papandreou said the strong support that voters gave his party in local elections Sunday is a clear indication of public backing for austerity measures to pull Greece out of its crushing debt. Nearly a year after Papandreou’s Socialists won a landslide victory in national elections, the party was leading tion conservatives. The governing Socialists were set to win nine out of 13 regional governor posts, including greater Athens, plus the mayoral race in Athens for the first time in 24 years. Conservative incumbent Nikitas Kaklamanis conceded defeat to George Kaminis in Sunday’s runoff for Athens mayor. SAN JOSE (MCT) — Facebook may be offering e-mail to the 500 million members of its social-networking site, making it the largest e-mail service. If it is announced, a Facebook e-mail service would allow its members to communicate with anyone inside or outside the walls of the social network.

soccer
from page 8

the touchline before slotting the ball back to Dunn, who turned and fired into the upper right corner of the goal from six yards out. But UNC failed to bury a critical second score, allowing JMU to hang around and take advantage of a Tar Heels defensive miscue midway through the first half. North Carolina keeper Hannah Daly charged a bouncing long ball 35 yards from her goal, but her clear attempt deflected off Rachel Wood to JMU’s Lauren Wilson, who deposited the loose ball into the open net to tie the score. The equalizer seemed to ignite the underdog Dukes, who looked the stronger team for the remainder of the half as they shut off the flanks and threatened to bag a second goal before the break. “You can talk as much as you want about what the confidence level is going into playing against kids that are future national team and Olympians, but when you get on the field and start chasing them around, it’s a whole different thing,” JMU coach David Lombardo said. “All of a sudden, we’re 1-1 with them, and you start believing that all the things we’ve been talking about may be a possibility.”

“The di≠erence between the end of the first half and the second half is that commitment.”
aNsoN DorraNce, unc coach
But UNC renewed its efforts to attack down the sidelines in the second half and reaped immediate dividends. Less than five minutes into the half, Ohai slid the ball to an overlapping Klingenberg on the left side, freeing the senior midfielder to swing a ball across to Amber Brooks, who headed home from six yards away to put UNC up 2-1. Dunn then pushed the margin to two just less than 15 minutes later, finishing off a dizzying sequence of shots and deflections inside the box with a crack into the bottom left netting. “I think the difference between the end of the first half and the second half is that commitment,” Dorrance said. “I think we were committed in the second half to playing a lot better.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

lucas
from page 8

ers — three of which came from mono-stricken freshman Shannon Smith — built a lead the Ospreys couldn’t near. “We shot the ball good from the three, and the tempo was in our favor,” Hatchell said. “It’s good to get a good win and get rolling.” The Tar Heels also powered past UNF defensively, outrebounding the Ospreys 65-33. Capitalizing on physical pressure, UNC finished with an 86 percent success rate from the free throw line. Most unhappy with the night, though, was Jessica Breland. Head hung low, the forward constantly reiterated her frustration with her eight-point, 11-rebound game — an “off night” for the senior who posted a double-double in exhibition play last week. It was clear that Breland still has high expectations for her senior season, despite returning for the first time after a yearlong battle with Hodgkin’s lymphoma. “As an adult and being mature, I know that I need to work on certain things and go out there and get it done,” Breland said. Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

Immerse yourself in

Spanish or Chinese –
without leaving campus!
Language Immersion Programs in Spanish and Chinese will be offered at UNCChapel Hill in summer 2011. Students will take language classes and extend their language learning through cultural and social activities. Both immersion programs will be offered in first summer session May 10 – June 14, 2011. In the Spanish program, students will earn six credits for SPAN 111. In the Chinese program, students will earn credit for a language class, CHIN 101, and a culture class, CHIN 150. An application is required. Each program will be limited to 20 students. For more information and how to apply, go to http://www.unc.edu/languageimmersion/.

Doctor shortage

games
© 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

UNC is working to fight the nationwide shortage of primary care workers. See pg. 1 for story.

New president
Brent Macon was elected president of the Interfraternity Council on Thursday. See pg. 3 for story.

Level:

1

2

3

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

Not a charity case
Despite a lack of space, “Sweet Charity” offers a pleasing evening for its audience. See pg. 3 for story.

Solution to Friday’s puzzle

Young writers
Mary Scroggs Elementary School encourages students to share their written work. See dailytarheel.com.

Bending the mind
“Vertigo” pulls audiences in with its twisting plots and acting. See dailytarheel.com for review.

My Money. My Choice. My Meineke.™

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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACross 1 Estimator’s words 5 It’s cut and styled 9 “Of __ I Sing” 13 Kathmandu’s country 15 Part of A.D. 16 Sniggler’s prey 17 Maliciousness 18 Not so much 19 Bivouac 20 Lose a few pounds 23 Opposed (to) 24 Pekoe, e.g. 25 “Far out!” 28 Legal thing 29 They’re exchanged at the altar 32 Make fun of 34 Sweet snack with coffee 36 Northern California peak 37 Act defiantly toward 41 __ Pieces: candy brand 42 Brings up 43 Make into law 44 Bank claim 45 Fashion that doesn’t last 48 Canadian A.L. team, on scoreboards 49 Crude in a tanker 51 Invent 54 Find ideal employment 58 Monopoly square with bars 60 Yves’s girlfriend 61 Country with a wall 62 Poet __ St. Vincent Millay 63 Heavenly music maker 64 Kids’ flying toys 65 Clothes 66 Norway’s capital 67 Open-and-shut __ Down 1 GM navigation system 2 Fix potholes in 3 Volleyball smashes 4 Wild West movie 5 One of two equal portions 6 From the beginning 7 Maps within maps 8 Talk radio host O’Donnell 9 PC support pro 10 Summer itch cause 11 Stately tree 12 Psychic’s claim 14 Some summer babies, astrologically 21 Deceptive moves 22 Collect 26 Regarding 27 Unable to hear 30 “Of course I knew that!” 31 “SNL” alum Cheri 33 Food, on a diner sign 34 Computer insert 35 Common pickup capacity 36 Afterworld communication meeting 37 Get all worked up 38 Letterman rival 39 Horse that isn’t two yet 40 Golfer’s gadget 44 Alpaca cousins 45 Tex-Mex

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

serving 46 Makes reparations (for) 47 Lower in rank 50 Wyoming neighbor 52 __ of lamb 53 Value system 55 “Woe is me!” 56 “__, Interrupted” 57 Bank takeaway 58 You might be on one if you do the starts of 20-, 37and 54-Across 59 Bustle

Chapel Hill Tire Car Care Center

PaGe 8

SportsMonday
www.dailytarheel.com
volleyball fsU 3 UnC 2 Miami 3 UnC 1 Jv basKetball Central Carolina 67 UnC 59
my hardest to get those three blocks, I’ll tell you that, but it was fun out there.” Lipscomb took the fight to the Tar Heels early, making its first two shots and jumping out to a 10-4 lead within four minutes of play. Looking for a spark, UNC coach Roy Williams entered freshmen Reggie Bullock and Kendall Marshall into the game. Bullock hit his first three shots, and Marshall was steady at the point guard spot as North Carolina jumped to a fivepoint lead. For the game, Bullock had 12 points in just 15 minutes of play. He was one of five Tar Heels in double figures for the game. Barnes finished the first half by hitting a difficult, contested jump shot with one second left to give the Tar Heels an eight-point cushion. Lipscomb hung around, eventually getting within three points, but Leslie McDonald hit a jumper to spark a 10-4 run with eight minutes left to put away the Bisons. “They hit some big shots,” Henson

The Daily Tar Heel
monday, november 15, 2010
wrestling Kent state 25 UnC 10

SCOREBOARD

fresh start for tar heels UnC
Henson shines with near triple-double
by louie horvath
senior writer

In a game that was billed as Harrison Barnes’ introduction to North Carolina basketball fans, a returning starter stole the show in UNC’s 80-66 win against Lipscomb. Even though Barnes impressed with his 14-point, four-rebound effort, John men’s Henson was the basKetball key. He scored lipscomb 66 10 points, but he UnC 80 was far better on the defensive end, swatting seven shots and collecting 17 rebounds. Henson’s defensive effort gave the rest of the Tar Heels the ability to be more aggressive on the perimeter, knowing that he would alter any shot in the paint with his wingspan. Henson was the linchpin in UNC’s holding Lipscomb to just 35 percent shooting on the day. He finished the game three blocks shy of the third triple-double in UNC history. “They told me that in the locker room,” Henson said. “I was trying

drops aCC title
men’s soccer falls to Umd. in finals
DTH ONLINE: without ejected Michael farfan, UnC couldn’t scramble for a last-second win.

by grant fitzgerald
staff writer

see basKetball, page 7

CARY — It was a valiant effort. Playing a man down for 55 minutes after senior Michael Farfan picked up a red card, the North Carolina m e n’s s o c c e r men’s team came as soccer close to equalizBC 0 ing Maryland’s UnC 1 one-goal lead as they could. But it wasn’t Maryland 1 in the cards UnC 0 Sunday as Maryland trumped the No. 4-seeded Tar Heels 1-0 in the finals of the ACC Tournament. “With a man down in the second half, we tried and actually had some very good opportunities,” UNC coach Elmar Bolowich said. “We had plenty of chances to tie the game up or to win it, but we didn’t make the plays on the offensive end and as a result couldn’t come back into the game.” Maryland’s offense surged early in the first half, challenging UNC’s defense repeatedly until they earned the goal that put them ahead. In the 14th minute, midfielder Enzo Martinez jumped to block a shot by Maryland’s Matt Kassel and incidentally used his hand to deflect it. A handball was called inside the box, and Kassel confidth/erin hUll

dth/erin hUll

freshman harrison Barnes (40) scores two of his 14 points in his debut as a tar heel. John henson (31), blocking above, was just three swats away from recording a triple-double.

see acc finals, page 7

UnC two wins from Women’s soccer tops dukes Will face notre dame repeating nCaa title in nCaa third round
by ryan davis
staff writer

The No. 2 North Carolina Tar Heels played a dominating brand of field hockey this weekend and advanced to the NCAA semifinals where they will face No. 3 Virginia on Friday. The defending national champions didn’t seem to be feeling any ill-effects from field hocKey last week’s ACC Championship stanford 1 loss to Maryland as sophomore UnC 3 Jaclyn Radvany and freshman Marta Malmberg scored five odU 1 of UNC’s eight goals during UnC 5 the weekend to propel it over Stanford and Old Dominion. “They’ve grown tremendously but I like the fact that our team is relatively young,” Shelton said. “I think that our future is very bright with these young players.” Against Old Dominion on Sunday, North Carolina didn’t strike until the game’s 30th minute when Radvany scored to open the floodgates en route to a 5-1 victory. “After the first goal or two we were able to relax and get loose and goals started to come more readily,” UNC coach Karen Shelton said. While Stanford held the Tar Heels to fewer goals on Saturday than Old Dominion, the game was just as uneven as UNC won 3-1. The Lady Monarchs managed a goal with no time remaining to match Stanford’s offensive output and keep North Carolina from recording its twelfth shutout of the season. The Tar Heels extended possessions inside Old Dominion’s defensive third throughout the game and capitalized on those opportunities, scoring their five goals on only 11 shots.

DTH ONLINE: normally known as a defensive team, UnC is now turning to a strong offense. Radvany was incredibly active against Old Dominion as she seemingly took part in every play, diving to the turf to create opportunities for her teammates or drawing corners numerous times throughout the game. Shelton called it the best performance of the sophomore’s Tar Heel career. Malmberg scored three goals off penalty corners as the shot-taker despite being a defensive player, an impressive feat for a freshman. Her “drag-flick,” a shot used in offensive set pieces to create goal-scoring chances, has become a potent weapon for the Tar Heels. “My primary role is to play defense but obviously I’m looking for the moment when I can come up and help attack,” Malmberg said. UNC’s two wins during the weekend extended its undefeated record at home to 12-0 this season. But more importantly, the win sent them to the final four on its coach’s 53rd birthday. For the Tar Heels’ seniors, that means they will play in the final four for the third time in their four years on campus. For Radvany, a member of last year’s national championship team, that means she’ll have confidence and experience heading into this year’s tournament. “It does give us confidence, however we do need to stick to the process and play hard, smart and together — the Carolina Way,” Radvany said. “So carry that into the final four like we did last year and I think we can go all the way. I have a lot of confidence in this team.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@unc.edu.

DTH ONLINE: Meghan Klingenberg steps up for an injury-battered tar heel squad.

by Kevin minogue
staff writer

The opening minutes of Sunday’s game against James Madison must have seemed like déjà vu to Crystal Dunn. Just as she had against Jackson State on Friday, Dunn gathered a ball in the 18-yard box and finished clinically women’s to give North Carolina a soccer 1-0 lead. Unlike Friday’s 5-0 Jackson st. 0 UnC 5 rout of the Tigers, though, Dunn and the Tar Heels JMU 1 needed a pair of secondhalf goals to close out a UnC 3 3-1 win against a stingy Dukes team in the second round of the NCAA Tournament at Fetzer Field on Sunday. “(JMU) fought us tooth and nail, and that (middle) part of the game they actually won,” UNC coach Anson Dorrance said. “That was a wonderful performance for us in the second half, and I’m pleased that we won the game.” Dunn, Kealia Ohai and Meghan Klingenberg gashed the Dukes down the sideline for much of the match, using their pace and agility to create opportunities in the Tar Heels’ offensive third. Ohai’s seventh-minute streak down the right sideline set up Dunn’s opening tally, as the freshman forward weaved her way to

see soccer, page 7

freshman Crystal dunn fights off a James Madison defender en route to goal. dunn scored two goals in north Carolina’s 3-1 victory sunday.

dth/allison rUssell

Lucas leads UnC past north Florida as Tar Heels post triple digits
by megan walsh
assistant sports editor

There was no looking back for the North Carolina women’s basketball team after North Florida took a two-point lead to open UNC’s women’s season Friday. basKetball The Tar Heels immediately Unf 41 demanded a change of pace with UnC 110 three sunk free throws and an offensive put-back by sophomore Waltiea Rolle. Within two minutes of tipoff, UNC was en route to an assertive 110-41 victory.

Rolle showcased her newfound strength and improvement from last season as UNC blew past North Florida, posting a game-high 72-point lead near the end of the second half. “She’s gotten a lot better, but a lot of it is just physical strength,” UNC coach Sylvia Hatchell said. “Last year you bump her, and she goes flying through the air. This year she’s the one doing the bumping.” Finishing with four blocks and double-digit points, Rolle was one of three Tar Heels to post 11 points along with juniors Chay Shegog and She’la White. But it was senior guard Italee Lucas who shone for

UNC in the team’s season debut. Although she looked frustrated with her shots in the beginning of the game, a fast-break layup and rediscovered shooting rhythm toward the end of the first half put Lucas at ease. “First half, my shot wasn’t really falling, but I was trying to pick it up elsewhere as far as boxing out and the little things like that,” Lucas said. “During the second half we tried to focus more on finishing and getting our focus back.” The guard posted 21 points for the night, going 5-for-8 from beyond the arc, and was all smiles as

DTH ONLINE: UnC finds a balanced offense with complementing halves by its forwards and guards. her shots sank from the three-point range. Even then, though, the senior was dissatisfied. Despite the high score and playing time seen for 12 of the Tar Heels’ 13 players, Hatchell and the team are focused on the changes needed before ACC play. The Tar Heels missed multiple layups, struggling to finish shots throughout the night. But 13 3-point-

see lucas, page 7

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