VoLumE 118, ISSuE 128

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monday, january 10, 2011

a nEw forcE on frankLIn

Chapel Hill officials and leaders of ram development Company work together to break ground on the 140 West Franklin multi-use development at a Jan. 5 ceremony. the new complex is slated to be completed in late 2012.

dtH/ViCtoria stilWell

140 west aims to revitalize downtown area
by victOria StiLWELL
City editor

dtH/ViCtoria stilWell

Bill spiegel, a Chatham County resident and new 140 West Franklin homeowner, stands in front of a showroom model of the development. spiegel said he values the downtown location of the complex.

On the hunt for a condominium, Bill Spiegel first heard about the 140 West Franklin development more than two years ago from an unlikely source: a salesman for Greenbridge, the new Rosemary Street development just blocks away. “He mentioned two other condominium projects,” said Spiegel, a 1971 UNC graduate and former asthma researcher. “The one that was the least far along was 140 West Franklin. Being downtown really appealed to me — and the fact that it wasn’t happening very soon.” And after delays in the permitting process, development and town officials celebrated the start of a project more than 10 years in the making at a Jan. 5 ground-breaking ceremony held at the complex’s location at the intersection of West Franklin and Church streets. Caterpillar machines and blue work tarp have replaced the vehicles and parking machines that once inhabited the town-owned Parking Lot 5, signaling the start of construction. The $75 million complex, which is being constructed by the Ram Development Company, combines public, commercial and living spaces with the goal of recharging the

downtown atmosphere. The structure will stand eight stories tall at its highest point and contain 140 units of upscale condominiums, 28,540 square feet of ground-level retail space and 337 private and public parking spaces. The complex is a half-mile from the Greenbridge mixed-use development, which finished construction in October, and is just 2 miles from East 54, a self-proclaimed “urban village” of luxury condominiums, shopping and dining. Mike Hammon, the chief development officer for Ram Realty Services, said 140 West’s location sets it apart from the other complexes. “Each development has a unique project,” he said. “I think what we’re trying to create is this sense of community.” Nearly 100 people gathered in a tent set up in the lot as Ram Realty Services Chairman Peter Cummings, Chapel Hill Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt and Town Manager Roger Stancil spoke on how the development would help recharge the downtown atmosphere by connecting East and West Franklin streets. “It was this space that really added to the argument

see 140 WESt, Page 5

famed environmentalist to ross to face more cuts unc-system budget give commencement speech could lose 15 percent
by c. ryan barbEr
UniVersity editor

by tarini parti

state & national editor

In 2003, before he was bestowed the responsibility of selecting spring graduation speakers, Chancellor Holden Thorp was charged with filling venues much smaller than Kenan Stadium. Then the director of the Morehead Planetarium and Science Center, Thorp looked to E.O. Wilson, a Harvard University professor whom he met in 2002, to deliver a speech at the George Watts Hill Alumni Center titled “Biodiversity and the Environment.” “We had all three rooms open and filled with chairs, and the place was packed,” Thorp said of the December speech. “There was a line around the block.” Seven years later, Thorp sought out Wilson yet again, this time for the May 8 commencement speech. A two-time Pulitzer Prize winner, Wilson began his career studying ants in the South Pacific and southern United States before going on to apply his findings to formulate theories that bridged the gap between the humanities and science. Wilson is widely known within the scientific community for fathering

e.o Wilson, a two-time Pulitzer Prize winner, will speak at May graduation. “He’s the most articulate environmentalist of our time,” Chancellor Holden thorp said.
the field of sociobiology — a field that intertwines several scientific disciplines to explain the social behavior of species based on their Darwinian advantages. In 1975, he authored “Sociobiology: The New Synthesis,” a book that stirred bitter controversy for explaining the role of

PHoto CoUrtesy oF BetH yoUng

biology in human behavior. “He is an incredible advocate for the importance of biodiversity and protecting the planet and the species that inhabit it and the difficult times that we are facing,”

see GraD SpEakEr, Page 5

Even the man with one of the toughest jobs in the state started his first few days of work with the simple things. At the start of the new year, now UNC-system President Thomas Ross said he unpacked, settled in to his new office and got acquainted with his staff. Ross even got a OneCard. UnC-system “A president is no different than anybody else,” president Thomas Ross he said. But unlike most othis in his first month serving. ers, Ross, former president of Davidson College who was chosen in August to lead the 17 institutions of the UNC system, has to deal with the constant reminder of losing millions more in funding from the N.C. General Assembly and the burden of protecting the academic quality of the system’s campuses. The state is currently projecting a $3.7 billion budget deficit in its $19 bil-

lion budget, which means the budget for the University system could be reduced by almost 19.5 percent, Ross and former President Erskine Bowles said Dec. 20 in a joint memo to UNC-system chancellors. Universities had previously been told to prepare for cuts between 5 and 10 percent. But according to the memo, the state has now asked all institutions to consider 15 percent reductions for next year and to start cutting the budget for the remaining fiscal year by a total of 3.5 percent. The new round of cuts issued for this year — or “hold back” — came as somewhat of a surprise, said Bruce Carney, executive vice chancellor and provost for UNC-Chapel Hill. He said the state is going to reduce its allocated funding to the system in the last quarter of the fiscal year. “We are scrambling to figure out how to make that work,” Carney said. Campuses are expected to submit proposals to reduce costs next week. The cuts will mean leaving vacant positions unfilled and more layoffs, Carney said. “There will be layoffs in all corners of the University this semester,” he said. And unfortunately, the bad news continued for the UNC system. Just days after Ross took over, N.C. Sen.

see rOSS, Page 5

this day in history
JAN. 10, 1794 … reverend dr. david Ker is elected Presiding Professor by the University’s Board of trustees. Ker previously was pastor of Presbyterian Church in Fayetteville.

sports | page 22 an UGLy Win
north Carolina pulled out a victory against Virginia despite its poor shooting, highlighted by a nine-minute scoring drought.

university| page 3 MOrE SnOW DayS
december’s snowfall didn’t derail exams or commencement, but University officials may plan for snow days in the future.

Today’s weather
ninety percent chance of awesome H 36, l 29

Tuesday’s weather
Wintry mix: now with extra slush H 33, l 25

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monday, janaury 10, 2011

News
ta ke one dai l y

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Hurricanes at Home

Hairless animal not a ‘goat sucker’

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esidents of Appalachia: Your goats are safe. Biologists have confirmed that an animal shot in Kentucky in December was not a legendary chupacabra, but in fact a hairless raccoon. “It’s definitely a hideous creature. There’s just no way around it,” said wildlife biologist Steven Dobey. “Without that fur it gives it a whole new appearance as to what it is.” The scientists are now investigating the cause of the mammal’s hair loss, which could include shock, a genetic defect or a virus spread by ticks. According to legend, the chupacabra — meaning “goat sucker” in Spanish — attacks livestock and bleeds them dry.
NOTED. A Cambridge, Mass. man was arrested Wednesday after smashing several items, including a cash register, in a movie theater concession stand. The man reacted when the movie he was watching, “The Sound of Music,” became blurry for about five minutes, the theater’s associate director said. The man was charged with malicious destruction of property. QUOTED. “He put himself, his wife, the life of his unborn child and the motoring public in a very dangerous situation.” — Maj. Russell Conte of the New Hampshire state police. Conte gave a speeding ticket to a man driving his wife to the hospital after her water broke. The officer escorted the couple to the hospital before issuing the ticket. The man was driving 102 miles per hour at 3:30 a.m.

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coMMUNiTY cAleNDAr
ToDAY
Religion workshop: Take part in the first of eight discussions titled “god is not one: The eight rival religions that run the world – and why Their differences Matter.” Time: noon Location: united Church of Chapel hill, 1321 Martin luther King Jr. blvd. Indie rock concert: brooklyn indie group ladycop will take the stage, as will Charlotte band Junior astronomers. Time: 10 p.m. Location: The Cave, 452 w. Franklin st. and cushions are provided and beginners are welcome. Time: noon to 1 p.m. Location: ackland art Museum genetics lecture: dr. eric stone of n.C. state university will give a lecture on next-generation genotyping and sequencing. Time: 4 p.m. Location: bioinformatics building, room 1131 International coffee hour: international and american students talk about campus challenges during the monthly social hour. Time: 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. Location: Fedex global education Center, Conference room 4003 Fraternity open house: Tour the delta upsilon house and meet members of the fraternity. Time: 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Location: delta upsilon house, 407 e. rosemary st. with guests. Tea and refreshments will be served. Time: 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Location: ackland art Museum Solo theater performance: actor and playwright lisa ramirez will perform her solo show about the culture of childcare. Time: 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Location: Center for dramatic art The Walkmen concert: indie veterans the walkmen come to Carrboro. Time: 9 p.m. Location: Cat’s Cradle, 300 e. Main st., Carrboro Folk concert: new york duo the ghost of a saber Tooth Tiger play local 506. Tickets are $15. Time: 9 p.m. Location: local 506, 506 w. Franklin st.
To make a calendar submission, e-mail calendar@dailytarheel.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.

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C

MCT/Chris seward

arolina Hurricanes’ Zac Dalpe (22) celebrates his goal with teammates Tuomo Ruutu (15) and Ian White (7) during the second period of an NHL game against the Atlanta Thrashers at the RBC Center in Raleigh on Sunday. The Hurricanes won the game 4-3.

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Police log
a knife on a person waiting for a bus at 9:40 p.m. Friday at 140 E. Franklin St., according to Chapel Hill police reports.
n An intoxicated subject pulled

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n The passenger of a taxi accidentally broke the vehicle’s window Saturday at 11:43 p.m. at 202 W. Rosemary St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone tried to pass a counterfeit $20 bill at 2:25 p.m. Friday at the Food Lion at 1720 Fordham Blvd., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone took documents from a drawer at a medical facility between 5 p.m. and 10:47 p.m. Friday from Britthaven at 1716 Legion Road, according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone scratched a concrete wall of a parking deck and stole a bicycle between noon Friday

and 8:35 a.m. Saturday at 110 S. Roberson St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. Damage to the parking deck wall was valued at $200, reports state.
n Someone stole a wallet from another person at a grocery store at 1:39 p.m. Saturday at 1720 Fordham Blvd., according to Chapel Hill police reports. The wallet and its contents were valued at $96, reports state. n Someone removed a license plate worth $10 from a gray 1989 Toyota Camry between 1:30 p.m. Jan. 3 and 4:35 p.m. Saturday at 800 Pritchard Ave. Ext., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone stole an iPhone worth $400 between 7:20 p.m. and 8:27 p.m. Friday at 980 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., according to Chapel Hill police reports.

TUeSDAY
Intermediate watercolor class: The first of four classes in which students apply basic watercolor skills to paint plant structures. The class costs $125. Time: 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Location: n.C. botanical garden education Center, 100 old Mason Farm road yoga in the galleries: practice yoga at ackland art Museum. Mats

WeDNeSDAY
Conversation with curator: Terry Zug, curator of ackland pottery exhibition “Tradition in Clay,” will chat

The Daily Tar Heel
Campus Briefs

Top News

monday, janaury 10, 2011

3

Company seeks advice of UNC MBAs regarding China
Lord Corporation, a Cary-based company that deals with adhesives and other industrial materials, recently sought out students at the Kenan-Flagler Business School when it needed consultation on moving forward in markets in China. Kenan-Flagler was one of 14 schools tapped for the project as part of the Global Business Project, which works on real consulting for international companies free of charge. The company, which was founded 80 years ago making industrial sealants that allowed street cars to be more quiet, wanted to know about ways to expand the Chinese market for high-end industrial adhesives. In their work, the students identified major players in China of the field in which Lord Corporation is interested and identified ways that the company could enter the market there. The students worked with Tsinghua University in Beijing. A weekly virtual conference call at 9 p.m. eastern time kept the team in touch. The only other times the team met were at a kickoff event in Washington, D.C., and a two-week wrapping-up session in China.

UNC nears third tier for lecturers
Carney calls for master lecturer title
By C. RyAN BARBER
UNIVERSITY EDITOR

Through three years of debate and discussion, the University had explored seemingly every option. Distinguished lecturer. College lecturer. University lecturer. Each one was proposed. But after several conversations — the kinds that “would only happen at a university” — Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Bruce Carney provided faculty with the brightest glimpse to date for the creation of a third promotional rank for fixed-term faculty, deciding on the title of “master lecturer” for lecturers and senior lecturers who have long sought for a rank that would more closely parallel the three-tiered career trajectory for tenure-track professors. “We have debated the names of things, the pluses and minuses, of

teaching assistant, teaching associate, teaching professor; about lecturer, senior lecturer, distinguished lecturer,” said a relieved Carney at the Dec. 17 Faculty Council meeting. “They have all had objections from greater or lesser numbers of faculty, and whether through acceptance or resignation, I think we have at least, finally, a path forward.” He said the title is intended primarily to recognize exceptional service by fixed-term faculty members. “Titles matter here,” he said, adding that the criteria and contractual benefits for the master lecturers have yet to be determined, leaving it uncertain whether the title will provide any significant gains for the job security of fixed-term faculty members. With an anticipated state budget shortfall of $3.7 billion, fixed-term faculty are viewed by some as vul-

nerable to budget cuts, though administrators have frequently relented from making instructional cuts. As a new position, the Provost Bruce rank of masCarney ter lecturer said that at will require UNC, “titles the approval of both the Board matter.” of Trustees and Board of Governors. Carney said he is aiming to have the rank in place by the July 1 start of the next fiscal year. If approved, the position of master lecturer would end a long wait for Jean DeSaix, a senior lecturer in the biology department who has served on a fixed-term basis since 1971. “I was the first senior lecturer when that title became available,” said DeSaix, chairwoman of the

fixed-term faculty committee. “At that point, that was considered a title change and not a promotion, which is an example of how hard it can be to make changes. “Now it’s a promotion.” A report submitted to Carney last January by the College of Arts and Sciences committee to develop policies and procedures for fixedterm faculty could provide a guide for determining the procedure for appointments and promotions within the fixed-term ranks. Led by Bill Andrews, senior associate dean for fine arts and humanities, the committee recommended that the title of “University lecturer” be implemented to mirror the practices of peer institutions and other segments of UNC. The recommendation calls for department chairmen to nominate lecturers for the higher rank, along with a statement from the nominee, several letters of recommendation and materials including course

evaluations and publications to be weighed in the decision. With regard to the three-track system, Thorp said academic affairs has lagged behind health affairs, which ranks fixed-term instructions as “clinical assistant professor,” “clinical associate professor” and “clinical professor.” At N.C. State University, fixed-term faculty work under the title of “teaching assistant professor” before rising to “teaching associate professor” and then “teaching professor.” “People who work in academics are usually doing it for less financial reward than they could get in the private sector,” said Chancellor Holden Thorp. “In exchange for that, they get two things: They get the opportunity to be around students and be in this innovative environment at the University. And the second thing is getting recognition for doing it.” Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

University study finds men receptive to HPV vaccine
A study conducted by researchers at UNC has found that men are more willing to receive a vaccine against human papilloma virus when dialogue surrounding it is framed around cancer prevention. When a group of 600 men aged 18-59 were asked if they would get the vaccine if it prevented genital warts, 42 percent responded yes. When the same group was asked if they would get the vaccine if it prevented both genital warts and anal cancer, affirmative responses shot up to 60 percent. The study, entitled “Does framing human papilloma virus vaccine as preventing cancer in men increase vaccine acceptability?”, was published in the August 2010 issue of the journal Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention. Annie-Laurie McRee, a UNC doctoral student and lead author of the study, hopes the study will lead health care providers to promote the cancer-preventing benefits of the vaccine, which was recently approved by the FDA.

DTH/ZaCH gUTTERmaN

University officials could adjust the academic calendar, preparing for the possibility that inclement weather may force cancellation of exams or December commencement.

UNC physicist gets award for research in solar energy
Rene Lopez, a UNC researcher, was part of a team of scientists that was the recipient of a $100,000 award for its work in the area of solar energy research. The Scialog Collaboration Innovation Awards were given to three different teams by the Research Corporation for Science Advancement, the oldest American foundation of its kind. The foundation grants awards to scientists who are just beginning their careers and who take on innovative research. Lopez’s research, which she performed in a team with two other scientists from the University of Arizona and Penn State University, centered on photovoltaics, which is means of generating power from solar energy.

unC debates changing exam, graduation schedules Snow removal stresses budgets
By MElViN BACkMAN
aSSISTaNT UNIVERSITY EDITOR

FLurry WorrIES
tice, now we see that maybe that wasn’t such a good idea,” said Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Bruce Carney at the meeting. He added that an additional day or two need to be added between finals and commencement to deal with inclement weather as well as personal issues that students might run into. The academic calendar committee has several options for remedying the situation. Those include beginning the school year earlier, shifting the exam schedule, extending the academic calendar and eliminating some reading days.
STaff WRITERS

CiTy Briefs

When members of the academic calendar committee meet later this month, December’s snow will still be on their minds. The light snow that blanketed Chapel Hill on one of the last days of the finals period forced administrators to consider the cancellation of exams. Because exams were already scheduled for Friday — the last scheduled day of exams — and commencement for Sunday, some seniors would not have been able to graduate, said Chancellor Holden Thorp. Although Chapel Hill only saw an inch of snow, University officials are looking at ways to have

more flexibility in the future if snow or other inclement weather necessitates a delay or cancellation during the exam period. “There is not an algorithm for solving what would happen,” Thorp said, at the Dec. 17 faculty council meeting. He said it would take a considerable amount of snow to cancel exams in the future. “For final exams, unless there’s two feet of snow, we’re probably going to go,” he said. Commencement has been scheduled for the Sunday following the final Friday of exams for the past five years. In 2005, it was the Sunday following a final exam day on a Saturday. “This has been standard prac-

By CHElsEy DUlANEy AND JEssiCA sEAMAN
As snowfall across North Carolina continues to pile up, state and local departments are taking a hit financially. Both the N.C. Department of Transportation and the Chapel Hill Public Works Department are close to exceeding their budgets for snow clearance. The public works department, which has been preparing for more snow this week, already spent this winter’s $11,000 budget on materials for snow removal in December, s a i d O p e r a t i o n s Ma n a g e r

DTH/maRY KOENIg

SEE ExAMs, PagE 6

SEE CosT, PagE 6

a cardinal sits on a bird feeder during snows in December.

Chapel Hill Transit resumes regular routes with changes
Chapel Hill Transit resumed its regular service schedule today with changes to four routes. The weekday S route 9:50 a.m. trip has been extended to the N.C. 54 Park and Ride Lot due to increased demand. The weekday NS route will discontinue its 6:15 p.m. trip due to low ridership. Trips will still be available at 6:10 p.m. and 6:25 p.m. The weekday F and Saturday FG routes will reverse the direction of the loop on Colony Woods Drive, Fountain Ridge Road and Landerwood Lane due to safety concerns. Safe Rides will resume Thursday.

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Your Photos

Day before class, and I’m only in one class on blackboard. Crap.

akreuser
I think every undergraduate decided to go to the JCrew warehouse earlier and now they’re all at Target. Back to school, back to school.

Fire safety campaign ends; one fire since Thanksgiving
The Chapel Hill Fire Department’s “Keep the Wreath Green” campaign ended New Year’s Day. During the campaign, a green wreath was displayed outside the fire station to serve as a reminder to practice fire safety. For every fire residential fire during the season, the station replaced a green bulb on the wreath with a red bulb. This season the station changed only one bulb after an apartment fire Dec. 15 at 315 S. Estes Drive. -From staff and wire reports

annadifiore
Chapel Hill, hope you missed me, cause I sure can’t wait to be back.

tuckerpetty
On the way back to CH. Stopped to get gas...and fourloko @msapp88 @eperry07

class
COURTESY Of PaIgE COmPaRaTO

Paige Comparato, a public policy major, and her twin sister Nicole Comparato, a journalism major, both freshmen, created a sand sculpture on Deerfield Beach near Boca Raton, florida, over winter break. Paige said she is adjusting to the cold weather.

#UNC

mollywolly07
Break went way too fast...don’t usually feel that way. Not sure I’m ready for another (or my last) semester yet :/

break

TaylorHolgate
The line for ITS in the UL basement is out the door! Take your stuff to south campus! #justfixmyemailplease

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monday, january 10, 2011

The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel

From Page One
committee’s top-ranked choice, who was another world-renowned scientist, said Ron Strauss, executive associate provost and the chairman of the speaker selection committee. Strauss could not reveal the name of the committee’s top choice, saying that the task of bringing that speaker to UNC for the 2012 commencement ceremony will be the “first topic of conversation” for the next speaker selection committee. “The person who was top-ranked just wasn’t available,” he said. “It wasn’t a matter of second choice. I don’t want to give the seniors the impression that we have a secondchoice candidate. That’s just not the case.” Committee members unanimously supported Wilson but were initially concerned with his lack of name recognition outside the scientific community, Strauss said. Internationally known speakers, including the prominent religious and political figure Desmond Tutu and best-selling novelist John Grisham, spoke at the spring commencement ceremonies in 2009 and 2010, respectively. a competition in 2004 to design the private-public venture, a task he said was no easy feat. “It’s definitely a longer process because you’ve got so many people’s opinions to take into consideration,” he said. Construction documents were completed in 2009, Felton said. A year later, developers received zoning permits from the town that allowed them to move forward with the project. Shari Meltzer, Ram’s director of marketing, said 68 of the 140 condominium units have been sold. She said company officials expect a positive sales reaction to the ground-breaking. “People want to see it, touch it, know that it’s real,” Meltzer said. Spiegel, a Chatham County resident, said he can understand the concerns of a skeptical public “That was a caveat that was stated — that sometimes name recognition is a nice thing,” he said. But those concerns were largely allayed, Strauss said, after committee members researched Wilson and watched his speeches online. “E.O. Wilson made this movie called ‘Lord of the Ants,’” said senior class president Liz Deane, who is one of five student representatives on the 10-person speaker committee. “I don’t think his speech will be on ants, but his work is more interesting than I thought it would be.” Deane and Strauss said one of the weaknesses of the University’s selection process is its late start. Deane said she and other committee members will stay on through the end of the semester to avoid the same issues they faced in the fall. “In the future, we need to start earlier looking for a speaker,” she said. “It’s hard to get them to commit when you only ask them in September or October.” Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com. because he had his own doubts when he first considered buying a unit. “Right after they started taking contracts, the economy really went down,” he said. “When they asked me for my 5 percent down, I said no.” Spiegel purchased a unit in 2009, after Ram re-bid contractors and lowered their housing prices by 30 percent. Prices now range from one-bedroom units in the $200,000s to terrace homes that start at $600,000. Speigel said he’s excited about his investment, though he doesn’t know what he’ll use the apartment for when construction finishes in late 2012. “I’ll be happy to live here or whatever makes sense two years from now,” he said. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

monday, january 10, 2011
Even if Basnight had stayed on for another term in the N.C. Senate, the new Republican majority and the mounting state deficit would have reduced his influence in the legislature, UNC-system Board of Governors Chairwoman Hannah Gage wrote in an e-mail. “It’s impossible to overstate his contribution to the University and equally difficult to predict the consequences of his absence, but it’s also important to recognize that he led in a very different time,” she said. Gage said the system is already preparing for larger classes and heavier teaching loads. Although the state is asking Universities to prepare for cuts of up to 15 percent, Carney said anything more than 5 percent could severely hurt the University and its research abilities. The UNC-system Board of Governors will be discussing next year’s budget and implications of a 15 percent cut at its meeting on

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grad speaker
from page 1

ross
from page 1

said Thorp, who will preside over the 9:30 a.m. ceremony. “He’s the most articulate environmentalist of our time, so he’s a great choice … I’m sure that many of the students who will be graduating will be going to green jobs, and so what better way to send them off than to have Ed Wilson as the speaker?” With Wilson — whose name appeared only on a list of considered speaker candidates — Thorp strayed from the list of recommendations presented to him by the commencement speaker selection committee, a group of students and administrators that Thorp consults for the selection. Following the tradition for such ceremonies, Wilson will not receive compensation for the speech. “It’s an honor to give the talk, and speakers normally receive an honorary degree,” Thorp said. “And we expect people who come to do it to feel that that’s more than compensation enough.” Wilson, a Pulitzer Prize winner and famed biologist, mirrored the

Marc Basnight, D-Beaufort, who has been the UNC system’s key supporter in the state legislature, announced his retirement. Basnight had planned on retiring in 2012, but decided to resign from his position this year because of health problems. “I don’t know if there’s ever been a legislative leader in North Carolina more supportive of the University than Sen. Basnight,” Ross said. “He has been a champion for the University.” Basnight’s resignation comes after former Sen. Tony Rand, another ally for the system, resigned in 2009. But Ross remained positive despite the loss. “I don’t know that his loss alone is going to mean that all of a sudden money for the University disappears,” he said.

Jan. 13. And Ross said he is looking to students for suggestions on making campuses more efficient. Educating legislators about the importance of preserving the University system’s academic core will be the board’s main goal in the coming months, Gage and Ross said. “The leadership is new but these are smart people and they understand the critical role the University plays in the state’s economic future,” Gage said. Although the system faces a tough year ahead, Gage said she is confident the leaders at all levels will be able to steer their campuses through. “There’s no magic bullet, no hidden pot of gold, no way to delay the inevitable anymore, so we dig in and we do what we’ve got to do,” she said. Contact the State and National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

140 west
from page 1

that downtown just missed the mark,” Kleinschmidt said in his remarks to the crowd. “We’ve done a lot of heavy lifting to get here.” Stancil said the ground-breaking was a testament to the work put in by both town and development officials, especially since much of the planning occurred in a sluggish economy. “There aren’t many places these days that are having this kind of ground-breaking in their downtown,” Stancil said. Principal Architect John Felton of Cline Design Associates was on hand for the ground-breaking and said his team worked hard to incorporate both a historic and modern feel to the building. Felton’s firm was chosen through

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money from one place to another.” Last year NCDOT spent $65 million for snow removal, Abbott said, almost double its budget and the backup fund combined. “We’re never going to stop plowing the roads, we’re always going to go out and do whatever it takes to keep our drivers safe,” said Lisa Schell, spokeswoman for NCDOT. During the Christmas snowstorm, NCDOT was responsible for clearing all state-maintained roads. The department has five primary roads in Chapel Hill, including Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard, Franklin Street and Manning Drive. The public works department was responsible for maintaining about 150 streets and provided assistance on 15 state-maintained streets that were critical to the bus system, Terrell said. About 45 people from the pubation the calendars of N.C. State and Duke universities, where some students take concurrent courses, Derickson said. The calendar has already been set for the 2011-12 school year, with the same two-day break between finals and commencement. Bobbi Owen, senior associate dean for undergraduate education, attended the meeting and said scrapping a reading day would be met with resistance. “I don’t think that option would be popular with anyone, to tell you the truth,” she said. Carney agreed, saying, “I think we still need a reading day.” Derickson said the rearrangement of the calendar can be

News
lic works department were working in two shifts to apply brine to primary streets and key facilities. “It was an around-the-clock operation for us,” he said. The Chapel Hill area received about eight inches of snow in December, according to data gathered by the National Weather S e r v i c e at R a l e i g h - D u r h a m International Airport, second only to the record 10.6 inches in 1968. “Our weather is so unpredictable, some years have little to no accumulation, other years we have a significant number of events,” said Terrell. Orange County is expected to receive one to two inches before Tuesday morning, according to the weather service. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com. accomplished without altering its length. “It wouldn’t require us to add extra days,” he said. Carney said changing the academic calendar could also give professors more time to grade exams. Currently, they must turn them in within 72 hours of the day of the exam. Carney said the scheduling issue is not particularly pressing but also not one to be ignored. “I don’t think this is a crisis situation,” he said. “It’s just something that we need to pay attention to.” Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

The Daily Tar Heel

coSt
from pAge 3

Richard Terrell. Although the department has reached the budget, it had a full stockpile of salt and sand last week, Terrell said. NCDOT has used about 84 percent of its $25 million budget for snow and ice removal this fiscal year. Steve Abbott, a spokesman for the department, said at least $7.1 million of the department’s funds were used to clear roads during the Christmas snowstorm. Abbott said if the department goes over its budget, there is a $10 million emergency backup fund that can be used. “Ideally you don’t go over budget, but you can’t control it,” he said. “We are going to take care of it and adjust things. “We just may have to move

Wakemed gains new allies
By Jen Serdetchnaia
AssistAnt stAte & nAtionAl editor

examS
from pAge 3

“We were fortunate not to have weather that interfered with our exam days,” said Christopher Derickson, the University registrar. “We would like to have ... more of a cushion between the final exam and commencement,” he added. The construction of the academic calendar is a complicated process, and some of the options are easier said than done. The calendar, which details plans for the semester to the day, must be set at least 18 months before it goes into effect. It must also take into consider-

A dispute between UNC Hospitals and the private WakeMed Health and Hospitals is no closer to a resolution after a late December meeting. WakeMed requested financial information regarding UNC Hospitals’ charity care expenses and its private subsidiary Rex Hospitals in November, but UNC has still not responded. William Atkinson, president and CEO for WakeMed, said the meeting was “generic, pleasant and nice” but that UNC did not provide any answers or any new information. “We agreed to agree to meet later,” Atkinson said. UNC declined to comment on the specifics of the meeting. Atkinson said the only formal response from UNC has been the acknowledgement of receiving the request on the first day. “It’s about freedom of information but we have not heard a peep out of them,” Atkinson said. “Their response has been silence.” UNC medical center spokeswoman Jennifer James said they are still reviewing the records request from WakeMed. “It was very large in scope and it will take some time to look at the things they have requested,” she said. Although part of WakeMed’s complaint against UNC is its partnership with clinics statewide, WakeMed announced in December

new partnerships with three physicians’ practices and 13 physicians. Two of these practices are cardiology clinics. In December, Atkinson referred to UNC Hospitals’ partnership with Wake Heart and Vascular Associates as “predatory” and pointed out that “chasing hearts is exceedingly profitable.” But Atkinson said the complaint against UNC is not against the nationwide trend of health services consolidation. “It’s that the state funds it and not natural transactions,” he said. Atkinson said this funding is designed to tip health care services in favor of the government systems. “We continue to grow because the market continues to grow,” Atkinson said. WakeMed’s partnership with one of the clinics — Holly Springs Medical Center — also expands its primary care network, he said. “Financial arrangements vary and are designed to fit the needs of the physicians as well as those of the health system,” said WakeMed spokeswoman Debra Laughery. WakeMed will also be the first consulting client of N.C. Republican Party Chairman Tom Fetzer, who is stepping down from his role with the party this month, he said. Fetzer is a former WakeMed board member. Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

Story so far
Fall 2010: UnC Hospitals
reports they expect to lose about $300 million in charity care expenses for the year 2010 — one fifth of the hospital’s total operating expenses — attributing the loss to serving as the state’s social safety net

october 2010: the n.C. Area Health education Centers program presents a report on the progress of n.C. graduates entering primary care at the UnC Board of governors meeting — says the UnC school of medicine is now working to attract students to pursue careers in primary care as opposed to more prestigious careers in specialized care UnC Hospitals announces a new partnership with cardiology clinic Wake Heart and Vascular Associates nov. 29, 2010: Wakemed Health and Hospitals submits a formal request for financial information and other public records from UnC Hospitals december 2010: Wakemed and UnC Hospitals meet with no specific results Wakemed announces new partnerships with primary care and cardiology clinics and the enlisting of former n.C. republican party Chairman tom fetzer

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monday, january 10, 2011

7

Lot purchased for $1.65m art collectors help ackland grow
new owner to work with town
by Olivia barrOw
assistant city editor

The purchase of a vacant lot on Elliott Road has sparked renewed interest in a site that has sat empty for almost a decade. Ginn & Company, the owner of the Village Plaza shopping center, bought the lot next to Whole Foods, where a theater used to stand, on Dec. 14 for $1.65 million. Owner Steve Ginn has no specific plans for the lot but hopes to work with the town to decide how to proceed. “I’m looking forward to taking the town’s input and putting the best thing that can go there economically and fit in with Chapel Hill,” he said. The property is part of the larger Ephesus Church Road and Fordham Boulevard area that the town is studying in an effort to encourage development. Transportation, traffic and access to the shopping centers are all being considered. C h a p e l H i l l ’s E c o n o m i c Development Officer Dwight Bassett said he had discussed a mix of uses for the space with Ginn, including residential.

Ginn said he is not in a hurry to develop the site, and is willing to wait for the town’s input. Bassett said interest in the site had also renewed attention to a plan proposed about a decade ago to make a wetlands with elevated walkways and possibly an amphitheater in the floodplain space between Village Plaza and Eastgate shopping centers. “We need to find some way to make that a positive addition, and find a way to connect the shopping centers,” Bassett said. EFC Village Plaza Development asked $1.75 million for the property, said John Morris, the agent who represented the deal. Several other companies looked at the site, including a mixed-use developer from Charlotte and a restaurant. The other companies made offers on the lot, Morris said, but their plans were going to require about a year-and-a-half long approval process. “The seller didn’t want to wait that long,” Morris said. Ginn said he bought the property to protect his existing tenants next door. “The other people that wanted to develop it, I didn’t feel would be very appropriate for what the town would like,” he said. J.B. Culpepper, director of plan-

Shatzmans donated dozens of pieces

by Kristina weeKs
Elliott Road
ee t
staff writer

Fran klin

S

tr

ive

Fordham Road

Est es Dr

Vacant lot at Village Plaza

1000 feet
SOURCE: GOOGLE MAPS DTH/RYAN KURTZMAN

ning for the town, said the lot has potential as an opportunity for infield development. “The ultimate goal is to encourage reinvestment in the properties,” she said. Ginn said he is cautious about overbuilding the lot, and he has been contacted by several people interested in his plans for developing it. “There’s a lot of activity—people want to see something there,” he said. “We’ll just take our time. We’re going to fix it up, make it look good and then start talking.” Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

Fo r E u n i c e a n d He r b e r t Shatzman, donating art is more than just a tax write-off. The Shatzmans, both 83, have called Chapel Hill home since 1989. They have been donating art to the University’s Ackland Art Museum for nearly as long. “Flowers from Earth and Sand,” the Ackland exhibit that closed this December, featured a large number of ceramic pieces from the Shatzmans’ collection. But the couple’s passion began long before arriving in Chapel Hill. While living in Los Angeles decades ago, the couple became intrigued by collections of ceramic art. “We were in San Francisco and were going through one of the stores that specialized in fine art,” said Eunice Shatzman. “It happened to be Chinese ceramics, and we just started with an interest in that.” They also struck up a friendship with Sherman Lee, curator for the Cleveland Museum of Art in Ohio, before his death in 2008. It was Lee who introduced the Shatzmans to the Ackland in 1996. “He would visit, look at the pieces, talk about them, and educate us as to what sort of things were valu-

able,” Eunice Shatzman said. The Shatzmans moved to New York to explore new museums and art dealers on the east coast. There, they shifted from strictly Chinese ceramics to include things from the art nouveau period. When they came to Chapel Hill in the late 1980s, the Shatzmans had to adjust to the small town. “We missed having the opportunity for dealers in New York City,” Eunice Shatzman said. But this hardly detained them from expanding their collection. Instead, they set out to find ceramic art native to North Carolina, traveling and meeting different artists throughout the region. The Shatzmans’ ceramic collection has grown large over the years, filled with ceramics dating back to 5000 BC. As their collection continued to expand, they donated many of their treasures to university museums, including UNC’s Ackland. Ackland Director Emily Kass said that the show was prompted by the overlap between pieces owned by the Shatzmans and pieces already in the Ackland’s collection. “(Ackland’s curator) Tim Riggs had visited the Shatzmans on numerous occasions over several

years to see their growing collection of art nouveau ceramics, and had been thinking about how an exhibition might be configured,” Kass said. The Shatzmans had an active role in helping the museum design the exhibition. “Our participation centered upon matching glass from the art nouveau era with our ceramics,” Herbert Shatzman said. “They borrowed about fifty pieces from our collection and matched it with print and other things.” The Shatzmans have also donated some of their pieces to other exhibits at the Ackland, including 1998’s Asian collection, Kass said. “‘Flowers from Earth and Sand’ has inspired visitors to tell us that they think the show is ‘really gorgeous,’ ‘exquisite,’ ‘inspiring,’ and ‘extraordinary,’” said Emily Bowles, director of communications at the Ackland. “The comment book in the museum lobby has been full of superlatives.” And for the Shatzmans, that’s what their art is all about. “The important thing is, we wanted to share what was meaningful and beautiful for us so that others… would have the chance to appreciate it and develop tastes of their own,” Eunice Shatzman said. Contact the Arts Editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

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The Daily Tar Heel

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monday, january 10, 2011

9

Former cadet awaits change
dadT repeal not yet in effect
by elise young
StaFF writer

What freshmen know now
the daily tar heel Multimedia team asked UNC freshmen,"What did you not know first semester that you are glad you know now?"

Supporters of the Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell Repeal Act of 2010 celebrated its passage on Dec. 18, but they won’t see implementation of the bill for at least another two months. The bill will not go into effect until 60 days after President Barack Obama, Secretary of Defense Robert Gates and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Adm. Mike Mullen certify the military is ready and able to repeal the policy, which prevents those who are openly gay from serving in the military. “ R i g h t n o w, n o t h i n g h a s changed,” said Sara Isaacson, who was asked to leave UNC’s Army ROTC program last year after coming out as a lesbian her senior year. Isaacson was also asked to repay the scholarship of $79,265.14 she received from the U.S. Army. She plans to graduate from UNC but is currently taking classes at Durham Technical Community College. “My hope is that once that certification does happen, I will be allowed back into ROTC and be able to serve my country as an officer in the United States Army,” she said. Both N.C. senators — Democrat Kay Hagan and Republican Richard Burr — voted in favor of the repeal. Lee Storrow and Anthony Dent, leaders in UNC’s Young Democrats and College Republicans, respectively, said the majority of their

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Sara isaacson was asked to leave the army rotC program last year after coming out as a lesbian. She was asked to repay her scholarship from the U.S. army. the don’t ask don’t tell repeal act of 2010 passed dec. 18.
clubs’ members supported the repeal. But Dent, a Republican, expressed a criticism of the bill also shared by Burr — its timing was inappropriate. “Making such a shift in policy at a time when we have troops deployed in active combat areas does not take into consideration the seriousness of the situation on the ground,” Burr said in a press release. “Despite my concerns over timing, my conclusion is that repealing Don’t Ask Don’t Tell is the right thing to do,” he said. A report reviewing possible implications of repealing Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell, issued Nov. 30 by the Department of Defense, concluded that ROTC and other military recruiting programs would experience little impact from a repeal of the policy. The report emphasized the importance of education and training for military recruiters so they could accurately explain the Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell repeal to potential recruits. “Successful implementation will depend upon strong leadership, a clear message and proactive education throughout the force,” Gates said in a press release. Isaacson said she thinks the repeal will allow cadets and midshipmen to

dth File/BJ dworak

participate in the program fearlessly and more comfortably. “For the most part it will be a non-issue and really a nonevent,” she said. After the U.S. Senate voted 65-31 in favor of the repeal act, Gates said he would begin planning how to effectively implement the act as soon as the President signed it into law. “While today’s historic vote means that this policy will change, the implementation and certification process will take an additional period of time,” Gates said. Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

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N&W

monday, january 10, 2011

11

National and World News
Know more on today’s top story:
After the subpoena was issued, WikiLeaks said on its Twitter feed that it assumes Google and Facebook received secret U.S. government subpoenas related to WikiLeaks as well: http://on.wsj.com/ hUd8J4 U.S. journalists are shunning WikiL eaks founder Assange: http://bit.ly/fSJUwp (via Miami Herald) WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — A U.S. magistrate in Virginia has ordered Twitter to turn over to the Justice Department whatever information it has about five of its users, including WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange and Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, the one-time Baghdad, Iraq-based intelligence analyst accused of unauthorized downloading of hundreds of thousands of classified U.S. government documents. The subpoena was issued Dec. 14 but was unsealed Wednesday at Twitter’s request so that it could notify the persons whose

uS is seeking Twitter information on WikiLeaks’ assange and four others
records had been demanded. In addition to Assange and Manning, the subpoena seeks the records of Birgitta Jonsdottir, a member of Iceland’s parliament and a former volunteer for WikiLeaks; Rop Gonggrijp, a well-known Dutch computer programmer whose surname the subpoena misspelled as Gongrijp; and Jacob Appelbaum, an American WikiLeaks supporter who is not identified by name, but whose Twitter username, ioerror, is used to identify the account. Two other usernames are listed to identify the accounts sought: rop — g and birgittaj.

Serve

justice.

Go to http://www.dailytarheel.com/index.php/ section/state to discuss Assange and the subpoena

obama criticizes GoP health care vote ‘Social network’ wins best picture WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) us to solve problems,” he said.
— President Barack Obama said Saturday that the Republicanled House of Representatives’ planned vote this week to repeal the landmark health care law was a distraction from the need to create jobs and spur growth. “What we can’t do is refight the battles of the past two years that distract us from the hard work of moving our economy forward,” Obama said in his weekly address. “What we can’t do is engage in the kinds of symbolic battles that so often consume Washington while the rest of America waits for The final House vote on repeal of the health care law is set for Wednesday. The vote is seen as largely symbolic since it has very limited chances of becoming law. The measure is unlikely ever to be considered by the Democraticcontrolled Senate. In the Republican response to Obama, House Republican Leader Eric Cantor of Virginia defended the repeal vote. “The status quo is unacceptable, and we understand that the key to real health care reform is to lower costs and improve access,” Cantor said. PHILADELPHIA (MCT) — The National Society of Film Critics friended “The Social Network,” naming the movie about the birth of Facebook the best picture of 2010 at its 45th annual meeting Saturday in New York. “Network” dominated the day with helmer David Fincher cited best director, writer Aaron Sorkin top screenwriter, and Jesse Eisenberg, poker-faced and antisocial as Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, lead actor.

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monday, january 10, 2011

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The Daily Tar Heel

Congresswoman Giffords shot in Tucson
WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — A gunman fired into a town hall meeting in a supermarket parking lot in Tucson, Ariz., Saturday, killing six people, including a federal judge, and critically wounding Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, an Arizona Democrat who hosted the event. At least 18 others were injured in the shooting, including members of Giffords’ staff. Giffords, 40, was shot through the head at close range and airlifted to a local hospital, where she underwent emergency surgery. She’s listed in critical condition, but doctors are cautiously optimistic about her chances for survival. U.S. district Judge John Roll, Arizona’s chief federal judge, was among five who died at the scene. A 9-year-old girl later died of her wounds at a hospital. The suspected gunman, Jared Lee Loughner, 22, of Tucson, is in custody after several witnesses tackled him to the ground. There was no security at the town hall event. Pima County Sheriff Clarence Dupnik wouldn’t confirm that Loughner was the suspect, but he said the shooter intended to target Giffords. “He ran into the crowd and when he got to (Giffords), he started shooting,” Dupnik said. In a statement Saturday, President Barack Obama said the shooting is “a tragedy for Arizona and a tragedy for our entire country.” The president dispatched FBI Director Robert Mueller to Arizona to personally coordinate the investigation by multiple law enforcement agencies. “We are going to get to the bottom of this and we are going to get through this,” Obama said Saturday afternoon. “I know Gabby is as tough as they come and I’m hopeful that she’s going to pull through.” Giffords’ husband, Mark Kelly, a NASA Shuttle astronaut, arrived in Tucson Saturday evening aboard a NASA jet to join his wife. Dr. Peter Rhee of the University of Arizona Medical Center said Giffords was conscious and following commands. Giffords had experienced previous brushes with violence in recent months. In one incident, Dupnik said, an audience member dropped a weapon at one political event Giffords hosted. In another incident, windows were broken at her campaign headquarters. Authorities were also investigating a suspicious package found Saturday at Giffords’ Tucson office. The incident is already being cast as an outgrowth of the intemperate and polarized political climate that swept the country following the Great Recession and the 2008 presidential election. Heated confrontations at town hall meetings during the healthcare debate, protesters carrying guns to political rallies and members of Congress being spat upon outside the Capitol in Washington are just some of the acts that have characterized the political landscape recently. While the motive for the shooting is unclear, Dupnik suggested the heated political rhetoric in the media may have played a role, and said the atmosphere in Arizona has become especially toxic.

U.S. Army Sgt. Jay Warner salutes a memorial for the victims of the shooting in Tucson, Ariz., Saturday. Gabrielle Giffords, D-AZ, was injured.

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News

monday, january 10, 2011

13

Student-run labels record professionals
Explore outside unC’s music scene
by Carson blaCkwelder
stAff Writer

When two blues legends took the stage in Wilson Library last November, students Reed Turchi and Andrew Hamlet jumped at the chance to record them. Turchi and Hamlet, both presidents of local student record companies, recorded Alfred “Uganda” Roberts and John “Jojo” Hermann when they performed at Wilson Library on Nov. 16. “This is the first time (Vinyl Records has) gotten to record professional musicians in our studio,” said Hamlet, president of Vinyl Records. Vinyl Records traditionally records the music of student artists at the University. But Hamlet saw something different with Roberts and Hermann. “This is the first opportunity for us to have an artistic product that people outside of the community might desire,” Hamlet, a senior, said. Vinyl Records and Turchi’s Devil Down Records are releasing a limited 7-inch record with two songs. Each copy will be hand-signed and numbered. Profits will go to the New Orleans Musicians’ Clinic and Vinyl Records, Turchi said. Turchi is the president of Devil Down Records, a label he started as a project in an arts entrepreneurship class. But he said the label was always something he considered to be real beyond the classroom. “Its goal is to put out music from musicians in northern Mississippi who have been passed over for one reason or another, mainly because they don’t have a big enough audience for the records to be profitable on a large scale,” Turchi said. Turchi, a junior from Asheville, said he focuses on northern Mississippi music because “it sounds so good, you’ve got to boogie.” “The first time Roberts and Hermann met was last year when we brought them together,” said William Ferris, an American his-

tory professor at UNC. “It was an electrifying moment. They played together as if they had already been rehearsing or even as if they had always played together forever.” Roberts grew up in New Orleans and has been playing music professionally since he was about 17. New York City native Hermann learned to play New Orleans-style music a different way. “I learned to play off those records when I was young, records that Alfred played on,” Hermann said at the concert in November. “So to play with Alfred is like playing with those records when I was young.” This is the first record for Vinyl Records featuring artists beyond the student population. “We are the sound of the campus, and you can’t really define it into one genre,” Hamlet said. “We have this kind of eclectic sound.” Turchi produced a collection of blues guitarist Fred McDowell’s music that Ferris had recorded in

“It’s an exciting moment and I hope that we will be able to continue to do things like this.”
andrew hamlet, unc student
the 1960s. Ve n t u r i n g b e y o n d t h e University’s music scene is new territory for Hamlet and Vinyl Records — but it’s a direction Hamlet said he is eager to take. “It’s an exciting moment and I hope that we will be able to continue to do things like this,” Hamlet said. “I mean we will still be a student-run label, but it will be, like, professional.” Contact the Arts Editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

reed turchi and Andrew hamlet, presidents of local student record companies devil down records and Vinyl records, respectively, recorded Alfred “uganda” roberts and John “Jojo” hermann at Wilson Library.

courtesy of reed turchi

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monday, january 10, 2011

News

The Daily Tar Heel

unC to develop master’s Santoro promoted in aSG degree for foreign lawyers Will continue as congress speaker
by Melvin backMan
AssistAnt University editor

UNC School of Law is reaching out abroad to give law students at home a more worldly experience. The school plans to introduce a one-year master of law degree — or LL.M — for foreign lawyers seeking training in American law. Beverly Sizemore, the School of Law’s director of international programs, said the program seeks practicing lawyers from outside the U.S. who have already earned junior doctorate law degrees in their home countries and are already practicing. “It’ll add to the law school experience for our JD students and faculty with some different perspectives on law and legal issues,” she said. UNC’s is far from the first LL.M program to be offered in the nation. Rob Mosteller, associate dean

for academic affairs, said there are more than 100 LL.Ms across the nation. Both Duke University and Wake Forest University have LL.M programs in place. Mosteller said he has been paying attention to Duke’s program for the past 15 years. Sizemore said potential students from locales as varied as Qatar, China, Pakistan and South Kora have expressed interest in joining the program. Participants would need to get J-1 or F-1 visas in order to join the program in the U.S. Sizemore said students would have to show proof of $54,860 to cover the cost of tuition and living expenses in order to gain entry to the country. The program’s director, Michael Corrado, said UNC’s program would be bringing in exclusively foreign students. Many LL.M programs accept both foreign and domestic students.

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He won’t be back to work with the program until May. Before then, he will be in Italy researching European law. He said he believed he was tapped to head the program because of his experience in international law and his work creating UNC’s LL.M program. Mosteller said the program will start slow, with three to seven students. He said the School of Law’s goal is to approach 25 students in the next five years. “We want to fill it gradually and with quality,” he said. Participants in the LL.M program will study for two semesters. The program faces acquiescence — a type of approval — from the American Bar Association before it can be implemented, but administrators were confident the program would be given the green light. Corrado hopes the program promotes the University’s brand abroad and gives its foreign students a new perspective on law. “It is difficult to exaggerate the gap that exists between the way the law is taught and practiced in civil law countries … and the way it is taught and practiced here, and that gap is something that we will have to close for the students in our LL.M program,” he said via e-mail.

by brooke Hefner
stAff writer

Deanna Santoro, the speaker of Student Congress, was promoted to the role of associate vice president of the Association of Student Governments’ legislative and public affairs committee in late December. The new position places Santoro in the executive branch of ASG, giving her more legitimacy with the General Assembly but taking away the vote she had as a delegate. “We communicate directly with the general administration,” Santoro said. Santoro, who formerly served as a chairwoman of the committee, applied for the open position in early December. She said the new position will offer her a leading role in legislative priorities within the ASG. Santoro said she received recommendations from both Student Body President Hogan Medlin and Jonathan Curtis, associate director for student activities and student organizations. “I consulted with Hogan and we made sure before I even applied that it would be something good for our university,” she said. Santoro said that filling this leadership position allows students to be fully represented and allows for another UNC student to fill her Contact the University Editor former role as a delegate. “It’s really not a promotion. It’s at university@dailytarheel.com.

speaker of student Congress deanna santoro (left) was promoted to associate vice president of the legislative and public affairs committee.
just a transfer from one branch to another,” said Dakota Williams, the senior vice president of ASG who also serves as student body treasurer within the executive branch of UNC. “She’s working for the ASG as opposed to representing UNC.” Santoro said she will continue as speaker of congress and will focus in the coming semester on fulfilling her goal of systematically improving the Student Code, especially titles IV, V and VII. Zach De La Rosa, chairman of the rules and judiciary committee of congress, said the promotion will not interfere with Santoro’s duties as speaker. “In my opinion there’s no conflict of interest,” he said. “I don’t think she thinks there’s a conflict of interest. I don’t think there will be a problem.” De La Rosa added that Santoro

dth file photo

will bring a record of financial oversight to her new role in ASG, an organization that is entirely funded by a $1 fee for all UNCsystem students. “This works in UNC’s advantage,” he said. “One of the problems that emerged this year or last year was lowering salaries. She and Rick (Ingram) voted to lower them. I expect them to continue looking after our money.” Student Congress member Lee Storrow said the relationship between UNC and ASG has grown slightly tenuous in the past two years, with the UNC delegates going so far as to consider withdrawing its participation. He added that she will bring passion and professionalism to her new role. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

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The Daily Tar Heel

News

monday, january 10, 2011

15

unC satisfied with system insurance plan
by Jen Serdetchnaia
AssistAnt stAte & nAtionAl editor

Although the implementation of the UNC system’s student health insurance was not without its glitches first semester, students and administrators say they were satisfied overall with the enrollment and the quality of coverage. “UNC is pleased that an affordable health insurance plan is available and that 59,653 students were able to utilize it in the fall while 135,784 students had access to other creditable coverage and waived out,” said Bruce Mallette, senior associate vice president for academic and student affairs for the UNC system, in an e-mail. But some students complain the waiving out process is inefficient. For example, waiving out must be confirmed with an e-mail from the insurance providers Pearce & Pearce to be valid and a student might be required to waive out both semesters if he or she did not request to waive out for the full year initially.

Administrators also said enrollment could rise this semester. Pearce & Pearce is in the process of re-verifying the insurance information of students who successfully waived out for the fall semester, Mallette said. “History shows that five to 10 percent of students who receive an approved waiver in the fall have become ineligible under their other creditable coverage by time spring semester arrives,” he said. As of Jan. 1, across the UNC system, 125,030 waivers had been approved for the spring semester, with only 220 of those pending or needing additional information, he said. Students have until Jan. 31 to waive out of the insurance for the spring semester or to enroll if they had previously waived out. If a student does not receive confirmation from Pearce & Pearce of waiving out, then their request was not processed, said Mary Covington, executive director for Campus Health Services. “We have no way to track this,”

Covington said of glitches in the system. The system is largely dependent on the students’ attention to and action upon e-mail updates. It is possible students with credible coverage were denied waiving out if they entered some incorrect information, like an incorrect policy number, Mallette said. Although those students were sent an e-mail to correct their information, if they did not follow up, their waiving out was denied and they were required to pay for the systemwide insurance, he said. All students with a declined waiver were sent five follow-up e-mails during the open enrollment process in the fall, Mallette said. The Student Health Center directors, UNC General Administration and the UNC-system Association of Student Governments are currently reviewing potential revisions, Mallette said. Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

Students’ health insurance throughout the UNC system
The map below shows the number of students that enrolled in the UNC system-wide health insurance plan in the fall 2010 semester. The size and color of the corresponding dots indicate the number of students enrolled in the plan at each school. Follow the directions at right to opt out of UNCsystem health insurance coverage.
Appalachian State University 3209 UNC-Asheville 1246 Winston-Salem State University
2534 1) Go to https://www.pearceandpearce.com /PearceSite/Schools/NC/UNC 2) Click on ‘Waive Out’ 3) Fill out the secure form 4) You will first receive an e-mail and confirmation number and then another e-mail confirming if your waiver request was approved or denied.

N.C. A&T University
5560 4628

UNC-Greensboro

7116
2317

5066

N.C. Central University

Elizabeth City State University

1770

UNC-Chapel Hill

6523

Western Carolina University

2559

7561
UNC-Charlotte

N.C. State University Fayetteville State University

East Carolina 5679 University

2616

UNC-Pembroke UNC-Wilmington

Number of students enrolled in health insurance plan
>7,000 50007000 30005000 <3000 SOURCE: MARY COVINGTON

2726
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monday, january 10, 2011

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Breland hopes aCC play will promote fund
missed 2009-10 season due to cancer “I wanted to do what I could do to help
by lauren ratcliffe
Staff writer

Two words nearly took away senior Jessica Breland’s childhood dream of playing basketball. “I was stunned ... I didn’t even know what Hodgkin’s lymphoma was, but then the word came: cancer,” Breland said. A year after cancer sidelined her from competition, she’s looking to the start of ACC competition as a chance for the hospital fund in her name to become widely known. Hodgkin’s lymphoma — also known as Hodgkin’s disease — is a cancer of the immune system. Symptoms include swollen lymph nodes, coughing, trouble breathing and night sweats — all of which Breland had. She knew she was sick, but didn’t think it was anything serious. Just after classes ended in May 2009, Breland was preparing to try out for the USA basketball team for the summer when she made a visit

to the office of Sylvia Hatchell, the head women’s basketball coach. “It was a few days before she was supposed to leave to go, and she came in and said, ‘Coach, I can’t breathe,’” Hatchell said. Doctors said she was fine, but Breland’s complaints persisted. She’d been sick off-and-on for most of the season, so much so that Hatchell said she “ripped her about being more committed, dedicated and getting in shape.” Hatchell was out of town when the team found out, but was on speaker for the phone call. “I can remember the players being devastated, some tears being shed because there was a lot of anticipation and not knowing what was going to happen,” Hatchell said. “It’s like a cloud over your head,” Breland said of her sickness. “And as much as you want the sun to come out, it’s always cloudy.” Her treatments sidelined her from the 2009-2010 women’s bas-

them because they are the next generation, and they have dreams. ”
jessica breland, Senior, unc women’S baSketball player

ketball season, but now, after several rounds of chemotherapy, Breland has regained her strength and is back on the court as a leader on the team. The support Breland received from her teammates and the children she met while undergoing treatment inspired her to give back. So when Hatchell approached Breland with the idea of starting a fund to give to the hospital, the 6-foot-three-inch forward took to it immediately. “I wanted to do what I could do to help them because they are the next generation, and they have dreams. I know I had a dream and it was almost taken away from me,” Breland said. The Jessica Breland Comeback Kids Fund got its name from the nickname Breland received when she returned to the court.

“The NCAA has labeled her as the comeback kid. Jessica says ‘Hey, all those kids over there are comeback kids,’” Hatchell said. Hatchell encourages students to come to the games when they promote the fund, but Breland encourages students to give of themselves even outside the fund. “Even if it’s not giving money, just saying hello to the person next to you might lift up their day,” Breland said. Teammate Italee Lucas said she’s seen kids change their outlook after meeting Breland. “Yes they have cancer and it’s scary,” she said. “But then they look at Jessica and they see hope.” Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

tar heel senior forward Jessica breland spent a year off the court battling hodgkin’s lymphoma, a cancer of the immune system.

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monday, january 10, 2011

17

Greeks start publishing weekly paper
‘The odyssey’ meant for all students
by nicole comparato
staff writer

Council to focus on library, shelter
by Jamie emmerman
staff writer

PassinG The Gavel

Before winter break commenced, the Greek community began writing its Odyssey. The Odyssey, a free weekly publication from UNC’s fraternities and sororities, will seek to merge non-Greek students and Greek students’ perspectives, said Brent Blonkvist, publisher of the newspaper and a member of the UNC chapter of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. The first issue of The Odyssey, with a run of 1,275 copies, was distributed Dec. 9 to every sorority and fraternity house, as well as other locations on campus. Issues will be distributed to Greek houses and various campus locations including the Student Union, the Student Recreation Center, the Undergraduate Library and the fraternity court newsstand, he said. Funded entirely through advertising sales, the local edition of the paper is part of a national Greek publication founded at Indiana University, Blonkvist said. Since its founding in fall 2009, 31 other universities have published their own editions. Blonkvist said Olympia Media Group, the publishing house of The Odyssey, is trying to create a single network or website where members of Greek organizations across the country can converse. Blonkvist added that he hopes the paper will eventually have one writer on staff from each of the 54 UNC fraternities and sororities. The paper is produced entirely by Greek students. He added that sections for sports, entertainment and fashion would appeal to the nonG

Greek readers. The positive response to the first issue has allowed the paper to recruit more writers who represent more fraternities and sororities on campus just over the winter break, he said. “We currently have 10 Greek organizations represented on the paper’s staff and are busy recruiting more,” said David Alexandre, the contributing editor and also a member of Phi Delta Theta. Blonkvist said editors expect interest in the paper to keep growing. “The first few issues are meant to put it out there and once it gains more credibility, more people will want to write for it,” he said. Lindsey Stephens, president of the Panhellenic Council, said the paper will reflect the Greek community in a positive light and present a different perspective to the student body. “The paper is not meant to create a divide,” she said. “It could create a separation if it was only for Greeks, but it’s not meant only for Greeks to read.” Alexandre said the paper will seek to introduce the entire student body to Greek life on campus. “From the outside looking in, the Greek community can look like one monolithic entity — faceless and stereotypical,” he said. “It’s a pretty amazing opportunity for Greeks in general,” Blonkvist said. “Greeks on campus come under lots of scrutiny, and it’s nice to have a voice to show the positive things we do.” “We hope to leave a legacy,” he said. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
FR EE

While controversy over the Chapel Hill Public Library expansion builds, a resolution is not expected to be reached at tonight’s Town Council meeting. The Chapel Hill Town Council reviewed a proposal on Nov.22 made by University Mall to relocate the library to the current Dillard’s location. This would replace an established plan to expand the library’s current location, said Acting Deputy Town Clerk Amy Harvey. At tonight’s meeting, Town Manager Roger Stancil will update the council on the issue with an “apples to apples” comparison, but the council does not plan to make a decision until next month, Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt said. Kleinschmidt said he has only heard good things about the new proposal in terms of space, parking and increased patronage to the other tenants of the mall, but he said there are still issues that need to be addressed. “We don’t expect every question to be answered,” he said. “There are still some problems about storm water as the mall is in a floodplain. “We need to be careful before building something as important as a library in a floodplain.” Town spokeswoman Catherine

Lazorko said other questions like what a library at the mall would look like may also be discussed. “You can expect to see some preliminary design proposals of how the new mall facade could look with (the library) in place,” she said. Also on the agenda for Monday night’s discussion are the guidelines for homeless shelters and other rehabilitation centers in Chapel Hill. Originally established by the shelter subcommittee in May, the guidelines were revisited by the planning board in order to be submitted to council members. The guidelines include details like proximity to day care facilities, schools and transportation access. The Inter-Faith Council for Social Service’s application for a special use permit to build a transitional housing facility for men near Homestead Road has met with disapproval from some residents due to the proposed location. The application, which will not be discussed at tonight’s meeting, was passed on to the council by the planning board at its Jan. 4 meeting. With this controversy over the location, Kleinschmidt said he expects the meeting to be a lengthy one with much resident input.

ormer Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi congratulates incoming Speaker of the House Rep. John Boehner (R-Ohio) after presenting him with the ceremonial gavel on the floor of the House chamber after a roll Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com. call votes on the election of the next Speaker on Jan. 5.

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35 Chinese has the best variety of Chinese food around. You can choose from over 50 items on our Super Buffet, or order from the extensive menu. Lunch 11am-2:30pm Friday/Saturday Dinner 4:30pm-10pm Sunday-Thursday Dinner 4:30pm-9:30pm

University Square • 143 W. Franklin Street • Chapel Hill • 919.968.3488 • www.citysearch.com/rdu/35

e
LIV ER Y
405516.CRTR

DE

When the time comes to ditch the dorm or move in with friends, check out the really cool houses at:

Hours:

Mon-Sat 10-7PM Sun 12-5PM

1112 Environ Way, Chapel Hill, NC 27517

919.537.8264

Hwy 54, near Glen Lennox. Located on bus route S.

4 bedrms, 2 baths 300 Davie Rd. $1,940/mo.
AVAIL JUNE 1, 2011

2711-B Hillsboro Road Durham, NC 919.286.3442 www.beckerautonc.com

4 bedrms, 2 baths 308 Davie Rd. $1,940/mo.
AVAIL AUG 1, 2011

Chill with your friends! Ask about our new… Hearty Sandwiches! My Panera Delicious Soups! Card! register online to start receiving: Freshly Tossed Salads! Expresso Drinks! • FREE FOOD Bagels, Breads & • Birthday Rewards Pastries! • FREE Samples
• Invitation to In-store Events
The more you visit, the more rewards and discounts you receive!

2 bedrms, 2 baths 322 B Davie Rd. $980/mo
AVAIL AUGUST 1, 2011

Now Signing leases for ‘11 – ‘12!
We make finding your new place easy… Visit our website where you can see photos of our houses, floor plans, map locations and much more!
Complete information on our houses is on-line. We only rent clean, well maintained homes. Call us soon to get a chance at yours.
405438.CRTR

Your Choice for Integrity, Honesty, and Experience since 1990

Bring this ad for a 10% Discount with a UNC ID!
405442.CRTR

Phone ~ 929-9189 | Fax ~ 929-9186 Mon-Sat 6:30AM-9PM | Sunday 7:30AM-9PM

213 W. Franklin Street
Just in front of Granville Towers

www.CoolBlueRentals.com

18

monday, january 10, 2011

Sports

The Daily Tar Heel

IN SPORTS
Carter MCCall
PHoToGrAPHer

The break

The UNC women’s basketball team started the break with a win against South Carolina in Myrtle Beach. The Tar Heels managed a record of 5-1, with their only bump in the road coming when Georgia Tech upset the Tar Heels 71-70 in Atlanta. Jessica Breland continued her strong start by averaging just shy of 15 points during the break.

Senior Italee Lucas splits the College of Charleston defense on her way to seven points in the contest before fouling out in the second half.

Junior guard She’la White, on her way to eight points and four assists, leads the break in Carmichael Arena against College of Charleston.

ENDLESS SUSHI!!!
$24.95*

Cetera DeGraffenreid came up one assist short of tying the 10-year-old UNC single-game record with 15 against Gardner-Webb on Dec. 31.

C R E AT I V E M E TA L S M I T H S

JAPANESE HOUSE OF STEAKS & SUSHI
Dine in ~ Take out ~ Gift Certificates

3504 MT. MORIAH ROAD • Durham • 401-6908
(Exit 270 off I-40. North on 15-501, first intersection past I-40)
kanki.com * Sunday-Thursday from 4:30pm-9:30pm. Endless Sushi includes: Miso Soup, Salad, Edamame, choice of Sushi from a select menu. Limitations apply. See store or Kanki.com for details.
405440.CRTR

117 E. Franklin Street P.O. Box 732 Chapel Hill, NC 27514 Tues-Fri 11-6 • Sat 10-5 • Sun 12-5 Tel: 919-967-2037 • Fax: 919-967-6651 w w w. c r e a t i v e m e t a l s m i t h s . c o m

DAILY SPECIALS
Sunday:
Sundays are our Specialties!

Buy a Large specialty pizza for only $10
TGIM - Thank God It’s Monday!

Monday:

$4 Med Cheese Pizza • $6 Large Cheese • $8 XL Cheese
Stick It To Me Tuesday!

Tuesday:

Buy 1 Pokey Stix at regular price get one pokey stix free
Rock n’ Roll Wednesday!

Wednesday:

$.50 Pepperoni Rolls
with purchase of a two liter soda

Thursday:

Massive Attack!

$9.99 20” Pokeys or Cheese Pizza or Pokey Stix

Ask about our calzones, strombolis, salads, and signature Oven Baked Subs!
306A W. Franklin Street, Chapel Hill, NC Find us on Facebook Order online at www.campusfoods.com Open Late 7 Days a week Fast Delivery
($8.00 minimum order)

(919) 968-FAST

The Daily Tar Heel

Sports

monday, january 10, 2011

19

DTH/WiLL CooPer

Freshman Harrison Barnes rises for the dunk against William & Mary on Dec. 21. Barnes was one of five Tar Heels in double figures.

IN SPORTS
Will Cooper & erin hull
PHoToGraPHers
DTH/WiLL CooPer DTH/eriN HULL

The break

sophomore guard Dexter strickland poured in a career-high 19 points against William & Mary. His previous career high was 18 against Texas.

John Henson fights for a put-back against Texas in the Greensboro Coliseum on Dec. 18. Henson finished with 10 points in the 78-76 loss.

The North Carolina men’s basketball team went 4-1 during the break in one of its weaker stretches of games this year. UNC dropped a closely contested game Dec. 18 to Texas, falling 78-76 in Greensboro Coliseum after Longhorn guard Cory Joseph hit the game-winning shot with 1.4 seconds remaining. From there, the Tar Heels

went undefeated by knocking off William & Mary, rutgers, st. Francis and Virginia. UNC played in only two games at the smith Center while traveling to Madison square Garden for a neutral game against rutgers.

Time to start thinking about

Summer School…
Check out course listings at summer.unc.edu.

Consider Maymester, Chinese and Spanish language immersion, five-week online courses and a new summer jazz program. Registration begins in late March.
Summer School 134 E Franklin, 2nd Floor 919.966.4364 summer.unc.edu

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

SEASON OF THE WITCH J ...12:35-2:45-4:50-7:15-9:35 LITTLE FOCKERS J ...............12:30-2:45-5:00-7:20-9:40 TRUE GRIT J .................................12:15-2:40-5:00-7:25-9:45 TRON LEGACY I ........................................1:15-4:00-7:20-9:55 CRONICLES OF NARNIA: VOYAGE OF THE DAWN TREADER I . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12:15-2:35-4:55-7:15-9:45
All shows $6.50 for college students with ID Bargain Matinees $6.50

Our seAsOn is reD HOT!

Julie Fishell in Happy Days; Marianne Miller, Jimmy Kieffer, Alice Whitley in As You Like It; Charlie Robinson, Kathering Hunter Williams, Yaegel Welch in Fences; Scott Ripley in Shipwrecked!

HHHHH
–The Independent Weekly on Happy Days

“a tour de force” “amazing season opener…a powerful year at PlayMakers”
–CVNC on Happy Days

HHHH
–The Independent Weekly on As You Like It

“Shakespearean comedy at it’s most decadent & enjoyable”
–Triangle Arts & Entertainment on As You Like It

–CVNC on Fences

“triumphant”

HHHH
–The Independent Weekly on Fences

–Triangle Arts & Entertainment on Shipwrecked!

“in short, it’s magic”

AnD mucH mOre in 2011!
UNC Student Tickets Are 50% OFF!
ANGELS IN AMERICA
Millennium Approaches & Perestroika
by Tony Kushner Parts 1 &2 in rotating repertory written & performed by Lisa Ramirez directed by Colman Dominigo

(nanny in motherland)

EXIT CUCKOO

BIG RIVER

The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
music & lyrics by Roger Miller book by William Hauptman adapted from the novel by Mark Twain featuring The Red Clay Ramblers

by Joan Didion
APR 27–MAY 1

THE YEAR OF MAGICAL THINKING

JAN 12–JAN 16

JAN 29–MAR 6

APR 6–APR 24

919.962.PLAY (7529)

Center for Dramatic Art, UNC-CH

playmakersrep.org

20

January 10, 2011

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

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

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

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

Line Ads: Noon, one business day prior to publication Display Classified Advertising: 3pm, two business days prior to publication BR = Bedroom • BA = Bath • mo = month • hr = hour • wk = week • W/D = washer/dryer • OBO = or best offer • AC = air conditioning • w/ = with • LR = living room

To Place a Line Classified Ad Log onto www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or Call 919-962-0252
For Rent Help Wanted Help Wanted

Deadlines

Announcements

Child Care Wanted
NANNY, CHiLD CARE: Need nanny for 5 and 7 year-old girls on Thursdays. 12:50-6:30pm beginning 1/4/11. Need own transportation to pick up from school. Must like outdoor play and reading. Email mcshaw@nc.rr. com for interview and application.

Help Wanted

Sublets
AS CHEAp AND CLOSE AS IT gETS
Live in a house behind Battle Park. Closer than South Campus! Fully furnished. Big Tv, cable, WiFi, plenty of couches, W/D. $475/ mo. Call Daniel 347-687-0023. SOMEONE NEEDED ASAP to sublet room from female at the Warehouse Apartments, downtown Chapel Hill. First month rent free. Rent negotiable. Short walk to campus, utilities included, security, on site parking, fitness center, rooftop deck, atrium, etc. 919-272-0176.

The AIDS Course
Section 1 (Undergrad) or Section 2 (Graduate)
405553

AIDS: Principles, Practices, Politics Spring, Tuesday: 5:30-6:45pm One Credit • Pass Fail Enroll in Public Health 420

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 405449 Real Estate Associates 919.942.7806 www.bolinwoodcondos.com

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:
405447

An hour of credit for a lifetime of knowledge!

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. LOSE WEigHT AND WiN Big! $$ Join our New Years Weight Loss Challenge! Thursdays 7pm or Sundays 6pm, Chapel Hill Community Center. $40 to register. Contact kadaves@gmail.com.

DAYCARE PiCK UP, EvENiNg BABYSiT-

NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS

TER needed for our sweet and spunky 2 year-old daughter. 5:30-6:30pm daily. $60/wk. Clean driving record and great references essential. Email obgyquinn@gmail.com.

www.rsi-nc.org
For Rent

Summer Jobs
SUMMER LIFEgUARDS AT THE y

AFTERSCHOOL PiCK UP AND driving

to activities needed for an 8 year-old boy, Monday thru Thursday starting 2:30pm for 2-3 hours. Non-smoker, good driving record and references required. Please call 919-360-2621 or email jeeves2007@gmail.com.

For Rent
$750/MO. 2BR/2.5BA available immediately. 1,150 square feet. village green Apartments 1 mile from campus. Walk to 4 buslines. includes dishwasher and W/D. Contact Carolina Realty at 919-967-6408. LEASE FOR SPRiNg SEMESTER: 4 blocks to campus but only $690/mo. 2BR/1BA apartments have W/D connections, electric heat and great location. 415 North Columbia Street. Fran Holland Properties: herbholland@intrex.net or call 919-968-4545.

Help Wanted
LECTORES DEL ESpAñOL
Posiciones de tiempo parcial disponibles para lectores del español. Nuestro centro de calificar en Durham está reclutando lectores que tengan su título (de 4 años) en cualquier campo académico, y que sean fluidos en español (hablar, leer y escribir) para calificar muestras de escritura en español de escuelas latinoamericanas, empezando en enero, 2011. El proyecto durará varias semanas. Horas de trabajo de 5pm a 10:15pm, lunes a viernes, con un sueldo de $12.10/hr. Entrenamiento y trabajo será mayormente en español. Para bajar una solicitud, visite el sitio http://www.measinc.com/Employment/ ReaderDurham y después llame a Terri Johnson al 919-425-7728 para una entrevista. THE MUSEUM OF LiFE AND SCiENCE in Durham seeks enthusiastic birthday party educators! Must like kids, teaching and science and be available weekend days. For more information and application information, visit www.ncmls.org/get-involved/jobs. iMPRESSA JEWELRY SOUTHPOiNT. Do you love jewelry? Part-time sales associate. Nights and weekends. Hours are flexible. Hourly pay plus commission. Call 919-806-5998 or email steveboole@ hotmail.com. HELP WANTED: NC BUiLDiNg CO. is looking for a bright, hard working individual to help with small construction tasks. No experience necessary but must have own transportation. hw@ncbcinc.com, 919-968-2171. vALET PARKiNg ATTENDANTS needed for upscale restaurants, hotels and events. great for students. Flexible hours. $8-13/hr. including tips. More information and applications available at www.royalparkinginc.com. SALES REPRESENTATivE: Endurance Magazine is hiring an inside sales and customer support representative who will take the lead as we grow online event registration, digital and print advertising and event sponsorship partnerships. For more info: www. endurancemag.com/index.php/about. To apply: send your cover letter and resume to jobs@endurancemag.com. Application deadline is January 14, 2011. No calls please. PAiD MODELiNg Hiring models, new and experienced. Paid adult (18+) solo and g/g shoots. Send: Age, height, face pic, body pic, phone number to info@dizzypanda.com.
Egg DONOR WANTED: We are a loving, professional couple, married 17 years, looking for a generous young lady to donate to us due to our lack of success conceiving. Our reputable clinic is in Raleigh and will honor your anonymity. Preferably brown hair, medium skin tone, educationally motivated, athletic, at least 5”6”. We will compensate you very well. Thank you kindly for your consideration. AThomas1368@gmail.com.

Help Wanted
FUN RECEPTiONiST NEEDED: Upscale

CHAPEL HiLL CARRBORO MOTHERS CLUB (300+ members) seeking babysitters for club’s babysitters list. if interested in more information email babysitting@chapelhillmothersclub.org. DAYTiME SiTTER: Homeschooling family (girl, 6 years-old) seeking sitter for 5-10 hrs/ wk. $12/hr. Actual schedule TBD, but needed between 10am-3pm. Not to help with schooling, just for playing, driving to activities. Must have clean driving record and reliable transportation. 919-929-3306. AFTERSCHOOL, CHiLD CARE: We are looking for someone to help with afterschool care for our 9 year-old. Pick up, homework help, drop off at activities. Monday, Tuesday OR Thursday, Wednesday. Reliable, excellent, safe driving record. References required and will be checked. Total of 5-6 hrs/wk. 919-960-9245. AFTERSCHOOL CARE FOR 5 YEAR-OLD giRL. Love art, dance, and puppet shows? Seeking fun, creative and engaging babysitter for 5 year-old girl M-F 2:30-6pm. involves school pick up from FPg, some driving. $10-$12/hr. 919-918-7744. AFTERSCHOOL BABYSiTTER: Family in Carrboro needs energetic caregiver on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday, 2:45-5:30pm. Responsibilities include preparing snacks, helping with homework, driving children to activities. Must have own car, excellent driving record, references. Some knowledge of Spanish is a plus. 919-619-5255.

gRAD STUDENTS: LEASE TAKEOvER 1BR in Carrboro available for spring at 101-B Cheek Street. $515/mo (water included). Contact Fran Holland Properties via email: herbholland@intrex.net. SPRiNg SEMESTER: Bike, bus, walk from 14 Bolin Heights (near Foster’s Market) to campus. 3BR/1BA house with hardwood floors, W/D. Pets negotiable. $900/mo. Email Fran Holland Properties at herbholland@intrex. net or call 919-968-4545.

children’s hair salon, near Southpoint. Full-time and part-time, $8/hr, fun atmosphere! Email resume and availability to jill@peekado.com.

The Y is accepting applications for certified LiFEgUARDS and swim lesson staff for summer 2011. Find our printable application form at www.chcymca.org. Mail forms Attn: Nancy Chan, HR Director, Chapel HillCarrboro YMCA or email nchan@chcymca. org today! No phone calls please!

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.

Lost & Found
LOST: CELL PHONE verizon Samsung Alias 2. grey cell phone lost on Tuesday evening (12/7/10). Please contact 910-728-9366. Thank you. LOST: CELL PHONE. Lost December 8, 2010 in or around the Kenan-Flagler Business School. Email llampkin@email.unc.edu if found.

KAbbALAH: THE bEST KEpT SECRET
Kabbalah is a technology that gives you the tools to transform your life. Want to find out more? Email: kabbalah.nc.ch@gmail.com.

4bR RENOvATED MILL CREEK UNIT
Beautiful 4BR unit with granite counters, new appliances, HvAC, flooring, carpet, lighting! $1,000/mo. Jan. thru May 2011. Also available in May 2011 for school year, $2,000/mo. jim@jimkitchen.org, 919-801-5230. CARRBORO APARTMENTS BEHiND Farmers Market. Newly renovated 3BR/2BA apartment at 116-A Bim Street. Hardwood floors, W/D connections. Lease available thru December. $850/mo. with water. Fran Holland Properties, 919-968-4545 or email herbholland@intrex.net. LEASE TAKEOvER FOR SPRiNg - 2BR/2.5BA townhome in the Oaks, W/D connections, swimming pool and tennis available. Walk, bike or bus to Meadowmont and Friday Center. $825/mo, water inc. Fran Holland Properties, herbholland@intrex.net. or call 919-968-4545. 4BR HOUSES available for 2011-12. Convenient Carrboro location on busline. June or August move ins. Nice houses, all appliances included. Opportunity for larger groups to rent multiple houses side by side. See info at CoolBlueRentals.com or call glen at 919-605-4810. FURNiSHED 1BR APARTMENT in family home in Southern village. $950/mo. Full kitchen, private entrance, deck, walk in closet, W/D. Lots of natural light, beautiful wooded view. Price includes utilities, cable, wireless. No smoking, no pets. Possibility of reduced rent in exchange for child care. leslie@email.unc.edu. QUiET OASiS: WALK TO CAMPUS! 2BR/1.5 BA contemporary townhouse. Jacuzzi tub, CAC, decks overlook woods, all appliances with dishwasher, W/D, built in bookcases. 2 spaces. $975/mo, plus. 240-344-4863.
4BR/2BA FURNiSHED House, garage. Walkable Historic Hillsborough. 919806-7287.

Help Wanted
Egg DONORS NEEDED. UNC Health

Child Care Wanted
PART-TiME CHiLD CARE: 2 kids (9.5, 7). involves pickup from school, helping with homework, supervising playdates. Must be an accident free driver with dependable transportation, great references. Hours: 3-5:30pm Mondays, Tuesday, Thursdays. if interested, please contact: fail.lisa@ gmail.com Kindly include a summary of your child care experience.

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.

Tutoring Wanted
ALgEBRA TUTOR WANTED for 7th grade boy. Ability to motivate as well as teach, and previous experience desired. Contact Desiree Murray at dwmurray@duke.edu or 919923-2896.

Personals
DEMi: Your boy is tall and athletic, but is he careful? if you want to know more, take the AiDS Course! AiDS Course, Spring, Tuesdays, 5:30-6:45pm, one credit. Enroll in Public Health 420, Section 1 (Undergrad) or Section 2 (graduate). Your trusted friend.

LOOKiNg FOR A RELiABLE and compassionate person to work with a 6 year-old autistic girl. Position involves child care and targeting goals. Schedule is: 11am-5pm Saturdays, weekdays as needed. Experience with child care preferred. if interested, contact via email acquire2001@yahoo.com or cell 843-818-9355. ExPERiENCED, RELiABLE sitter needed for children ages 4, 2 and 4 months. Saturdays and Sundays 7:30am-12:30pm. Walking distance from campus. $12/hr. chapelhillsitter@gmail.com. CHiLD CARE needed all day Tuesdays and afternoons W/F for 2 girls. Position could be split. Clean driving record, references required. Send babysitting experience: nanny. tarheel@gmail.com.

HELP WANTED: RETAiL ExPERiENCE Kelly Services, inc. is recruiting for 75 candidates with retail experience to work January 4, 2011 to January 25, 2011. You will price merchandise, set up for the sale and assist customers. The successful candidate must have retail experience and be able to work a flexible schedule. Call 919-461-9996 today! THE MUSEUM OF LiFE AND SCiENCE in Durham has several part-time openings within its guest relations department. Lead guest relations associates will work the front desk, and guest relations associates BioQuest will work in our outdoor exhibits. Both positions require previous customer service experience, weekend availability and excellent people skills! For more information, including complete job descriptions and application instructions, visit www.ncmls.org/get-involved/jobs. EOE. ATTENTiON DECEMBER gRADUATES! Are you looking for a rewarding job that is related to your degree? if you want a job related to psychology, sociology, nursing, social work or other human services fields then RSi may have a position for you! Help people with autism and other developmental disabilities reach their goals. Learn more and apply online: www.rsi-nc.org. iNDiviDUAL NEED TO join established home improvement company to facilitate growth through innovative marketing techniques. Pay negoitable raye81@yahoo.com, www.fixallservices.com, 919-990-1072. HABTECH: Keston Care is looking for males and females who are interested in working as Habtech to work one on one with the disabled children in Durham, Orange and Chatham Counties. Afternoon, evening and weekend hours available. Reliable transportation a must! if interested in a Habtech position, please call Keston Care inc. M-F 9am4pm at 919-967-0507 (CPR, 1st aid).

Volunteering

LiKE HELPiNg CHiLDREN LEARN? Sign up to vOLUNTEER for a variety of roles, all grades with Chapel Hill-Carrboro Schools: www. chccs.k12.nc.us information on UNC CamSHARE HOUSE: great Chapel Hill location! pus in Student Union Room #2510 between Newly painted, includes deck, screened 10am-3:30pm, January 11, 13 and 19. Email: porch. Busline. Available now, short term or volunteer@chccs.k12.nc.us or call 967-8211 1x1 Place Your DTH Classified.crtr - Page 1 - Compo long term OK! $390/mo. (negotiable). 919ext. 28281. 357-4230, 7am-11pm.

Roommates

SpECIAL NEEDS CHILD CARE
Faculty couple looking for afterschool child care 3:30-6:30pm in Hillsborough for fun loving 16 year-old son with Down Syndrome. $14/hr. Male or female provider. Call 919-732-1680 or email sweir@unc.edu.

Rooms
ROOM AT gRANviLLE TOWERS: Need female to take over lease of a private room beginning in January 2011. great, convenient location. Call for more information. 252-714-8936.

Place Your DTH Classified
www.dailytarheel.com & click on “Classifieds”

ONLINE!

For Rent
FAIR HOUSINg
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. BEST DEAL iN TOWN! $400/mo. per bedroom in 6BR/5BA townhouse. 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 spbell48@live.com, 919933-0983, 919-451-8141.

www.heelshousing.com
ALL THE LINKS & INFO YOU NEED TO SURVIVE IN CHAPEL HILL.

NEED A PLACE TO LIVE? A GROCERY STORE? A LICENSE PLATE? A MECHANIC?

bAbySITTER NEEDED
Sitter needed for easy-going 12 and 9 yearold on MWF, 3-6pm for homework and activities. Must be reliable and have previous child care experience. Commitment thru May preferred. $15/hr. 919-265-4139. AFTERNOON BABYSiTTER NEEDED for a bright, fun 7 year-old girl. Starting between noon and 1pm, 2-5 days/wk, Durham. 919-357-6205. BABYSiTTER, DRivER. Thursdays 3-5:30pm. 8 year-old girl, Chapel Hill. Requires reliable car, good driving record, references. Call or email resume. tmotyka@mindspring.com, 919-824-5912.
CHiLD CARE, HOUSEHOLD CLEANiNg 3-6pm, M-F. Help needed for

HOROSCOPES
If January 10th is Your Birthday... On a day like today, in the year 49 B.C., Julius Caesar crossed the Rubicon: his point of no return. This year, you’ll cross your own Rubicon, learning to balance work and play. Redecorate, simplify, and take risks. Your case is different: You can always go back.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

2BR HOUSE CARRBORO: great duplex at 702-B North greensboro, just 1/2 mile from Weaver Street, 1 mile from Franklin Street, 1.5 miles from campus! 2 large bedrooms, 1.5 baths, deck and wooded back yard. Off street parking behind the house. Steps away from Wilson Park and bus stop. Available for June or later move in. 919-414-2724.

12 year-old boy plus household cleaning. Own car and references needed. $11/hr plus gas. Start date: now. 919-906-0105 or beckham@duke.edu.

Announcements 1 classifieds.crtr - Page 1 - Composite Announcements Announcements 3x4 2 for

Announcements

Announcements

The Daily Tar Heel office will be closed Monday, January 17th in honor of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day
Deadlines for Tuesday, January 18th Issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds: Thursday, January 13th at 3pm Line Classifieds: Friday, January 14th at noon

2 1 classifieds
get for
Daily Tar Heel Classifieds appear in print AND online...for one low price! Place your ad today at www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or call 919-962-0252 or email classifieds@unc.edu.

Deadlines for Wednesday, January 19th Issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds: Friday, January 14th at 3pm Line Classifieds: Tuesday, Jan. 18th at noon

We will re-open on Tuesday, January 18th at 8:30am
Student Legal servives SD 2009.crtr - Page 1 - Composite

...IT’S SOOO EASY!

Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 7 - Today’s challenges may make you nervous, but you’ll manage them with courage (or by using brute force, if necessary). Stretch any sore muscles. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 9 - Friends want you to take the lead. There’s clear sailing ahead. Take advantage of your spinnaker, and apply some color. Take benefits over cash. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 9 - it’s adventure time! You’re saving for a special experience. Lowering the thermostat saves more than money. Pile on blankets and sweaters. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is a 7 - Complete a major task. An opportunity for a new career course opens up. Believe in yourself and go for it. Others respect what you can do. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 7 - Do what you love, and love what you do. Be what you love, and love what you are. Enjoy small pleasures, like a child’s laughter, a perfect snowflake or hot cocoa. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 6 - Choose deeper or brighter colors. You have the advantage, whether you know it or not. You care for others and they care for you. This matters.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 6 - Clear out extra space so something new has room to grow. Challenge yourself to try something unfamiliar to create peace and beauty. Shake up old habits. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is an 8 - Don’t accept spam, virtual or otherwise. get good antivirus software, and consider trying Paul McCartney’s Meat-Free Monday. This lightens things up. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 9 - Accept a promising offer. Listen to the call of the wild and spend time outdoors, preferably with a loved one. There’s romance and laughter out there. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 7 - The mood has shifted, and you feel better. Your optimistic outlook is contagious. Look for harmony, and take advantage of outbursts of energy. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 7 - it’s a time to generate plans for new income. Write down your ideas and brainstorm with your friends. Ask them to look in your blind spots. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 7 - Take advantage of the day to live it like it was the last. You’re powerful, inventive and can heal old wounds. if it were the end, old stuff wouldn’t matter.

(c) 2011 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERviCES, iNC.

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The Daily Tar Heel

Sports

monday, january 10, 2011

21

Breland leads unC unC swim teams sweep to first aCC victory weekend competition
by lEAh CAmPbEll
staff writer

unC edges out Eagles, 84-83
by KElly PArsoNs
assistant sports editor

One point has been the deciding factor in each of the North Carolina women’s basketball team’s last two games, but Sunday against Boston College, the closely contested match went in favor of the Tar Heels. UNC fell to Georgia Tech 71-70 last week in the Tar Heels’ conference opener, but senior Jessica Breland’s 18 points against the Eagles helped WomEN’s propel North bAsKETbAll Carolina to unC 84 an 84-83 vicBC 83 tory against the Eagles. The Tar Heels led Boston College 47-38 at halftime and held a 17-point lead with 16 minutes left in the game. But during the next three and a half minutes, the Eagles outscored North Carolina 12-4. With just more than three and a half minutes left, a 3-pointer from Boston College’s Kristen Doherty cut UNC’s lead to two. Less than a minute later, guard Kerri Shields followed with yet another three to bring the Eagles within one. Shields hit four 3-pointers in a two-minute span while the Eagles played catch-up. Breland had the game-winning score with just more than minute and a half left, but with just an 84-81 lead, the Tar Heels walked thin ice for the rest of the game. With 21 seconds to go, senior point guard Cetera DeGraffenreid missed the front end of a one-and-one, and 19 seconds later senior guard Italee Lucas did the same. Despite the Tar Heels’ missed opportunities to increase the gap, a turnover and missed 3-pointers kept Boston College from coming back. North Carolina eked out its first conference win of the season and improved to 15-1 overall. In addition to her 18 points and

The North Carolina men’s and women’s swim teams swept the University mEN’s of Kentucky sWimmiNG and ACC-rival Clemson 121 C l e m s o n i n unC 173 their first home contests of the spring season WomEN’s on Saturday. sWimmiNG T h e m e n’s Clemson 109 and women’s unC 184 t e a m s c o m bined with the divers to win 27 of 32 total events and achieve the overall top-slot at the Koury Natatorium. The ninthranked men beat the Tigers 173-121 and topped the Wildcats 182-111. On the women’s side, UNC beat Clemson 184-109 and downed Kentucky 167.5-121.5. “It was a great afternoon of swimming,” head coach Rich DeSelm said. “We were well focused, and while perhaps not swimming as well as earlier in the year, the athletes understand that the training

trip takes a toll on their bodies.” For the men, senior Tyler Harris led the team with three wins in the 200- and 500-yard freestyle and the 200-yard individual medley. Tommy Wyher also boosted UNC’s score with a first-place finish in the 100-yard backstroke, and senior Vinny Pryor followed with a second-place finish in the 100-yard breaststroke. Wyher’s efforts were also crucial earlier in the afternoon as he competed in the winning 200-yard medley relay. “We all just stepped up as a team,” Pryor said. “Even though we were tired from all the training we knew we had a job to do and we got it done.” For the girls, senior Rebecca Kane was also a multi-event individual winner, sweeping all three sprint freestyle events. Another stronghold for the Tar Heels included junior captain Laura Moriarty in the 100- and 200-yard breaststroke and the 200-yard individual medley. “Laura is an All-American,”

DeSelm said. “She really shows her leadership for the team in training and in the pool.” DeSelm was proud of his teams’ victories, especially after coming off a nine-day training trip at the Florida Gulf Coast and a nonscored meet Tuesday against Penn State. The women have a two-week break from competition before traveling to Virgina on Jan. 22 for a dual meet. While the men will also swim against Virginia, they first have to conquer the teams at the Dallas Classic in Texas next Friday and Saturday. Eight North Carolina swimmers and one diver will compete against a field that includes Southern Methodist, Purdue, Southern California, Michigan and Florida. “We’ve got some real concrete things we want to accomplish,” DeSelm said. “The heart of our season is coming.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

unC grapplers drop pair
by miChAEl lANANNA Jessica Breland led the tar heels with 18 points in their win at Boston College. unC staved off a late eagles run to secure the 84-83 victory.
game-winning tip-in, Breland had nine rebounds and three steals. Lucas and DeGraffenreid combined for 27 points, and DeGraffenreid added seven steals.
dth file/allison russell staff writer

brEAK rECAP
Prior to Sunday’s win in Chestnut Hill, Mass., the Tar Heels had a successful four-game run during winter break. UNC closed out 2010 with wins against South Carolina, College of Charleston and Gardner-Webb, beating each opponent by at least 21 points. In the first game of the new

year, the Tar Heels hosted North Carolina Central and beat the Eagles 97-40. UNC’s 15-game unbeaten streak ended with a loss to Georgia Tech, despite an impressive performance from Lucas, who had a team-leading 21 points in the game. Lucas had another big game against Gardner-Webb when the 5-foot-8 guard registered 29 points in North Carolina’s 83-62 win. Lucas leads the team in scoring this season, averaging 18.2 points per game. Contact the sports editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

biG mEN
from page 22

little to show for it in the beginning. Zeller received a pass on the low block on UNC’s first trip down the floor after intermission, but promptly threw the ball out of bounds. The turnover was followed by a period where Henson and Zeller peppered the rim with close-range jumpers, hook shots and lay-ups, only to see each of the four attempts rim out of the basket. Zeller finally scored nearly five minutes into the half to end UNC’s 8:53 scoring drought. “It was (frustrating), but that’s

“We knew that we had to get it inside, and they started getting in foul trouble.”
TylEr zEllEr, unC forward
going to happen to a team,” Henson said. “You’re not going to shoot perfect every game.” From there, the Tar Heels’ frontcourt trio started to click. Zeller and Henson scored eight straight points, four of which came from Zeller free throws, to give UNC the lead with 3:15 to play. After Virginia tied the game on the next possession, it was Knox who put the Tar Heels ahead for good with a pair of free throws of his own. “We knew that we had to get it inside, and they started getting in foul trouble inside, which makes it even easier for us when their starters aren’t in,” Zeller said. Midway through their ACC opener Saturday afternoon, the Tar Heels went big. Then they went home — victorious. Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

Greeted by frigid temperatures and even stiffer competition, the North Carolina wrestling team had a less-than-pleasant weekend in northern territory. The trip WrEsTliNG began with a unC 8 19-17 loss at the rutgers 26 hands of Hofstra on Saturday and unC 17 culminated in a 28-6 beating at hofstra 19 No. 19 Rutgers the next day. “It was a rough trip,” coach C.D. Mock said. “We got up there Friday morning. There was a lot of snow, and our team didn’t wrestle very well at all against Hofstra, which is a team, to me, that we should have beaten on paper.” The Pride squeezed past the visiting Tar Heels in a see-saw affair that saw the opposing sides take five matches each. A Hofstra pin in the 133-pound

match with Pat Owens ultimately tipped the scales in the Pride’s favor. For the Tar Heels, freshman Corey Mock and senior Thomas Scotton continued their early-season successes, while redshirt sophomore team captain Nick Shields appeared in his first dual meet since suffering a season-ending injury early last season. While UNC fared worse at Rutgers, Mock was pleased with the effort he saw against a team that sent four ranked wrestlers to the mat on Sunday. “Today I felt like we wrestled actually pretty well,” Mock said. “All of our guys wrestled for seven minutes, and they wrestled hard. We just wrestled a much better team than we are, and we got beat by the better team.” A bright spot for UNC was freshman Antonio Giorgio’s performance. Giorgio picked up a 9-3 decision in the 184-pound match. “He’s fun to watch,” Scotton

said. “For a big guy, he can do some moves where I’m like, ‘Man, I can’t believe he moves like that.’ He’s knocking on the door. He’ll definitely progress as the season moves forward.” The win for Giorgio came a day after he secured a technical fall against Hofstra in the first 197pound match of his career. The freshman has compiled a 14-9 record thus far. The only other Tar Heel decision came immediately after Giorgio’s win. Redshirt freshman Zac Bennett won his 197-pound bout against Michael Wagner, 3-1. The Tar Heels (4-4) will have a shot at redemption Saturday when they host No. 12 Virginia Tech and Clarion at Carmichael Arena. “We need to work hard this week,” Giorgio said. “We’re putting in way too much time to not be winning these matches.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

Graduation speaker

games
© 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

Harvard professor E.O. Wilson will be the speaker at the Class of 2011 graduation. See pg. 1 for story.

No dough for snow
The Town of Chapel Hill already spent its budget for dealing with snow. 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.

Don’t ask, don’t tell
The path for a former ROTC cadet is unclear after the policy’s repeal. See pg. 9 for story.

Solution to 12-8-10 puzzle

A bigger role
The speaker of Student Congress takes leadership in ASG. See pg. 14 for story.

Extra! Extra!
UNC’s Greek community is now putting out a weekly newspaper. See pg. 17 for story.

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PaGE 22

SportsMonday
www.dailytarheel.com
Men’s basketbaLL Virginia 56 UnC 62 woMen’s basketbaLL Boston College 83 UnC 84 by jonatHan jones
sports editor

The Daily Tar Heel
monday, january 10, 2011
wrestLing rutgers 26 UnC 8

SCOREBOARD

Tar Heels win sloppy ACC opener
“I feel like I’ve been inside the cookie jar, the cookie store... and stole every cookie out of the jar." roy wiLLiaMs, UnC CoaCh

UNC overcomes 9-minute scoring drought in comeback
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Basketball games that come down to the wire are typically decided by the team that wants it more. North Carolina’s ACC season opener against Virginia on Saturday was not one of those Men’s games. basketbaLL The two ACC squads struggled Virginia 56 with sub-27 percent shooting in the UnC 62 second half before the Tar Heels pulled away in the final minute, winning 62-56 in Charlottesville. “I feel like I’ve been inside the cookie jar, the cookie store, and stole every cookie out of the jar and stole every cookie out of the store and I want to get out of town as fast as I can,” UNC coach Roy Williams said. “It was one of the ugliest W’s I’ve ever been involved with.” For most of the game, the Tar Heels and Cavaliers looked like two one-armed boxers battling in the ring. While UNC did orchestrate a comeback after trailing by 11 in the second half, it did so with 7-for-26 shooting. Starting at the 5:01 mark, junior forward Tyler Zeller hit two sets of free throws on back-to-back UNC possessions to knot the game at 50. John Henson gave UNC its first lead since 3:56 in the first half when his drive from the top of the key and finger roll put the Tar Heels up by two. North Carolina staved off a couple of Jontel Evans’ drives with the help of a clutch rejection by Harrison Barnes and several free throws after the Cavaliers began fouling in desperation. “It was a big play for us,” Williams said. “I didn’t want to let Jontel go in there and lay it up twice in a row like we did. We didn’t want to give up the 3 or give them a lay-up that quickly either.” UNC went 8:53 without a basket during a period that spanned both halves. In that time, Virginia posted 11 points while North Carolina missed 13 shots and committed six fouls. “Unfortunately, it’s not the first time we’ve done that,” Zeller said. “We’ve done it a couple times. We knew at that point and time we had to do better and start making shots.” UNC improved its defense out of intermission and held the home team to eight points in the first eight minutes of the frame. Zeller put in the Tar Heels’ first basket of the half at 15:03 to end the drought. But UNC really made up the margin from the freethrow line. The Tar Heels went 17-for-22 in the second half from the stripe after the Cavaliers committed 15 fouls. “For the most part I thought our positioning was pretty good,” Virginia coach Tony Bennett said. “When we trapped I thought we were really aggressive and we talk about position and not getting stretched. They’re a physical team and they’re big and they keep coming at you and because we were a little outsized we probably picked up some, but there were some tough calls. That’s part of it.” Zeller led UNC with 12 points and was the only Tar Heel in double figures. Virginia had four players with 10 or more points, with freshman KT Harrell posting 13. Henson, who shoots 35 percent from the line, was once again held out late in the game. He played only 20 minutes for UNC — shorter than any other starter from either team. He continued to have his hand wrapped after injuring his thumb against Illinois on Nov. 30. “I’m going to stop wearing the tape next game,” Henson said. “We just had it one more game. It’s fine. I don’t know about the minutes though, I don’t look at that.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

Forwards come up big
by aaron taube
assistant sports editor

dth/laUren mCCay

Justin watts is stuffed by Virginia’s Kt harrell, but the tar heels managed to rally for a 62-56 victory. though harrell led all scorers with 13 points, both teams shot below 27 percent in the second period.

dth/laUren mCCay

tyler Zeller goes up for a close-range shot at UVa. his four clutch free throws tied the game late in the second half.

CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Go big or go home. It’s an aphorism repeated by UNC-Chapel Hill students on Franklin Street numerous times each weekend. And though the slogan has justified more than a few ill-advised decisions over the years, it was good advice for the UNC men’s basketball team during halftime of its 62-56 win at Virginia on Saturday afternoon. “Just getting the ball inside, that’ll open it up for everybody because they were double-teaming,” UNC forward John Henson said. “Just getting some easy buckets, and just kind of build around that. And that’s what happened.” At the time, the Tar Heels trailed the Cavaliers 37-30 and had not made a basket for the past three minutes and 56 seconds. Of equal concern, Henson and Tyler Zeller, the team’s starting forwards and two of its three lead-

ing scorers, had taken just two shot attempts during the final nine minutes of the half. The Cavs outscored UNC 19-6 during that stretch. Those nine minutes were a sharp departure from the beginning of the game, when Henson, Zeller and back-up power forward Justin Knox attempted shots on eight of UNC’s first 15 possessions to help the Tar Heels build a 22-13 advantage. UNC lost its poise when the Cavaliers started coming back, and a spate of turnovers caused the Tar Heels to start settling for quick, outside jumpers instead of pushing the ball to its big men in the paint. “The first eight or ten minutes, we were executing and then all of the sudden we just started turning the ball over and we just got ugly,” UNC coach Roy Williams said. The Tar Heels opened the second half with a new mindset, but had

see big Men, page 21

Winter sports recap

north Carolina bests Tennessee in wild bowl game
by Louie HorvatH
senior writer

NASHVILLE, Tenn. – T.J. Yates got his storybook ending, after all. In t h e Fr a n k l i n FootbaLL American Mortgage Music UnC 30 City Bowl, Yates looked tennessee 27 as if he let his chance get away when Dwight Jones 2 oVertimes let Yates’ 4th down hurl fall incomplete with 1:36 remaining. But Yates got a second opportunity with 31 seconds remaining, and he drove the Tar Heels 57 yards to set up Casey Barth for a field goal, en route to an otherworldly 30-27 double-overtime win against Tennessee. When Jones dropped the 4th-and-20 pass, Yates wondered if he had thrown the final ball of his college career. “A lot of guys on offense didn’t think we’d get another chance, and I was one of them,” Yates said. “I was coming off the field thinking the game was over, but we had two timeouts and the defense could give us a shot.” The defense held serve, stifling three

Volunteer runs for a loss of 1 yard, setting the stage for a dramatic ending. Dramatic may be an understatement, as referee Dennis Lipski announced the “game is over” with UNC losing 20-17 and no time left on the clock. A lengthy review later, Lipski gave the Tar Heels a five-yard penalty and one second. Barth put the field goal down the middle, sending the game to overtime. The defense came up large in overtime, as Quan Sturdivant picked off a Tyler Bray pass to get UNC the chance to win with a field goal, which they did three plays later. The Volunteers were able to move the ball through the air after safety Deunta Williams fractured his right fibula in the first quarter, connecting on long balls of 29 and 45 yards. “He’s one of our leaders,” junior defensive tackle Quinton Coples said. “His injury took a toll on us, as far as him being out and injured.” Lost in the final 16 seconds of regulation were the contributions of the game’s MVP. Running back Shaun Draughn took home

the award with 160 yards on 23 carries. “Shaun had a great night,” UNC coach Butch Davis said. “It was great to see him back healthy, 100 percent able to run.” Draughn got a sizeable chunk of that on one run in the first quarter, when he ran right, and the offensive line cleared every Vol out, leaving Draughn staring at just Janzen Jackson in the way of the end zone. “ T he run that I had in the first half, it was perfect,” Draughn said. “They blocked it up perfect. They parted, and there was just one more person to beat.” Beat him Draughn did. He cut back toward the middle of the field, leaving Jackson on the ground, having grasped at nothing but air. “We missed him all year long, but he sure came through tonight like a complete champion,” Davis said. Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

For full stories from the music City Bowl, visit dailytarheel.com/sports.

Casey Barth is all smiles after his game-winning field goal gave UnC a 30-27 victory against tennessee in the music City Bowl in nashville.

dth/will Cooper

Twitter
Football coach Butch Davis will remain at the helm of the program in 2011, according to a post on the team’s official Twitter on Dec. 19. “Butch Davis will be UNC’s coach in 2011. Lots of false rumors circulating in wake of Carolina’s recruiting success,” @TarHeelFootball said. Team spokesman Kevin Best said the revelation is nothing new and was confirmed on Nov. 18 at a UNC Board of Trustees meeting.

Texas
UNC was 1-1 against ranked teams entering its match against Texas at Greensboro Coliseum. The men’s basketball team climbed back from a 10-point hole to go up by one point with 1:51 remaining in the game thanks to Dexter Strickland and Kendall Marshall combining for seven points. But with 1.4 seconds left, Texas guard Cory Joseph buried a jumper in Strickland’s face, giving Texas the win, 78-76.

Tough loss
The North Carolina women’s basketball team earned its first loss of the season Jan. 6 in Atlanta, when the Tar Heels fell to Georgia Tech 71-70. UNC held a seven-point lead with 1:40 left in the game, but failed to score again in the conference-opening loss. The Tar Heels entered the game ranked No. 8 in the country while the Yellow Jackets were unranked.

Transfer
After being suspended for the upcoming baseball season due to academic reasons, sophomore outfielder Brian Goodwin has decided to transfer to Miami Dade College, team spokesman Dave Schmidt confirmed Jan. 3. Goodwin would have had to wait until after his junior season at UNC to be eligible for the MLB First-Year Player Draft, but community college players can be drafted at any time.

For the full story go to our blog, From the press Box, at dailytarheel.com.

For full stories from the texas game, visit dailytarheel.com/sports.

For a wrap-up of games from the break, go to page 21. For photos from the break, go to page 18.

For the full story go to our blog, From the press Box, at dailytarheel.com.

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