VOLuME 118, iSSuE 132

The Daily Tar Heel
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Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

friday, january 14, 2011

$575 MiLLiOn
sports | page 5
HOkieS HanDleD
the tar heels fell behind early but pulled out another ugly win. read the story and visit dailytarheel.com/multimedia to view a photo gallery.

ThE unC-SySTEM budgET haS bEEn CuT by

$405 MiLLiOn
nExT yEar aLOnE.
COuLd bE CuT by ThE STaTE in ThE

in ThE paST ThrEE yEarS.

Strauss to lead unC global
Carney passes on finalists after cut
by C. Ryan baRbeR
University editor

diversions | online
‘CHillGaZe’
san Francisco band young Prisms blends two cult genres — chillwave and shoegaze — for their debut album “Friends for now.” read the review in the dive blog.

university | page 3
DOn’t tOUCH tHat File
Computers that access the internet in residence halls will be scanned for file-sharing programs next week. the service will not search for specific files, but will notify users of the dangers of illegal sharing.

JOIN THE DTH
the daily tar heel will host an information session for students interested in working this semester. Come to the dth newsroom at 151 e. rosemary st. on tuesday at 5:30 p.m.

CONTEST
think your room is the coolest on campus? send in a photo of your dorm room or apartment for the chance to win $150 or first pick in the UnC housing lottery. visit on.fb.me/dPixts for more information.

this day in history
JAN. 14, 1960… senior eddie Maynard is fined $10 for wearing a mask at an attempted “panty raid” on women’s dorms that lasted more than two hours.

Today’s weather
278° Kelvin h 41, l 22

Saturday’s weather
Partly cloudy, like a good wheat ale h 47, l 28

index
police log ........................ 2 calendar ............................ 2 nation and world ............ 4 crossword ...................... 11 opinion ............................. 12

Both emerged from the applicant pool as candidates resolved to “live and breathe” the University’s endeavors to become a destination for global scholarship. And after interviews with the two finalists for associate provost for UNC Global, Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Bruce Carney came to his decision. “But I hesitated,” Carney Ron Strauss wrote in a memdth/jArrArd Cole took on more orandum sent new UnC-system President thomas ross (center) absorbs the numbers presented at his first Board of Governors meeting. Thursday to the responsibility International as chief Affairs Advisory international C o u n c i l , a officer. group of 37 DTH ONLINE: explore what a 15 The University system had originally by taRini paRti officials charged with guiding the percent cut could mean for the UnC stAte & nAtionAl editor University’s global initiatives. been preparing for cuts between 5 and system. Carney said he was nearly ready At its first meeting of the year 10 percent. But in a recent memo to to extend an offer. But in the end, Thursday, the governing body of the chancellors, new UNC-system President “We’ve got a train wreck coming,” said he decided that the appropriate UNC system welcomed a new year and Thomas Ross told universities to prepare board member John Davis during the candidate was not a finalist from a new president. for cuts up to 15 percent. meeting. the internal search but rather his But wished for a new economy. In the last three years, the system has Chancellors are expected to present neighbor inside South Building. With a $3.7 billion expected state bud- cut a total of $575 million, 23 percent in strategies to accomplish a 15 percent In a move that was symptomatic of the state’s looming $3.7 billion get shortfall and thousands of positions expenses and nearly 900 administrative level of reduction to Ross this month. shortfall and budget cuts, Carney and course sections systemwide on the positions. “ This is huge,” said N.C. State looked instead to Dr. Ron Strauss, chopping block, the UNC-system Board Another 15 percent cut this year University Chancellor Randy Woodson. the executive associate provost who of Governors is bracing for the worst and would mean a $405 million reduction in “We are trying to prepare ourselves has served as interim chief internagearing up to protect the academic core a single year — most of which will come tional officer for more than a year. see CUtS, PAGe 4 of its institutions. from the academic side. “In a time when I’m asking other units to cut and cut at some fairly deep levels, I didn’t think adding another senior administrative posiHow will budget cuts affect academics in the UNC system? tion, good as it is, was really a good The potential losses with a 15 percent cut have not been released. If the budget was cut by 5 or 10 percent, it is estimated that the UNC idea,” said Carney, who could not system could lose the following: reveal the names of the two finaltotal positions cut faculty cut course sections cut ists. “In the end, I have a really good person doing the job.” 900 400 2,750 The decision came in the wake of an additional 2.5 percent budget cut Gov. Bev Perdue imposed on all state agencies, which some interpreted as 2,000 1,000 6,400 an attempt to dull the steep cuts projected for the 2011-12 fiscal year. SOURCE: THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA DTH/RYAN KURTZMAN Although Perdue did not specify the UNC system as part of those cuts, system president Thomas Ross and his predecessor, Erskine Bowles, endorsed them. Citing the timing of the cuts, Chancellor Holden Thorp imposed a permanent campuswide cut of 5 percent effective July 1. “If you give back two-and-a-half and now works as the director by Melvin baCkMan AssistAnt University editor percent in the middle of the year, of libraries at the Moses Brown Eight years ago, Ruffin Priest was School, a small private school in that’s the same thing as having 5 a librarian in training who couldn’t Providence, R.I. percent,” he said on Tuesday. find the books she needed. A hiring freeze joined the 2.5 perAlthough the graphic novel has The graduate student in the become a more respected literary cent state budget cut, though Carney School of Information and Library form in the time since she left the said it did not affect his decision Science was researching graphic University, Priest still wishes she making, as the position was deemed novels — the lengthier, more in- had access to the books during her critical and the recruitment and depth cousins of comic books — for time at the school. search for the position began before her thesis, but many of the titles Jan. 3 — an exclusion to the freeze. “It would’ve been convenient she sought weren’t at UNC. With the task of leading the and validating to the research I When Priest had trouble find- was doing,” she said. University’s global initiatives ing the books at the University, added to Strauss’s workload, Matthew Wood, a graduate she had to venture to Rosemary student at the school, has gotten Carney and associate provosts Street, the former home of Second to experience the collection firstDwayne Pinkne y and Carol Foundation Bookstore. Tresolini have absorbed some of hand. He simply stumbled upon There, the manager would allow it one day while working in the his previous responsibilities. her to browse the shelves, preview- school’s library. “I am where the rubber meets ing books to her heart’s content. the road,” said Strauss, who serves “I looked over to my left and saw “Gracious was an understate- these bookshelves full of graphic on a number of committees and ment,” she said. sees patients each Tuesday at the novels,” he said. Ultimately, she was limited by UNC Craniofacial Center. He wrote his first masters thesis what she could afford. “I was hoping to have a little on the form of composite art that Rebecca Vargha, an instructor in features combinations of words less on my plate,” he added. “Now I the school who came to UNC two and pictures. He found the colhave a feast.” years prior, saw something wrong lection useful for his research but Strauss, who earned a salary of in Priest’s plight. Since then, she returns on occasion to browse it at $238,842 in 2009-10, said he will has built a collection of graphic his leisure. receive a stipend for the added role. novels in the school’s library in Barring Strauss’s departure, “It’s something that I keep comManning Hall. Carney said the search for an assoing back to,” he said. As of this year, the collection ciate provost for UNC Global will Wood said he finds UNC’s numbers about 800 works and stash of graphic novels impresnot begin anew for at least another has been growing at 100 works sive because it has many of the year as the University looks to escape per year in each of the past eight medium’s must-have works, from treacherous financial waters. Officials years. have long looked to the 2011-12 fiscal Alan Moore’s “Watchmen” to Art dth/jessie lowe year as particularly dire with federal Vargha said she has an appreci- Spiegelman’s “Maus.” ation for the medium and the way He recommends it to his rebecca vargha sits with a selection of books from UnC’s graphic novel stimulus funding and a state sales it helps her thoroughly understand friends when they want to find collection, housed in Manning hall. vargha is the curator of the books. tax set to expire at the June 30 end a book’s characters. of the current fiscal year. out if graphic novels are for them, Among her favorite works in the although he sometimes has trouble in the series was checked out 14 particularly drawn to it. A first generation immigrant, times alone between March and “They love the graphic novels,” Strauss said he feels an intrinsic collection are the collected strips finding works himself. she said. “That’s their favorite part connection with the University’s of classic series like “Tintin” and “The Walking Dead,” a graphic November 2010. Vargha says the collection is not of the library. That and the egg efforts to reach out to the world. As “Prince Valiant.” novel series that is the inspira“I’m a big believer in ‘a picture tion for the AMC television show just popular among students. When chairs.” chief international officer, Strauss is worth a thousand words,’” she of the same name, is perpetu- children with Carolina Kids Camp will seek to establish more interContact the University Editor said. ally checked-out when he looks visit the library during the summer at university@dailytarheel.com. see UnC GlObal, PAGe 4 Priest has long since left UNC, for it on shelves. The ninth book months, she says the campers are

budget shortfall expected to jeopardize sta∞ng, course selection

5%

10%

instructor brings comic relief to unC

2

friday, january 14, 2011

News
ta ke one dai l y

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DAILY DOSE

Photos of the week

fox shoots hunter with own gun
onsider him outfoxed. A Belarus hunter was wounded when the fox he was attempting to kill shot him with his own gun, allowing it to escape. The man, who is in the hospital with a leg wound, had wounded the animal from a distance. But the two scuffled when he approached to finish it off with the butt of his rifle. “The animal fiercely resisted and in the struggle accidentally pulled the trigger with its paw,” a prosecutor from the Grodno region said, according to media reports. The picturesque region in northwestern Belarus, bordering Poland, is popular for fox hunting.
NOTED. Sheriff officials in Florida determined it was one of their own deputies who had stolen almost $5,000 from their evidence room. The deputy stole the money, seized in criminal investigations, and refilled the envelope with paper towels. DNA evidence on the envelope and towels linked the deputy to the theft. QUOTED. “I just don’t like Slater.” — an angry customer to the owner of a Chicago area sports bar, after allegedly smashing a framed photo of Mario Lopez hanging on the bathroom wall. Lopez played jock A.C. Slater on the 1990s television series “Saved by the Bell.” The man left after another person paid $11 to replace the picture frame.

SARAH FRIER

STEVEN NORTON
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bj dWORAk, lAuREN mccAy
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C

fROm sTaff anD wIRE REPORTs

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jARRARd cOlE

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EmIly EVANS, jENNy SmITH

PARIS FlOWE

Town leaders and officials of Ram Development company break ground at a Jan. 5 ceremony for the 140 west franklin development.

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zAcH EVANS, RAcHEl ScAll

coMMUNiTY cAleNDAr
ToDAY
Three days of Asian art: unc hosts the 50th annual southeast conference of the association for asian studies, featuring workshops, film and book exhibitions and a keynote speech about early chinese photography. Time: friday to sunday location: fedEx global Education center A cappella and chicken: unc’s best buddies and Pi Kappa Phi fraternity host a chicken wing dinner, with proceeds going to disability awareness. The achordants will perform at 7 p.m. Time: 6 p.m. location: Pi Kappa Phi house, 216 Rosemary st. late-night art showcase: about two dozen art galleries and businesses stay open late for shopping during the second friday art walk. Enjoy music and socialize with fellow art lovers. maps will be available at each stop. Time: 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. location: various locations throughout chapel hill and carrboro

lINNIE gREENE
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AllySON bATcHElOR

sATUrDAY
Arboretum tour: follow experienced tour guides through the coker arboretum. Time: 11 a.m. location: coker arboretum Freedom exhibition: The hillsborough arts council debuts an exhibition of photos and images depicting the civil rights struggle in Orange county. Time: 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. location: hillsborough arts council gallery, 220 s. churton st., hillsborough love language show: Raleigh indie rockers The love language, winners of Dive’s best local album of 2010, come to cat’s cradle. Time: 9 p.m. location: cat’s cradle, 300 E. main st., carrboro

Time: 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. location: ackland art museum book reading: author abigail Dewitt reads from her latest novel, “Dogs.” Time: 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. location: flyleaf books, 752 martin luther King Jr. blvd.

➤ The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered. ➤ Corrections for front-page errors will be printed on the front page. Any other incorrect information will be corrected on page 3. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories. ➤ Contact Managing Editor Steven Norton at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.
mail: P.O. box 3257, chapel hill, nc 27515 Office: 151 E. Rosemary st. sarah frier, Editor-in-chief, 962-4086 advertising & business, 962-1163 news, features, sports, 962-0245 One copy per person; additional copies may be purchased at The Daily Tar heel for $.25 each. Please report suspicious activity at our distribution racks by e-mailing dth@dailytarheel.com © 2011 DTh media corp. all rights reserved

a snowplow clears a pathway on mccorkle Place on Tuesday morning. classes prior to 11 a.m. were canceled due to poor weather.

DTh/ERIn hull

MoNDAY
Free ice skating: celebrate national skate Day with free ice skating lessons and exhibitions Time: 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. location: Triangle sportsPlex, 101 meadowlands Drive, hillsborough Pay tribute to king: ‘he was a Poem, he was a song’ honors martin luther King Jr. through poetry, spoken word and jazz music. Time: 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. location: sonja haynes stone center Theatre
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.

Visit dailytarheel.com/multimedia to view the photos of the week.

Police log
n A 22-year-old Chapel Hill man was charged with peeping at 3:09 p.m. Wednesday at 65 Hamilton Road, according to Chapel Hill police reports. Antonio Aleman-Hernandez was charged after police said he knocked on a door and looked through the mail slot into an apartment, reports state. He was cited for the offense and released. n Someone smashed the windshield of a black 2004 Chevrolet Tracker with a hammer between 11 p.m. Tuesday and 11:25 a.m. Wednesday at 1250 Ephesus Church Road, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The person caused $150 worth

of damage, reports state.
n Someone stole a $110 North Face backpack containing $810 worth of electronics from Beta Theta Pi fraternity house between 8 p.m. Tuesday and 8 a.m. Wednesday at 114 S. Columbia St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n A 29-year-old Chapel Hill man was charged for possession of drug paraphernalia at 3:25 p.m. Wednesday at 723 Saluda Court, according to Chapel Hill police reports. Kirkland Stringer Walston was cited and released after being found with drug paraphernalia within his reach, reports state.

sUNDAY
Vintage country music: listen to live country music from the 1920s through the 1950s and learn about the original artists of each song.

The Daily Tar Heel
Campus Briefs
Today is last day students can add courses to schedule

Top News

friday, january 14, 2011

3

Today is the last day students are able to add courses to their academic schedules. Today is also the last day to register. Registration after today will By NiCK aNDErSEN only be granted by the deans of the Senior Writer respective schools under special A meeting meant to draw feedcircumstances. back on a draft of the University’s new academic plan from undergraduate student leaders evolved Sophomore Teter named into a more nuanced discussion Cheerwine ‘Czar’ for UNC on academic culture and policy Cheerwine named Carrie Teter, a Thursday evening. The meeting — one of many sophomore, the ‘Czar of Chillocity,’ a position devoted to publicize that the academic plan steering the Salisbury-based drink at the committee has held with campus stakeholders for input on the University. Teter is the second student to fill plan’s development — was espethe position. She will take over for cially important to the committee, junior Lauren Odom, who was the said Sue Estroff, the committee’s co-chairwoman. ‘czar’ for 2010. “Of all of the people we’ve met The contest was decided in early December after contestants submit- with, I consider you to be the most ted videos. To view Teter’s winning important group,” Estroff told the collection of more than 20 campus video, visit CheerwineCzar.com. leaders, including student body president Hogan Medlin and at Society seeks nominations least two potential candidate’s in for University history award this year’s election. “This plan is really about you,” The North Caroliniana Society she said. is seeking for nominations for the The academic plan will set William Steven Powell Award, the tone for the University’s next which honors a UNC senior for decade of financial and academic contribution to the understanding of the University’s history. Nominating letters accompanied by a transcript and resume can be sent to the Powell Award Committee in the care of Dr. H. G. Jones at C.B. 3930, Room 506, Wilson Library. Nominations are due March 18. The award will be presented at the organization’s yearly meeting in the spring. The winner will be honored with a plaque to be displayed in the Reading Room of the North Carolina Collection in Wilson Library.

Academic plan draws input Scan to
Students reflect on future of unC
policy decisions. The last plan, completed in 2003, played a highly influential role in the development of such popular initiatives as the first-year seminar program and the construction of the FedEx Global Education Center, among other changes. The first draft of the new plan was released in November. A revised draft was released Wednesday. Estroff will present the final version of the plan at the Board of Trustees meeting later this month with Bill Andrews, associate dean of the college of arts and sciences and the other committee co-chairman. “This is our long range plan to guide the University’s academic programs and priorities,” said administrative assistant David Bevevino. Thursday’s meeting sought to involve undergraduate students in the drafting process, but the evening focused on more complicated issues of campus diversity, student access to professional schools and the apparent inevitability of population growth on campus.

“We’re already in trouble, and we just have to hold tight. This is the beginning of the conversation, not the end.”
SUE ESTroFF, ACAdeMiC PlAn CoMMittee Co-ChAirWoMAn
“I’m concerned with how can you begin to actually accommodate all students,” said sophomore Justin Huang. Huang and others also questioned language in the plan promoting a fast track four-year bachelor’s to master’s program and ease of entry to professional school. “At my orientation, we were told that Carolina didn’t have a pre-law path or a pre-med path so you wouldn’t get stuck in a narrow focus,” said junior Camile Jones. “I’m curious about what’s so different about this new idea.” Other students expressed concern that the plan’s proposed changes to the undergraduate academic experience — improved advising, universal access to first year seminars and enhanced interdisciplinary opportunities — were too focused on certain high achieving sectors of the student body. “I don’t really see a lot of attention given to students taking a non-traditional route to college,” said junior Lily Roberts, co-chairwoman of the student government academic affairs committee. Thursday’s discussion could spur further adjustments to the plan before the final draft is released. “Meeting with students is the best cure I know for malaise and thinking the world is going to hell,” Estroff said. And although the University faces some harsh budgetary decisions in the coming months, Estroff said she is certain that the plan’s vision of the future will ring true. “We’re already in trouble, and we just have to hold tight,” she said. “This is the beginning of the conversation, not the end.” Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

notify illegal sharers
By PaULa SELiGSoN
StAFF Writer

unC’s method to start in dorms
Beginning Tuesday, computers accessing the Internet in residence halls will automatically be scanned for file-sharing programs. The Network Access Control service will scan for file sharing programs such as BitTorrent and LimeWire. If the service detects a file-sharing program, a pop-up message will notify him of the dangers of illegal sharing and ways to securely use the program. Network access will not be suspended and no legal action can be taken against the student, as the program cannot be used as criminal evidence. “What we detect with this service in no way, shape or form results in a meeting with security,” Ryan Turner, senior network engineer for ITS, said. “If we detect peer-topeer, there’s not going to be a violation created.” The new function, which cannot search for specific files, will be used merely as a preventative measure, said Chris Williams, ResNET program director “It’s like there’s one of these flashing speed limit signs, and you’re going 40 miles per hour. You can go 35, or you can go 40. It’s up to you to decide what to do. It just tells you,” he said. “If you want to ignore it, then go for it, it’s your personal computer. You have to take responsibility with what you want to do for it. “We’re just trying to provide some information.” In all residence halls, the program currently checks for anti-virus and firewall software to allow a computer onto the campus network. Williams said the new measure will speed up Internet connections since illegal file-sharing impedes the UNC network by using bandwidth. The University, after testing the program at the School of Dentistry, extended it to Cobb. “Last year, because we’ve implemented NAC, we were able to increase the speeds for all the students that connect to the network,” he said. “They went to about 25Mb connections from 10Mb. That’s a huge increase, and beyond what most students get at any other university.” UNC is required by U.S. copyright law to hold users of the campus network accountable for copyright infringement. Those cases cannot be initiated through the notification program. “We encounter weekly issues with students having copyright complaints filed against them from various media organizations, including the MPAA and the RIAA,” said Stan Waddell, executive director for information security at ITS, in reference to the Motion Picture Association of America and the Recording Industry Association of America. If a student is found illegally sharing files, the first offense leads to a loss of network access until completion of a training course and a meeting with ITS security officials. A second offence leads to a longer loss of network access and a referral to Honor Court. Processing copyright complaints had been costing UNC about $40,000 per year of late, but the use of Network Access Control in target areas has coincided with a decrease in complaints. ITS officials said media targets universities for copyright infringement because campuses with a high-volume of Internet users often provide exceptionally large bandwidths. The University of Michigan-Ann Arbor, a peer institution of UNC, implemented a similar program in 2007 called “Be Aware You’re Uploading,” which successfully cut down on outside complaints of illegal file sharing. The university reported that 72 percent of violations came from residence halls. Jim Gogan, director of networking for ITS, said he is optimistic about the new service. “In the past it’s been very reactive. We’d get the copyright violation notices. We’d have to track down students and say, ‘The recording industry or the motion picture folks saw that you were sharing this stuff illegally,’” he said. “What we want to do now is be more proactive.” Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

LOOKinG fOr ‘BarGainS, HOnEy’

Build a Block plans to build house during MLK weekend
Build a Block, the humanity group that builds homes for the less fortunate, is seeking 240 volunteers to build a home in three day over the Martin Luther King Jr. Day weekend. The group hopes to build a home in three days instead of the normal three weeks and will work from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. today through Sunday in an attempt to accomplish the task. Chancellor Holden Thorp and his wife, Patti, will make an appearance at the project on Saturday shortly after noon.

sporTs Briefs

Four Tar Heels picked in Major League Soccer Draft
Four seniors from the North Carolina men’s soccer team parlayed their run to the NCAA semifinals into professional careers Thursday in Baltimore. Defenders Jalil Anibaba and Eddie Ababio were selected in the first round of the three-round MLS SuperDraft, while midfielders Stephen McCarthy and Michael Farfan were selected in the second. “I feel like my hard work has paid off and my coaches’ vision of me playing at the next level at a defensive position looks like it’s paid off,” said Ababio, who was selected 18th by the Colorado Rapids. “It’s been an honor to play for Carolina. I love UNC with all my heart. Moving on is really hard for me.” For the full story, visit dailytarheel.com blog From the Press Box.

dth/erin hull

olene loFrese, a 2010 unC graduate, who works as a personal shopper for J. Crew, looks through the shoes at the sale. Most of these shoes are usually $300, she explained. loFrese was there with Angela Ballaro, her future mother-in-law, who said she was looking for “bargains, honey.” J. Crew is holding its regional Warehouse Sale from Jan. 7 to Jan. 23 at university Mall. the sale features current and past season sample-quality items such as shoes and clothes. Shoes can be purchased for $20, dresses for $15 and shirts for $10. there are items for men, women and children. People crowded the store armed with large garbage bags to fill with the sale items.

J

CiTy Briefs

Grady Brown Elementary ranked 50th in Pepsi contest
Grady Brown Elementary in Hillsborough has until Feb. 1 to advance its ranking from 50th to 10th or higher in the Pepsi Refresh Project to build a playground to replace its set of monkey bars and parallel bars next to a 40-year-old cracked blacktop lot. The school entered Pepsi’s Refresh Project competition in hopes of winning $50,000 to build the new playground. After three months of submission, the school was notified that Pepsi had selected the project as one of 1,000 to compete for the top 10 slots in order to win the $50,000 grant. Supporters more than 13 years old can vote three times a day at the Pepsi Refresh website.

Events honor Martin Luther King, jr.
By CoriNNE WHiTE aND oLivia BarroW
StAFF WriterS

In Chapel Hill, the memory and dreams of Martin Luther King Jr. are alive. Children, students and adults can all celebrate his spirit at community events beginning Monday.

UNC celebrating all week
The University will host activities beginning on Sunday and going through Friday. This year’s theme is “Race … American Dilemma?” “What we’re really meaning is that the color line isn’t just a problem of the 20th century,” coordinator Lisle Bull said. And Sunday’s 26th Annual University/Community Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Banquet has sold out. More than 400 people will attend. Monday, a University holiday, will be emphasized as a day for service. Students are encouraged to get involved and give back to the community. CNN anchor Soledad O’Brien will give the 30th Annual Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Lecture on Wednesday. She will be the first Latina speaker for the lecture and was picked for her involvement with CNN’s program “Black in America,” a documentary series

about the culture of U.S. black families. “We’re bringing in Soledad to see if the news is restoring (King’s) dream,” Bull said. “Is Martin Luther King’s dream of a world where race is not a significant predictor of opportunity promoted or thwarted by the 24-hour news cycle?” Terrence Roberts of the Little Rock Nine will recount his experience at Union Auditorium Thursday, and a panel called “MLK, Today: Aid in Development in Central and East Africa” will host a diverse panel of speakers including professors Ralph Byrns and Julius Nyang’oro the same day. The University will hold 15 events total.

NAACP and spoken word performances. The march will end at First Baptist Church. Benjamin Chavis will be the keynote speaker for the 11 a.m. service at the church. A long-time activist, he was one of the Wilmington 10 and a former president of the national NAACP. He was also the central figure in Timothy Tyson’s book “Blood Done Sign My Name,” Laws said. “He reflects the legacy of Dr. King in his tenacity in social justice,” Laws said. “There have been many blows he has had to overcome. “He has remained true to the face of justice, which is a neverending fight.”

duced by the Peoples Channel, Chapel Hill’s public access channel.

Mini peace-making camp
The Carrboro ArtsCenter is offering its first holiday mini-camp for children to remember King’s message. The all-day arts camp, held Monday, will have a peace-making theme inspired by King’s proclamations of peace and unity, said Shirlette Ammons, the children’s on-site arts manager. “This is our first time trying it,” Ammons said. “We hope it works. We do mini-camps normally on teacher workdays.” Three instructors will lead three-hour residencies on ceramics, Ghanaian drumming techniques and peace mandalas — patterns that are created in the shape of a circle and have spiritual and ritualistic meaning, Ammons said. “On average we expect around 15 to 20 kids,” she said. “With kids having been out of school due to adverse weather, it took a hit on our marketing.” The camp cost ranges from $50 to $85, includes snacks and supplies and is offered to children ages 5 to 11. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

NaaCP rally and march
The Chapel Hill- Carrboro branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People will rally Monday and march to reflect King’s pioneering spirit in social justice. “We want to give people a platform to discuss their social justice platforms in honor of Dr. King,” chapter President Michelle Cotton Laws said. The rally, which will begin at 9 a.m. in front of the downtown post office, will include speeches by the president of UNC’s chapter of the

Documentary to honor MLK
M a r t i n L u t h e r K i n g J r. Boulevard, once called Airport Road, was rechristened on May 8, 2005 — the 45th anniversary of King’s visit to Chapel Hill. A documentary about the renaming ceremony will air on Chapel Hill TV 18 at noon and 7 p.m. Monday. “The video is an overview of what was happening on that day, the ceremony and the procession to the Northside,” town spokeswoman Catherine Lazorko said. The town of Chapel Hill financed the documentary, which was pro-

Warm clothing drive Sunday at Love Chapel Hill church
Love Chapel Hill, a church that meets in the Varsity, is hosting a warm clothing drive Sunday. Gently-used warm hats, gloves and clothing can be dropped off at The Varsity at 10:30 a.m. Sunday. The church will distribute the clothes to the homeless in Chapel Hill along with snacks and hot chocolate. — From staff and wire reports.

4

friday, january 14, 2011

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Board navigates unC system financial woes
Vote on budget expected soon
by IsAbELLA CoChrAnE
ASSISTANT STATE & NATIONAL EDITOR

National and World News
Know more on today’s top story:
Watch the amateur video and read more details of the situation in Tunis from BBC World: http://bbc.in/ eCgg8H Read Arab Times for a more local focus on the events: http://bit.ly/fVbyNj The Australian Herald Sun discusses Australian students caught in the Tunisian riots: http://bit.ly/hg14MO PARIS (MCT) — A protester was shot dead and a foreign journalist wounded on Thursday after police in Tunisia again opened fire on demonstrators during a second day of rioting in the capital Tunis, witnesses and media reports said. Witnesses in Tunis said police snipers positioned on the roof of a building in the city fired on demonstrators, killing one man instantly and injuring another. The dead man was shot in the chest, the witnesses said. The injured man was reportedly shot in the leg. A foreign journalist was also

N&W

One protester shot dead as rioting continues for second day in Tunis
injured while covering a demonstration near the state radio building, sources said. France’s BFM reported that the injured journalist was American. It was not possible to immediately confirm the journalist’s nationality. Meanwhile, the police were reported to have surrounded the headquarters in Tunis of the country’s biggest trade union, the General Tunisian Labour Union. Trade unions have been involved in organizing weeks of protests that began in the center-north of the country.

“The sad reality is we just don’t have enough money to meet the needs of all of our students.”
JULIE MALLETTE, FINANCIAL AID DIRECTOR AT N.C. STATE UNIVERSITY
the state is growing,” UNC-system President Thomas Ross said to the board. The request is lower than last year’s request of $262 million, but many board members expressed concerns that the amount is unrealistic. “I just have a fundamental discomfort going here. It’s a little bit like we’re not listening. We’re facing a $3.7 to $3.8 billion deficit,” said Paul Fulton, a member of the board. in the legislature, ‘We understand that you’re up to your neck in alligators. Your job’s still to drain the swamp and to not ignore the alligators that are there,’” said James Holshouser, a board member. “We may find that the legislature will say to us that if enrollment growth is really important we’ll give you flexibility to find a way to do that but we’re still cutting your budget,” he said.

Members of the UNC-system Board of Governors discussed their budget request for enrollment growth and financial aid on Thursday. The board is expected to vote Friday on a budget request of approximately $222 million to send to the N.C. General Assembly for those purposes. “We’ve got to keep our eye on the future of North Carolina. We’ve got to keep our attention to the fact that

go to dailytarheel.com/ index.php/section/state to discuss Tunis.

Giffords’ doctor Obama leading in Clinton challenges fairly optimistic polls against GOP Middle East state
LOS ANGELES (MCT) — U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., has not only opened her eyes, but she also is communicating with her family, physicians said at a Thursday morning news conference. “Her family has asked her very specific things, and she has used her hand to communicate with them,” said Dr. Michael Lemole, a neurosurgeon at Tucson’s University Medical Center and one of the surgeons who operated on Giffords after she was shot in the head Saturday morning. That implies that she has a good amount of cognitive functioning. “It was probably a combination of the unexpected but familiar that prompted her to open her eyes and caused her to look around,” he said. “That’s a very important step on her move forward.” WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — President Barack Obama has bounced back from his low point after November’s elections and enjoys stronger support heading into the 2012 election cycle, according to a McClatchy NewspapersMarist poll released Thursday. The president’s rating improved on several fronts, including job approval, how many like him personally and whether they think he’ll do better in the next two years. Today Obama would beat Republican Mitt Romney by 51 to 38 percent, the poll showed. In a December poll, he trailed the former Massachusetts governor by 46-44 percent. Obama would defeat Republican Mike Huckabee by a similar margin, 50-38 percent. In December, the president led the former Arkansas governor by only 47-43 percent. And he’d crush Palin by 56-30 percent. DOHA, Qatar (MCT) — Secretar y of State Hillar y Rodham Clinton on Thursday bluntly challenged Middle Eastern leaders to open their political systems and economies, warning that “the region’s foundations are sinking into the sand.” Clinton, addressing an international meeting in the Persian Gulf nation of Qatar, said the region’s governments need to share more power with civic and volunteer groups to overcome the problems of exploding populations, stagnant economies and declining natural resources. Citing unemployment rates of 20 percent or more among the young, she said that “people have grown tired of corrupt institutions and a stagnant political order” and are demanding reforms.

Financial aid
The state’s escheats fund — composed of revenue from unclaimed property — funds about 83 percent of the state grants for need-based aid given out by the UNC system. But this fund is expected to be depleted in two years and many are worried that students will lose the money they depend on to get an education. The legislature will be figuring out how to handle decreasing financial aid over the summer, but most students will have already applied for financial aid by then. “The sad reality is we just don’t have enough money to meet the needs of all of our students,” said Julie Mallette, financial aid director at N.C. State University. Staff Writer Elise Young contributed reporting. Contact the State and National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

Enrollment growth
As the UNC system faces inevitable budget cuts, many board members said it was important to protect universities’ growth. T h e B u d ge t a n d F i n a n c e Committee recommended $45 million be requested from the state legislature to help fund enrollment growth programs. The board received $59 million of the $262 million they requested from the state legislature for enrollment growth. “At some point we have to give a lot of thought to our growth philosophy,” said Chairwoman Hannah Gage. “Because everything we do is going to cause a downward spiral.” While the legislature might not be able to fully support the programs this year, members said it’s still important to request the funds. “We ought to say to our friends

30TH Annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Birthday Celebration
JANUARY 16-21, 2011

MONDAY, JAN. 17
Federal Holiday Observance

� Day for Service
8:30AM – 1PM | Great Hall Registration required at www.unc.edu/rocts

UnC gLobAL
FROm pAgE 1

CUTs
FROm pAgE 1

� MLK Youth Leadership Program
9:30AM – 1PM

� Rally, March, Service 9:00AM | Franklin St. Post Office & Court Bldg. � Unity Dinner 5:00PM | Great Hall
Registration via email: mlkunitydinner@gmail.com

� He Was a Poem, He Was a Song 7:00PM | Stone Center

TUESDAY, JAN. 18
� Oratorical Contest 6:00PM | Stone Center Auditorium

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 19
� Candlelight Vigil
6:15 PM | Campus Y

national partnerships and attract more professors with international bruce Carney - mentoring backgrounds. Of the professors to role of recently installed University join the College of Arts and Sciences registrar Christopher Derickson. in the past year, Strauss said 21 — Dwayne Pinkney or 64 percent — came with internaLeadership roles on the policies tional or area studies expertise. He and procedures committee and will also look to further UNC’s interphased retirement program. national reputation and continue its steady climb in the London Times Carol Tresolini - Strauss’ Higher Education Rankings. role on the Center for Faculty Jonathan Hartlyn, senior assoExcellence advisory board. ciate dean for social sciences and international programs, said he was who led the search committee for hopeful that the University’s fiscal the post. “But didn’t come as a total situation would not impede its hir- surprise.” ing for the position. Contact the University Editor “I was hopeful that maybe this at university@dailytarheel.com. might not be the case,” said Hartlyn,

Some of Strauss’s tasks redistributed

� Memorial Lecture: Soledad O’Brien and Presentation of the 28th Annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Scholarship
7:30PM | Memorial Hall | Ticket Required

for this by reducing our budget immediately.” Woodson said in case of a 15 percent cut, administrators at NCSU might be forced to close down whole departments and colleges. “This is not trimming around the edges,” he said. Layoffs at campuses, including UNC-CH, are expected to start this semester, and Ross said he is leaving it to the chancellors to lead that charge. A 10 percent cut would translate to 2,000 positions being eliminated. The University system does not yet have predictions for a 15 percent cut. “A fiscal cut of 15 percent is much more than we bargained for,” said UNC-Charlotte Chancellor Philip Dubois. Board members said although the cuts to the academic side are going to be hard, the University system has no other choice.

“Do the math. There’s no way but to affect the academic side.”
PhILIP DUboIs, UNIC-ChARLOTTE ChANCELLOR
“It would be an instance when you cut off a part of the body in order to maintain the rest of the body,” said board member Franklin McCain. Another area that is expected to suffer significantly is research. Steven Leath, vice president of research for the UNC system, said although research institutions in the state are growing rapidly, they are going to lose money not only from the state budget cuts but from the lack of stimulus funds. “We are getting cuts at the same time as we’re growing,” he said. “We will recover but it will be a long term process.” The N.C. General Assembly approved $22 million for research equipment for the UNC system last summer. But universities never received that money, Leath said. Those funds will remain frozen until the Council of State gives the system its approval. To offset at least a portion of the cuts, most campuses have proposed tuition increases close to the cap of 6.5 percent. The proposed increase for undergraduate residents at UNCCH is $313. If campus proposals are approved by the board next month and later by the N.C. General Assembly, the UNC system would be able to generate $63.8 million. UNC-CH would generate $15.7 million of that total. But chancellors know that money won’t be nearly enough. “Do the math,” Dubois said. “There’s no way but to affect the academic side.” Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

THURSDAY, JAN. 20
� Lessons from Little Rock
5:00PM | Union Auditorium

� MLK, Today: Aid and Development in Central and East Africa
7:00PM | FedEx Global Center Nelson Mandela Auditorium

Attic Sale
Saturday January 15th

15th Annual

FRIDAY, JAN. 21
� “I, Too, Sing America”
6:30PM | Great Hall

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No checks please. Cash, MasterCard, Visa and American Express accepted. Women Only Sale: Due to open dressing room, men are asked to remain outside for this day only.

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Going party here! Out? Start your
Wednesday, January 19

Soledad O’Brien
7:30 PM | Memorial Hall | Ticket Required Ticket Information UNC Students: Free reserved-seat tickets
available starting Tuesday, January 11, 2011. UNC Students must present UNC One Card. Two tickets per One Card, limit two One Cards per student.

Faculty, Staff & General Public: Free
reserved-seat tickets available starting Thursday, January13, 2011. Limit two tickets per person. All tickets must be picked up in person from the Memorial Hall Box Office. Memorial Hall Box Office Information: memorialhall.unc.edu 10am-6pm Monday–Friday (919) 843-3333 Note: Box Office will be closed on Monday, January 17,

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Sports Friday Late signs of life lift North Carolina
InsIde
no. 10 vA. Tech AwAiTs UnC wrestling hosts one of the top teams in the nation on saturday after back-to-back losses last weekend. pAGe 7 enTer The elevATor Find out who’s on the rise and the decline in this week’s elevator. pAGe 8 TAr heels prep for wolfpAck UnC has suffered only one ACC loss in women’s hoops. pAGe 6

MATch-ups Check out sportsFriday’s new match-ups of the tar Heels and Yellow Jackets on pAGe 8

Friday, January 14, 2011

www.dailytarheel.com

Page 5

by AAron TAube
AssistAnt sports editor

In its ACC opener at Virginia, the North Carolina men’s basketball team proved it had some fight in it. But in Thursday’s game at home against Virginia Tech, the Tar Heels made this toughness a Men’s habit. bAskeTbAll UNC trailed by as Va. tech 61 many as 16 in the first UnC 64 half, but battled back for a thrilling 64-61 win. “You’ve got to keep playing, you’ve got to keep plugging along,” UNC coach Roy Williams said. “The kids are maturing, and I think that’s huge.” The night did not start promising for the Tar Heels. After being stuffed by UNC for-

ward John Henson on a drive to the basket two and a half minutes into the game, Va. Tech guard Malcolm Delaney made himself at home behind the 3-point arc. The two-time All-ACC selection had eviscerated the Tar Heels from downtown, scoring 15 first-half points on 5-of-7 3-point shooting. He’d finish the game with 28 points. On offense, the Tar Heels struggled mightily to get into a rhythm in the half-court and appeared lackluster on both ends of the floor through most of the first half. With the Hokies leading 28-14, Va. Tech’s Jarrell Eddie fought through both Tyler Zeller and Dexter Strickland to corral a rebound midway through the half, seemingly underscoring the gap in intensity between the two teams.

It was shortly after that UNC’s Kendall Marshall kick-started the Tar Heel comeback. The freshman point guard made a pair of bank shots on back-to-back possessions and fed John Henson on an alley-oop that fired up the Smith Center crowd. The Tar Heels finished the first half on a 9-0 run that closed the gap to 31-24 before halftime. “(Marshall) came up big,” Henson said. “He’s impressive as a point guard and he kind of runs the show and it’s like his mind and everything, he was built for that spot. “I’m thankful for him right now. He pulled us through to the end, and hopefully he can keep it going.”

see bAskeTbAll, pAge 7

Henson steps up, shuts down Hokies
Forward posts 17 points in UnC comeback
by MArk ThoMpson
senior writer

dtH/BJ dworAk dtH/erin HUll

Harrison Barnes came alive late in the second half, scoring eight points during a tar Heel run. Until then, he had been quiet from the field since the first basket.

John Henson took over the game in the second half, scoring 12 points to lead the tar Heels. the sophomore forward was pivotal in UnC’s late comeback.

Even the visually impaired might have known when John Henson touched the ball against Virginia Tech. They would hear it. For almost 10 minutes in the second half, Henson scored 10 of UNC’s 14 points in a stretch that saw the Tar Heels climb from a seven-point deficit to a 47-47 tie with six minutes remaining. With each dunk, a roar echoed through the Smith Center as the lanky sophomore celebrated as he finally returned to the floor. “You want to get the crowd into it because eventually they’re going to help you in some situations,” Henson said. see henson, pAge 7

During that stretch every momentum swing for North Carolina was at the hands of the sophomore forward. “John gave us a great boost,” UNC forward Harrison Barnes said. “I think we just definitely fed off his energy, you know, his inside presence, getting layups for us. That put us back in the game.” After finishing the first half with five points, two rebounds and two blocks, Henson rebounded with 12 points, six boards and two blocks in the second half. The difference? “Just the intensity and playing harder,” Henson said. “They came out and hit us in the mouth and, you know,

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6

friday, january 14, 2011

SportsFriday

The Daily Tar Heel

unC seeks redemption against Wolfpack
Won’t forget 11-point defeat
by Ryan davis
Staff writer

The North Carolina women’s basketball team has a bitter taste in its mouth. It’s a taste that’s lingered for almost eleven months, and they’re ready to get rid of it. “Remembering them jumping in the middle of the court at the end of the game kind of fuels everything,” senior Jessica Breland said. “I’m ready to play.” On Feb. 21, 2010, North Carolina State handed senior Italee Lucas one of the toughest losses of her career. N.C. State won the game handily — the final score was 74-63 — and embarrassed the Tar Heels in Carmichael Arena. It’s bad enough to lose to a rival team on your home floor. Having them celebrate in the middle of your gym afterward is even worse. “I’m not that type of person,” Lucas said. “It’s just more motivation when we see them Friday night. We definitely want to get them back for the loss that we had on our home court.” UNC is coming off its two closest games of the year, a one-point loss to Georgia Tech followed by a one-point victory against Boston College. Coach Sylvia Hatchell said the loss to Georgia Tech was the first time in her 25-year career in Chapel Hill that her team blew a lead of four points or more with a minute left. “We learned a lot from that game, but it was really great that

“We definitely want to get them back for the loss that we had on our own home court.”
italee lucas, UNC GUard
we were able to go right back on the road against a very good team in Boston College and pull that game out,” Hatchell said. Against the Yellow Jackets, North Carolina was outrebounded 39-29. Georgia Tech got 13 rebounds from guards Deja Foster, Metra Walthour and Tyaunna Marshall, prompting Breland to say the Tar Heels need more production on the boards from their guards. “We didn’t execute when we needed to execute,” Breland said. “A lot of balls went long and their guards did a very good job of rebounding. Our guards got outrebounded.” Although N.C. State hasn’t had a spectacular season thus far, they always seem to bring their A game when playing the Tar Heels. “N.C. State’s a very athletic team — they’re not that big, but they’re athletic — and they’ve got some excellent shooters,” Hatchell said. “They’re much better than their record indicates and they always get up and play their best against us.” Having Breland on the court this year will be a huge boost for North Carolina. Breland, who sat out last season as she underwent treatment for Hodgkin’s lymphoma, had to watch from the sidelines as UNC

the lowdown on tonight’s game
N.C. State vs. North Carolina
(9-7, 1-1 aCC) Carmichael arena, 7 p.m. (15-1, 1-1 aCC)

head-to-head
the wolfpack has struggled with turnovers this season, averaging 19 compared to just 15 assists per game. on the other hand the tar heel backcourt combo of italee lucas and Cetera deGraffenreid have tallied 146 assists this year. edge: unc though the wolfpack have amassed 61 blocks this year, N.C. State will be at a serious height disadvantage. waltiea rolle and Chay Shegog should have no problem finding open looks. with Jessica breland’s hot streak, the heels will be close to unstoppable in the paint. edge: unc the tar heels scored 24 points off the bench in their 71-70 loss to Georgia tech, and laura broomfield and Co. will likely see even more playing time against the wolfpack once breland and lucas have done their magic in Carmichael. edge: unc a one-point loss to the yellow Jackets is the only thing that separates UNC from a perfect run. after losing its conference opener not too long ago, the 10th-ranked tar heels won’t likely drop another one so soon. edge: unc

Backcourt

Frontcourt

Bench

Intangibles

The Bottom Line — North Carolina 79, N.C. State 64
Compiled by Kelly parSoNS aNd braNdoN moree

squandered an eight-point secondhalf lead. Having her 14 points and eight rebounds per game on the floor should help the Tar Heels exploit a size advantage down low. “We’re hoping our size inside will really be a benefit around the basket,” Hatchell said. “As the game moves along and players get tired, the size usually becomes a factor.” The real challenge for them will be guarding the Wolfpack’s

perimeter shooters. In last season’s matchup they hit 9 of 20 shots from downtown with ACC Freshman of the Year Marissa Kastanek going 4-for-7 from behind the arc. “They like to penetrate and kick to create things for their outside shooters,” Lucas said. “We’ve just got to keep them in front of us and not let them get middle penetration.”

Contact the Sports Editor at Cetera deGraffenreid suffered an 11-point loss to N.C. State last season sports@dailytarheel.com. despite her best efforts, scoring 22 points and dishing out five assists.

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The Daily Tar Heel

SportsFriday
“(Marshall) pulled us through to the end, and hopefully he can keep it going.”
John henson, unc forwArd
mind,” Barnes said. “Just because you miss shots early, you can’t be afraid to take them later.” The Hokies would cut the lead to one, but Delaney’s 3-point attempt with eight seconds remaining bounced off the front of the rim, and Marshall grabbed the rebound to preserve the UNC win. “I’m looking at that ball as it was going through the air,” Williams said. “I thought it was short, but all the sudden it looked like it got closer and closer. I didn’t know what was going to happen, but it was big for us to get the rebound.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

friday, january 14, 2011

7

basketball
from pAgE 5

The Tar Heels picked up where they left off after the intermission, and took the lead 43-42 on another Henson dunk from a Marshall assist. Again, Delaney caused problems for UNC, making a pair of free throws to give the Hokies back the lead and assisting on a Manny Atkins 3-ball on the next possession. But with his team trailing late, much-hyped freshman Harrison Barnes lived up to the words on his T-shirt shortly after he arrived in Chapel Hill. For the last four minutes of the game, Barnes was finally “that dude.” The preseason All-American drained a jumper to tie the game at 52 and then a 3-pointer from the left wing to give UNC its final lead on its next possession. He’d add another three to give UNC a 60-56 lead with 1:32 left. Barnes had eight of his 12 points in the last 3:38. “You always have to have that idea of yourself in the back of your

unC continues tough slate
by brandon Moree
AssistAnt sports Editor

The North Carolina wrestling team is returning to Carmichael Arena for the first time in more than a year, but this time the competition will be stiffer than the Duke team the Tar Heels rolled last season. The 10th-ranked Virginia Tech squad that will travel to Chapel Hill on Saturday is coming off a second-place finish in the NWCA/Cliff Keen National Duals in Cedar Falls, Iowa, after losing only to No. 1 ranked Cornell in the championship. The Hokies’ run in Iowa included victories against Oklahoma State, a perennial national power, and a Wisconsin team that sacked the Tar Heels in November. UNC has not had the same success as of late. After winning four of

its first six matches, the Tar Heels have dropped the last two duals. UNC coach C.D. Mock considers this Virginia Tech squad to be one of the best teams left on the schedule. According to WrestlingReport. com, the Hokies have a top-31 ranked wrestler in all but one weight class. “On paper we haven’t got a chance,” Mock said, “but we don’t pay much attention to that. It’s one-on-one.” One of those one-on-one matchups will take place when freshman Corey Mock takes on defending ACC champion Jesse Dong in the 157-weight class. The fifth-ranked Dong beat Mock by three points in a closely contested match in December at the Nittany Lion Open. In preparation for his rematch with Dong, Corey Mock has been

working with redshirt junior Kyle Kiss, who has similar strengths as Dong. “I want to play my game, not his.” Mock said. “If I can get on top first, that’s a match I’m going to win.” Coach Mock has confidence in his freshman’s potential but harbors concern about consistency. “I believe Corey is more than capable of beating Dong, but he’s got to show up.” Mock said. “If the guy that showed up for the Hofstra match shows up for the Dong match, he’s going to get whooped.” Other rookies have not struggled with consistency like Mock has this season. Freshmen Zac Bennett and Antonio Giorgio were the only Tar Heels to notch victories in both losses last week. The freshman class has been a bright spot this season as many of the upperclassmen are out of the lineup due to injuries.

“I’m very happy with them and the job they are doing,” Mock said. “Giorgio has done a great job and has probably been the most consistent wrestler on the team.” C.D. Mock attributes the success of the freshman class to confidence, admitting that the young Tar Heels believe they can win every time they step on the mat. Even though the 4-4 Tar Heels are heavy underdogs, C.D. Mock and his team will not be intimidated. “We’re planning on going out there individually, every single match just pushing them all over the mat,” he said, “and maybe getting in their head and maybe closing the gap — a little bit — of experience and talent that they have over us.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.

henson
from pAgE 5

that’s what we want to do, so we took advantage of that.” Henson found an intensity level in the second half that the Tar Heels were missing. UNC was fumbling the ball, missing defensive assignments and turning it over. But when Henson turned it on, North Carolina did too. UNC coach Roy Williams called his second-half play “sensational at times.” Henson’s 17 points are his career best in an ACC game. He had 14 last year at Virginia Tech and at Duke. Henson was at least an inch taller than all of Virginia Tech’s players, but his stilt-like arms added a few more inches. His appendages forced the Hokies into cheap fouls on the defensive end of the court. Virginia Tech’s Jeff Allen and Terrell Bell picked up four and five fouls, respectively. He also finished the game with four blocks on the stat sheet. With that length, he was able to execute his running hook shot at will, which worked for him a few times in the second half. Aside from his electrifying dunks, Henson also made a few uncanny shots, though Barnes said

“You know, John’s made some shots I The DTH SportsFriday staff and one celebrity compete to pick the winners of the don’t think Michael biggest ACC and national college basketball games each week. Jordan could have welcome back, sportsfriday readers! unlikely run to the football picks title. the Los senior writer Mark made.” Thompson is back at dtH we hope you had a pleasant winter break Altos, calif., native came up big when it matharrison barnes, unc forwArd
they aren’t that uncanny for him. “You know, John’s made some shots I don’t think Michael Jordan could have made, just with his length and some of the things he can do in the air,” Barnes said. “I was glad he was able to go out there tonight, be strong and just finish in the paint. Henson said he was glad he could rejuvenate the team and help orchestrate the Tar Heels’ second-half run. But as for the shots Barnes referred to, he took a less serious tone. “ They always laugh at me because I make some crazy little shots in practice and things like that,” Henson said. “It’s kind of funny that he said that, but I just try to play within myself and I’m kind of a weird, you know, kind of guy so my shots look a little bit different than everyone else’s.

dth PiCks oF the Week
tered most, turning in a perfect 8-0 in the final week of the competition to salt away the title at 52-20. sports editor Jonathan Jones leads the rest of the returners after finishing five picks out of the lead at 47-25. the junior journalism major will look to better his performance and bring the title back to gastonia (crib). senior writer and people’s champ Louie Horvath also returns to the field. Horvath has been spotted across campus wearing basketball shorts all winter in preparation for the new picks season. returning assistant sports editor Aaron
Aaron Taube 0-0 0-0 (.000) Kelly Parsons 0-0 0-0 (.000)

and that you’re excited and ready to get back to business in chapel Hill. this semester, we’re switching things up here at picks of the week. Hoopheads, rejoice! football season is over and this semester our esteemed pickers will be trying their luck at college basketball. Assistant sports editors mark thompson and megan walsh have gone on to the greener pastures of being senior writers. though we’ll miss them dearly in this space, we’re confident new assistants Brandon moree and Kelly parsons will pick up the slack. Editor-in-chief sarah frier returns after her
Jonathan Jones 0-0 0-0 (.000)

picks of the week for one final go-around. the junior finished second in last semester’s football competition with a 50-22 record.

taube will look to improve on his last-place performance during the fall. true to form, he is perhaps a little too excited to be here. this week’s guest is mark thompson, who just couldn’t walk away from the sportsfriday limelight. thompson went 50-22 in football picks. good luck, and may the best picker win!
Brandon Moree 0-0 0-0 (.000) Sarah Frier 0-0 0-0 (.000) unc duke florida state Boston college maryland missouri wisconsin texas Mark Thompson 0-0 0-0 (.000) unc duke n.c. state miami Villanova missouri illinois texas

Last Week record to date

Louie Horvath 0-0 0-0 (.000)

unc at georgia tech Virginia at duke n.c. state at florida state Boston college at miami maryland at Villanova missouri at texas A&m Contact the Sports Editor illinois at wisconsin at sports@dailytarheel.com. oklahoma at texas

unc unc unc duke duke duke florida state florida state n.c. state Boston college Boston college Boston college Villanova Villanova Villanova missouri missouri texas A&m illinois wisconsin wisconsin texas texas texas

unc unc duke duke florida state florida state Boston college Boston college Villanova Villanova missouri texas A&m illinois wisconsin texas texas

8

friday, january 14, 2011

SportsFriday

The Daily Tar Heel

THE LINE-UPS
UNC Starting Five
F #31 John Henson G #1 Dexter Strickland F #44 Tyler Zeller F #40 Harrison Barnes G #11 Larry Drew II

The E evator
On the rise
Oregon unis
E a r l i e r t h i s y e a r, Virginia Tech’s jerseys were on the rise. But Oregon’s sick unis from Monday’s BCS Championship game take the cake. We don’t normally agree with what Oregon does (see: On the Decline), but these jerseys couldn’t be overlooked. Typically known as being Nike’s guinea pigs, Oregon and Nike CEO Phil Knight finally got it right against Auburn.

On the decline

Oregon court
This trippy new court is set to debut Jan. 13 and is yet another failed attempt by Phil Knight in Eugene. “Deep in the Woods” isn’t very intimidating and almost steps on Pac-10 rival Stanford’s toes with the tree motif. Isn’t Oregon the Ducks anyway?

BENCH PLAYERS
#2 #3 #5 #13 #15 #22 Leslie McDonald Daniel Bolick Kendall Marshall Van Hatchell Stewart Cooper David Dupont #24 #25 #30 #32 #35 Justin Watts Justin Knox Patrick Crouch D.J. Johnston Reggie Bullock

Jets vs. Pats
Rex Ryan vs. Bill Belichick. Feet vs. Cheat. It’s a great rivalry that ESPN doesn’t hype up enough – if that’s even possible. These are two really good teams and the contest will make for a great match on Sunday at 4:30.

Seahawks vs. Bears
We all love the NFL Playoffs, but there is something really wrong with the Seahawks getting in. Pete Carroll’s the man and they proved they could hang in the playoffs with a win against the Saints, but no team has ever won a playoff game to go .500 on the season. Understand this though, we are not calling for a change in the system.

Georgia Tech Starting Five

G #1 Iman Shumpert G #41 Glen Rice, Jr. F #5 Daniel Miller G #3 Moe Miller F #24 Kammeon Holsey

Florida St. basketball
The Seminoles earned themselves the first marquee victory of the ACC season by scalping previously unbeaten Duke at home. Then again, Florida State had nowhere to go but up. Before beating the defending champions, the Seminoles had lost three of their last four games, including one to SEC whipping boys Auburn. We guess that’s why they don’t play the games on paper.

Duke basketball
The Blue Devils dropped their first contest in 25 games Wednesday night at Florida State, silencing talk of an unbeaten season — finally. What’s worse, it’s looking more and more like stud freshman point guard Kyrie Irving will miss the remainder of the season with a toe injury. Well Blue Devils, take solace in this: Dick Vitale still thinks you’re awesome with a capital A, baby!

BENCH PLAYERS
#0 #4 #10 #11 #12 Mfon Udofia Nick Foreman Lance Storrs Brian Oliver Kyle Speller #13 #14 #23 #33 #42 McPherson Moore Jason Morris Brandon Reed Derek Craig Nate Hicks

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The Daily Tar Heel

News

friday, january 14, 2011

9

unc ordering more vaccines
record number requested nationwide
by Michelle Zayed
staff writer

musical lunches

After last year’s H1N1 pandemic on campuses, University Campus Health Services is making use of an increased supply of vaccines to keep students flu free. Jeff Dimond, spokesman for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said 160 million flu vaccines were produced for this flu season nationwide, which is a record amount. “We have more than ever,” he said. But UNC Campus Health has already used up all of the vaccines that they ordered in the fall, said Mary Covington, executive director for UNC Campus Health Services. After an increase in reports of flu-like illnesses reported by the CDC, Campus Health has already ordered more doses from

the state’s health department, Covington said. At the beginning of fall semester, UNC Campus Health hosted mobile clinics at different campus locations to administer free vaccines, Covington said. “Unfortunately, few people took advantage of these as much as they could,” Covington said. “We probably didn’ t get as much people vaccinated as we hoped.” There are none left for now, she said. Each year flu vaccines are made differently depending on the strains of virus that are circulating, Dimond said. This year the vaccine helps protect against the type A strain of flu also known as H3N2, the type B influenza and last year’s H1N1. The Centers for Disease

Control and Prevention strongly encourages every American above the age of six months to be vaccinated, Dimond said. College students tend to live in groups, which makes them vulnerable to contracting airborne diseases, Dimond said. “They live in dorms, use common bathrooms and common facilities,” he said. “Those are perfect breeding grounds for the flu.” Despite the increased amounts of preparation, some UNC administrators say this process is just for prevention. “I have not gotten any information from the campuses that we are seeing anything of significant difference than what we definitely see during a regular flu season,” said Brent Herron, associate vice president of campus safety and emergency operations for the UNC system. “I would say at this point everybody is geared up for a normal flu

GeT a FlU shoT Go to http://flu.gov/whereyoulive/index to learn where you can get a flu vaccine near you by entering your zip code.

season,” he said. But administrators are still urging students to take preventive measures by getting vaccinated and practicing appropriate hygiene. “If you are sick, stay home — don’t go out and spread it,” Dimond said. “Remember you are still contagious 24 hours after you feel better.” If there is a significant increase of flu cases reported on the UNCsystem campuses, Herron said the administration would work with the state’s health department to take adequate measures. Contact the State and National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

middle school wins travel grant
by ToRi KoesTeRs
staff writer

Some local students should start brushing up on their French after their middle school received a grant to encourage global education. Current students and graduates from Smith Middle School will travel to France and Belgium this spring after the school received its third grant from the European Union. From March 19 to April 2, eighth and ninth grade students will explore major historical sites in Europe that they have been studying. The 31 students will stay with pen pals in Liege, Belgium, for a week and attend a Belgian school, said the school’s French teacher Robin McMahon. “(McMahon) is really the person that is making all of this happen, and we’ve been delighted to see the partnership she’s developed with the schools in Belgium and France,” said Neil Pedersen, superintendent for Chapel HillCarrboro City Schools. “Smith is a school that focuses

on international studies, so it is appropriate that they receive the grant.” The “Getting to Know Europe” grant gives Smith Middle School about 77,000 euros — about $100,000 — from the European Union. The majority of the grant recipients are universities, including Cornell and Rutgers universities. The students will visit Normandy, Paris, and multiple cities in Belgium. Stops are set to include a mine museum, a Jewish memorial and European parliament buildings. Students will also tour an American exhibit in Belgium with their pen pals and hosts, who visited the students here last spring, McMahon said. “I’m mostly excited about the academic component and what the kids will research before the trip,” said McMahon, who is the primary grant writer and travel coordinator. “It will really bring history alive for them.” The selection process for students involved evaluating grades,

“I’m mostly excited about the academic component and what the kids will research before the trip. ”
Robin McMahon, smith middle school french teacher
an essay and a French oral interview. Georgia McCoy, a freshman at East Chapel Hill High School, said she’s both excited and nervous for the upcoming visit. She attended Smith last year and has taken French for three years. “You learn a lot about the language and the people and the different types of foods there,” McCoy said. “I’m really excited about just learning how to embrace these cultural differences.” McCoy said she communicates with her pen pal at least once a week, mostly through Facebook, and will stay with her friend’s family in Belgium. “The kids are really nervous,” McMahon said. “In the end, they find they’re really proud of themselves.” Six teachers, Smith Principal Phil Holmes and a journalist from Chapel Hill Magazine will also travel with the students during the trip. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

T

dth/mary koenig

he Hey Brothers, a local five-piece bluegrass band, play at the Carrboro Century Center Hall on Thursday afternoon. The performance of guitar, banjo, mandolin, fiddle, and Kaye bass was the first in a series of weekly Lunchbox Concerts put on by the center.

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10

January 14, 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
Child Care Wanted
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. 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. 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. 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.
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.

Deadlines

Announcements

Child Care Wanted
AFTERNOON BABYSiTTER NEEDED for a bright, fun 7 year-old girl. Starting between noon and 1pm, 2-5 days/wk, Durham. 919357-6205.
DAYCARE PiCK UP, EVENiNg BABYSiT-

For Rent

For Rent

Help Wanted
DEDiCATED RUNS NOW AVAiLABLE! immediate openings for dedicated route drivers in your area. Weekly home time, regional routes, great pay ($35,000-$39,000 annually). good family benefits, industry’s leading equipment. Solo drivers wanted, no relocation required. Stable employment with 90 years in the business. No CDL? No problem. Fast on the job training. Minimum age 21. Call today! 866-917-7594. 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. 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. RESEARCH LAB: HELP WANTED. Cancer research lab seeking undergraduate to help with daily lab maintenance. Duties include maintaining lab reagents and keeping lab supplied with necessary stocks. Opportunity can evolve into more research experience and research credit. 10-20 hrs/wk $8.50/hr. Email Shelly West, shelly_west@med.unc.edu. iTEM WRiTER: Looking for highly skilled item writer to write reading comprehension passages for online English education website. Must have at least 2 years experience to apply. Pay ranges $25-$75 per successfully completed submission. Part-time. Serious inquiries only. Email englishforeveryone.org@gmail.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.

Help Wanted
HOUSEKEEPER, ASSiSTANT: Professor’s family needs housekeeping, assistance, cook prep, groceries, some child pick up. Friendly, reliable, positive, thorough, organized person needed. Once or twice per week. $10-$12/ hr. On campus. Must have car. if interested email info@epinvestments.com. Thank you. DO YOU WANT to look and feel healthier? if you are a female undergraduate, you may be eligible to join the UNC Facebook exercise research study. Participants receive $30 upon study completion. Visit www.inshape-unc. org for more information. iRB 10-1122.

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

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.

NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS

CHiLD CARE, HOUSEHOLD CLEANiNg 3-6pm, M-F. Help needed for

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.

Very QUIET complex on “N” bus line

bARTENDERS ARE IN DEMAND!
Earn $20-$35/hr. 1 or 2 week and weekend classes. 100% job placement assistance. Raleigh’s Bartending School. Have fun! Make money! Meet people! Ask about our WiNTER tuition rates. Call now! 919-676-0774. www.cocktailmixer.com.
WiNgS OVER CHAPEL HiLL is looking for students for part-time nights, weekend work. Drivers, cooks, counter. Apply in person at 313 East Main Street. 919-537-8271.

CHAPEL HiLL CARRBORO MOTHERS CLUB (300+ members) seeking babysitters for club’s babysitters list. if interested in more information email babysitting@chapelhillmothersclub.org. CHiLD CARE WANTED! Student needed for afterschool care of 10 year-old. Tu/ Th 2:30-6pm. $10/hr. On the g busline. 314-799-2945.
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.

Walk to Campus!
Large 1-2 BR Condos Washer/Dryers $600-$740/month
Compare to dorm prices! www.chapelhillrentals.org

For Rent
5BR/2BA CONDO in triplex. 611 Hillsborough Street. Completely remodeled, hardwoods, tile throughout, new appliances, W/D, near bus stop, $2,750/mo. Available August 2011. 704-277-1648 or uncrents@carolina.rr.com. WALK TO CAMPUS. 5BR/3.5BA duplex with W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat. Available June or July. $2,400/mo. water included. merciarentals.com, 933-8143. 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. 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.
4BR/2BA FURNiSHED House, garage. Walkable Historic Hillsborough. 919806-7287.

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. LOSE WEigHT AND WiN Big! $$ Join our New Years Weight Loss Challenge! Thursdays 7pm or Sundays 6pm, Chapel HillCommunity Center. $40 to register. Contact kadaves@gmail.com. AUDiTiONS FOR CAROLiNA CHOiR, Chamber Singers and glee Clubs this week by sign up in Person Hall room 106. More info: skleb@email.unc.edu. All singers welcome! 919-962-1093.

ExPERiENCED CHiLD CARE STAFF needed for ages 15 months through 6 years of age. Full-time and part time positions available. Email to: montessoristaff@yahoo.com or fax 341-5111.
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.

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 919732-1680 or email sweir@unc.edu. 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. 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. 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. 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 HELP Every other week Monday, Wednesday and/or Thursday 3:305:30pm help with 8 and 9 year-old. Homework, take to practice, etc. References Required! 919-933-7897.

919-933-5296
405616

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.
AFTERSCHOOL PiCK UP AND driving

For Rent
ALL REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis in accordance with the law. To complain of discrimination, call the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Development housing discrimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777. 4BR 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 919605-4810. $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. WALK TO CAMPUS. Very large 2BR/2.5BA duplex with W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat. Available June or July for $1,250/mo. merciarentals.com, 933-8143. WALK TO CAMPUS. 4BR/2BA. 210 Ransom Street. W/D, dishwasher, alarm. 4 parking spots. Available June 2011 through May 2012. $2,600/mo. No pets. 672-4089 before 10pm.

FAIR HOUSINg

Business Opportunities
HELP NEEDED WiTH house remodeling and cleaning. Experience helpful. Simons. house1@googlemail.com. NEED HELP WiTH creating a nice website and also need some help using 2 programs: Moodle and Dragon NaturallySpeaking. Contact Simons.house1@googlemail.com.

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. 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).

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.

TODDLER TEACHER NEEDED: Full-time

SPACiOUS CONDOS NEAR CAMPUS, 3BR or 4BR, 2BA. Near Fosters Market. good condition. W/D included. Available 6/1/2011 or 8/1/2011. $1,400/mo. 919-968-2100. 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.

SAVE A TREE! RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER!

lead teacher needed for Montessori School in Chapel Hill. Experienced candidates only; education background, Montessori certification not required. 8:30am-4:30pm. Email cover letter and resume to: montessoristaff@yahoo.com, 919-883-9050.

Announcements

Announcements

ATTENTiON MEDiCAL MAJORS: Part-

Help Wanted
FUN RECEPTiONiST NEEDED: Upscale

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

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

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

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

www.dailytarheel.com click on classifieds

Online Classifieds

6BR/3BA NEW DUPLEx right off of Franklin Street. 417 Yates Motor Company Alley. $3,900/mo. Available August 2011. 704277-1648 or uncrents@carolina.rr.com. 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. 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. 1BR/1BA COTTAgE. 116 North Street, right off Franklin Street. Small covered front porch, W/D, water included, $850/mo. Available August 2011. 704-277-1648 or uncrents@carolina.rr.com. 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. 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. 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. 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, 919-933-0983, 919-451-8141.

LEgAL ASSiSTANT: Carolina Student Legal Services is seeking candidates for its legal assistant position to begin July 1, 2011. Duties include typing, filing, reception, bookkeeping and legal research. Knowledge of Microsoft Office is a must. Knowledge of Macintosh computers and website development is helpful but not required. This is a full-time position, M-F 8:30am-5pm, requiring a 12 month commitment starting on July 1, 2011 and ending on June 30, 2012. Perfect for May graduate who wants work experience before law school. Mail resume with cover letter as soon as possible but no later than March 4, 2011 to Dorothy Bernholz, Director; Carolina Student Legal Services, inc., PO Box 1312, Chapel Hill, NC 27514. CSLS inc. is an Equal Employment Opportunity employer. iMPRESSA JEWELRY SOUTHPOiNT. Do you love jewelry? Part-time sales associate. Nights and weekends. Hours are flexible. Hourly pay plus commission. Call 919-8065998 or email steveboole@hotmail.com. 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. 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. 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. 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. 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!

CLASSIFIEDS QUESTIONS? CALL 962-0250

HOROSCOPES
If January 14th is Your Birthday... This is the perfect year for meditation. Taking a few minutes a day to focus on your breathing provides you with the answers you’ve been looking for. Breathe in, and breathe out. Take care of your responsibilities; take care of your family; take care of yourself. Find balance.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Announcements

30TH ANNUAL MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION

JAN. 16-21, 2011

MONDAY:
8:30am 9:00am Day for Service • Great Hall, Student Union Rally, March, Service • Franklin St. Post Office & Court Building 5:00pm Unity Dinner • Great Hall, Student Union • RSVP Required 7:00pm He Was A Poem: A Gathering in the Tradition
Stone Center Theater • Sonja Haynes Stone Center for Black Culture & History For more information see www.unc.edu/diversity/mlk or call 919-962-6962

REMEMBER l CELEBRATE l ACT
405666.

30TH ANNUAL MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION

JAN. 16-21, 2011

SOLEDAD O’BRIEN
Wed., Jan. 19 • 7:30pm • Memorial Hall (Ticket Required)
All tickets must be picked up in person - Memorial Hall Box Office:

30th Annual Memorial Lecture:

REMEMBER l CELEBRATE l ACT
405559.

UNC Students: Free Reserved-seat tickets available Tuesday, Jan. 11. Student must present UNC OneCard: Two tickets per OneCard; Limit 2 OneCards per student. UNC Faculty, Staff & General Public: FREE tickets available Thursday, Jan. 14. Limit 2 tickets per person. Memorial Hall Box Office: Monday-Friday 10am-6pm, 843-3333 OR memorialhall.unc.edu (Note: Box Office will be closed Monday, January 17, 2011)

Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 7 - You see the glass increasingly half full today. Notice the small things: laughter, good smells in the kitchen, taking a sunset walk with a friend. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 5 - inject more energy into your projects, and it pays off. You find that you have the power. Take someone special out later to celebrate. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 6 - get engaged in something you care about. Ask for someone’s help with what’s needed. There may be challenges at home. Daydream about exotic places. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is an 8 - Success! go shopping for new tools. You may not find the words to express your feelings. You can be silent and just play. Talk about it later. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 7 - Use your will power. get what you’ve been wanting all along. Things begin to come together. Optimism and a positive attitude are what it takes to make it happen. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 6 - Ask probing questions. Use newfound wealth to fix up your home. Keep it simple: it’s easier to organize. Study what you want and go for it.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 6 - Pay attention to discover new ideas that provide the regeneration you were after. You can solve today’s challenges through clear communication. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 7 - Trading is good today. Listen to elders, and create imaginative partnerships. give and take, for easy compromise. go outdoors later, and enjoy nature. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 5 - Speak freely to friends you trust, one at a time. Listen for their concerns. This allows for growth and illuminates blind spots. You’ll be glad. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 7 - Pay back debts, and work as a team. A great leader is open to contribution, and allows others to step into leadership. it’s not about getting credit. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is an 8 - Traveling with friends works today. Ask for what you’ve been promised. You have fabulous ideas, and the team cheers you on. Enjoy every minute. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 7 - it’s okay to draw on some of your reserves. it’s also a good time to create new income. Others are impressed by your entrepreneurial courage. it works.

For more information see www.unc.edu/diversity/mlk or call 919-962-6962

(c) 2011 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERViCES, iNC.

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The Daily Tar Heel

News

friday, january 14, 2011

11

duke to broadcast basketball in Mandarin
by Jeanna Smialek
staff writer

Duke University’s GoDuke.com will broadcast Saturday’s basketball game against the University of Virginia in Mandarin Chinese. For the first time in Atlantic Coast Conference history, the website will air a free live and ondemand audio play-by-play of the game in Chinese. The broadcast will air at 2 p.m. (EST) in the U.S., and 3 a.m. in China. “China is the biggest country in the world,” said Steve Kirschner, associate athletic director of athletic communications at UNC-CH. “If you are interested in expanding your presence, that’s the way to do it.” Tom Martineau, a research associate at UNC, said the University

has a similar project in the works. He said in an e-mail he is working on getting both UNC-Duke games broadcast in Shanghai — the first time a major Chinese network would broadcast a NCAA regular season game. Rob McKinney, director of operations for GoDuke.com, said Duke hopes to expand its global presence with the broadcast. If it goes well, other broadcasts — in various languages — could follow. “For right now, they are just trying to have fun with it,” said Duke student John Sheng. He will announce the game along with fellow students Jesse Sun and Yunze Chen. Michael Schoenfeld, vice presi-

dent for public affairs and government relations at Duke, said the initiative has been discussed since this fall and is part of Duke’s effort to globalize its image. He said Duke has a growing presence in China. More than 1,000 Chinese students study at Duke, and Duke plans to open a campus with partners in the city of Kunshan, China in 2012. “Every major University — UNC included — is looking at creating a more global presence,” Schoenfeld said. He said China’s rapid growth and economic, political and cultural dynamism make it especially important. Because ESPN owns the rights to the Duke game’s television

broadcast, only an audio broadcast will be aired in Chinese. “UNC is looking into the possibility of doing a TV broadcast, but we’d have to look into who has the rights to the game broadcast,” said Larry Gallo, senior associate athletic director at UNC. Niklaus Steiner, director of the Center for Global Initiatives

at UNC, said basketball could be a good way to raise attention for Duke and UNC. “As a first step, sports are good because they are easy to export,” he said. He said many American universities are trying to expand their worldwide presence to attract a global talent pool.

“Very few universities are wellknown abroad,” Steiner said. He said UNC is working to make its international reputation match its reputation in the U.S. “That is sort of the game right now,” he said. Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

The comics curator

games
© 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

One instructor has overseen significant growth in UNC’s graphic novel collection. See pg. 1 for story.

Peer-to-peer pressure
The University will scan student computers for file-sharing programs. 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.

residents resist growth of business school center
by brian Fanney
staff writer

revenge on Wolfpack
The women’s basketball team will try to avenge last year’s home loss to N.C. State. See page 6 for story.

Solution to Thursday’s puzzle

Smith goes global
A $100,000 grant will send 31 local students to Belgium and France. See pg. 9 for story.

Members of the Meadowmont Village community expressed concern about a proposed expansion of a Kenan-Flagler Business School complex and the threat it could pose to nature. Residents of Meadowmont were among the attendees of a public information meeting at Town Hall to review plans for the expansion of the Paul Rizzo Conference Center Thursday evening. The center lies within a Natural Heritage Area that borders the community. The proposed expansion location is on a wooded slope where runoff pollution’s disturbance to animals is a concern. Because the National Heritage Program is a not a regulatory agency, there is no provision to enforce the protection, wrote Linda Pearsall, director of the North Carolina Natural Heritage Program, in an e-mail to the Chapel Hill Planning Department. The area provides a buffer against noise, lights, domestic animals and other types of disturbances associated with developed areas. “These forests provide movement corridors connecting wildlife populations over the entire region,” botanist Misty Buchanan wrote in another report sent to the planning

DTH ONLINE: see a rendering of the proposed expansion of the rizzo Conference Center. department. But business school representatives said the construction site cannot be moved closer to the existing buildings. A garden, two cemeteries and land reserved for a possible light rail system lay in between the complex and the proposed site, said David Stevens, associate dean for operations and finance in the school. Currently the center houses 116 guest rooms as well as offices and classrooms. The proposed about 90,600 square-foot expansion would include 72 additional guest rooms, three more classrooms, an additional dining venue and a 187-car garage. “We are being very mindful of minimizing site disturbances,” said University Architect and Director Anna Wu. “The clearing lines are being kept really tight to the building.” Wu said that the complex would not be visible to the sur-

rounding area. But residents argued that the natural buffer benefits more than just animals. Meadowmont residents use walking paths throughout the natural space. “It’s absolutely precious,” said John Wilson, a UNC lecturer present at the meeting whose mother lives in Meadowmont. Hunters are also known to hunt near the proposed construction site. “It’s a real shooting gallery,” said homeowner Eric Teagarden, who mentioned that the sound might disturb conference center guests. The expansion would be privately funded, but Wu was not prepared to release estimates of the cost. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

keeping it flu-free
The University will need to order more flu vaccines after running out in the fall. See pg. 9 for story.

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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACross 1 Illustrative words 7 Burst 15 Casual top 16 Intimate meeting 17 Baroque composer Cavalieri 18 Apple delivery vehicle? 19 Lobbying gp. bigwig? 21 Great Seal symbol 22 Lab complaints 23 CD-__ 25 Hardy’s “Pure Woman” 26 “S” on an invitation 27 Label for many Elton John hits 29 Ready-to-mail item: Abbr. 31 Ristorante suffix 32 Pittypat, in “Gone With the Wind” 34 Aiming aid in some gun sights 38 Fourth-qtr. month 39 Trap for large reptiles? 41 Reveal, poetically 42 Glacial ridges 44 It parallels the radius 45 Radar’s rank: Abbr. 46 Fish-eating bird 48 Pollster’s query 49 Heartache 50 Homer Simpson’s mom 53 Chestnut horse 55 Cartoonist Walker 56 Nailing, as a test 58 Coalition celebration? 61 Court dispute over footwear? 63 Prepare for a break 64 Texas city on I-40 65 Colorless gas 66 With composure 67 “__ Waldo?” Down 1 Make way 2 Dept. of the Navy component 3 Movie with style? 4 Black __ 5 Luyendyk of auto racing 6 Greek colonnade 7 Rival of Paris 8 Takes pieces from? 9 Workout target 10 Carry 11 Like some films 12 Compact item 13 Things with ltrs. 14 Hockey ploys 20 Pipe cleaner 24 Wrapped garment 27 Prefix with economics 28 Insertion point indicator 30 Biological bristles 33 Mountain West Conf. team 35 Employee using a word processor? 36 Auspicious 37 Sends, obsolescently 40 Dallas suburb

(C)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved.

43 Hyundai model 47 Cricket violation 50 Family nicknames 51 Carol opening 52 Battery acronym 54 Magnalium, e.g. 55 Papier-__ 57 Pluck 59 Captain’s underlings 60 Step on it 62 __ du Diable: former French penal colony

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

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All shows $6.50 for college students with ID Bargain Matinees $6.50

THE SOCIAL NETWORK J Fri: 7:00, 9:20 Sat: 2:00, 4:20, 7:00, 9:20 Sun: 4:40, 7:00 Mon-Thu: 7:00, 9:20 DUE DATE K Fri: 9:30pm Sat: 4:30, 9:30 Sun: 7:10pm Mon-Thu: 9:30pm LIFE AS WE KNOW IT J Fri: 7:10pm, Sat: 2:10, 7:10 Sun: 4:30pm Mon-Thu: 7:10pm
The Varsity Theatre 123 E. Franklin Street, Chapel Hill • 967-8665 www.varsityonfranklin.com

The Daily Tar Heel
Help Wanted
Egg Donors nEEDED. UnC Health

DTH CLASSIFIEDS
Lost & Found
LosT: CELL PHonE. Lost December 8, 2010 in or around the Kenan-Flagler Business school. Email llampkin@email.unc.edu if 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.

The Daily Tar Heel
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.

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. grAnViLLE, FrAnKLin rooM. need replacement tenant AsAP. single room, shared bathroom. Will cover a portion of your campus housing cancellation fee. 828-550-5251.

Sublets
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.

Summer Jobs
Summer lifeguardS at the Y
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 Hill-Carrboro YMCA or email nchan@chcymca.org today! no phone calls please! PooL ProFEssionALs: noW Hiring lifeguards, pool attendants, pool managers for summer 2011 season. Training available. Composite at http://www.poolprofesApply online sionals.com/jobs-training/job-descriptions/ apply_online. Questions: agreiner@poolprofessionals.com. 919-787-7878.

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 919-923-2896.

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.

Personals
inDEPEnDEnTs Do iT! republicans do it! Democrats do it! Take the AiDs Course! AiDs Course, spring, Tuesday, 5:30-6:45pm, one credit. Enroll in Public Health 420, section 1 (Undergrad), section 2 (graduate).

aS Cheap and CloSe aS it getS
Live in a house behind Battle Park. Closer than south Campus! Fully furnished. Big TV, cable, Classified.crtr - W/D. $475/ DTH WiFi, plenty of couches, Page 1 mo. Call Daniel 347-687-0023.

Volunteering
sCHooL rEADing PArTnErs: Help beginning readers practice reading skills, 1-2 hours weekly, Chapel Hill-Carrboro Public schools. Training scheduled for 1/20 or 1/26 at 5:30-9pm. Preregister: srp@chccs.k12. nc.us or 967-8211 ext. 28336. 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 campus in student Union room #2510 between 10am-3:30pm, January 13, 19 and 31. Email: volunteer@chccs.k12.nc.us or call 967-8211 ext. 28281.

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.

Tutoring Wanted
ACCoUnTing TUTor: Experienced accounting tutor needed for basic college level accounting course. $20/hr for 2-4 hrs/wk. Email wbchambers@my.waketech.edu or call 828-777-3381. WAnTED: TUTor AnD CoMPAnion for delightful 20 year-old girl with learning disabilities. no behavior issues. Plan half day educational outings and assignments. Prefer Education major, special education a plus. Ann Zellmer, 919-357-1794.

Homes For Sale
tance to UnC campus. DiY or have us do the renovations for you. Call for details and price. 919-946-0867.
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Roommates
sHArE HoUsE: great Chapel Hill location! newly painted, includes deck, screened porch. Busline. Available now, short term or long term oK! $390/mo. (negotiable). 919357-4230, 7am-11pm.

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12 fridAy, jANuAry 14, 2011

Opinion
Sarah FriEr
editor, 962-4086 frier@email.UNC.edU

The Daily Tar Heel
QUOTE OF THE DAY:

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

EditOrial BOard MEMBErS Callie boSt robert flemiNg taylor Holgate Sam JaCobSoN maggie ZellNer greg SmitH SHrUti SHaH NatHaN d’ambroSio taylor HaUlSee

caMErOn ParkEr
opiNioN editor Cdp@UNC.edU

Pat ryan
aSSoCiate opiNioN editor pCryaN@email.UNC.edU

“It would be an instance when you cut o≠ a body part in order to maintain the rest of the body.”
Franklin Mccain, UNC-SyStem board member, oN CUtS to aCademiCS.

EDITORIAL CARTOON

by Jamie berger, jcberger@email.unc.edu

FEATURED ONLINE READER COmmENT:
SaM ElliS

SportS ColUmNiSt

Senior econ and exercise and sports science major from Chapel Hill.
E-Mail: SwelliS@email.UNC.edU

“Hogan, do the right thing. Spend the money on narwhals.”
ScOtt, oN StUdeNt body preSideNt HogaN medliN aCCeptiNg StipeNdS after promiSiNg Not to

NCAA rulings hardly consistent
elp me with this. It took the NCAA a staggering four years, with nearly unlimited investigative authority, to arrive at the inevitable conclusion that Heisman Trophy winner Reggie Bush and his mom, Denise Griffin, did not have the means to afford the luxurious $757,000 waterfront mansion where they resided during Bush’s undergraduate career. The home was officially owned by a man who had many close connections with NFL agents. One USC national championship later, the precedent set by the NCAA with its critically acclaimed investigative prowess becomes more comical when coupled with the controversial investigations the NCAA has since conducted. The NCAA’s response to the USC scandal in comparison to the situation at UNC serves to highlight the organization’s dependence on high-profile teams to sustain its power — and the discrepancies aren’t going unnoticed. Just two months after the NCAA arrived, UNC felt compelled to hold 13 players out of the opening game of the 2010 football season. Meanwhile, Terrelle Pryor of Ohio State did not even have to miss his bowl game despite selling a ring and game jersey from a previous conference championship because he was supposedly unaware this would violate the NCAA’s vaunted amateurism principle. The NCAA even suspended a UNC player for staying with a former Tar Heel, whom they thought could have agent ties. The methodical and diligent NCAA issued a courageous ruling in a matter of a few hours that Cam Newton was an eligible amateur athlete after being presented with a load of damning evidence against him. Ignorance truly is bliss. However, it is becoming more apparent this phrase applies much more to the NCAA than to anyone else. After all, one of Newton’s first lines in his Heisman acceptance speech was to acknowledge that his parents do a lot of “behind the scenes” work that goes unnoticed. These suspicious inconsistencies from the NCAA are far from limited to the sport of football. Oklahoma State fans will tell you that the obstinate NCAA investigative process is about as merciful as the enhanced interrogations used on war criminals. Two years ago, OSU’s best wide receiver was suspended for an entire season for lying to the NCAA about eating a meal. Meanwhile, Bruce Pearl of Tennessee was violating NCAA rules with marvelous frequency. Pearl promptly lied to NCAA investigators about his actions, yet the NCAA has expressed admirable compassion for the multimillionaire coach by having yet to issue a punishment. While Pearl already received a conference-issued suspension, the NCAA’s decision to harshly punish an amateur athlete while leaving a highly compensated head coach unscathed for seemingly the same crime is ludicrous. In order to regain the public’s trust, the NCAA needs to dramatically increase transparency and consistency and try to deviate from its dependence on high-profile athletes and schools to help its bottom line become solvent. Until then, the NCAA will continue to be defenseless against skeptics who argue its disingenuous motives are in direct conflict with its ideological mission.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Medlin works hard, thus deserves to accept stipend
TO THE EDITOR: I was disappointed to read “Hogan’s broken promise” in Thursday’s paper. While the editorial board was correct in that during his campaign, Medlin promised to not accept the stipend, the article failed to present any reason for Medlin changing his mind. Medlin’s role as student body president is a full-time job on top of school. Thus far, Medlin has continued to make decisions that are in the best interest of the University. He has dedicated his senior year to serving UNC. The editorial board does not know Medlin’s financial situation and as a result, the article seemed overly critical. If Medlin needs to accept the stipend in order to be able to better dedicate his time to serving as SBP, I would hope all students would understand his decision. The editorial board was quick to offer a strong opinion without providing any reason for Medlin’s decision. Liz Deane Senior Class President

Kvetching board
kvetch: v.1 (yiddish) to complain to the drunk man on the J bus at 9 a.m. that asked if the next stop was wine Street and Colombia liquor: i guess it is never too early for thirsty thursday? the UNC backcourt got a b on the dtH midseason report card? i guess grade inflation really is a problem around here. Hey, you guys writing those terrible parody letters about gendered language: please stop, you’re making the rest of us look bad. i don’t see what all this debate is about. women are the first thing i think of when i hear the word “freshman.” Kildare’s bouncer: the smiley face you drew on my hand last Saturday won’t quit. please switch to Crayola so my professors think i spend my weeknights studying (and showering). Sincerely, a second-semester senior. to all my new friends in rams working on their New year’s resolutions, save us both two weeks of frustration and just give up now. dtH: can you please block “mystic” and “Joe mama” from commenting on every. Single. article. ever? it seems that after a few weeks away people need a reminder of basic library etiquette: No phone calls, Skype dates, loud music or passionate arguments. please kindly learn some respect. dear UNC bell tower: you’re 8 minutes slow. Stop living in the past. dear frat boys: it doesn’t appear that your Sperrys give you much traction, though i must say i’ve enjoyed watching you traipse over icy patches like ballerinas today. to the girl on the bus who thought that classes were canceled from 5 p.m. to 11 a.m. for the alabama/oregon game: Spoiler alert: you go to UNC. dear dtH: after all the coverage you gave the NCaa scandal, you could at least give the bowl game win more than the bottom of the back page. to “553 drew,” the anonymous swipes you left at lenoir will go down as the single greatest humanitarian act of our lifetime. guy in eNSt 201: your farts smell like taco bell. i’m not sure whether to be disgusted or impressed. dear rick ingram, holding off your public campaign until it’s legal may actually land you some positive coverage in the dtH. to the asian guy in davis watching a video on how to put on a condom: maybe you shouldn’t be risking procreation? after a week of skating around campus sidewalks, i’m ready for club hockey tryouts. to Connect Carolina: yes i would like to log out, yeS i’m sure, i hate you. Send your one-to-two sentence entries to editdesk@unc.edu, subject line ‘kvetch.’

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Prepare for the worst

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University and student leaders must prepare now for the largest of possible budget cuts
today’s front page indicates, the system-wide budget has been cut $575 million over the past three years. An additional $405 million could be cut next year alone. According to Provost Bruce Carney, the University “cannot absorb cuts this deep without making some major changes in the University and its missions.” Provost Bruce Carney has already met with deans and vice chancellors to discuss the impacts of 5 percent and 10 percent cuts. Carney said planning for this prospective change is not slated to start until March. But clearly it needs to begin sooner. And the fact that these cuts would have severe effects is all the more reason to begin preparation now. By cutting more in some areas than others, the University plans to minimize the impact of the cuts. By articulating now what fifteen percent cuts would mean, the University would thus be prepared to minimize the damage. Right now, 15 percent is just a figure. But determining precisely the effects of that figure will also be vital in demonstrating its severity to the legislature. And just as the administration needs to begin preparing for the worst, students leaders ought to be on the front lines of the budget battle. The Association of Student Governments especially has a role to play in communicating to the legislature the importance of preserving funding. All system leaders, both students and administrators, should wait no longer to start finding the optimal means of preserving everything that makes UNC great should the most severe cuts materialize.

he combination of a sluggish economy and a shift in power at the General Assembly means the UNC system will certainly experience budget cuts. The new conservative legislature would rather combat the nearly $4 billion deficit that the state currently faces by lowering spending than raising taxes. Surely, some of these reductions will come at the University’s expense. In the shadow of uncertainty over the form of the cuts, the University needs to be fully prepared for the worst possible outcomes. The seriousness of the situation is not lost on the administration. Yet, little has been done to prepare for cuts above 10 percent, even though that scenario is hardly off the table. The severity of the potential cuts cannot be understated. As

Officials should explain commencement selection
TO THE EDITOR: As a member of the Carolina community, and more specifically the class of 2011, I am hoping that there might be greater insight shared into how Dr. Edward O. Wilson was chosen and, more importantly, how his speech on commencement Sunday will truly be relevant to this Spring’s graduating class. So far it seems the impression is that Chancellor Thorp went beyond a list provided to him and chose Dr. Wilson partly due to a previous encounter, and the selection committee was, as Ron Strauss and Senior Class President Liz Deane shared, late in even starting the process. While I believe that Dr. Wilson will be an intriguing and noteworthy individual to be able to gain wisdom and guidance from, I still feel there needs to be greater explanation for this decision. Members of my class may already feel slighted by the fact that Dr. Wilson isn’t very wellknown outside of academia (more importantly the science community), nor does he carry the kind of “star power” that previous commencement speakers at UNC or even rival Duke have had. Dr. Wilson is a very interesting individual, and after reviewing his background, accomplishments and even past interviews, he is obviously someone who is doing us the pleasure and privilege of sharing his wealth of knowledge with us. We just need to hear all of this from our class representative and the selection committee in a more detailed explanation rather than just sharing with us that they were a bit late in doing things and will do better next year. It doesn’t really make us feel better that they’re going to make it a priority to get the top choice for this spring for the class of 2012 rather than 2011. Seniors deserve a thorough explanation. Blake Barrington Senior Biology

Let my people vote
A
Congress shouldn’t prevent students from exercising voice
endum would be a petition requiring more than 2,800 signatures. Under the current proposal, students would pay $16 annually for the next 30 years in order to pay for the improvements, which would be finished in 2013. A fee of this importance for the student body should not be derailed by procedural maneuvering. Students should be allowed to vote on the plans and the fee. The Union, after all, is the main building dedicated to student needs on campus. Previously, we have argued against student funding of capital improvements, but this is an exception. UCommons will directly benefit students and is a valuable redevelopment of poorly utilized space. The student body needs a space open 24/7 — besides the Undergraduate Library — more on-campus dining options and better rehearsal spaces. The plan might not be perfect, but is surely worthy of a student referendum. The likelihood of getting University funding for this project is extremely unlikely with the UNC system expecting massive budget cuts in the next fiscal year. Private funding could come through, but student impact on the design of the Union might be reduced or compromised. There are legitimate criticisms of the plan itself. The Union’s 22 meeting rooms aren’t sufficient for all of the groups that want to meet there, and the new plan only has six meeting spaces. The renovations, which have an estimated cost of $11 million, have also been criticized as being too expensive. And some say it’s just not the best time for a fee increase given the current economic climate. But regardless of how students feel about the proposed plan, they should have the chance to vote on the fee increase themselves. t its meeting Jan. 18, Student Congress will decide whether to hold a referendum on a student fee that raises money for renovations and additions to the Student Union. We strongly encourage Student Congress to allow the fee to come to student referendum. As both the main benefactors of and funding source for the renovations, students should have the chance to vote on the proposed changes. Unfortunately, the rejection of this bill by the Student Affairs Committee will make it more complicated for the student body to decide on the fate of the Union. According to Deanna Santoro, speaker of Student Congress, the bill has two likely options. Congress could vote by a two-thirds majority to bring the fee increase to the floor, where it would still need a majority of votes before students could vote on it in February. The alternative route to a refer-

Athletes and ads
New NCAA proposal calls for care by athletic departments

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tuESday:
matthew moran’s monday column begins in two weeks. tuesday, Sarah dugan’s wellness column returns.

his week, the NCAA’s Division I Legislative Council will vote on an important proposal that would allow companies to use the images of student-athletes in advertisements as long as the promotions reference the athlete’s school. The new rules could provide increased publicity for athletic programs across the country, and give student athletes great exposure that could help fuel their athletic careers. However, universities must be cautious, as they would be charged with bearing the burden of monitoring the relationship between student athletes and corporations. This may be a difficult thing to monitor, and could perhaps

require additional time and resources on behalf of university athletic departments. The overarching concern should be what is best for athletes, not what is best for universities seeking to promote their lucrative athletic programs. The proposal does not allow for direct endorsement of an athlete — student athletes are not allowed to be compensated by outside agencies. But as the Chronicle of Higher Education notes in its piece about the proposal, an image of the athlete could be coupled with a promotion saying “Company X works hard just like the University X’s Football Team.” In practice, it could be just as powerful as a verbal endorsement. Supporters of the plan believe

that it will help clarify the complex rules that regulate the relationship between student athletes and universities and outside agencies. Opponents of the plan cite an unfair exploitation of student athletes who may have little say in how their image is used as part of a promotion, as athletes will sign a release statement allowing colleges to use their names or likenesses in commercial activities. If the proposal is adopted, university athletic directors must work to make sure student athletes are not being exploited for the sake of university promotion, and clear guidelines should be set out for athletes who choose not to provide consent to the university for the use of their image or its likeness.

SPEAK OUT
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EditOr’S nOtE: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily represent the opinions of the daily tar Heel or its staff. editorials reflect the opinions of the daily tar Heel editorial board. the board consists of nine board members, the associate opinion editor, the opinion editor and the editor.

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