The Daily Tar Heel

Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

TUESDAY, fEbrUArY 8, 2011

PromisEs PUT To VoTE
today students have four choices for student body president — all of whom have compiled ambitious platforms. some of their top initiatives were evaluated by UnC officials for feasibility. see the voter guide on pages 6 and 7 to learn about all of the candidates and ballot initiatives and see voting instructions.

after a three-hour hearing, the Board of Elections decided not to disqualify rick Ingram from the student body president elections.

dth/BJ dworak

dth/danIEL tUrnEr

dth/CaMEron Brown

dth/danIEL tUrnEr

dth/danIEL tUrnEr

Mary Cooper

Rick Ingram

Ian Lee
Rams Head parking
make parking in the rams head deck free after 5 p.m. with oneCard access. randy young, department of Public safety spokesman, said the plan might be infeasible based on the parking budget.

Brooklyn Stephens Carolina Calendar
develop an online calendar
that compiles student events.
create that calendar would be extraordinary but it could be done.” - holly Boardman, student body vice president

board keeps Ingram on SbP ballot
Decides to fine candidate $25
By Andy ThomAson
assIstant UnIvErsIty EdItor

Tuition Dream Team Lower student fees
Create a tuition and Fee task

Issue 1

Force to conduct a student fee audit and make tuition costs more transparent. body president, already has such a team in place.

Lower fees to offset rising tuition costs.
the task force, sub-committee and board, that’s a challenge.” - Bruce Carney, vice chancellor and provost

“getting a fee decrease through

“the time that it would take to

hogan medlin, student

Already in place Expand CCI printing

Maybe Open meetings
Post a list of student government meeting times and locations in the daily tar heel each week.

Unlikely Cost-based tuition
reform tuition proposals
with an emphasis on costs for individual students.

Maybe Arts Advocacy
Expand the arts advocacy Committee to sponsor student art displays and events with CUaB. “there’s definitely huge room for growth.” - Boardman

Issue 2

install new CCI printers in north Campus locations. “we would have to stop doing something else or increase the budget to accommodate expansion.”- Charles green, assistant vice chancellor for Its

... we have to be more specific and targeted”- Boardman

“all meetings are already open

Carney said he is “not crazy about this idea,” adding that overload students can, in some cases, be cheaper for UnC.

Unlikely Student Triage
Form “the triage” for stu-

Already in place Solve registration
Put old course syllabi and
teacher evaluations online for students to access during registration

Infeasible FixMyCampus team
Establish a student government group modeled after FixMyroom to address student concerns.

Feasible Dining options
Extend weekend hours
at dining halls and provide student feedback on menu options in online polls

Issue 3

dents to express concerns and utilize student government resources.

“with a specific vision it Boardman

would be very feasible.” -

“It comes down to the Boardman

faculty to submit syllabi.” -

“It would be very easy to set up ... ” - Boardman

“opening up Lenoir is pretty expensive.” - scott myers,
director of food and vending





The Board of Elections voted not to disqualify student body president candidate Rick Ingram for campaigning in a “malicious and harmful” manner following a hearing Monday night. The board instead voted to punish the junior by fining him $25, or 10 percent of his allotted campaign funds, and handing down another punishment, the specifics of which were not available at press time. Ingram will appear on the ballot in today’s election, which closes at 10 p.m. “The consensus of the board is that the evidence presented does not meet a clear and convincing standard of harmful and malicious actions that would warrant disqualification,” said Andrew Phillips, chairman of the board. The $25 fine was levied in response to an incident in which one of Ingram’s campaign managers, Billy Kluttz, solicited petition signatures in a classroom building, which is prohibited by election law. He and Ingram then reportedly attempted to persuade the witness not to tell Phillips. The undetermined punishment was in response to an incident that involved Kluttz reportedly thanking candidate Mary Cooper sarcastically in the Pit for removing sexist language from her Facebook profile page. Ingram said he felt vindicated by the ruling. “I’m glad to see that the board made the logical decision,” he said, adding that he “couldn’t possibly imagine how they could disqualify” him after hearing the testimony. Ingram said he will likely appeal his punishment to the Student Supreme Court. He said the fine doesn’t force him to exceed the $250 campaign fund limit, which would break another rule. The decision followed a two-and-a-half-hour disqualification hearing that took on a bizarre character and served as a fitting climax for a particularly nasty campaign season. From the very beginning, candidates and campaign members peppered each other with leading questions, fell into fits of laughter and vehemently accused each other of lying and playing politics. Phillips moderated the proceedings, the frustration visible on his face from the meeting’s lack of order. Cooper and candidate Ian Lee last week presented evidence — accounts of several in-person incidents — that Ingram had

sEE BoE hEAring, PagE 11

Santoro resigns as speaker, files suit against elections board
Plans to file second suit with bOE today
By Andy ThomAson
assIstant UnIvErsIty EdItor

In the latest complication to an already tumultuous campaign season, Deanna Santoro, speaker of Student Congress, resigned her post Monday and filed a lawsuit with the Student Supreme Court against the Board of Elections. The suit challenges rulings by the board that have allowed can-

didate and current Student Body Secretary Ian Lee to run for student body president, citing misinterpreted sections of the Student Code. “Over the past few weeks, I have witnessed the complete lack of understanding of the function of the Student Code,” Santoro wrote in an e-mail to other members of Student Congress early Monday morning.

Deanna Santoro said she needed to leave her post in order to uphold the student Code.
“Our Code has been blatantly ignored, repeatedly violated and deliberately misinterpreted,” she added. Santoro said she hopes the

Student Supreme Court issues an injunction to the board that prevents it from releasing the results of today’s election. “I guess the bottom line is that if the Student Supreme Court rules in our favor there might need to be another election,” she added. “It would be in their discretion.” The Code prohibits the speaker from speaking out against any campaign or candidate. Santoro, who will continue as a

Granville Towers representative in Student Congress, said her decision to step down and file suit was motivated by her frustration with the board. “I think that they’re wrong,” she said. “I don’t want to sound rude or very polarized, but I am. I don’t believe that they’ve loosely interpreted it, I think they’ve misinterpreted it.” The suit claims the board misinterpreted the Code, which also

prohibits the student body secretary and other officials from participating in a campaign for any elected position. The board issued a decision in December that ruled Lee’s candidacy acceptable, citing a subsequent clause that states “the official,” when endorsing a candidate, must speak on behalf of themselves rather than student government.

sEE sAnToro, PagE 11

this day in black history
FEB. 8, 1971 … the national guard intervenes to end days of unrest caused by racial tension in wilmington. the “wilmington ten” are arrested for arson, among other charges.

university | pages 6-7 VoTE TodAy
today is election day. Learn about the issues and meet the candidates vying to represent you before you cast your ballot.

sports| page 3 BLoCK AT BUZZEr
a waltiea rolle block in the game’s final play cemented the women’s basketball team’s 62-60 victory against duke Monday night.

Today’s weather
a-frame-toppling winds h 47, L 23

Wednesday’s weather
Indoor jacket weather h 45, L 31


tuesday, february 8, 2011

field secretary who was murdered in 1963. Time: 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. location: alumni center, Royall Room Film screening: watch “frederick Douglass and the white negro,” a documentary about the social reformer’s escape to Ireland. Time: 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. location: sonja haynes stone center, hitchcock multipurpose Room in the anthropology department, talk about conspiracy theories in american politics. cost is $30. Time: 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. location: flyleaf books, 752 martin luther King Jr. blvd. Swim meet: compete in the campus recreation swim meet and win an intramural champion T-shirt. The deadline to register is today. Time: 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. location: bowman gray memorial Indoor Pool Speed dating: Participate in the annual speed dating event to benefit Project literacy. Time: 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. location: campus y
To make a calendar submission, e-mail calendar@dailytarheel.com. Events will be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day before they take place. submissions must be sent in by noon the preceding publication date.

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diversity discussion: hear from greg forbes siegman, the former educator whose efforts to embrace diversity inspired the book “The first Thirty.” Time: 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. location: Kerr hall, Room 1001 meet donald Williams: get your picture taken with former basketball player Donald williams, and purchase a unc coffee cup to have him sign it. Time: 12:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. location: Kangaroo Express, 2229 Raleigh Road jobs in research: learn about the research opportunities available in think tank and consulting jobs. Time: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. location: hanes hall Room 239a/b civil rights lecture: writer minrose gwin will talk about her project on medgar Evers, the naacP

Girl smuggler nabbed
olombian prison officials caught an 11-year-old girl smuggling dozens of cell phones and a gun into a jail last week. The girl, accompanied by her 25-yearold sister, made it past one security checkpoint with 74 cell phones and a revolver taped to her back. Prison guards became suspicious after reportedly noticing irregular shapes protruding from the girl’s jumper.
NOTED. A Rhode Island town is considering “legalizing” hundreds of undocumented stop signs. Last year, judges were forced to dismiss tickets for running the mystery signs. The town then reviewed the signs, which were put up by the state transportation department, and may determine if they are necessary. QUOTED. “Eating soap feels so much cleaner than just washing with it.” — Tempestt Henderson, a Florida teen who claims she is addicted to eating soap and washing powder. She eats up to five bars of soap a week. Doctors told her she has a rare disorder marked by an appetite for non-nutritive substances.

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Tuberculosis lecture: annelies van Rie, an associate professor in the epidemiology department, will give a presentation titled “Tuberculosis in health care workers: a global Perspective.” Time: 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. location: Rosenau hall conspiracy theory talk: hear Robert Daniels, associate professor


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The Daily Tar Heel
Business and Advertising: Kevin Schwartz, director/general manager; Megan McGinity, advertising director; Lisa Reichle, business manager; Amanda Warren, advertising manager. Customer Service: Matthew McGibney, Assistant Editors: Katelyn Trela, arts; Olivia Barrow, Sarah Glen, Kelly Poe, city; Abbie Bennett, Georgia Cavanaugh, Landon Wallace, copy; Carolann Belk, Ariana Rodriguez-Gitler, Anna Thompson, design; Joe Chapman, diversions; Margaret Croom, online; Natasha Smith, Meg Wrather, graphics; Pat Ryan, opinion; Zach Gutterman, Lauren Vied, photography; Brandon Moree, Kelly Parsons, Aaron Taube, sports; Isabella Cochrane, Jen Serdetchnaia, state & national; Will Doran, Jenna Smialek, Andy Thomason, university Arts: Britton Alexander, Carson Blackwelder, Jessica Broadbent, Rachel Coleman, Thankful Cromartie, Brian Gaither, Abby Gerdes, Michelle Lewis Tariq Luthun, Malcolm Ogden, Katherine Proctor, Gloria Schoeberle, Nidhi Singh, Laney Tipton, Colin Warren-Hicks City: Ian Ager, Marissa Barbalato, Katie Barbee, Holly Beilin, Blair Brown, Katherine Burton, Nora Chan, Mary Choi, Julie Crimmins, Chelsey Dulaney, Jamie Emmerman, Brian Fanney, Hannah Floyd, James Furlong, Jessica Gaylord, Clayton Gladieux, Grace Joyal, Lisa LeFever, Tori Koesters, Cassie McLean, Caitlin McGinnis, Dominique Moore, Alison Lee, Eric Pesale, Lindsay Pope, Lenzie Purcell, Ethan Robertson, Ana Rocha, Kevin Rothenberg, Philip Rouse, Chad Royal, Jodie Singer, Gayatri Surendranathan, Grace Tatter, Corinne White, Emily Wiggins Tricia Seitzer, Courtney Smiley and Danielle Stephenson, representatives. Display Advertising: Devin Cooney, Chelsea Crites, Brad Harrison, Aleigh Huston-Lyons, Sallie King, Bailee Lockamy, Nick Ludlow, Zach Martin, Tiye McLeod, Katie Steen, Meaghan Copy: Beatrice Allen, Kelsie Allen, Madison Owens Bakalar, Kirsten Ballard, Kristen Bourgeois, Rochelle Cameron, Courtney Coats, Melissa Flandreau, Laurie Beth Harris, Chris Harrow, Katie Keel, Caroline Land, Kaelyn Malkoski, Katheryn McKee, Stephanie Metzen, Jo Nixon, Hayley Paytes, LeDawn Penigar-Mitchell, Marissa Onsager, Margot Pien, Jade Poteat, Ben Stewart, Myanh Ta, Melissa Tolentino, Kevin Uhrmacher, Vanessa Voight, Katie Watkins Design: Jeffrey Sullivan, senior staffer; Alyssa Bailey, Brendan Cooley, Benjamin Doster, Kayla Kennedy, Emily May, Cece Pascual, Mary Stevens, Charlotte Taylor, Courtney Tye Diversions: Elizabeth Byrum, Lam Chau, Joe Faile, Rocco Giamatteo, Allison Hussey, Mark Niegelsky, Anna Norris, Jonathan Pattishall, Nina Rajagopalan, Robert Turner Story Graphics: Chris Alton, Evan Bell, Anwuli Chukwurah, Clay Andrew Collin, Lennon Dodson, Rebecca Egger, Dylan Gilroy, Stephen Menesick, Caroline Porter, Jessica Tobin Multimedia: Whitney Baker, Alexis Balinski, Cristina Barletta, Brittany Bellamy, Nathan Blount, Anna Bobrow, Nick Brenton, Will Cooper, Jessica Cruel, William Green, Erin Holcomb, Jonathan Kasbe, Alice Lee, Katie Lubinsky, Colleen McEnaney, Carter McCall, Colleen McNamara, Jonathan Michels, Marria Rahim, Rebecca Riddle, Farhana Shemna, Chris Uy, Victoria Yu Steingraber, Chris Tantum, Janelle Vecin, Amanda Warren and Thomas Zawistowicz, account executives; Jesse Anderson, Julie Bynum, Sam Chieng, Jocelyn Choi, Rachel Hamlin, Katie Jokipii, Kirk Luo, Anish Tadmiri and David Zolno, marketing executives. Online: Danielle Bryant, Abigail Christoph, Logan Martinez, Carter McCall, Daniel Pshock, Annalee Rigdon, Mike Rodriguez, Kyle Ann Sebastian, Taylor Spallino, Jeffrey Sullivan, Tina Xu Opinion: Callie Bost, Nathan D’Ambrosio Robert Fleming, Taylor Haulsee, Taylor Holgate, Sam Jacobson, Shruti Shah, Greg Smith, Maggie Zellner, editorial board; Noah Brisbin, Sarah Dugan, Sam Ellis, Taylor Fulton, Mark Laichena, Blair Mikels, Matthew Moran, Hinson Neville, Troy Smith, Perry Tsai, Alex Walters, columnists Photo: Will Cooper, Erin Hull, senior photographers; Melissa Abbey, Katie Barnes, Benjamin Berry, Cameron Brown, James Carras, Duncan Culberth, Robyn Ellison, Mallory Hawkins, Erica Heller, Erin Hull, Melissa Key, Mary Koenig, Jessie Lowe, Carter McCall, Elizabeth Mendoza, Sofia Morales, Andrea Pino de Silva, Chessa Rich, Allison Russell, Logan Savage, Bailey Seitter, Katie Sweeney, Daniel Turner, Nivi Umasankar, Carolyn Van Houten, Eliza Williams, Helen Woolard Sports: Louie Horvath, senior writer; David Adler, Leah Campbell, Alexandra Chabolla, Ryan Cocca, Matt Cox, Ryan Davis, Philip Deutsch, Grant Fitzgerald, Zach Hamilton, Jennifer Kessinger, Jonathan LaMantia, Michael Lananna, Jonathan LaRowe, Evan Marlow, Justin Mayhew, Kevin Minogue, Chris Moore, Brooke Pryor State & National: Eliza Kern, Elise Young, Advertising Production: Penny Persons, manager; Beth O'Brien, ad production coordinator; Claire Atwell and Garrett Herzfeld, assistants.

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Police log
n Someone was trespassed from Walgreens at 3:31 a.m. Monday at 108 E. Franklin St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone ran naked down Franklin Street at 11 p.m. Sunday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone was assaulted at La Residence Restaurant and Bar at 1:45 a.m. Sunday at 202 W. Rosemary St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n Someone was fighting across the street from a McDonald’s at 12:24 a.m. Sunday on Mitchell Lane, according to Chapel Hill police reports. n A group of teens was disruptive at 8:59 p.m. Saturday at Local 506 at 506 W. Franklin St., according to Chapel Hill police reports. n A 30-year-old Chapel Hill man was charged with selling and distributing cocaine and maintaining a vehicle at 2 p.m. Friday at 6506 Nicks Road in Mebane, according to Chapel Hill police reports.


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senior staffers; Vinayak Balasubramanian, Viviana Bonilla-Lopez, Emily Booker, Jasmine Chen, Seth Cline, Kristen McAvoy, Sneha Rao, Jessica Seaman, Danielle Stephenson, Maddy Will, Daniel Wiser, Michelle Zayed, Estes Gould, Lindsey Rietkerk, Dorothy Irwin, Elizabeth Johnson University: Preeti Arunapuram, Christina Austin, Chelsea Bailey, Emily Banks, Alai Belai, Alexa Burrell, Bryce Butner, John Caison, Pooja Chandramouleeswaran, Josh Clinard, Nicole Comparato, Victoria Cook, Chuheng Ding, Kelsey Finn, Amelia Fisher, Keren Goldshlager, Maria Gontaruk, Alex Hammer, Brooke Hefner, Eric James, Katyayani Jhaveri, Kari Johnson, Kerry Johnson, Jacqueline Kantor, Lyle Kendrick, Kristina Kinard, Kaitlyn Knepp, Lilly Knoepp, Sarayu Kumar, Katia Martinez, Caitlin McCabe, Megan McCluskey, Sydney McKinney, Claire McNeill, Jamie McNeill, Carolyn Miller, Aaron Moore, Amelia Nitz, Harrison Okin, Emily Palmer, Jordan Paschal, Chloe Pinner, Lauren Ratcliffe, David Riedell, Jacob Rubel, Lydia Rusche, Lindsay Sebastian, Paula Seligson, Haley Sklut, Ashlyn Still, Deborah Strange, Katie Sweeney, Jordan Walker, Davis Wilbur, Sophia Zhang Editorial Production: Stacy Wynn, manager. Printing: Triangle Web Printing Co. Distribution: Nick and Sarah Hammonds.

➤ 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.
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Timothy Lamont Alston, also known as “Fat Boy,” was arrested by the U.S. Marshall task force on outstanding drug warrants, reports state. Alston was placed under a $25,000 bond, reports state.
n Adrian Burnett, 56, was charged with trafficking in cocaine, possession with intent to manufacture, sell and deliver and maintaining a dwelling for controlled substances at 1:15 p.m. Friday at 200 N.C. 54, according to Carrboro police reports. n Someone stole the license plate from a vehicle between 2:30 a.m. and 7:30 a.m. Friday at 306 Estes Drive Ext., according to Carrboro police reports. n Someone stole a cell phone off the counter at Wings restaurant between 1:58 p.m. and 2:02 p.m. Saturday at 313 E. Main St., according to Carrboro police reports. n Someone was sleeping at a bus stop at 11:23 p.m. Sunday at Berryhill Drive at Jones Ferry Road, according to Carrboro police reports.

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The Daily Tar Heel

Top News

tuesday, february 8, 2011


Due to an editing error, Monday’s page 4 story “Evans retires after 40 years at University” incorrectly stated the location of the Carolina North property. It is on the Horace Williams property. The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the error.

Three named for research role bOG
entwisle of uNC included as finalist
by katia maRtinez
Staff writer

Campus Briefs

business students to take part in exclusive conference
Students from UNC’s KenanFlagler Business School, along with students from the University of Miami, Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner, Senator Orrin Hatch and U.S. Ambassador to China Jon Hunstman, among others, will take part Wednesday in an online conference sponsored by The Atlantic and Microsoft on the economy of the future and how to create jobs. The public can submit questions and comments at http://www.jobsandeconomy.com, a website dedicated to the event.

After several months of searching for UNC’s next vice chancellor for research, three finalists have emerged: a familiar face, a former UNC department chairman and a wild card. “We feel that the candidates we’ve selected have outstanding credentials and we’re excited to work with them in the coming months to properly select which person we want in this position,” said Karen Gil, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and chairwoman of the search committee. Among the candidates is Barbara Entwisle, who has held the position on an interim basis since Aug. 1. She has worked at the University for 29 years. She said she is honored to be a finalist, citing her current position

as helpful experience for not only the application process but also the future execution of the position. “If I were choosing a vice chancellor, I would want to look at all relevant experience, which would include my current performance,” Entwisle said. In her nearly three decades at UNC, Entwisle has been a sociology professor, a geology professor, and the director of the Carolina Population Center. Also in the pool is David Lee, vice president for research at the University of Georgia. Lee, who worked at UNC for 20 years before beginning his position in Athens, Ga., said he is excited for the possibility of a return to Chapel Hill. “It’s almost like my alma mater,” Lee said. “I have very fond feelings attached to that campus, and I am excited to get back and hopefully

reconnect with it.” Lee, a former UNC biochemistry and biophysics department chairman, said he is also excited to experience UNC’s research and medical departments again. “As great as UGA is, we’ve only recently started our medical school here, and it’s focused more on teaching the topics than researching them,” he said. “UNC is one of the best research schools in the country and I am excited about possibly having the opportunity to work with it again.” Kimberly Espy, associate vice chancellor for research at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, is the other finalist, bringing to the position several years of experience. She has been traveling and unavailable for comment for the past several days. The search officially began late last November and attracted a large

Kimberly Espy is the associate vice chancellor for research at the University of NebraskaLincoln. Barbara Entwisle has held the vice chancellor position on an interim basis since aug. 1. David Lee currently holds the position of vice president for research at the University of georgia.

member under scrutiny
Could have two conflicting roles
by elizabeth Johnson
Staff writer

See ReseaRch, Page 13

business school publishes a playbook by successful alum
Students interested in becoming a chief executive officer — or even just making mildly successful strides in the business world — could be intrigued by a new posting on the Kenan-Flagler Business School website. That posting is a list of business and management techniques as compiled by Ron Lattanze, who was an executive with Guidant Corporation for several years, leading one of its units from $0 in sales to nearly $1 billion in less than two years. Lattanze spoke at the school in January, but it is now posting his “playbook,” a compendium of advice ranging from team building to dealing with obstacles. Visit http://blogs.kenan-flagler. unc.edu to view the playbook.

Late bLOCK stOPs duKe
rolle swats final blue devil shot
by kelly PaRsons
aSSiStaNt SPortS editor

CiTY Briefs

chapel hill transit closes bus stop at caribou coffee
The bus stop located on West Franklin Street at Caribou Coffee on the J and F Chapel Hill Transit bus routes is closed temporarily due to construction. Alternate stops nearby are the West Franklin Street and Church Street stops.

new latin fitness program for kids to begin in march
Chapel Hill Parks and Recreation is offering a new dance fitness class called ZumbAtomic for children ages 5 to 12. ZumbAtomic is a fitness program that teaches children dances and rhythms to Latin music and fitness games. The first session of the class will be held at the Chapel Hill Community Center Gym on Sundays from 5:30 p.m. to 6:15 p.m. from March 20 to April 10. A second session will be offered from May 1 to May 22 at the same time and place. The class costs $35 for Chapel Hill and Orange County residents and $42 for all others. Participants must pre-register online at www.townofchapelhill. org/register or at the Parks and Recreation office or a community center, and payment is due the first day of class.

student at chapel hill high school to direct peers in play
Chapel Hill High School student Nora Burgard will direct her peers in performing Tennessee Williams’ play “The Glass Menagerie.” The play is set in the deep South and tells the tale of the narrator’s time spent living with his mother and sister. The students will put on the show in Hanes Auditorium at Chapel Hill High Feb. 17 to Feb. 19. Tickets will cost $3 at the door, and the performance is rated PG.

As the clock wound down in Carmichael Arena and the North Carolina women’s basketball team led Duke by just two, the Blue Devils drove down the court in a last-ditch effort to tie the score. Duke’s Chelsea Gray, who had already picked up a season-high 20 points, attempted a buzzerbeating layup. Waltiea Rolle was in the right place at the right time. “I was just helping, waiting for her to get there,” Women’s the 6-foot-6 basketball Tar Heel cenduke 60 ter said. “I saw UNC 62 it coming, so I just blocked it.” Rolle had already scored 10 points and grabbed a team-leading nine rebounds. But that gamesaving block would be her biggest contribution of the night. Saving her team from overtime, Rolle helped No. 13 UNC to a 62-60 win against No. 5 Duke. The junior had seven blocks during the game, two of them in the final three minutes. For coach Sylvia Hatchell, grooming her tallest player has been a work in progress, but in moments like these, she sees how far she’s come. “Waltiea never touched the basketball until she was in the ninth grade,” Hatchell said. “When we recruited her she was really raw. But she’s worked really hard and she’s gotten a lot stronger. She has great timing … and size makes a big difference.” Despite the heart-racing ending for UNC, the game didn’t exactly start that way. The Tar Heels didn’t get their first basket until three minutes into the game, and the Blue Devils went on an early 11-2 run that forced Hatchell to signal timeout. “I don’t know what was wrong with us when we first started,” Hatchell said. “Duke started off strong. Then we finally settled down and started playing. I don’t know if they were just caught up in the Carolina-Duke thing, or what it was.” But the Tar Heels weren’t helpless for long. Tierra Ruffin-Pratt

dth/eriN hULL

Member of the UNC-system Board of Governors Bill Daughtridge Jr. has taken on a position that could be a conflict of interest. Daughtridge was appointed senior policy adviser for the N.C. General Assembly’s Speaker o f t h e Ho u s e T h o m T i l l i s , R-Mecklenburg, in January. But administrators are questioning whether he will be able to continue his legislative position as a member of the board. The UNC system’s policy prohibits members from working in paid positions for the state. Because Daughtridge is not receiving compensation Bill for his legisla- Daughtridge tive work, board volunteers for members and N.C. Speaker legislators will thom tillis. have to decide if the scenario in question creates a conflict of interest. “It would not have occurred to me, as it probably did not occur to him, that his decision to work with Rep. Tillis would interfere with his ability to serve as a member of the Board of Governors,” said board member Burley Mitchell Jr. Mitchell said the board has not had any formal discussions about Daughtridge’s new position. And N.C. Rep. Bill Faison, D-Caswell, said this kind of relationship between legislators and board members is not uncommon because they are appointed by legislators. “The university has always had a very close relationship with legislature because a lot of university funding comes from the legislature,” Faison said. “All members appointed by House or Senate generally have strong personal relationships with members of the House or Senate, and I don’t see that as a bad thing.” Hannah Gage, chairwoman of the board, said this is also not the first time a board member has worked closely with a legislator. “It is a volunteer and an unpaid position so he will not be a state employee,” Gage said. She said Daughtridge spoke to attorneys and got legal opinions regarding his new position. Tillis said in an interview last month that understanding the specifics of how the University with Daughtridge’s help could be valuable, especially given the severe budget cuts the system is facing. “My interest in the University system and the message I wanted to send to them about being certain that we protect and promote it is probably best evidenced by who I have as a senior policy adviser,” he said. Daughtridge was not available for comment after repeated attempts to contact him. Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

See duke, Page 13

Laura Broomfield goes past duke’s Kathleen Scheer to lay in two of her six points. Broomfield was part of the front court effort that compiled eight blocks and pulled down 18 rebounds in the win. Part of a monthly update on local businesses.

All up in your business

Compiled by toRi koesteRs
Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

local students visit the nc school of science and math
S t u d e n t s i nv o l v e d i n t h e Math Olympiad team at Rashkis Elementary School visited the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics last week. About 45 fourth and fifth grade students participated in the tour and information session. The purpose of the trip was to encourage the students’ interests in math and science. Students learned about the opportunities beyond math and science that are available at the school and got tips on how to get accepted. While at the school, Middle School Admissions Counselor Kim Logan spoke to the students and showed them the school’s campus including its science labs, athletic facilities, art room and other classrooms. -From staff and wire reports

Chapel Hill to feel new pulse
a new nightclub is coming to 136 e. rosemary St. this month, with a tentative opening night of feb. 11. richard Sergo, a junior at UNC, said he realized that Chapel hill needed more nightclubs and pitched the idea of opening Club Pulse to his family, who now owns the new business. “You can actually come and relax and enjoy yourself, or you can come out and grind on the dance floor all night long,” Sergo said. Club Pulse, which will be an 18 and up venue, will have a cover charge of up to $10, depending on the age group and time of night, Sergo said. it has more than 5,000 square feet of space and will have a maximum capacity of approximately 560 people. “there’s no way to enjoy yourself when you’re slammed up against other people,” he said. “i’m trying to keep it a classy place.”

Students to sell accessories
two UNC students are finding a new way to give back to the community while simultaneously furthering their studies. on feb. 4, taylor walters and Chelsea Crites, both seniors, will open 4, an accessories store that will sell jewelry, scarves, handbags and a variety of other accessories at 149 e. franklin St. walters said most items will cost between $20 and $55. “it came out of an independent study that Chelsea and i are doing with advertising professor dana McMahan,” walters said. the profits from 4 will go to the ronald Mcdonald house of Chapel hill, the Center for Child & family health in durham, taBLe in Carrboro and the arc of orange County. “Chelsea and i each picked two,” walters said. “i picked mine because they provide such a great service to the community, and i wanted to supplement this service.”

New focus on group fitness
Studio east 54, a new fitness center in Chapel hill, will have its grand opening feb. 19. owner Katie Martin said the center will focus on group workouts, offering four programs: Pilates, trX Suspension training, Xtend Barre and Zumba. “Basically i wanted to bring together some of the hottest fitness workouts together in one place in Chapel hill,” Martin said. one-time class fees will range from $15 to $20, and value packs will be offered as well. Students can also receive a 10 percent discount with a valid student id. the center will not charge a membership fee but does offer a monthly unlimited package. Studio east 54 will provide a more personalized and intimate setting than your average gym, Martin said. “i’ve put together four fun programs,” she said. “it’s all about not being bored.”

Antonia’s replaces Tupelo’s
a new italian restaurant will replace popular Southern restaurant tupelo’s later this month. tupelo’s, which was located at 101 N. Churton St. in hillsborough, closed Jan. 10. the business was bought by Phillip Smith, his wife antonia Berto, Claudia Salvadore and Naomi Lundahl. “the hardest thing about it was that the business was excellent as far as how busy we were,” said tupelo’s owner Matt Carroll. “the location was wonderful but the building was very old and very hard to keep up.” the new venue will be called antonia’s restaurant and will serve authentic italian and Mediterranean cuisine. the restaurant will be using naturally raised meat and local ingredients in their menu, Smith said. “it’s going to be hearty and fresh, a lot of homemade products,” he said.


tuesday, february 8, 2011

The Daily Tar Heel

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The Daily Tar Heel

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tuesday, february 8, 2011

The Daily Tar Heel

Voter Guide

tuesday, february 8, 2011


Student body president

Mary Cooper is an environmental health science major from nashville, tenn. her platform includes expanding CCi printing and incorporating first aid in lFit classes.

dth/helen WOOlaRd

Rick ingram is an economics and political science double major from asheville. his platform includes fixing ConnectCarolina and lowering fees to offset tuition costs.

dth/daniel tuRneR

ian lee is a business administration and political science double major from Cary. his platform includes expanding parking and adding flexibility to student dining options.

dth/helen WOOlaRd

Brooklyn stephens is a psychology and sociology double major from Wake Forest. her platform includes Carolina Calendar and increasing efficiency of campus offices.

dth/daniel tuRneR

Mary Cooper
Name: Mary Cooper Class: Junior Hometown: nashville, tenn. Major: environmental health science
in the school of Public health, chemistry minor fee audit. the team will be led by the student body president and will consist of three parts: the Carolina advocacy Committee, the tuition and fee task force and an executive assistant.

Rick Ingram
Name: Rick ingram Class: Junior Hometown: asheville Major: economics, political science Favorite class taken at UNC: POli 420 Favorite bagel at Alpine: Good Davis or UL: davis, 10th floor. Lenoir or Rams Head: lenoir Favorite UNC basketball player (current): kendall Marshall Favorite restaurant on Franklin Street: artichoke Basil Favorite movie: “it’s a Wonderful life” The points: 1. lower student fees to offset rising tuition 2. Restructure student Government to pro3. solve registration issues: Provide more
vide more direct representation from student organizations. pertinent information to students to make this process easier. science

Ian Lee
Name: ian lee Class: Junior Hometown: Cary Major: Business administration, political Favorite class taken at UNC: PlCy 070: national Policy, with hodding Carter iii
turkey free with One Card access.

Brooklyn Stephens
Name: Brooklyn ‘Bk’ stephens Class: Junior Hometown: Wake Forest Major: Psychology, sociology, african
american studies minor 101 with Robert Porter all of the events from different student organizations can be posted.

The points: 1. the “tuition dream team” will conduct a

The points: 1. Make parking in Rams deck after 5 p.m. 2. institute a cost-based approach to tuition. 3. Provide a Fix My Campus system to 4. add flexibility to student dining options. 5. advocate for medical alcohol amnesty. Endorsements:
College Republicans Graduate/Professional student Federation the daily tar heel Computer science Club (tie with Cooper) Residence hall association dialectic and Philanthropic societies sangam

The points: 1. Create Carolina Calendar, a place where

347: the american novel with Philip Gura raisin with cinnamon honey butter

Favorite class taken at UNC: enGl Favorite bagel at Alpine: Cinnamon Davis or UL: davis, first floor stacks! Lenoir or Rams Head: lenoir Favorite UNC basketball player (current): John henson Favorite restaurant on Franklin Street: artichoke Basil Favorite movie: “Father of the Bride”

2. expand CCi printing to more off-campus and north Campus locations.
listen to their ideas.

Morning Camper

3. the triage will reach out to students and 4. incorporate first aid modules in lFit classes. 5. start a student enrichment fund, which

4. Fix ConnectCarolina: incorporate userfriendly aspects from student Central such as the GPa calculator.
student government.

respond to problems raised by students.

Favorite class taken at UNC: aFaM Favorite bagel at Alpine: Cinnamon
bagel with honey cinnamon spread

5. institute an open meeting policy within Endorsements:
Black student Movement BounCe GlBtsa hOsa young democrats

Favorite bagel at Alpine: tuscan Davis or UL: davis, it’s stacked. Lenoir or Rams Head: late night at
Rams head

2. expand hogan Medlin’s arts advocacy campaign to embrace all aspects of the arts by encouraging student art displays around campus in areas such as residence halls’ public spaces. 3. improve and diversify dining options. have dining halls extend their hours on the weekends as well as help them add to the variety of dining options at late night at Rams head dining hall. 4. increase efficiency and awareness of different offices on campus. 5. increase inclusivity as a whole on campus. Endorsements: none Website: brooklynforsbp.weebly.com

will allow students to go to conferences, seminars and lectures and bring that knowledge back to unC.

Computer science Club (tie with lee) epsilon eta environmental honors fraternity

Website: unc.edu/boe/mary


Website: unc.edu/boe/rick


Favorite UNC basketball player (current): Reggie Bullock Favorite restaurant on Franklin Street: artichoke Basil Favorite movie: “the last king of

Davis or UL: ul Lenoir or Rams Head: Rams head Favorite UNC basketball player (current): John henson Favorite restaurant on Franklin Street: [B]ski’s Favorite movie: ”the Parent trap”

Website: unc.edu/boe/ian

Student Union renovation
What is it?
Referendum to increase student fees for a project that would make the bottom floor of the student union a better utilized space.

Senior class presidents

increased meeting and rehearsal space updated union Cabaret 24/7 area for students to study and congregate


Fee that would be implemented Will cost each student an additional $16 every year for 30 years. per semester for students Graduate students argue they rarely use the space. student Congress voted to keep the referendum off of today’s ballot. Representatives argued that the project was inappropriate considering the financial hardship the university is facing.



Fee: $8 per semester for 30 years *does not include Phase 1, which has already received approval. Phase Million in construction costs 1 will bring a Wendy’s and meeting rooms to the union’s east wing. What is needed?
Petitioners had to collect 2,939 signatures for the referendum at least 2.5 percent of students must vote Majority of the at least 2.5 percent must vote in favor

for the union

Why now?
union officials said that if they do not act now, construction prices will climb, making the project more expensive.

number of years students would pay the renovation fee


Mohammad saad (left), of Cary, and dean drescher, of Raleigh, are running for 201112 senior class presidents. they hope to make service opportunities more accessible.

dth/Melissa key

susan Chen (left), of knightdale, and Omar Currie, of saint Pauls, are running for 2011-12 senior class presidents. the duo plans to organize a senior spring Break trip.

dth/Melissa key

Dean Drescher and Mohammad Saad
Hometown: Raleigh (drescher) and Cairo, egypt/Cary (saad) Davis or UL: daVis. (the unproductive library? Really? What are we, freshmen?)
lenoir for dinner Pauls (Currie)

Susan Chen and Omar Currie
Hometown: knightdale, (Chen); saint Major: Communication studies and
african american studies (Chen); elementary education (Currie)

Uncontested races
Graduate and Professional Student Federation
The points: 1. Affordability
Work to make sure tuition increases are equal and realistic. advocate for modified fee structures to diminish some of the burden on graduate and professional students. Continue to work with student government to seek fee waivers for graduate students who are not taking classes. advocate for fair increases in ta stipends as tuition and fees increase.

Carolina Athletic Association

Residence Hall Association
The points: 1. Visibility
use online and in-community resources to bring students in touch with their representatives.

Major: Journalism and Religious studies Favorite class taken at UNC:

(drescher); health Policy and Management (saad)

Lenoir or Rams Head: Rams for lunch, Favorite UNC basketball player (current): stewart Cooper (drescher); tyler
Zeller (saad) — 2012 represent!

Davis or UL: ul Lenoir or Rams Head: Rams head
(Chen); lenoir (Currie)

Serena Witzke hopes to advocate for fair increases in ta stipends.

2. Flexibility
Protect graduate students’ enrollment and status at unC when they are away for outside work. advocate for more summer support and teaching positions for graduate students.

games of the year that will draw the largest crowds will be based on seniority. those with senior standing will be given a single ticket to the game first, with any remaining tickets to be distributed through the lottery system. - the lottery for the men’s home basketball game against duke university will continue to be based on seniority. - a student advisory committee will evaluate the new student ticket policy and discuss changes if necessary.

The points: 1. Ticketing - a lottery for the two biggest football

Favorite restaurant on Franklin Favorite bagel at Alpine: Rise and Street: iP3 (both of us) shine on plain — this is not indicative of my personality (drescher); tuscan turkey on sun- Favorite Movie: ”Matilda” (drescher);
dried tomato, toasted (saad) anything Batman — especially “the dark knight” (saad)

Media law (drescher); equal education Opportunities (First-year seminar) (saad)

Favorite class taken at UNC: aFaM 280: Blacks in north Carolina with Robert Porter (Chen); drama 115: Perspectives in drama with Mark Perry (Currie) Favorite bagel at Alpine: Rise and
shine on everything bagel with texas Pete (Chen); salt bagel (Currie)

Favorite UNC basketball player (current): John henson (Chen); tyler Zeller


Favorite restaurant on Franklin Street: lime and Basil (Chen); [B]skis

Favorite movie: “love actually” (Chen); “Finding nemo” (Currie)

2. Advocacy
Caitlin Goforth hopes to bring more visibility to non-revenue sports.
streamline the process of sending concerns by providing a suggestions and issues box for each community. Focus on the Rha website as the primary means for online advocacy.

sophomore Hans Peng hopes to increase Rha’s visibility.

Student Congress
District 1 kyle hall evan Ross Marc seelinger anya Mcdermott david Ribar District 4 Jacob Maready District 2 Mary nell Johnson Jocelyn Burney District 3 shrija Ghosh Paige Comparato Greg steele sebastian Posada District 6 nathan Westmoreland adam J. horowitz austin Gilmore leah Josephson kristian doty Ryan splain nishma Patel alexander t. lopez Jared simmons nicholas sullivan Zachary de la Rosa Brandon hartness

How to vote
District 7 Chelsea Miller kristen Johnson lex-Jordan ibegbu Jaron Reynolds District 9 Charles hiser Jacqueline Chapman District 10 lisa heimbach

2. Homecoming
- increase the number of events for students to participate in throughout homecoming Week. - the Caa will collaborate with other student organizations to host events throughout the week that will raise money for philanthropy. - Continue to bring an artist that will draw a big student crowd to the homecoming concert.

3. Bike share
Program would allow students to check out a bike from their communities and return it within one to two days. Provide a healthier, greener alternative for campus travel and to avoid crowding on buses.

log on to my.unc.edu and click on the “student Voting” link, which is found in the “student life” portion of the page. Fill out your ballot. OR

Vote by e-mail by sending an e-mail to boe@unc.

3. Accountability
advocate for a new sexual harassment policy with the GPsF special committee on sexual harassment. direct members of cabinet to compile a website with an index of services, options and resources available to graduate students.

edu with your name, class, Pid, place of residence and candidate selection.

4. Technology
strengthen ties with Resnet to collaborate on projects such as the installation of netflix in residence halls. includes partnerships from programming and community enhancements to marketing and networking.

Submit a paper ballot by stopping by the Board

3. Visibility
- increase the presence of the Caa and of non-revenue sports on campus.

of elections Office in room 2500 of the student union annex.


tuesday, february 8, 2011


The Daily Tar Heel

Glen Lennox gets new $42 million investor
Money will go toward renovations
by Nora ChaN
staFF Writer

Residents of a Chapel Hill apartment complex might see renovations after a Washington, D.C.-based company announced a $42 million investment Tuesday. Federal Capital Partners is pairing with Grubb Properties, owner of the Glen Lennox apartment community off N.C. 54 since 1986. The project also includes Riverwoods Apartments in Raleigh. The money in Glen Lennox will mostly go toward maintenance and renovations for the property, said Todd Williams, the vice president of investments for Grubb. He said the property is more than 60 years old. “We do know that at some point in time in the long-term future that we will have to make some tough decisions about what the future of that property will be given the age of some of those assets,” Williams said. “That’s essentially the process that we’re going through with the community right now.” Grubb decided to seek a partner last spring, Williams said.

“Federal Capital Partners stood out amongst all the folks that we had talked to,” Williams said. “They had a similar interest in the property that we did, which was more of a long-term interest in seeing that property through any changes.” The investment marks Federal Capital’s first in North Carolina. “We’ve been looking in the Raleigh-Durham area specifically for a couple of years now,” said Alex Marshall, managing partner for Federal Capital. “The Glen Lennox complex is very well-located in Chapel Hill, which is a strong market for apartment demand and other fundamentals,” he said. Stephen Estes, a UNC senior who has lived in Glen Lennox for two years, said companies buying from a distance may change the target community for the neighborhood. “Glen Lennox in the past has been a place for affordable housing and access to campus, and it has met the needs of people who need those two things,” Estes said. “They’ll be trying to maximize

Glen Lennox Conservation District Development meeting Time: 5:30 p.m. Location: Glenwood Elementary Info: townofchapelhill.org

revenue. I think it’s probably going to go to more expensive housing, which would eliminate one good option for affordable housing close to campus,” he said. But while Williams said Federal Capital will be involved in decisionmaking for the properties, he said residents won’t see a major change as a result of the investment. “This is really a capital investment and not a real change in the management,” Williams said. “We’ve managed the property as long as we’ve owned it, and we’re going to continue to do so.” Marshall said the companies will try to arrive at decisions that work for everyone. “We’re certainly interested to see how it shapes out, but we trust that Grubb is now on the right track,” Marshall said. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.

Glen lennox, a Chapel hill community, will soon see renovations and maintenance after Washington, d.C.based company Federal Capital Partners announced a $42 million investment with Grubb Properties.

dth/Melissa Key

Council revisits town plan
by Mary Choi
staFF Writer

school of the arts may raise tuition
“Given declining state support, I wouldn’t criticize any institution.”
aLaN boyette, viCe Provost For aCadeMiC aFFairs at unC-Greensboro
provost for academic affairs. “I find it surprising given the 6.5 percent cap,” Boyette said about UNCSA’s proposal. “Given declining state support, I wouldn’t criticize any institution.” Matt Horbat, a UNC alum and current UNCSA graduate student, said the school has been transparent about the possible tuition increase with e-mails and forums. He, English and Perrin said the students haven’t protested the higher cost. “It’s just one of those costs we’ll just have to grin and bear,” Horbat said. “It’d be hard to find a similar school not having these kinds of problems.” The school’s alternate plan has the same out-of-state, $1,000 tuition raise, but increases in-state tuition by 6.5 percent, yielding $55,395 less than the first proposal. The board is expected to review tuition proposals submitted by UNC-system schools at its meeting Thursday and vote on the proposals Friday. Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

The town’s comprehensive plan dominated discussion at the Chapel Hill Town Council’s annual retreat, with council members pointing out the need to update the document more frequently and better incorporate town services. The last comprehensive plan was finalized in May 2000, and the plans traditionally focus on land-use patterns, said Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt in an interview. He and council member Penny Rich said they would like Chapel Hill’s new plan to integrate use of services like the police, the fire department and schools. “I certainly want to make sure that the process for creating it is an inclusive one,” Kleinschmidt said. “And that the community has adequate opportunity to participate and influence the outcome of the plan.” The comprehensive plan outlines community priorities, helps set policy direction and serves as a guideline for future decisions.

David Owens, a professor in the UNC School of Government who discussed the plan with the council at the retreat, said the comprehensive plan should look 10 to 20 years down the road. “You need that longer time perspective to provide the critical context for individual decisions,” Owens said. “It’s hard to step back and look at the big picture and look at the long term. “It’s difficult to make it concrete, but it’s extremely important.” The current comprehensive plan is organized around 12 themes, which include conserving and protecting existing neighborhoods, planning with the University and developing strategies to address fiscal issues. Rich said 2000’s comprehensive plan fell short because it was not updated. The plan was supposed to be revisited every five years. “The importance of comprehensive plans is really that you’re planning for the future,” Rich said. “It needs to be a living document because everything changes.”

“The importance Proposal exceeds cap on increases of comprehensive institution raising tuition above by LaureN russeLL plans is really that senior Writer the cap and sending larger bills to In preparation for reduced state students and families, but also said you’re planning for funding, the University of North that it could be inevitable. Carolina School of the Arts is try“Deeming by the budget cuts the future.” ing to break the rules to survive. from the state, we might be forced
PeNNy riCh, toWn CounCil MeMber
She cited the economic downturn as an unforeseen circumstance that the plan could have addressed in updates. Turning to the future comprehensive plan, Rich said zoning is an important focus because new development in Chapel Hill will likely be renovations of existing commercial and residential spaces. There is no deadline to complete an updated plan, but Kleinschmidt said he hopes to finish by summer 2012. The council will work with town staff and the community to accomplish this, he said. Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com. The public conservatory is petitioning to override the systemwide 6.5 percent cap on tuition increase in order to inflate tuition for instate undergraduate students by 11.6 percent for the next school year. The UNC-system Board of Governors recommends a maximum 6.5 percent cap increase to the General Assembly when deciding budget cuts and tuition increases. The cap is included in the Second Four-Year Plan, which the board approved in November. The plan maintains the same tuition policies as former President Erskine Bowles’ original Four-Year Tuition Plan. John Davis, a member of the board, said he was against any to help make money by raising tuition later on,” Davis said. UNCSA’s proposal raises instate tuition by $500. Out-of-state tuition would be raised by $1,000 — or 6 percent. The combined hikes would supply the school a net revenue of about $437,000. As a public conser vator y, UNCSA has few peers nationwide, and instead must compete largely with private institutions. The school is not able to provide the same sort of merit-based scholarships as these private institutions, said David English, the school’s associate academic officer. Typically half of the UNCSA student body is out-of-state — compared to other UNC-system schools, where only 8 to 12 percent of the student body is out-of-state, he said. UNCSA also needs expensive equipment for many classes, said Student Body President Alysha Perrin. “When we get major cuts, we lose entire programs or schools,” Perrin said. Nearby UNC-Greensboro will present a tuition increase proposal right at the 6.5 percent mark, said Alan Boyette, the university’s vice

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The Daily Tar Heel


tuesday, february 8, 2011


National and World News
Know more on today’s top story:
Egypt’s new cabinet announces a 15 percent increase in salaries and pensions to appease the public http://bit.ly/gClPWN (via The Guardian) T he government also announced a shortened official curfew time, making it from 8 p.m. to 6 a.m http://bit.ly/ ghDH1B (via CNN) Port delays and reduced banking services continue to deter cargo shipments to Egypt, but the country does not face any grain shortages http://reut. rs/fRBAFl (via Reuters) “Egyptian politics remain as chaotic as Cairo’s central square...” A description of the upheaval in Egypt http://econ.st/ eBAW8l (via The Economist) CAIRO — Eg ypt’s newly appointed cabinet met Monday as the government attempted to reassert stability over the turbulent country with protesters in Cairo’s Tahrir Square continuing to resist the new administration. The cabinet met without the widely despised former interior minister, Habib al-Adly — replaced by another police general, Mahmud Wagdi — and some signs of freedom were becoming apparent for the large number of protesters detained over the last two weeks. Following widespread international outrage, a Google executive was scheduled to be released Monday afternoon, Egyptian television reported. Wael Ghonim, Google’s head of marketing for the Middle East and North Africa, had traveled to Egypt from his home in Dubai and was believed arrested Jan. 27. Ghonim was arrested after joining the protests in central Cairo, according to Amnesty

Logos color sbP campaigns
by Gloria Schoeberle
staff writer

egypt’s new cabinet meets to bring stability but protestors still resisting
International investigators who spoke to eyewitnesses. Ghonim announced on his Twitter feed before his arrest that he had been “brutally beaten up by police people.” Not long before he disappeared, he wrote: “Very worried as it seems that government is planning a war crime tomorrow against people. We are all ready to die.” The release of prisoners has been a key demand of opposition representatives who met with newly appointed Vice President Omar Suleiman. They also are looking immediately for greater press freedom, a lifting of emergency laws and restraint in the use of force against anti-government protesters, in addition to comprehensive political reforms. Government spokesman Magdy Rady said there has been so much instability that “some groups” may be holding detainees without the government’s authorization.

Every day, thousands of UNC students pass through the Pit. During election season, the Pit is filled with enthusiastic campaigners holding up unique designs promoting student body president candidates. Candidates said deciding on sign symbolism is an important part of the campaign process.

a personal touch
Student body president candidate Mary Cooper has campaigned with a picture of the Old Well bearing her initials, entwined much like the classic “N.C.” of the University. “We wanted to choose something that represented Carolina that I could add my personal touch to,” Cooper said. Mary Cooper’s brother Jamie Cooper and UNC sophomore Asia Morris helped to create the logo. Jamie Cooper, a sophomore art major at the University of Georgia, said his sister asked him to help with the logo over winter break. “I thought her initials, M.C., were a lot like N.C.,” Jamie Cooper said. “We decided to play off the already existing logos of North Carolina.”

dth/Cameron Brown

a-frames and posters decorate the Pit during election season. most candidates try to add personal touches to convey their campaign message.
to resist,” Stephens said. Lauren Talley, one of the logo’s designers, said she started sketching the logo on receipt paper while working in Student Stores. “She’s all about connecting people and involving people,” Talley said.

a new beginning
Student body president candidate Rick Ingram’s logo invites comparisons to the symbol for the 2009 American Recovery and Reinvestment Act. Like the federal logo, illustrated with gears, stars and a sprout, Ingram’s is split into three sections — a sunrise, the Old Well and people. “It’s a collection of the things that are important to us at Carolina,” Ingram said. Ingram and his campaign manager Billy Kluttz said the logo similarities were coincidental. “Logos are fairly inconsequential in these student body president races,” Ingram said. Contact the Arts Editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

Go to dailytarheel.com/ index.php/section/state to discuss egypt’s new cabinet’s first meeting.

aOL Inc. to buy Hu∞ngton Post
SAN FRANCISCO (MCT) — In a bid to make itself relevant again, struggling Internet pioneer AOL Inc. announced S u n d ay i t w o u l d b u y t h e Huffington Post for $315 million in cash and stock. As part of the deal, Huffington Po s t c o - f o u n d e r A r i a n n a Huffington will oversee a new group responsible for bringing together all editorial content from both companies, including news, technology, music and local media websites. The deal, which was signed Sunday with approval from the boards of both companies, is something of a gamble for AOL. The Huffington Post could give AOL a much-needed boost in talent, traffic and ad inventory. Perhaps more important, it could also give the company an image makeover. But it remains to be seen whether the acquisition will be the turning point AOL Chief Executive Tim Armstrong has been looking for in his strategy to transform AOL.

assange says he won’t get fair trial
LONDON (MCT) — Lawyers for WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange argued Monday that their client should not be extradited to Sweden for questioning in alleged sex crimes, saying he was the victim of unduly aggressive prosecutors and would not be guaranteed a fair trial. On the opening day of a two-day hearing, Assange’s legal team sought to downplay the severity of the molestation and rape accusations against him and to cast doubt on the credibility and authority of the Swedish prosecutor seeking his extradition. They called a witness who referred to her as an “ultra-radical feminist.” But British prosecutors, acting on their Swedish colleagues’ behalf, said the alleged crimes committed during Assange’s liaisons with two women last August were serious enough to warrant his return to Stockholm to be interrogated and possibly charged.

rep. Harman to resign from seat
WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — U.S. Rep. Jane Harman, a leading congressional voice on antiterrorism issues, plans to resign from Congress to head up the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, a senior congressional source confirmed Monday. The California Democrat is expected to leave her seat soon to succeed former Rep. Lee Hamilton as head of the Washington-based think tank, though no date was immediately announced. Her departure comes after her party lost control of the House, and it creates a rare open congressional seat in the Los Angeles area, setting up a special election to choose her successor. Harman’s departure was first reported by NBC News. Harman was sending an e-mail to constituents Monday notifying them of her decision. “I have always believed that the best solutions to tough problems require a bipartisan approach, and bipartisanship is the center’s ‘brand,’” she said in the e-mail.

Vote of confidence
Student body president candidate Ian Lee said his logo is clear and to the point. “The check is a vote of confidence,” Lee said. “And the four colors signify a diverse and inclusive environment.” Lee’s campaign manager Cierra Hinton said Lee wants to get things done for the student body. “The check mark is connected to student voting, connected to getting things done,” Hinton said.

New york, New york
The Brooklyn Bridge plays prominently into student body president candidate Brooklyn Stephens’ campaign. Depicting the iconic New York bridge and her name, Stephens’ signs play into her central theme of building bridges between students and student government. “The connection was too good

Prepared for

James A. Hutchins Lecture Series
Spring 2011 February 8:
Minrose Gwin is most interested in how stories shape us, place us, and expand our vision of the world. Her current scholarly project, Mourning Medgar Evers, focuses on central Mississippi the summer of 1963. It brings together imaginative writing about the life and death of NAACP field secretary Medgar Evers, whose murder in June of that year was the first political assassination of a public figure in the sixties, lighting a powder keg of racial frustration across the country.

February 15:
Michael Kreyling will be speaking about his research around his new book that explores the cultural politics of memory in representations of the South through an examination of re-enacted memory in latter-day versions of the Civil War, the construction of white liberal southern-ness in post-Civil Rights fiction and works by authors such as Robert Penn Warren and W.E.B. Dubois.

When justice calls, Stetson Law is the answer.

As the nation’s top-ranked law school for advocacy, Stetson offers unparalleled opportunities for you to gain professional experience through clinics, internships and advocacy competitions. Employers applaud Stetson lawyers for being able to “hit the ground running” when they graduate. Visit www.law.stetson.edu/justice to find out more.

(at the corner of stadium dr.& ridge rd.)


tuesday, february 8, 2011


The Daily Tar Heel

Islam-related terrorism in us declines
by madeline will
staff writer

Islam-initiated terrorism in the U.S. decreased in frequency last year, according to a recent study’s findings. The study, conducted by the Triangle Center on Terrorism and Homeland Security, found the number of Muslim-American terrorism suspects and perpetrators dropped from 47 in 2009 to 20 in 2010. “This study examines the list of Muslim Americans who engaged in plots of terrorism since 9/11,” said Charles Kurzman, author of the

study. Kurzman is also a professor of sociology at UNC and a codirector of the Carolina Center for the Study of the Middle East and Muslim Civilizations. The number of terrorism suspects in the United States in 2009 was an outlier compared to the trend over the past 10 years, he said. “ This drop was surprising given the public attention given to Muslim terrorism,” Kurzman said. “The number of individuals is not nearly as large as we would expect.” From 2001 to 2008, there were

94 Muslim-American terrorism suspects and perpetrators, according to the report. Two cases were reported in 2008. Compared to leading causes of death nationwide, terrorist attacks are not significant. Since 9/11, there were 33 deaths that resulted from Muslim terrorism, Kurzman said. The low numbers are due to a combination of good luck and good policing, he said. “We are fortunate that some of the terrorists were very incompetent,” Kurzman said. But most of the terrorist acts

since 9/11 were associated with Islamic extremism, said Jena McNeill, policy analyst on homeland security for The Heritage Foundation, a conservative think tank in Washington, D.C. Terrorism is impossible to predict in the long run, McNeill said. “Terrorists don’t operate on a calendar year,” she said. She said the study will not make a difference to average citizens. “I don’t see that people will necessarily change their views on terrorism,” she said. The highlight of the report is

that U.S. law enforcement has been able to stop many of the attempted terrorist attacks, she said. The American Muslim community has also played a large role in stopping terrorist plots and conspiracies, said Carl Ernst, UNC professor of Islamic Studies. “Mosques in Muslim communities are the most important allies in the fight against terrorism,” he said. Ernst said the public has demonized American Muslims, when in reality, the problem is extremists. “The perception of Islam in the United States is clearly out of pro-

portion to the reality,” he said. Any act of terrorism from the Muslim community comes from the fringe, Kurzman said. “We’re talking about unstable individuals,” he said. The debate on Muslim terrorism needs to be based less on fear and more on the facts, he said. “Too much of our debate has been driven by suspicion and bias, and I would like to see evidence brought into the debate,” he said. Contact the State and National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.

former Clinton aide Gaa hosts forum on egypt speaks on war, Obama
by Kaitlyn Knepp
staff writer

by Jessica Kennedy
staff writer

He carried the “nuclear football,” the briefcase containing all the data needed for the United States to launch a nuclear attack. He tracked the location of Osama bin Laden on a satellite phone. And for two years, retired Lt. Col. Robert “Buzz” Patterson followed President Bill Clinton across the globe as his senior military aide. Once, as Patterson told a crowd of students Tuesday in Dey Hall, he even walked in on the president and Monica Lewinsky. But it wasn’t until 1996 that Patterson said he became political. When the administration’s job offer first arrived, he thought it was a prank. “I didn’t start out to be a conservative pundit,” Patterson said. After serving 20 years in the U.S. Air Force, including several tours of duty as a combat pilot, Patterson got a call from the White House inviting him to serve as Clinton’s senior military aide. He accepted and moved to Washington, D.C., two weeks later. Patterson said he voted for Ronald Reagan but didn’t vote again until he cast a ballot for George W. Bush in 2000. He said his political views developed during his time in the White House. Today, Patterson blames the 9/11 attacks on Clinton, who had several opportunities to have bin Laden killed, he said. “We knew exactly where he was,” Patterson said. “We had at least eight to 10 times to pull the trigger on bin Laden — to either capture him or kill him — in my two years in the White House, and every single time, President Clinton chose not to.” Patterson added that Clinton knew of the perceived threats of al-

dth/daniel turner

lt. Col. “Buzz” Patterson, who traveled the globe as senior military aide to President Bill Clinton, spoke about his career in dey hall on Monday.
Qaida hijacking airplanes to attack U.S. buildings. “I personally lay the blame for 9/11 on President Bill Clinton,” he said. Patterson went on to discuss U.S. military involvement in Iraq and Afghanistan, of which he said he is a strong supporter. “Whether or not President Bush intended it to be this way, it was a brilliant idea in the grand scheme of things,” Patterson said. Garrett Jacobs, an economics major and a member of the College Republicans, said the stories were reminiscent of what he’d heard from friends. “I know other people who have served in Iraq and Afghanistan, and his stories about when he was there sort of rang true with what they’ve said and reminded me exactly why we’re over there,” he said. Patterson segued from Iraq to criticize Obama’s performance, saying he is an even more poorly equipped leader than Clinton was. “I really thought I had worked for the worst commander in chief in our nation’s history,” he said. “I was wrong.” The Committee for a Better Carolina brought Patterson to speak at UNC, saying he brought a new point of view to campus. “He covers a topic that we had not brought a speaker in to speak on before,” said Jason Sutton, a senior political science major and president of the group. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

Doria El Kerdany has been intently watching the news pour in from Egypt, trying to contact her family and check on their whereabouts. Along with three other panelists, Kerdany spoke on the current state of Egypt and the entire Middle Eastern world at the General Alumni Association’s “Egypt in Crisis” forum on Monday. Kerdany, a native of Cairo, said she would be in Tahrir Square — the first and largest protest site — if she were in Egypt. “My daughter is one of the revolution people,” she said. During her past several visits to the country, Kerdany said she noticed changes. “The light in the eyes that is famous of Egyptian people is not there,” she said. The Egyptian demonstrations against long-serving president Hosni Mubarak began two weeks ago, about a month after the people of neighboring Tunisia overthrew their own dictator of several years. Nadia Yaqub, another panelist and professor of Asian studies, addressed the conflicting opinions on America’s role in shaping a new Egyptian government. Yaqub said she thinks the two countries should work together. “Yes, and the reason I say ‘yes’ is because we already are deeply involved,” she said. Senior Josh Watkins found Yaqub’s remarks interesting. “I particularly liked Nadia’s stance on ethics,” he said. Panelist and political science professor Mark Crescenzi discussed his expectations for Egypt’s future. “I expect Mubarak to hold on,” he said, adding that he believes Mubarak will make slow steps toward change to try to meet the demands of the protestors. “I think that he will try out his new cabinet,” he said. Carl Ernst, another panelist and professor of religious studies, said

dth/daniel turner

Professor doria el Kerdany spoke of the protests in egypt during a think fast forum held by the General alumni association on Monday night.
the future is difficult to determine. “We all would like the ability to predict what happens next, but in revolution it is such a chaotic situation that it is impossible to know what happens next,” he said. “ That we will see political change in the next few years as a result of it.” Yaqub said many Middle Eastern people and governments already have positive feelings toward the U.S., providing a chance for America to build public opinion and orchestrate change. “On the ground, if you spend any time in the Arab world, people are ready to love the U.S. if they just gave them a chance,” she said. “But the U.S. doesn’t.” Kerdany said the young people of Egypt just want the Mubarak coup — as she called the government — dissolved. “I believe and hope that this is what will happen,” she said. Kerdany said that after initially following the demonstrations, she wanted to drum up support locally. With her map of the world depicting Cairo in the middle, Kerdany stood out side the Franklin Street post office, asking for support from passing pedestrians. But she was disappointed with what she witnessed. “The majority of the people passing by me were completely indifferent,” she said. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

Peace Corps at UNC
Last year 94 UNC-Chapel Hill graduates began the experience of a lifetime by joining the Peace Corps. Come find out how you too change lives... and your own.
Life is calling. How far will you go?

Wednesday, Feb. 9
Information Session Frank Porter Graham Student Union, Room 3411 7:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m.



For more information contact: Suzannah Ellis Johnston at 919.962.0185 or peacecorps@unc.edu.

ion licat st App r mo t. The ne fo ch 1s adli ar De is M ams ! rogr p OW



The Daily Tar Heel


tuesday, february 8, 2011


HorsinG around
What’s happening? home

Tweets react to the horse
There’s a horse...walking through the pit... #BsWTp

horse in The piT Y’all

There’s a horse in the pit... This campaigning thing is getting extreme

i done seen it all ...i freaking horse in th pit

Because there was a horse in the pit lmao”@ramyk: Quad smells like horse s---. literally”

The horse on campus is very cool.


DTh/Daniel Turner

rooklyn Stephens, student body president candidate, rode her horse, Chunky, in the Pit on Monday. Stephens e-mailed the Board of Elections beforehand to make sure animals could be used in campaigning. Patricia Flood of the board replied, saying there was nothing in the Student Code to restrict it, as long as the campus was not damaged. “Also, cleaning up behind the animal is a must. I am sure this goes without saying, but making sure the animal is being ethically treated and cared for properly is essential to the health and well-being of the creature,” Flood said.

vote for brooklyn stephens. she brought a horse to campus. a horse. and is on it. screaming. on campus.

There was a horse in the quad 10 mins ago, and now it’s gone. :( (@ polk place)

from page 1

Santoro said this clause refers to the members of student government not prohibited from participating by the previous section. “That’s not referring to the people in part one,” she said. “That’s referring to members of Congress, that’s referring to members of cabinet, that’s referring to members of the student attorney general’s office.” Santoro said she will file another suit today that claims the board has failed to enforce another section of the code, which gives the board the authority to automatically disqualify certain members of student government who par-

“I don’t believe that they’ve loosely interpreted it, I believe they’ve misinterpreted it.”
Deanna Santoro, former speaker
ticipate in an election but do not resign. Jessica Womack, chief justice of the court, said the court could prevent the board from certifying results of the election if it is necessary to sustain the status quo. She added that it would take the court more than a day to decide the suits, citing the requirement to provide the defendant at least 24

hours to respond. Santoro said she has no ulterior motives in filing suit. “I have no problem with Ian running,” she said. “I do have a problem with the student body secretary running when the code says that they can’t.” Lee said he feels sure that, no matter what the court decides, his campaign will be unharmed. “Even in a worst case scenario the [Student] Supreme Court would just say that I need to resign,” he said. The new speaker will be determined by an election held at the next full meeting of Student Congress on Feb. 22. Zach De La Rosa, chairman of the rules and judiciary com-

mittee, said the new speaker will likely be committee chairman or chairwoman or the speaker pro tempore. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

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

THE RITE J . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:15-4:15-7:15-9:45 THE FIGHTER K . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1:10-4:10-7:20-9:45 THE KING’S SPEECH K . . . . . . . . . . . .1:20-4:05-7:10-9:40 TRUE GRIT J . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1:00-4:00-7:15-9:35
All shows $6.50 for college students with ID Bargain Matinees $6.50

Boe hearing
from page 1

campaigned in a manner that violated election law. Witnesses to each incident stood up before the board, recalled their accounts and took questions from members of other campaigns. Ingram and members of his campaign then stood up and responded to the accusations. Ingram questioned Cooper and Lee’s motivations for presenting the evidence against him in his closing statement. “You chose to try and embarrass me,” he said. “You chose to try and embarrass my campaign manager. And that’s wrong, and you should not have done that.” Many of the accusations were directed toward Kluttz. Ingram’s campaign manager was accused of using profane and sexually offensive language to members of Cooper and Lee’s campaign. He responded to these allegations by citing several times his own commitment to avoiding sexist language. “That is not something I do,” he said, referencing an accusation from members of Cooper’s campaign that he addressed them with a sexually offensive term. “It’s one of my biggest core values on this campus.” The topic made up much of the hearing’s discussion. Ingram received the most petition signatures of any of the candidates — 1,368 more than Cooper, who gathered the second-most. He is also the only candidate to have been punished by the board this year, having been previously fined $12.50 for dorm-storming before it was permitted under the board’s policy. In his closing statement, Lee said he regretted having to hold the hearing. “We made sure only to mention the things we felt most confident about,” he said. Cooper was less apologetic. “To me, this is a very serious issue,” she said. “Everyone on this campus needs to know what was said and what has been done,” she added. Cooper said in an interview after the punishment was announced that she was looking forward to getting past the allegations and moving to election day. “Tomorrow’s going to be a great day,” she said. “And it’s a new day.” Contact the University Desk at university@dailytarheel.com.

Minor in Writing for the Screen and Stage
Here’s your chance to study at UNC with award-winning writers, directors and producers
Graduates of this program have already earned these professional credits:
• Student Oscar (most promising young filmmaker) from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences • Writer for the TV hit “Scrubs” • Writers and Producers of three plays at the New York International Fringe Festival • Script sold to major Hollywood producer
Students interested in the WRITING FOR THE SCREEN AND STAGE minor must be of junior standing by Fall 2011, have a 2.4 GPA and have taken English 130, Comm. 330 or Drama 231 (any of which can be waived). Students must submit a recommendation from a previous instructor (English 130 or other) and an appropriate writing sample (a short story; screenplay – short or feature length; play – one act or longer; or the first two chapters of a novel). Submissions must include the student’s name, email address, telephone number and PID, and should be emailed to Professor David Sontag (sontag@email.unc.edu) or delivered to the Communication Studies office in 115 Bingham. Students who are invited to participate in the minor will be notified by March 16, 2011.



tuesday, february 8, 2011


The Daily Tar Heel

fluxus students make music from scratch
staff writer

A bottle of Nivea lotion is not a musical instrument. But tonight, it will be central to a performance at the Student Artery that highlights the musicality of everyday objects. Students in David Colagiovanni’s first year seminar, “Artist and Site,” will be performing a “FluxConcert” to display what they’ve learned thus far. The FluxConcert is co-spon-

sored by the Artery and the UNC Department of Art Fluxus — from which the FluxConcert evolved — is an art movement that blends the boundaries between art, music and everyday objects. It began in the 1960s by students of experimentalist composer John Cage. Fluxus event scores, like scripts, give the performers simple tasks from which unconventional music is created. They tend to be simple verbal instructions and can be as short

as one word, Colagiovanni said. One of the most famous FluxConcert’s is Yoko Ono’s “Grapefruit.” At one point, Ono instructs: “Hit a wall with your head.” “It’s like recipes for making a performance,” Colagiovanni said. “They’re all different.” Students will perform their own Fluxus event scores, as well as those composed by originators of the movement in the 60s. This is the first FluxConcert

put on by the art department, Colagiovanni said. Students have been studying Fluxus and composing their own scores since the beginning of the semester. Though only one student knew of Fluxus at the start of the class, now, most all are almost hyperaware of it, the students said. “Once you start writing your own score, you hear music everywhere,” said Margrethe Williams, a student in the class.

Colagiovanni said he chose to SEE THE FLUXCONCERT incorporate Fluxus into his curTime: 7 p.m. tonight riculum because it highlights the Location: The Student Artery, 136 ubiquity of art. E. Rosemary St. “Through Fluxus, students realTickets: Admission is free ize they can make art out of anything,” he said. “The audience will get more and The FluxConcert will involve a lot of audience participation, more confused, and then you get it,” Harrell said. “It defies expectaWilliams said. Another student in the class, tions, every time.” Edgar Harrell, said he expected it Contact the Arts Editor to be an interesting experience for at arts@dailytarheel.com. audience members.

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

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MERCIA RESIDENTIAL PROPERTIES is now showing 1BR-3BR properties for 2011-12 school year. Check out our properties at www.merciarentals.com or call at (919) 933-8143.


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

Child Care Wanted
I am looking for a fun, reliable sitter to bring 2 of my girls home from elementary school. (I live near campus). WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY 2-6pm. Call Kristi, 619-0644. CARRbORO FAMIlY needs afterschool sitter for 10 and 5 year-old girls. Spanish speakers encouraged. Transportation required. About 2:45-5:45pm M-F. $12/hr. maryfaithm40@ gmail.com. pART-TIME NANNY NEEDED for school age children. Must have own car and clean driving record. pick up afterschool and take to afternoon activities. M-F 3-5:30pm. Continued care needed in summer. $20/hr. lorwag@mac.com or 225-313-7205 ENTHUSIASTIC, RESpONSIblE, active babysitter needed immediately for 10 yearold boy. Mondays, Wednesdays, some Fridays, approximately 2:45-5:30pm. Willing to use more than 1 sitter. pay $10/hr. Transportation required. please contact patti Fox at pattipfox@gmail.com.

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HAbIlITATION TECHNICIAN: pathways for people, Inc. is looking for energetic individuals interested in gaining experience while making a difference in the life of an individual. We have 1 position available with a teenage male with autism in Chapel Hill. Hours are M-F 3:30-6:30pm and up to 40 during the summer. Must have a love of outdoors. Contact Amyleigh at 919-462-1663 or go to www.pathwaysforpeople.org for more information.

Help Wanted
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.

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pARTICIpANTS ARE NEEDED for studies of visual and hearing function using magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). These studies are conducted at the brain Imaging and Analysis Center (bIAC) at Duke Unviersity Medical Center. participants should be 18 years-old or older and should have no history of brain injury or disease. Most studies last between 1-2 hours, and participants are paid approximately $20/hr. please contact the bIAC volunteer coordinator at 681-9344 or volunteer@biac. duke.edu for additional information. You can also visit our website at www.biac.duke.edu.

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.
MIll CREEK 4bR/2bA. Available 8/1. Walk to campus. vanity in each bedroom. Ceiling fans. Clean carpet. Fresh paint. pool, tennis, parking. $1,800/ mo. Early bird contract signature by 2/15. Compare to $1,900-$2,000/mo for same unit. 404-872-7121.


Child Care Services
SpACE AvAIlAblE in well established child care home. provider is educated with years of experience. Ages 1-12 years old. please call Ann at 919-967-3739.

Raleigh parks and Recreation Department Youth programs Division is seeking applicants that are interested in working with campers ages 5-11. please contact Tiffany Hiller by email, tiffany.hiller@raleighnc.gov or by phone, 919-831-6165. bUS DRIvER NEEDED: RSI provides services for children and adults with developmental disabilities. We are currently looking for a part-time bus driver M-F 2:30-5pm. $11/hr. previous experience, CDl license and acceptable driving record required. please apply at www.rsi-nc.org. CENTER DIRECTOR: Children’s Center at Carol Woods. The Chapel Hill-Carrboro YMCA is now accepting applications for the position of center director at the Children’s Center at Carol Woods, which is a 5 star intergenerational child development center located on the campus of Carol Woods Retirement Community in Chapel Hill. A degree in Early Childhood Education or related field, a level III Administration Credential for NC and a minimum of 4 years experience is required. Excellent salary and benefits. please send resumes and cover letter to N. Chan at 980 Martin luther King Jr. blvd., Chapel Hill, NC 27514 or email to nchan@chcymca.org. RESTAURANT, 401 WEST FRANKlIN, looking for part-time waitstaff, dinner only. Students preferred with some experience. For appointment, 919-967-0057. MATH, SCIENCE TUTOR needed immediately. Tutor with many hours available, weekends good also, to fill in for a tutor. Also advanced math, science skills, superb spoken English, car, outstanding references, character. Must be available through 1st week of June. Send days, hours available: jlocts@aol.com. Reading, literacy tutors also needed. Immediately: Tu/Th 1100 precalculus in Chapel Hill School. SUMMER DAY CAMp STAFF: Carrboro Kinderventures and Enrichment Camps. (director, supervisors, counselors and inclusion specialist). 20-40 hrs/wk depending on camp, camp session and position. Experience working with youth and/or children with special needs, valid driver’s license and FA/CpR certification preferred. Must have strong people, organizational and planning skills. Must be available June 6 thru July 25. pay rates: $9.80-$12.80/hr depending on position. Open until filled. For more info, call 918-7364. For an application, contact HR, 301 West Main Street, Carrboro, NC 27510, 918-7320 or visit our website at www.townofcarrboro.org. EOE.

IMMACUlATE, 1ST FlOOR. 1bR apartment in central Chapel Hill. No steps. Wide doorways. Wood burning fireplace, large bathroom, bathtub. Dishwasher, W/D, AC, cable, broadband, swimming pool, gym. $565/mo. Available now until 5/31 or for as long as needed. 919-923-1313.

Wheels for Sale
1994 CAMRY lE. Excellent condition, 4 doors, sunroof, 154K miles. pale gold, beige. Asking $2,500. Chapel Hill, 919-923-1313.

is accepting applications from enthusiastic people who enjoy the fast paced restaurant environment. Hourly wage plus tips, mostly nights and weekends. Apply at 245-A South Elliott Road or call Clint, 252-230-3262. 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. WEEKEND SHIFT lEADER NEEDED! RSI is currently looking for a part-time direct supports coordinator. Saturdays and Sundays 7am7pm and Mondays 12-3pm. Gain supervisory experience, great resume builder! Must have previous MR/DD experience. $12/hr. Apply online: rsi-nc.org. NATIONAllY RECOGNIzED and locally owned insurance agency seeks full-time, part-time property and Casualty licensed Associate. Seeking a dependable team player with multi task abilities and excellent phone skills. Small business environment with competitive wages. please email inquiries, resume to a076080@Allstate.com.

Child Care Wanted
AFTERNOON SITTER NEEDED needed for 2 girls, ages 14 and 11, 3-6:30pm weekdays. pick up from school, take them to afternoon activities and occasionally cook supper for them. Availability to work extra and/or weekend hours from time to time ideal, but not essential. Continued care during the summer and beyond. High hourly pay! Own car and references essential. Contact Emma by email ebr4@duke.edu or call 919-969-9059. pITTSbORO: UNC student wanted to watch our 1 year-old, 9am-noon, March 7, 8. 10 miles south of UNC hospital, campus. $10/hr. Experience, references required. 942-4527.


104 laurel Hill Road. 6bR/4bA, 2 kitchens, Hardwood floors, granite, marble. best location across from park. 100 yards from law School. large property maintained by landlord. Extra parking. Storage building. Available July 1. $4,400/mo. Call Owner 561-722-4956. 3bR HOUSE FOR RENT. Convenient to campus. Available now. On busline. Stove, refrigerator, storage room under house. 919541-3349 (days), 919-942-3852 (evening). WAlK TO CAMpUS. 2bR/1bA duplex with W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat. Available July for $950/mo. merciarentals.com, 933-8143. 5bR OR 6bR, 3bA NEW DUplEx right off of Franklin Street. 417 Yates Motor Company Alley. $3,500/mo. Available August 2011. 704-277-1648 or uncrents@carolina.rr.com. 4 blOCKS TO CAMpUS AND FRANKlIN. 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, 9am to noon.

If February 8th is Your Birthday... Success this year depends on how committed you are to your goals and how much you’re willing to share. This may be the year for a new relationship, one that supports you in following your dreams. Don’t be afraid to ask for what you want.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

WAlK EvERYWHERE IN DOWNTOWN CARRbORO. Newly renovated 3bR/2bA apartment at 116-A bim St. (Also 2bR/1bA apartment for $725/mo.). Hardwood floors, W/D connections. Avail May. $850/mo. with water. Fran Holland properties, 919-968-4545 or email herbholland@intrex.net, 9am to noon.



The Daily Tar Heel

DTH Editor

Choose the Next

Homes For Sale
ADORAblE COTTAGE FOR SAlE! This adorable home can be yours! Convenient to UNC, shopping, Duke, lake Jordan, everything you need! Only $184,900. listed by Julie Smith, broker. visit 302CottagelaneDurhamNC.com for more info! 919-448-6150.

For Sale
NEW COUCH. March. 7+ feet long, slate blue velvet, 7 pillows, 3 contrasting, $400. New classy Senna Tv stand, $100. Wood table, 4 chairs, dark brown, elegant, $300. Chapel Hill. 919-923-1313.

The DTH is seeking four students to serve on the Editor Selection Committee, the 11-member board that will convene on April 2nd to select the next editor of the paper. The four at-large students will join the other members in reviewing the applications for editor and interviewing the applicants before making the decision. Any UNC student not working on the DTH staff may apply. Applications are due March 18th. They may be obtained at the DTH office, 151 E. Rosemary St., or under the “About” section at Dailytarheel.com. Applicants must be available from 6-7 p.m. Thursday, March 31st and from 8:30 a.m. to as late as 1:30 p.m. Saturday, April 2nd. (Meals are served).

Lost & Found
lOST: KEYS. Friday 2/4. Super important! 3 keys and a flex pass on a UNC key ring, please call or email abalford@email.unc.edu lOST IpHONE: Went to R&R Thursday night (1/27) around 11:30pm and back to Church St. after. If found please call 919-800-8353. lOST: IpOD TOUCH at E. Franklin’s Caribou Coffee, on 1/27. White case, sticker on back. Reward offered. sjst0712@gmail.com.

Help Wanted
INTERESTED IN A FAST pACED lAb The laboratory of Dr. bryan Roth in UNC Department of pharmacology is seeking a motivated graduate in a scientific field (biology, chemistry, biochemistry, etc.) as a pDSp research technician. This is a temp, full-time position for the pDSp (http://pdsp.med.unc.edu/), could become permanent. For full description see http://pdsp.med.unc.edu/rothlab/. Send resumes: jonevans@unc.edu. ADA/EOE employer. MAKE FAST CASH: Delivering for Enzo’s pizza Co. on Duke’s campus. Flexible hours using our cars! Apply in person: 2608 Erwin Road Durham.


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.

RENT $450/mo. Start March 1! On T busline! Internet and utilities and W/D included and fully furnished! 1 big room in 3bR/2bA Roomies: 1 girl, 1 guy. price negotiable. jgreeter@email.unc.edu. 919-913-5883.

Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 9 - It’s a great day for completing things and setting new goals. If the hectic pace gets to you, take time for a stroll or a creative project alone. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 9 - Keep it up. You’re in overdrive, having fun. Don’t forget to downshift when you encounter a steep hill to avoid wear on the brakes. play safely. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 7 - A negative view of the situation morphs into confidence as the day moves on, and you see everything from a different perspective. Smile. It’s easy. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is an 8 - Even if only for today, be true to yourself, and you’ll move forward to the next level. listen to your elders. They’ve seen more than you. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 7 - Continue exploring new routines. When was the last time to you rode the bus? It’s nice not to drive and less expensive. Follow your heart to discover adventures close to home. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 7 - The day may start looking gray, but no worries. Your confidence returns later, and you can handle whatever comes. Sometimes gray creates the perfect mood.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 6 - Understanding people of the opposite sex seems possible today (if only for a short while). You may not like what you find out, but it will enlighten. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 7 - Another busy day dawns. Concentrate on providing great service with a smile. Then take care of yourself with some well-deserved rest and fun. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 9 - Your confidence is back. Everything lines up for ease and productivity. You handle distractions like a pro and easily focus on the task at hand. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 7 - Uncover more hidden treasures. You may find some closer than expected. You just need to be receptive to receive the gifts you’d otherwise miss. Give back. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 7 - Start the day with a stroll. It’s good to trust yourself, but don’t let your confidence get arrogant. be open to ideas from friends or neighbors. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 6 - Assign responsibilities to others. Drink plenty of fresh water; it helps you to think clearly. Use your charm to have fun as you get things handled.

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CALL 919-962-0252

The Daily Tar Heel


tuesday, february 8, 2011


ru∞n-Pratt provides spark
stifles duke’s leading scorer
by Megan walsh
sEnior writEr

from PAgE 3

Bouncing from adrenaline, the North Carolina women’s basketball team gathered in a huddle for a final word of inspiration Monday before meeting Duke on the court in Carmichael Arena. “Rebound.” Ten minutes into the first half, it was clear sophomore guard Tierra Ruffin-Pratt was listening. “(Ruffin-)Pratt did a really good job defensively and rebounding,” UNC coach Sylvia Hatchell said. “She’s just playing better and better.” Ruffin-Pratt’s dominating presence led the Tar Heels by example under the basket as the 5-foot-10 Tar Heel earned five rebounds in the first half. Playing defense against Duke’s top scorer for the season, senior Jasmine Thomas, Ruffin-Pratt finished second in boards for the night and first in leadership and aggression. Ruffin-Pratt went on to pick up three key buckets to shift the momentum in the Tar Heels’ favor, as North Carolina went on to a lastsecond 62-60 victory against the Blue Devils. “I was just focused, like in the zone the whole game, starting with the defensive end and it just all turned over into the offensive end,” Ruffin-Pratt said. “I was making shots and giving people the ball when they were open, so it just got me going.” North Carolina took its first lead of the game, 21-20, as Ruffin-Pratt’s aggression turned two missed free throws by junior Laura Broomfield into a key play. Powering past a Blue Devil, the guard earned an offensive rebound and found open space to sink a momentum-changing jumper.

and Italee Lucas helped UNC rally back and go into halftime leading by one. In typical style, Lucas proved to be a vocal leader all night long. Five minutes into the second half and the shot clock winding down, the highly defended Lucas was searching to pass to a teammate. Seeing no one, she decided to take matters into her own hands. After a last-second rush to the basket, the next thing the senior heard was the buzzer-beating swish as the UNC lead increased to four. The Tar Heels had three andones in the final four minutes of the game, something the Blue Devils knew would come back to haunt them. UNC shot only 7 of 18 from the foul line, but when handed the opportunities late in the game, the Tar Heels took advantage of them. “I thought we didn’t win the battle of being smart,” Duke coach Joanne McCallie said. “I think there were three or four and-ones called at the end of the game, which is completely unacceptable and shows a lack of discipline on our part.” Though they struggled at the dth/Erin hull start, the Tar Heels showcased their discipline and team work in tierra ruffin-Pratt came off the bench to lead unC with eight assists and the closing minutes of the game. propelled the tar heels against the no. 5 Blue devils in Carmichael Arena. Senior Jessica Breland charged Then, early in the second half ketball intelligence and IQ. So she’s the basket with just more than a she rallied the Tar Heels on a basket really taken a lot of leadership over minute left. Seeing someone in her way, she looked right and saw Lucas assisted by Cetera DeGraffenreid this team.” and again on a pass from senior And that leadership can all be Jessica Breland. attributed to her attitude. When “I’m a lot more comfortable on the guard’s face filled the jumbo- from PAgE 3 the court,” Ruffin-Pratt said. “I’m tron in the final minutes of play not afraid to attack the basket or after her last assist, a brief smile amount of attention, Gil said. “We got a very impressive group go up for rebounds.” was replaced immediately with When Ruffin-Pratt wasn’t put- a look of intent as she re-set on of applicants when the search began,” Gil said. “It was hard to ting up her own 10 points, she was defense. setting up the success of her team“I take a lot of pride in (playing select the finalists, but I think we mates. Recording a team-high against the opponent’s No. 1 play- did very well.” Bruce Carney, executive vice chaneight assists, Ruffin-Pratt took er), and I guess the coaches do too,” leadership from the top of the key Ruffin-Pratt said. “They call me the cellor and provost, said although he to a new level. Secretary of Defense for the team, has not met all the candidates, he “She’s a great passer — she can so just being up there I always gotta sees the finalist pool as promising. “From what I have heard about play point guard,” Hatchell said. make a statement on defense.” “She’s a great defender. She understands the game, she’s got great Contact the Sports Editor basketball principles, great basat sports@dailytarheel.com.

waltiea rolle recorded seven blocks including one that stopped a game tying shot attempt. Broomfield added six points and five rebounds.
waiting in the wings. With a pass behind her back, the forward delivered it to her waiting teammate. Lucas sunk the shot and grinned from ear to ear on the baseline, as if admiring the pair’s feat. Hatchell was delighted with what she saw from all her players during the game. But from her tried and true, she the candidates, I conclude that we have a very strong pool,” Carney said, adding that he cannot talk about the finalists individually. The candidates will all be visiting the campus for an official interview with the selection committee, along with Carney and Chancellor Holden Thorp. They will also participate in separate forums throughout February. Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.

dth/JAmEs CArrAs

saw what she expected. “I was really getting on her about getting rebounds and working hard and everything,” Hatchell said. “But Jessica is an experienced player, and she made some good things happen.” Contact the Sports Editor at sports@dailytarheel.com.


Attend the forums
Kimberly Espy: thursday from 4:15 p.m. to 5 p.m. in student union room 3413 david lee: monday from 4 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. at the sonja haynes stone Center. Barbara Entwisle: feb. 22 from 4 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. in wilson library.

Become a GAA Student Leader
Every acronym counts.

Application deadline
Tuesday, Feb. 15 • 5 p.m.

council starts planning

© 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

Council members want more services included in the town’s comprehensive plan. See pg. 8 for story.

home improvement
Glen Lennox could see renovations after a company’s big investment. See pg. 8 for story.





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

go-go for logos
Symbolism and puns drive the images behind student campaign logos. See pg. 9 for story.

Solution to Monday’s puzzle

Panel talks protests
Panelists discussed the state of Egypt and the Middle East. See pg. 10 for story.

Freshmen in ‘Flux’


Successful Students use Resources
http://learningcenter.unc.edu http://unc.edu/asp
My Money. My Choice. My Meineke.™

Students will turn everyday objects into music at a performance tonight. See pg. 12 for story.



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Academic Success Workshops
SPRIN G 2011 FEB 10 FEB 28 MAR 14 MAR 22 Test Taking (4-5pm, Pleasants Family Room, Wilson Library) Managing Writing Assignments (4-5pm, Pleasants Family Room, Wilson Library) Using Sources (4-5pm, Pleasants Family Room, Wilson Library) Technology for Reading, Writing and Studying (4-5pm, Pleasants Family Room, Wilson Library)

Valid on parts only when installed at Meineke. Discount applies to regular retail pricing. Most cars & light trucks. Valid at participating locations. Not valid with any other offers or warranty work. Must present coupon at time of estimate. One offer per service per vehicle. No cash value.

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACross 1 Unconscious state 5 Big Apple line 8 Buster who played Flash Gordon 14 Rat-__ 15 Texter’s “I think ...” 16 Cosmetics giant founded in 1932 17 Side-to-side skid 19 Top-priority 20 Cosmetics giant Lauder 21 Doodad 23 In the past 24 Have no place to go but up 27 Old man’s domain, in a Hemingway work 29 “¿Cómo __ usted?” 30 With perfection 31 Bite like a rat 34 Get all A’s 38 From the past 39 Pistol handle, and what 17-, 24-, 50- and 62-Across each have 41 Gentle-lamb connector 42 Wallpaper goo 44 To be, in Bordeaux 45 FBI guy 46 Mtn. stats 48 Virgil epic 50 Bus driver’s request 55 Point, as a pistol 56 Disinfectant brand 57 Port near Kobe 60 Ex-Soviet leader Brezhnev 62 Idler at the shore 64 Nonsupporter’s political sign words 65 U.N. Day mo. 66 Wild West’s Wyatt 67 Monopod feature 68 Mo. town 69 Some NCOs Down 1 Hard Rock __ 2 Bluesman Redding 3 Newspapers’ staff lists 4 Nonbeliever 5 Athletes for Hope co-founder Hamm 6 Chum in Chihuahua 7 What drives a baby buggy? 8 Cookie jar morsels 9 Transplanted successfully 10 Batting no. 11 Lamb’s greeting 12 Salsa drum 13 Bug sci. 18 Head, to Henri 22 Cookout holder 25 Maker of Mama’s Special Garden Sauce 26 Invoice add-on 27 Sports car option 28 Chihuahua greeting 32 Big bomb blasts 33 Courtroom VIP 35 Photographer’s tote 36 Morales of “NYPD Blue” 37 Arrive, in a way 39 Spare tire site? 40 About to arrive 43 Light hit 45 Grinds, as teeth 47 Chihuahua, e.g. 49 Fair-hiring org.

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

Developing Reading Fluency • Personal reading rate (old vs. new reading habits) Reprogramming the eyes and brain • Pre-reading exercises, word groups, main ideas • Vocabulary (2000 prime words) and topic sentences • Organize, concentrate and drill–review 10 techniques • Ace Reader Software - measurable results for reading and comprehension improvements. Limited to 20 students. Starting February 15 and March 28, 2011. Sign up on the web to choose the class time best for you. Class meets 2 days a week; 1 hour class time, meeting for 5 weeks. http://learningcenter.unc.edu/forms/sign_up_rapid_reading_for_retention

50 Round of gunfire 51 Attach, as to a hitching post 52 Ham it up 53 Vagabonds 54 Supporter’s political sign word 58 Super Bowl XXXIV MVP Warner 59 Gig gear 61 “__ Blu Dipinto Di Blu”: 1958 hit 63 Eur.-North America divider

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14 tuesdAy, februAry 8, 2011

saraH Frier
editor, 962-4086 frier@email.unc.edu

The Daily Tar Heel

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

Editorial Board endorsements:
student body president:
ian lee

senior class:
dean drescher and mohammad saad

“You chose to try to embarrass me, you chose to try to embarrass my campaign manager, and that’s wrong. You should not have done that. …There (is) no evidence.”
rick ingram, during disqualification hearing

Hinson neville
culture critic

By mark viser, mviser@email.unc.edu


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

“What’s next? He calls someone poophead? Give me a break.”
james g., on rick ingram’s reported student Body president campaign violations

Accents: a subtle form of flattery
ometimes I have a very Southern accent. Other times, it’s practically undetectable. And really it just depends on where I am and who I’m talking to. But it doesn’t stop at minor alterations in dialect, and it’s not only me. We all change various things about ourselves to adapt to a slew of very different social contexts. In essence, we’re adapting ourselves to please whomever we happen to be talking to. And while some remain critical of this social morphing, I think it’s a skill we need to welcome — at least as far as our verbalization. These automatic, unconscious shifts in language are evident in how we alter our vocabularies when speaking to children. And generally, the way you speak to friends at a party is not the same as the way you speak to a professor at office hours. Former British Prime Minister Tony Blair is known for delivering speeches in the accent of his audience — so much so that the accent he took on in some of his 1980s speeches bore no resemblance to his recent ones. Social psychologists title this copycat nature “the chameleon effect” and insist that it happens naturally and frequently because we feel a rapport with people who mimic not only our accents, but also our moves. While on the P2P the other day, my casual conversation with the person next to me was interrupted with a phone call. She quickly switched over to a Jersey accent for that conversation, and then back to her neutral Chapel Hill tongue after it ended. Comforting the caller in her native accent was probably all that caller really needed. Her mimicry was unconscious, unnoticed and harmless. It would typically be in our best interests to have pleasant relations with those around us. And if slight alterations in speech patterns can help, then why not use them? Therapists, salespeople and tons of other professionals are sometimes advised to use mimicry to help build relations with others. Imitating vocabulary, speech, rhythm, accents, posture and gestures can help ease communication. This chameleon effect reaches farther than just regional accents. New York University psychology professors Tanya Chartrand and John Bargh had college students discuss pictures with researchers. The experimenters were neutral and relaxed with half of the students. With the other half, experimenters mimicked their movements, posture and mannerisms. Afterward, imitated students reported that their experimenters were more likable and that they had smoother interactions with these researchers. Keeping that in mind, at an interview with Goldman Sachs for a summer internship, it would probably be wise to leave the “y’alls” and the twang behind. Not because a Southern dialect is anything to be embarrassed about, but instead because mimicry is one of the best forms of flattery, and it’s doubtful that the interviewer will be speaking “Southern.” In the end, the bulk of communication isn’t how we’re saying it — it’s what we’re saying. And if altering an accent helps get my point across, so be it.

Boe should disqualify ian lee for breach of code
TO THE EDITOR: On Friday, The Daily Tar Heel finally brought attention to one of the most blatant violations in Election Law (“Lee’s breach of the Code”). Ian Lee ran a presidential election campaign while maintaining his position as student body secretary. The student body secretary is in charge of updating the student code, advising the president and leading the student body. As such, the student body secretary must be an unbiased head of the student government. One cannot run for student body president without supporting a campaign and trying to advance a particular set of political interests. This directly conflicts with the mission of being a successful, unbiased leader of the student body. The Student Code explains that the student body secretary cannot run for student body president in two separate parts. The more important part of the Code, Title VI Article 3 Section 310, states that a campaign will be automatically disqualified “for Failure to Submit a Resignation for an Executive or Judicial Branch position.” Lee is currently running a campaign, but has failed to resign as student body secretary. According to the Student Code, his candidacy should be disqualified. Lee must step down as student body secretary if he would like to continue his campaign. If he does not, the Board of Elections clearly must disqualify him. Christine Hajdin Graduate Student Chemistry that is student focused and results driven, elect Ian Lee for Student Body President today. Olivia Hammill Junior Political Science and PWAD


We can work together to end violence in community
TO THE EDITOR: Thank you to the members of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity for intervening in the assault on a staff member last week. Their quick thinking, selfless deeds and willingness to act might have prevented a tragedy. While few of us may never be called upon to intervene so directly to prevent harm, it is important to remember that bystander intervention takes many forms. Each one of us can take action by speaking against violent language, by standing up for a friend or colleague being harassed or bullied and through the simple acts of listening and understanding others. Individuals can volunteer on campus or at the Orange County Rape Crisis Center, get HAVEN trained to support student survivors of interpersonal violence, or participate in One Act training to hone their skills in bystander intervention. One of the most important messages in our programming is that while we live in a society with violence, the majority of us are not committing acts of violence. The overwhelming majority of us are bystanders, not participants, to violence. This example of intervention by members of the fraternity shows not only that we can stop violence but that we can all work together to create a violence-free community. Shamecca Bryant Executive Director Orange County Rape Crisis Center

The Interview
eanna Santoro’s surprise resignation Monday morning from her role as speaker of Student Congress marks only the beginning of her effort to send shock waves through student government. Santoro is filing suit against the Board of Elections for failure to rule at all on certain sections of the Code and ruling improperly on other sections. Now that she’s in the game, Santoro wants an injunction on the results of today’s election until her case is resolved. It’s no secret that this has been one of the most tumultuous election seasons in recent memory. Two candidates — Rick Ingram and Ian Lee — have seemed to stretch the Student Code to its absolute limits, if not shattered them entirely. Yet the BOE has inadequately addressed these concerns. Election regulation doesn’t get more laissez-faire than this. Santoro, who resigned because those in her position are prohibited by the Code from making “any statement against a campaign or candidate,” airs her grievances in her virtually empty former office in the student government suite. Only a few personal items and snacks stacked in a chair are left to indicate anyone inhabited it.


Deanna Santoro fights for the spirit of the Student Code she spent years reforming
of the Code — an effort she continued until her resignation. As speaker, Santoro continued these reform efforts along with fellow Congress member Zach De La Rosa. Now that she’s gone, De La Rosa shouldn’t let that effort go. And he ought to consider pursuing future reform as speaker. But what good is reform when it isn’t enforced? After a final conversation last night with Andrew Phillips, chairman of the BOE, she sent out an e-mail to Congress announcing her resignation.

suing for change

a reputation for reform
Santoro has become known for a stubborn reform-mindedness. She said she was inspired to join Congress after the controversy surrounding former speaker Tim Nichols and his abysmal leadership. Back then, Congress was ripe for change. As chairwoman of the Rules and Judiciary Committee she embarked on systematic reform

Santoro admits it’s a paradox: wanting to carry out a speaker’s mandate of supporting the Code but not being able to defend it while being speaker. She hoped that someone else controversy would step up. Santoro learned this year “It’s been very upsetting to that the battle is hardly won not watch that happen,” she by reworking the Code. said. “I honestly had faith in “What I voted on in my mind the system.” in Student Congress, it’s not Santoro, like the editorial what’s being upheld by the Board board, said she thinks the obviof Elections,” Santoro said. ous conflicts of interest preHer complaints sented by the BOE’s are twofold. rulings are unacFirst, she is chalceptable. lenging the BOE’s Original intent is a ruling in December legitimate legal interon a provision of the pretation. It’s hard to Code that says the imagine writers of student body secthe Code meant to retary can’t particiallow officers to keep pate in a campaign their positions while for elected office. running for office. Lee, who is student deanna santoro But arbitrariness body secretary, has done it any- has instead prevailed. And it’s way with the BOE’s blessing. made a mockery of the Code It’s a feat of incompetent and the election process. interpretation. Not only does it “I feel that I cannot step contradict plain meaning, but aside and continue to watch it also allowed a candidate for this happen, as someone who student body president to be in has been so invested in the charge of updating election law Code,” she said. in the Code. Santoro is graduating in May. The shoddiness of that deci- With only a few months left, this sion might explain why the may be her last chance to affect BOE is reluctant to rule on student government at UNC. Santoro is sometimes conanother section of the Code which makes failure to resign frontational, always committed from an executive branch office to reform. Prevailing in this suit would be a fitting conclusion. grounds for disqualification. BOE refusal to rule on that — Cameron Parker, section is Santoro’s other comOpinion Editor plaint — and her tipping point.

“I feel that I cannot step aside and continue to watch this happen.”

ian lee the right choice for student Body President
TO THE EDITOR: It’s once again time to elect the student who will represent our interests next year to administrators, trustees and the General Assembly. With times as tough as they have been for UNC, we need a strong student leader who cares about students. And UNC, that leader is Ian Lee. Ian has already done a lot for students, starting with his charge to defeat the construction of the infamous South Road bridge, soliciting more than 1,300 student responses in a survey and saving students some $8.1 million. And Ian wants continue saving students money by creating a study to make sure that students’ tuition is paying for the cost of education, and isn’t simply contrived to keep up with peer schools. With issues like free parking in Rams Deck after 5 p.m. for students, allowing meal plans in the Bottom of Lenoir and Alpine and Fix My Campus to provide students with a way to get real answers, Ian will make a tangible difference in the lives of students. More student groups have supported Ian than the other three candidates combined. With the support of Di-Phi, Sangam, the DTH, GPSF, RHA, College Republicans and the Computer Science Club, Ian has proven that he can work with students from all backgrounds. Ian has what it takes to be SBP, and I have the utmost confidence in him, his ideas and his overall message. If you want someone

in-state tuition needs to stay as low as possible
TO THE EDITOR: Austin Cooper argued in a letter on February 2 (“UNC should accept more out-of-state students now”) that UNC should raise instate tuition levels by $4,000 to match our peer institutions, the Universities of Virginia and Michigan. While this may seem like a common sense solution to budget issues, it is an inappropriate way of addressing North Carolina’s specific situation. Data from the US Census Bureau show that in the years 2007-2009, Virginia residents had the sixth-highest median household income levels in the country. Michigan was number 28; North Carolina came in at 42. Census estimates also show that students in Michigan and Virginia are significantly more likely to graduate high school than North Carolina students. UNC is a state university, not a national university. Its obligations are to the people of this state. Many North Carolina students simply do not have access to the same financial and educational resources as their peers in Virginia and Michigan, so it is all the more crucial that affordable, public post-secondary education be made available to them. Jordan Preuss Sophomore Biology
department and phone number. ➤ Edit: the dth edits for space, clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. limit letters to 250 words.

No shame for the Union
he UCommons fee increase referendum made it on today’s ballot. Although this board has endorsed the project itself, we have sincere problems with the way the Union conducted its campaign. Student body president campaigns may use up to $250. The Union used more than $1,300. SBP campaigns are prohibited from paying students to campaign. The Union paid student staff to gather signatures. While the Student Code charges the Board of Elections with regulating and policing campaigns, it lacks more specific rules for fee referenda. The Union took advantage of this gap and ran its cam-


UCommons is a good idea — its campaign was not
paign in a way that would clearly be in violation of the Student Code if student campaigns had done it. While an institution has a right to advocate on its behalf, it’s the utter lack of proportionality that has upset the student body — and rightfully so. With no funded and organized opposition, the marketplace of ideas that an election season is supposed to embody was markedly one-sided. Student Congress had the opportunity to fund Students for a Democratic Society to launch a counter-campaign, but the motion failed. Unfortunately, this left the student body with only one dominant perspective in what would be a major financial investment for the University. Students deserve the right to information about both sides of an issue — especially when a University institution with a large budget is in control of one side of the debate. Other controversial fees — such as the child care fee — have gone on the ballot without a juggernaut advertising campaign, yet the debate regarding the fee was robust to say the least. The Union’s missteps have not only exposed a gaping regulatory hole in the Student Code, they’ve also obscured a perfectly good project with an uproar about campaigning strategy. We hope students will look to the idea and not the marketing.

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

suBmission: ➤ Drop-off: at our office at 151 e. rosemary street. ➤ E-mail: opinion@dailytarheel.com ➤ Send: to p.o. Box 3257, chapel hill, n.c., 27515.

perry tsai writes about an unconventional body image issue.

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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