The Daily Tar Heel

Volume 119, Issue 149

Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

Thursday, February 9, 2012

Broken hearted

duke 85 unc 84
Game Coverage
zeller’s minute to shine
After a strong first half, the last minute became the game’s defining moment. Page 4

What a shocker
See photos from Duke’s buzzer-beating win over the Tar Heels. Page 9
dth/StePhen Mitchell

Proposal puts tuition Board of Governors to toward faculty raises finalize tuition debate
Carney said professors are the lifeblood of the University system.
By C. Ryan Barber
Senior Writer

The letter seemed like all the others at first — nothing that merited anything beyond a quick glance. Nothing but another reference request or cattle call to join an administrative search. But this one was somehow different. Slowly it dawned on McKay Coble, chairwoman of the department of dramatic arts, that while she didn’t know the letter’s author, he knew her. She took a second glance, then a

third before turning the invitation down. Even with the prospect of higher pay and more responsibility. Even with the prospect of the first raises in three years, perhaps enough to cover her daughter’s inevitable tuition hike at UNC-CH. “It’s this really wacky position,” said Coble, a former chairwoman of the faculty. “I needed the raise so I could pay the raise in tuition.” Coble is not alone. Amid a three-year pay freeze, faculty find themselves in the “wacky position” of needing a raise to catch up with rising costs, a position that has made UNC-CH markedly more exposed to poaching efforts like the one Coble turned away. But the University hasn’t always been so lucky — and retaining top faculty hasn’t come without a cost.

In the 2010-11 fiscal year, 110 faculty received competing offers to work for other universities, the government or the private sector, a 26 percent increase from the 87 offers in 2009-10— and a 115 percent uptick from 2007-08, when only 51 received outside offers. Of the 110 outside offers last year, the University only retained 32 faculty members, or 29 percent, in spite of 52 counter offers. Today, the Board of Governors will deliberate whether part of that cost of retaining faculty should fall to the students, as it votes on UNC-system President Thomas Ross’ proposed 13.5 percent tuition hike for UNC-CH. At seven percentage points above the tradition-

Members hope to achieve an equitable solution for all.
By Daniel Wiser
Assistant State & National Editor

BoG MeetinG

Time: 11 a.m. today, Friday at 9 a.m. Location: Spangler Center, Board Room

See retention, Page 11

Amid an array of conflicting opinions on tuition hikes — ranging from zero to doubledigit increases — the UNCsystem Board of Governors is expected to end a divisive tuition debate Friday. University administrators across the system submitted substantial tuition hike proposals to the board in December, including an 11.4 percent increase in tuition and fees for UNC-CH that sparked student protests.

UNC-system President Thomas Ross then released his proposal late last month, recommending an average increase of 8.8 percent systemwide for instate undergraduates. The board will hold committee meetings today before voting on the proposals Friday. Ross’ plan proposes a 9.9 percent increase for UNC-CH, one of 15 schools that proposed hikes above the board’s 6.5 percent cap. That cap was mandated in the board’s second Four-

Year Tuition Plan approved in 2010, but it also permits board members to approve higher increases if a campus demonstrates a need. Board Chairwoman Hannah Gage said this year’s tuition discussions have been unprecedented in terms of the diversity of opinions offered by board members. “This is the hardest tuition year we’ve ever had in the decade that I’ve been on this board,” Gage said. “It’s never been as difficult. We’ve never had as wide a spread on our board in what people thought we should do.” Ross informed board members in an email Tuesday about

See tUition, Page 10


unc Wrestler arrested
Corey Mock, a UNC sophomore, was arrested for simple affray. Page 3.

duke still the Best
We don’t actually think so. We just lost a bet. See you again in a few weeks, Duke.

Today’s weather
Perfect weather for recovery. H 53, L 30

Friday’s weather
Drink away the sorrows. H 58, L 40

It’s not whether you get knocked down; it’s whether you get up.
VInce LombardI


Thursday, February 9, 2012


The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel
Established 1893 118 years of editorial freedom


Congress is boring, y’all
ook, we can’t really blame members of Congress for drifting off during session sometimes. Maybe even playing a little Angry Birds. But for some reason we just don’t think this would be an acceptable way to solve boredom in America… Laxman Savadi, minister for cooperation in India’s Karnataka state, was recently caught watching porn on his smart phone while two other ministers looked on, snickering, during a session of Karnataka’s legislature. The porn, reportedly a many-men-on-one-woman fantasy video, was being enjoyed during a discussion of India’s drought conditions. Opposition party leaders are now seeking Savadi’s resignation. I mean … drought condition talks can’t be all that interesting.
NOTED. When trying to inconspicuously evade police capture, maybe it’s best to make sure you’re not outside in a hospital gown and shackles with a heart monitor attached to your body. Volusia County, Fla., jail inmate Michael Burke, 23, did just that when he briefly escaped from a hospital Tuesday. Notice we said “briefly” escaped. QUOTED. “It made me mad because I do everything for (him) and now he wants to try and make me look bad by having someone else drive him to work when I always take care of him.” —Courtney Godwin, 24, of Vero Beach, Fla., Godwin, mad that her boo hitched a ride with a friend, threw a jack at her boyfriend and tried to run him over. Can you feel the love?



TariNi parTi ManagIng EDITOR




From staff and wire reports











COMMUnIty CaLEndar
arts networking event: Mingle with arts professionals working in fields such as arts administration and business, curation, photography, graphic arts, event planning, gallery ownership, academia, working artists, non-profit work and more. Enjoy some light refreshments and share your experiences in the arts. Time: 5:30 to 7 p.m. location: ackland art Museum ‘a Carolina valentine:’ Hear recently retired unC librarian Jeffery Beam read from a selection of his poetry. Beam, who worked at the library for 35 years, will also sign copies of two new special publications of his work. The event is free, but attendees are encouraged to bring canned goods donations to the food Bank of Eastern and Central n.C. Time: 5:30 to 7 p.m. location: Playmakers Theatre

unior Joe Petrizzi takes a hit at a Duke pinata outside of Bull’s Head Bookshop. The pinata was part of a promotion for the book “Duke Sucks” by Andy Bagwell, 1992 UNC Alumnus. “It’s a guide book for any misguided Duke fans,” said Bagwell.


dth/melissa key




ariaNa rODriGUEz-GiTlEr DEsIgn EDITOR





zumbathon: Make your new year’s resolutions come true by participating in four 20-minute long Zumba sessions. Campus Recreation has partnered with Black History Month for the spring 2012 Zumbathon, which will feature performances by the achordants and a Phi Beta sigma step performance. Refreshments will be served. Tickets are $10 and inculde a T-shirt. Time: 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. location: student Recreation Center ‘mississippi masala:’ Watch this film by director Mira nair that follows the troubled love story of the daughter of ugandan-Indian refugees and an african-american man. The film is presented as a part of the ackland film forum and The Center for the study of the american south’s “southern film series.” admission is free with a university ID. Time: 7 p.m. location: varsity Theatre

library scavenger hunt: Raise awareness for the different types of literacy and get familiar with library organization at the same time by coming out to this event. Each team will find specially placed books placed in their library of congress spot. Winners will receive free books and other prizes. Time: 6:30 p.m. location: Davis library

Someone committed fraud at 208 Westbury Drive at midnight Monday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. Cash totaling $1,804 was taken from a checking account, reports state. Someone caused a disturbance at 179 E. Franklin St. at about 5:30 a.m. Tuesday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. A homeless man harassed an occupier, reports state. Someone tampered with a vehicle at 150 E. Rosemary St. at about 8:10 p.m. Tuesday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The person was looking in cars and pulling on door handles, reports state. Someone fought and resisted arrest at 123 E. Franklin St. at about 2:40 a.m. Wednesday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The subjects fought in the street, reports state. Someone reported a suspicious person at 1009 Dawes St. at 1:32 a.m. Wednesday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The person knocked on doors and then crouched, police reports state.

Contact Managing Editor Tarini Parti at with news tips, comments, corrections or suggestions.
Mail and Office: 151 E. Rosemary st. Chapel Hill, nC 27514 steven norton, Editor-in-Chief, 962-4086 advertising & Business, 962-1163 news, features, sports, 962-0245 One copy per person; additional copies may be purchased at The Daily Tar Heel for $.25 each. Please report suspicious activity at our distribution racks by emailing © 2012 DTH Media Corp. all rights reserved

Someone damaged property near the intersection of FrIday Carolina women’s choral showcase: Hillsborough Street and Rosemary Kick off your weekend by listening to Street at about 8:40 a.m. Tuesday, according to Chapel Hill police some great Carolina music. reports. Time: 8 p.m. A wire to a traffic signal was location: Hill Hall auditorium damaged, reports state. Damage To make a calendar submission, to the signal was valued at $1,000, email according to police reports.
Please include the date of the event in the subject line, and attach a photo if you wish. Events will be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day before they take place.

• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered. • Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. 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 Tarini Parti at with issues about this policy.

Someone damaged property and assaulted a person at 104 Partin St. at about 11:47 p.m. Tuesday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The assault occurred during a fight between an uncle and a nephew, reports state. Damage to the window and vehicle was valued at $400, according to police reports.

Career advice? There’s an app for that.
KPMG’s Branding U app is full of advice to help you brand yourself for success. Watch fresh videos, read smart articles, and get tips on polishing up your brand directly from KPMG recruiters and professionals. All at the touch of your finger. Download today to find out what it takes to stand in a class of your own. The best advice on a mobile device To download KPMG’s free KPMG GO app, visit or scan the code here.

You can get a free code reader from on your mobile browser or by texting “SCAN” to 43588.

© 2011 KPMG LLP a Delaware limited liability partnership and the U.S. member firm of the KPMG network of independent , member firms affiliated with KPMG International Cooperative (“KPMG International”), a Swiss entity. All rights reserved. Printed in the U.S.A. The KPMG name, logo and “cutting through complexity” are registered trademarks or trademarks of KPMG International. 24696NSS

The Daily Tar Heel


Thursday, February 9, 2012


Campus groups protesting on principle
Students deserve to be treated as stakeholders, group leaders said.
By Chelsea Bailey
Senior Writer

The swell of student opposition to proposed tuition hikes has been lead by four main organizations, each with different views of which tuition plan is best for the University and the student body. And though they can’t agree when it comes to dollars and percentages, in the end, their message is the same — students must have a greater say in tuition decisions. “We want to set a precedent for student involvement,” said Joseph Terrell, director of internal relations for the Campus Y. “Students have not been adequately included in the conversation — they’re not treated as stakeholders.” The UNC-system Board of

Governors will deliberate today and vote on tuition proposals Friday. UNC-system President Thomas Ross has proposed a 13.5 percent tuition increase for UNC-CH, smaller than the 15.6 percent increase proposed by Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Bruce Carney. Kate Davis Jones, a member of the Education Justice Alliance, a coalition of organizations that formed in opposition to tuition hikes, echoed Terrell’s claims. “It’s about building more of a student voice within the conversation,” she said. “We want them to know that we’re listening and we’re not going to be passive as they pass these hikes,” Jones said. Since the fall, the tuition debate has divided campus organizations along many fronts. Student Body President Mary Cooper has said she supports Ross’ proposal to raise tuition and fees by 9.9 percent for instate undergraduates next year.

The Campus Y has said it will support the lowest tuition increase possible. Eric Bost, a member of Students for a Democratic Society, said his organization and the Education Justice Alliance both adopt a staunch stand against any tuition increases because they view the decision as a symptom of a greater problem. At times this division has juxtaposed students who pay tuition against students with academic scholarships. The two primary leaders in the Campus Y’s tuition movement — Terrell and sophomore Laura McCready — are Morehead-Cain Scholars, and therefore do not pay tuition. But far from creating a further rift between the organizations, members of different groups say their involvement shows how important the tuition decision is. “I think it’s great they’re involved,” Bost said. “This is about seeing this problem as a bigger picture. It’s about asking

the hard questions — is there money out there that isn’t going to higher education?” Lily Roberts, a MoreheadCain Scholar and senior advisor to Cooper, said she continues to speak out against tuition increases because she wants to give back to the people that helped shape her experience at UNC. “If I have the smallest chance to help taxpayers and their children, I think that would be the most important thing I can do coming out of my four years here,” she said. Roberts added that she hopes Cooper’s administration leaves behind a legacy of challenging the status quo. “Students are not just going to either buy something wholeheartedly, or yell no until they’re blue in the face,” she said. “It’s about saying, ‘Here are the values that are important to us and here’s how we see that happening.’” “The legislature cut the budget because of the economic crisis and now the school has to

dth file/melissa key Student protesters sit in on the UNC-system Board of Governors meeting on Jan. 12, discussing the possibility of tuition increases.

respond,” he said. No matter the outcome Friday, each of the organizations’ leaders said they will continue to push for greater student involvement in the decision-making process. “I think all of us who are

involved recognize that it is an uphill battle,” she said. “But if we felt defeatist, we wouldn’t be fighting.” Contact the University Editor at

A PICketIng fenCe

Mock arrested for fighting
Corey Mock, a wrestler at UNC, has been suspended indefinitely from the team.
By Brandon Moree
Assistant Sports Editor

dth/eliza williams Leigh Polzella, the developer for the proposed CVS on Weaver Street in Carrboro, speaks at a meeting on Wednesday night to address questions and concerns by locals.

CVS developers to build fence around site of protested building
By Jenny Surane
Staff Writer

Last week’s Carrboro Commune protests have caused a divide in the Carrboro community — literally. Representatives from CVS met Wednesday with neighbors of the proposed CVS building at 201 N. Greensboro St. to discuss the fate of the site after protesters set up an encampment Saturday in a vacant building on the property. In light of the breaking and entering and vandalism that accompanied the protest — which police dispersed after four hours — representatives said CVS has decided to construct a chain-link fence around the property. Leigh Polzella, the developer for the project, said she tried to prevent CVS from constructing the fence for fear that it would be an eyesore. “Initially, I decided not to put up a chain-link fence, because I thought it would be offensive to the town,” she said. After last week’s protests, the building has become

a liability for the company and the fence must be constructed, she said. “The installation date for the fence will be happening very quickly,” she said. Carrboro Commune protesters said earlier in the week that they would have representatives at the meeting to voice their concerns. However, no protesters made themselves known during the meeting. But Alanna Davis, who is involved with Carrboro Commune, said three protesters attended but didn’t bring banners because they didn’t want to disrupt the meeting. During the meeting, audience members discussed the specific layout of the building, which is currently designed to mimic the surrounding historical Carrboro homes. “We want the community to like the building since it is going to be there for a long time,” Polzella said. Although many residents said they would appreciate a more modern, progressive design, other audience members said they liked the historic look of the building.

“I’m glad that at least some thought was put into the flavor of Carrboro,” resident Debra Seaton said. Neighbors also heard from Mike Horn, a traffic engineer from Kimley-Horn and Associates, who announced the results of the traffic counts the company performed to assess the impact the store would have on nearby intersections. Horn said traffic added by other approved developments and the proposed CVS wouldn’t be heavy enough to require additional traffic lights. To accommodate any increased traffic, Horn said traffic lights at intersections would be synchronized and would begin to change faster. “The most impact our site would have on an intersection is a 3 percent increase in traffic,” he said. A public hearing scheduled for March 27 will be one of the final chances for residents to make suggestions to CVS and town officials, who will vote this spring on whether to allow the project. Contact the City Editor at

UnC alum pens novels as ‘an entertainment’
Soap opera writer and author of ‘The Cloning’ said his goal is ‘to make people smile.’
By Mary Stevens
Staff Writer

DTH ONLINE: To

Mary Stevens’ feature story, visit blog/canvas

Wisner Washam was walking across campus in 1952 when he noticed a sign tacked up on a tree — “Auditions for announcers for the new radio station.” Studying acting at UNC, Washam’s career path was about to change. “I went over there, put on my deepest voice and tried to speak like Charles Kuralt and got hired,” he said. Not only did Washam emulate Kuralt’s voice, but he worked with the legendary broadcaster, who was also a student at the time. The pair was part of the first FM-broadcasted show of W-UNC in 1952. “Stopping to read that notice on a tree really changed my life because it got me into the whole world of radio and writing,” he said. Washam went on to be the head writer for the ABC soap opera “All My Children.” After retiring from television in the early 1990s, he continued to write independently. His most recent novel, “The Cloning,” follows a young professor who attempts

to clone a fragment of DNA, thinking it is the DNA of Jesus. At UNC, Washam lived in the thendormitory Steele Building — conveniently near Historic Playmakers Theatre, where Washam took classes and worked with the Carolina Playmakers. This student and faculty group, a part of the Department of Dramatic Art, was prominent on campus from the 1920s until PlayMakers Repertory Company phased it out in the 1970s. After graduating from UNC in 1953, Washam spent time in France with the U.S. Army and studied acting in London. He returned to the U.S. in 1959 and went to New York City with only $200. He began work as a stage manager there. While working on playwright Neil Simon’s “Plaza Suite,” Washam met his future wife, actress Judith Barcroft. He understudied the groom, and she understudied the bride. “We fell in love backstage, got married and bought our first co-op. And she was pregnant when the show finally closed after 1,100 performances,” Washam said. Later, Barcroft — who was acting on “All My Children” — mentioned Washam’s

writing skill to the show’s creator. “I always thought he was such a good letter writer,” Barcroft said. “Those were the days before email. He used to write beautiful letters.” Washam began writing for the show regularly in 1971. He became head writer within five years and remained for almost 20, winning two Emmys. Lorraine Broderick was Washam’s assistant and eventually his co-head writer. She said Washam’s time was the heyday of “All My Children.” “He loves collaborating, so you feel that you’re in a place where any idea will be considered,” she said. When soap operas became less popular, Washam turned to writing independently. The idea for “The Cloning” came to him in a dream, he said. “This story was conceived before Dolly the sheep was ever cloned,” Washam said. “It was really an idea that was totally off the wall.” Washam submitted the screenplay to the Writers Guild of America East in 1996, and it won the contest that year. No one picked up the script, so Washam wrote the novel version, which was published last year. “This is not a great, profound work of literature,” he said. “It’s an entertainment. I like to make people smile.” Washam lives in Manhattan with

courtesy of wisner washam UNC alumnus and former head writer of ABC’s “All My Children” Wisner Washmam recently wrote a novel, “The Cloning.”

Barcroft and continues to write. “I’ve had a very wonderfully checkered career,” Washam said. “I’ve managed to keep my nose above water, which is not easy to do in the entertainment world.” Contact the Arts Editor at

Sophomore wrestler and son of North Carolina wrestling head coach C.D. Mock was arrested early Wednesday morning on Franklin Street for fighting. UNC’s 157-pounder Corey Mock was charged with one count of simple affray and one count resisting arrest. Both are misdemeanors. A spokesperson for the wrestling team said Mock has been suspended indefinitely. Police responded to a 911 call regarding a large fight on the 100 block of Franklin Street near the Varsity Theatre around 2:40 a.m. Wednesday. Officers witnessed Mock throwing another indiCorey Mock, vidual to the a sophomore ground within wrestler at UNC, the skirmish, was arrested said Lt. Kevin on two misdeGunter of the meanors. Chapel Hill Police Department. Gunter said Mock then attempted to flee the scene on foot. “Officers did give chase, and they were able to take him into custody,” he said. Gunter said that two officers sustained minor injuries while attempting to take Mock into custody. Mock was the only individual arrested as a result of the incident. He was released on a written promise to appear in court. Mock was a four-time state champion at Chapel Hill High School and has been one of the Tar Heels’ strongest competitors in his season and a half at UNC. So far this season, Mock is 24-9, making his career record 60-26. Mock has been in and out of the top 20 in his weight class during his career and was one of just three Tar Heels to qualify for the NCAA tournament last season. Though he did not win the ACC championship in his freshman season, Mock has beaten the champion, Jesse Dong of Virginia Tech, and the runner-up, Kyle John of Maryland. He was ranked No. 17 before the dual match with N.C. State on Feb. 3, but he is currently unranked. Coach Mock said he would not comment on the incident until he had a chance to review all the facts. He did say that the team met on Wednesday and will be moving forward despite the absence of one of their best wrestlers. The Tar Heels are coming off their first dual win in seven matches and have completed the conference season. Beating N.C. State secured the team’s position in fourth place. The wrestling team still has four non-conference matches left before hosting the ACC Championship in Carmichael Auditorium March 3. Contact the Sports Editor at


Thursday, February 9, 2012


The Daily Tar Heel

dth/allison russell

Rivers’ buzzer beater freezes Smith Center
By Kelly Parsons
Sports Editor


They knew exactly what was about to happen. With less than 14 seconds to go in the game, No. 10 Duke trailing No. 5 North Carolina by just two and the ball in Austin Rivers’ hands, Kendall Marshall predicted the next play as if he could read the freshman guard’s mind. But instead of stopping Rivers’ 3-point buzzer beater that would give the Blue Devils an 85-84 come-from-behind victory Wednesday at the Smith Center, all Marshall could do was sit back and watch it unfold.

“I think we all saw it coming,” Marshall said. “You could see the way he was setting it up. He wanted to take that three. After trailing for most of the first half, the Tar Heels led by double-digits for much of the second. But with just more than a minute to go in the game, a jumper from Duke forward Ryan Kelly pulled the Blue Devils within two. UNC forward Tyler Zeller made two of four free throws in the moments to follow, but with less than 14 seconds to go, Duke had the chance for one final shot. As the seconds ticked off, Duke forward Mason Plumlee set a screen, and Tyler Zeller took over

for Reggie Bullock in guarding Rivers. UNC took the bait. And in the end, it came back to bite them. “When you got a switch off and have Z guarding him, that’s a tough matchup for Z,” Marshall said. “I think he was more afraid of getting beat off the dribble.” Zeller, who led the Tar Heels with 19 points and eight rebounds in the first half, was quieter in the second, seemingly trading places with Barnes. Barnes, whose ankle had been bothering him all night, scored just six points in the first half – all from the free throw line. With his most dynamic scorer relatively invisible in the first half, Williams knew something had to change in the second. “The coaches told me if I didn’t want to play I’d have to sit on the bench,” Barnes said. “They gave me that ultimatum, and I tried to play harder.” Immediately after break, Barnes took advantage of his size to get to the basket and scored 11 of UNC’s first 16 points in the second half. Barnes hit the Tar Heels’ first

3-pointer of the night with 15:08 to go, and followed it with backto-back jumpers in a 26-second span to give the Tar Heels an 11-point lead. But in the end, it was all for naught. After sinking the shot as the buzzer sounded, the deafening silence of the Smith Center interrupted, Rivers then was dog piled on the corner of the court by his teammates. Without even taking the time to soak in the scene, the Tar Heels ran through the tunnel to the locker room, their faces overcome by a blank stare. Immediately after the game, the typically positive Barnes hadn’t quite figured out just what to make of the whole situation. “You go out there, you don’t play well in the first half, you play well in the second half, and then you blow a 10-point lead and lose on a last-second shot,” Barnes said. “What can be said about a game lost like that?” Contact the Sports Editor at

dth/stephen mitchell Members of the Duke men’s basketball team dogpile Austin Rivers after the freshman sunk the game-winning 3-pointer as time expired.

If so, Granville Towers is now hiring for CONFERENCE ASSISTANTS (CAs) to work with our summer school, camp, and conference programs. Compensation includes paid desk shifts and summer housing.

Zeller starts big, then stumbles
By Mark Thompson
Senior Writer


in the first 39 minutes of No. 5 North Carolina’s 85-84 loss to No. 10 Duke, Zeller was unstoppable. This story cracked like a whip, “I thought Zeller and John and for Zeller, it seared. were really big,” UNC coach Roy THIS POSITION: In one minute, the 7-footer Williams said. “I just thought we went from playing possibly the made some mistakes at the end, STAFFS THE FRONT DESK best game of his career to absolute and that’s the bottom line.” HELPS PREPARE ROOMS, LOUNGES goat. And frankly, it’ll be that last It’s the most memorable line, minute that defines this game. even if Zeller had a great stat line. & HALLWAYS FOR CAMPERS’ ARRIVAL It started when Zeller went to He entered the game averaging ASSISTS WITH SUMMER MARKETING the charity stripe with an 82-80 15.3 points and 9.6 rebounds a lead and 44 seconds remaining. game. By halftime he had 19 and 8. The 79 percent free throw shooter It wasn’t long ago that Zeller Those interested should download an application from hit 1-of-2. Then on the next play, carried around a soft label, and he (under the “Forms & Info” tab) Zeller accidentally tipped Ryan certainly didn’t start shedding the Kelly’s short 3-pointer into Duke’s soft label with Duke. Zeller has five and email the completed version to Allison Kenney at basket. Two points, 83-82. double-doubles in his last seven by Monday, March 12th. Zeller was fouled with 14 games and he’s 17.4 points and 11.4 seconds remaining. Again, the rebounds a game in that stretch. 79 percent free throw shooter No, it didn’t start with Duke. But hit 1-of-2. And then Duke guard it may have peaked against Duke. Austin Rivers hit his game-win“Zeller was unbelievable in ning 3-pointer over Zeller from the first half,” Duke coach Mike well-beyond the arc. Zeller would Krzyzewski said. “I’m unbelievdo it differently if he could. ably impressed with Tyler Zeller. “I didn’t want to foul him and He’s just a great, great player.” put him on the free throw line, Call it ironic that UNC lost on a but you can’t give up a 3-pointer 3-pointer, because Duke was killwhen you’re up two,” Zeller said. ing the Tar Heels with it in the first 2100 GRANVILLE TOWERS SOUTH • CHAPEL HILL, NC Thirty-nine minutes for one. half. Zeller was everything UNC (919)370-4500 • WWW.GRANVILLETOWERS.COM • Not necessarily a fair trade. And needed in a first half that UNC EOE M/F/D/V only led for the final 44 seconds. Without him there may never have been a first-half Tar Heel lead. After Duke broke out to an early lead, all UNC could do was keep up. The Blue Devils shot 45 percent in the first half and made seven 3-pointers. Zeller made 7 of his 14 shots and hit 5-of-7 from the charity stripe. He grabbed four offensive rebounds. Zeller was relentless. But his value in that half can’t be measured statistically. UNC’s leading scorer Harrison Barnes looked slow and hobbled in the first half, and UNC wasn’t getting many looks from long range. Zeller was the offense. UNC seemed to acknowledge that, allowing the big man to take nearly half the team’s first-half shots. Duke knew it, but it couldn’t stop it. Zeller was in line to topple his career-high 32 points last season after that half, but he didn’t put up the same numbers after halftime. He got most of the attention in the second half, so the Tar Heels found other options. Harrison Barnes scored 19 points in the second half after shooting 0-for-4 in the first, but Zeller remained active. On one possession that ended Invest just 12 short months and expand your career options and earning potential. With a with a Kendall Marshall layup, degree from UNC Kenan-Flagler’s top-ranked Master of Accounting (MAC) program, you’ll be ready for anything. This fast-paced Zeller tipped out two rebounds to John Henson to keep it alive. program is designed for non-accounting majors. We have an impressive placement rate of nearly 100 percent. “I just tried to get to the boards as much as possible and tried to create problems for them defensively,” Zeller said. He did that, except for one play.

Contact the Sports Editor at

The Daily Tar Heel

‘Long Flight’ by Future Islands

Thursday, February 9, 2012


Visit the Dive blog:

be my valentine’s song?
By Allison Hussey
Diversions Assistant Editor


‘Crash the Party’ by OK Go
OK Go nails the Anti V-Day vibe on this track. “To hell with chocolates, and picnics and Sinatra tunes,” sings Damien Kulash. Like so many, he’s sick of the Valentine’s Day shenanigans, too.

Cheating is one of the best ways to break a heart. This track laments going away and expecting to come back to open arms — but instead being met with infidelity.

‘Song for the Dumped’ by Ben Folds Five
Sometimes we take the high road when relationships end and we act maturely. This is not a song for that. If you’re dumped and feeling bitter about it, let this one be your anthem.

‘Fight Test’ by The Flaming Lips
We’ve all got the “one who got away,” the one who we let slip by for whatever reason. Wayne Coyne sings about how yes, you can be too cool, and how you can end up being miserable because of it.

‘Somebody More Like You’ by Nickel Creek
This tune contains one of the best bitter lines around: “I hope you meet someone your height/So you can see eye to eye/With someone as small as you.” Ouch.

‘Friendly Fire’ by Sean Lennon
Lennon wrote this after his girlfriend cheated on him with his best friend, who died in a motorcycle crash before he and Lennon reconciled. This song is where the hurt comes to a head.

‘No Children’ by the Mountain Goats
John Darnielle revels in sincere snark through the whole song with lines like “I hope I lie/And tell everyone you were a good wife.” Buddy Guy may be well into his 70s, but he’s still plenty sassy. He adds injury to insult: “Get out, and let the doorknob hit you on the way.”

‘Let the Door Knob Hit Ya’ by Buddy Guy

‘Lament’ by Mount Moriah
‘Summ er Clothe time Anima s’ by l Colle ctive
There are times when the best thing for a relationship is for it to end, and there’s nothing to stop it from happening. Heather McEntire sums it up perfectly: “The heart can’t keep trying to love something it doesn’t.”

‘Darling’ by People Eating People
Bothered with someone who thinks they’re hot stuff but in actuality kind of sucks? Dedicate this tune to them.

‘First D ay of M y Li by Brig ht Eye fe’ s

y u’re M rd Yo ‘Baby by Richa ’ Light awley H

e’ by ‘Bold as Lov Jimi Hendrix
ou ope Y ’ ‘H Know aun gaf y Me b

‘The Temptation of Adam’ by Josh Ritter ’ by ‘Jungle Drum i rin Emiliana Tor ‘Lover’ by Devendra Banhart
‘Mirrorba ll’ by Elbow

‘Some thin Smile’ g in Your by D Gillesp izzy ie

1) Ritter’s songwriting shines with this tune that tells a tale of true love during the apocalypse. His story is poignant and sweet without being over-the-top. 2) Love can be scary, exhilarating and awesome all at once. It can bring out our brightest, our darkest and everything in between. But like a rainbow, all of the pieces together are what make it beautiful.

3) Long distance relationships are tough, but Megafaun’s got you covered. This soothing song is a reassurance that, no matter the distance, love will always find a way to stay. 4) On this track, Guy Garvey captures the “love of your life” sentiment. The gentle melody swells as Garvey croons exquisite lines about love and how beautiful it makes the world.

5) Catchy and cute, “Jungle Drum” is about that familiar heart pounding that comes with being in love. Torrini celebrates that crazy feeling with a quick beat and a rhythm section that skips along like a love-struck heart. 6) Hawley’s song serves as a good reminder — a long hug reminding you of the fact that love means having someone who takes you for your insecurities and all, no matter what.

7) It’s upbeat and happy, delivering a message of a simple but blissful love. You have that person you can do anything with, even if it’s just walking around the city at night. 8) “This is the first day of my life/I swear I was blind before I met you,” wails Conor Oberst on this indie rock staple. It’s all about opening yourself up and realizing how special someone is to you.

9) With that special someone, you inevitably find the little things about them that are totally irresistible. Gillespie jazzes up Tony Bennett’s original, making it the perfect tender slow-dance tune. 10) This one’s a good one if you’re all about the sentimental stuff but feel a little frisky, too. Banhart takes a sort-of subtle route here to make a song that’s fun and a little freaky.

MUSIC. REVIEW. FEATURE. Q&A. Hip-hop artist J. Capri looks to make a space for himself in Raleigh’s underground hip-hop scene with his latest, BornStars. Page 8 Senior Writer Linnie Greene takes a close look at the intricacies and emotions on Tramp, the latest record from Sharon Van Etten. Page 8 Meet Yandrew, the new project by Yan Westerlund and Andrew Aganost that combines cello and drums in a strange new way. Page 7 Assistant Dive Editor Allison Hussey talks to Sharon Van Etten about the changes she’s made with her new record. Page 6


Thursday, February 9, 2012


The Daily Tar Heel

Q&A with Sharon Van Etten
The word “tramp” has never been synonymous with beauty. But singer-songwriter Sharon Van Etten has turned the word around to title her newest record. With Tramp, Van Etten manages something beautiful. She explores intense personal territory with entrancing tunes, matching emotional lyrics with layers of instrumentation that create a thick, almost dream-like sonic atmosphere. She recently took the time to talk to assistant Diversions editor Allison Hussey about the new record, her time on the road and women in the music business.

DIVERSIONS: What would you say the biggest differences are between Tramp and your earlier material? SHARON VAN ETTEN: I think the content is a lot more confident, and I’m a lot more secure with who I am and what I’m doing. Also, I show a broader range of emotion, whereas before I only

SVE: I actually feel like right now, there are lot of really amazing female-fronted bands. I think SVE: I don’t know, there’s a people are more critical of femaleDIVE: What has been your best bunch of levels. I got to tour with fronted bands because it’s so easy. experience on the road so far? Bowerbirds and Megafaun a couLike, whenever you read comSVE: Finding the best swimple of times. I love them so much. ments or whatever, it’s always ming holes with my band when I think Trekky Records is a really, mostly sexual or how they got to we have down time or when we really incredible label. And I think where they are, and they don’t need a break from the van. We Hometapes, who, even though talk about the songs. And when found this really awesome website they live out west, they’re strongly they do talk about the songs, they called, and I connected to the Triangle, and usually give them s--t because think it was actually on the border that’s a great label as well. we talk about our emotions more of North Carolina when we found I used to live down south, so than men do. But that’s a ridicuit last fall. every time I visit North Carolina lous concept to me. There was this really amazI just feel at home. It’s really comThere’s so many unique ing truck stop that we found that fortable. And everyone there is voices right now coming out, like had a really incredible pier, just so friendly, it’s really disarming. between Jenn Wasner (Wye Oak), a dock right off of the rest stop. I could see myself settling down and Jana Hunter from Lower Sometimes that’s just the best there for sure. North Carolina is a Dens, and the bands Callers and

really … it was mostly sad, whereas now I feel like it’s more … I’m letting myself be angry. I’m not afraid to show people that I can be happy. It sounds simple, but it’s a broader range of emotion on this record. But also, sonically, we set the mood more with drones and sustains and random arrangements that I probably would have never done on my own.

thing, when you’re kind of cooped up in a van and you’re kind of getting tired of each other, and all of a sudden you see this lake in the middle of nowhere and you kind of forget where you are for a minute. Moments like that are pretty great.

pretty magical place. tions, I’ve gotten the impression that a lot of the music industry is kind of a boy’s club. There are women in music, but they seem to be pretty few and far between. What has been your experience?

DIVE: From my own observa-

Time: 9 p.m. Sunday Location: Cat’s Cradle, 300 E. Main St., Carrboro Info:,

DIVE: You’re pretty closely connected to the Triangle, how did you make that connection?

She Keeps Bees — women that actually have really unique voices and are in really incredible bands that are doing something new and different that I feel like we haven’t seen in a really long time. And I feel like this is going to be a really powerful year for female-centered bands. Although I want to say it’s a boy’s club, I just feel like there just needs to be more encouragement for women and more support by critics and stop trying to make it about sexuality, because it’s really not about that at all in most cases.

Courtesy of sharon van etten

DIVE: What is something that you think people should know about you or your music?

SVE: When I write, it comes from a therapeutic place. I write whenever I’m going through something intense, and whenever there’s something to share that’s general enough where I think people can grow from my experiences, then I turn it into a song. So it’s really like self therapy when I start writing, but it turns into a song when I feel like it’s more than that. Performing it is really like going through that all over again.

Are you currently experiencing around one or both of your lower

Spanish Language Immersion Program
I participated in the Spanish Language Immersion program to bolster my very basic Spanish language skills before I traveled to Guatemala. Focusing on language in one summer session gave me a strong foundation to live and intern in this Spanish-speaking country. The relationships I developed with the program’s teachers and graduate students are the best I have developed with Carolina faculty and administrators. I received one-on-one instruction and aid, essential to mastering a foreign language. I would absolutely recommend this program to any student who wants to learn Spanish in a nontraditional classroom environment. ~ Carey Averbook Junior Anthropology Major Double Minor in Drama and Sustainability Studies



UNC School of Dentistry is presently enrolling healthy subjects who: are non-smokers between the ages of 18 and 35 have pain and signs of inflammation (pericoronitis) around a lower wisdom tooth (3rd molar) Participation requires three visits. Benefits for participating include: free initial treatment of painful problem a free dental cleaning up to $50.00 payment for your time free consult regarding options for 3rd molar treatment
If interested, please contact: Tiffany V. Hambright, RDH Clinical Research Coordinator • Department of Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery 919-966-8376 or you will be contacted within 24 hours.

The Daily Tar Heel

Album from the Vaults:
Donald Fagen, Kamakiriad: Behind the snappy hi-hats, plucky synths and fat Walter Becker bass lines, there’s something wierdly sci-fi about 1993’s Kamakiriad. The album follows the owner of a brand new Kamakiri — a steam-powered, carbon-neutral car with a built-in hydroponic farm — driving around, sipping cocktails with swingers and listening to computer-generated music. I can only hope the future is this cheesy and bass-heavy.

Thursday, February 9, 2012


Yandrew bucks indie trends
By Alex Dixon
Staff Writer

Saturday Fountains of Wayne, The Stars Explode Cat’s Cradle | Remember that song “Stacy’s Mom”? The band that wrote it, Fountains of Wayne, is back in the business and making a stop at the Cradle. But don’t expect the same sweet Top-40 pop-rock — the band has moved more in the direction of folk- and country-tinged rock ’n’ roll. It’s an unexpected transition to say the least, but that’s not to say it’s not a surprisingly decent one. Local pop rockers The Stars Explode open the show. 8/9 p.m., $20/23 WXYC Valentine’s Dance Party Nightlight | WXYC comes back with its annual Valentine’s Dance Party! It doesn’t matter if you’re single, with a significant other or have some kind of arrangement that falls in between. Nor does it matter if you’re convinced that Valentine’s Day is a Hallmark-manufactured holiday that’s hellbent on robbing you of your money or that it’s the most romantic holiday ever. Go out. Dance a lot. Act up. Have fun. 9/9:30 p.m., $5 Sunday Big Lebowski: The Musical Motorco | Someone apparently decided that the best way to make the Coen brothers’ cult comedy The Big Lebowski more awesome would be to make it a musical. It originally opened at the Nightlight in December, but is back for a twonight run in Durham. We’re not too sure what all it entails, but the combination of music and one of our favorite movies is pretty tempting. The Dive abides. 8 p.m., $10/12


Yan Westerlund and Andrew Anagnost practice their intricate style of music in a dusty, fluorescent-lit room, with a bass amp sitting on a rusty stool and baking pans rattling atop tom drumheads. Anagnost’s classical training is evident as he weaves through notes played in changing time signatures, tempos and dynamics, effortlessly switching between bowing and fingerpicking his cello. Westerlund picks up on every tempo change and swells with the sound of Anagnost’s cello, showcasing his expertise in jazz drumming. The Trekky House, on the border of Chapel Hill and Durham, is a communal practice space for friends and members of Trekky Records. On a typical weeknight at the house, standard outfit indie rock bands like the Embarrassing Fruits and Butterflies make use of the practice space’s guitar amps and microphones. “The average listener might be drawn to our performances because it’s something they haven’t seen before,” said Westerlund. Anagnost and Westerlund are the only members of Yandrew, a band that has no vocalist and no guitar player. This classical- and jazz-based instrumental outfit may seem alien to the Triangle’s indie rock scene, but Westerlund grew up listening to progressive music like this. “Minneapolis has plenty of the instrumental, jazz-oriented music and we’re kind of branching off that scene,” Westerlund said. Westerlund moved to Chapel Hill after his brother Joe Westerlund, of the widely successful folk freaks, Megafaun. When asked about a sibling rivalry between the brothers, Westerlund was quick to quell the notion. “Joe has been a huge influence and exposed me to music I never would have listened to,” Westerlund said. In any other setting, attending a concert that featured musicians with the expertise of Westerlund and Anagnost would make for a fancy Friday night. But the pair believes a Yandrew concert is as informal and accessible to the indie-rock crowd as the concerts of Megafaun and the likes of

Time: 9 p.m. tonight Location: The Nightlight 405 1/2 W. Rosemary St. Info:

Trekky Records. “You can go out on a Friday night, crack a beer, tap your foot and get in to it,” Anagnost said. Anagnost is a founding member of local band Lost in the Trees, which has experienced widespread success after a performance on NPR’s Tiny Desk Concert. Westerlund, after a stint with Lost in the Trees, now plays with the Raleigh-based folk band Bowerbirds, who have toured with the Mountain Goats. In their other bands, Anagnost and Westerlund agree their roles are largely contained to being “background musicians.” Overshadowed by the singersongwriter frontmen and cushioned during concerts by the many musicians onstage, they do not make the decisions in songwriting, touring and recording. “This is the first time we’re calling the shots,” Anagnost said. Anagnost, who graduated from UNC-Chapel Hill in 2008 and worked in various restaurants, now gives cello lessons. Westerlund used to teach music, but now works at Carolina Brewery. He especially looks forward to recording with Yandrew. “Working a day job makes you more ambitious,” he said. The duo’s real intention is to make Yandrew a full-time gig. “The goal is to be a middleclass musician,” Anagnost said. “If you can make as much as a public-school teacher and be playing music, that would be a wonderful thing.” Yandrew plans to record an album by the fall after they return from touring with their respective bands and play some more on their own. “The more we play them live, the more the songs will evolve and that’s when we should record them,” Anagnost said. “We’re doing the same thing Lost in the Trees did four years ago, just playing the local scene and hopefully we’ll get to play around the state,” Anagnost said. Contact the Diversions Editor at

Movie from the Vaults:
“And Now For Something Completely Different” This 1971 movie was basically a bunch of sketches from “Monty Python’s Flying Circus” re-taped and put together for an American audience — but you’ll hear no complaints about that here. Included are classic bits like “Lumberjack Song,”“Upper Class Twit of the Year” and “Hell’s Grannies.” It’s goofy and weird but spectacularly fun, something all of us could use more of from time to time.

Saturday Holy Ghost Tent Revival, Brave Baby Lincoln Theatre | Holy Ghost Tent Revival may be from Greensboro, but the Triangle is just about the band’s second home. Its wild energy and upbeat tunes are always worth seeing — and for under $10, you’re getting a great show for less than what it would cost to see a movie. And there are very few movies that could keep you as entertained as Holy Ghost Tent Revival. Trust us. 8/9 p.m., $7/9

DTH/JosepH CHapman Yandrew’s Yan Westerlund (top) and Andrew Anagnost (bottom) seem to have a lot of fun for classically trained musicians. In their roles with other area bands (including Lost in the Trees and Bowerbirds), Westerlund and Anagnost describe themselves as “background musicians,” where their input is largely limited to instrumentalism. In Yandrew, they’re the frontmen. Tonight, you can witness the duo’s musicianship at the Nightlight. If their peers’ success is any indication, it’s only a matter of time before Yandrew looks beyond the Triangle.


Chinese Restaurant Chapel Hill

with the purchase of two drinks.
Cannot combine with any offer. Offer valid after 8pm. Expires 2/16/12

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

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9 TH MARC BROUSSARD w/ Sugar +The Hi Lows ‘La Route au Mardi Gras”**($15/$17) 10 FR CYNAMATIK/ Pajama Jam Rave (8 PM -2 AM) 11 SA FOUNTAINS OF WAYNE**($20/$23) w/ The Stars Explode 12 SU SHARON VAN ETTEN w/ Shearwater**($13/$15) 16 TH EMILIE AUTUMN**($15/$17) 17 FR NC Comedy Arts Festival presents: THE CHRIS GETHARD SHOW, Two Man Movie, PT Scarborough Is A Movie ($14/$16) 18 SA DELTA RAE**($10/$12) w/ Chris Hendricks Band 20 MO THE DEAN’S LIST w/ K.O. KId and Styles&Complete* *($12/$15) 21 TU BLIND PILOT**($15/$17) w/ Cotton Jones 23 TH COREY SMITH**($15/$20) w/the Piedmont Boys 24 FR SAUL WILLIAMS w/CX Kidtronik**($15/$17) 25 SA MARTIN SEXTON w/ Rayland Baxter**($20/$23)

MARCH (cont)
25 SU JOHN MARK MCMILLAN**($12/$15) w/ Jude Moses 30 FR TOUBAB KREWE w/Marco Benevento**($15) 31 SA ORQUESTRA GARDEL**($10/$12)



1 TH HEARTLESS BASTARDS**($14/$16) w/ The Fling and Flesh Wounds 2 FR CYNAMATIK 03. 3 SA FUN.**($17/$19) 4 SU CULTS**($15/$17) w/ Mrs. Magician 6 TU BOYCE AVENUE w/ Secondhand Serenade** ($20/$23) 9 FR FANFARLO w/ Young Man**($15) 10 SA GOOD OLD WAR w/ Belle Brigade, Family Of The Year**($12/$14) 13 TU Club Bellydance**($20/$25; $10 for kids) 14 WE YELLOW DUBMARINE**($10/$12) 15 TH GOMEZ**($20/$23) w/ Hey Rosetta! 16 FR THE DEVIL MAKES THREE w/ Phillip Roebuck** ($14/$16) 17 SA BOWERBIRDS**($12/$14) 20 TU THE INFAMOUS STRINGDUSTERS**($12/$15) 21 WE NEON INDIAN w/ Purity Ring**($12/$14) 23 FR YOUTH LAGOON w/ Dana Buoy**($13/$15) 24 SA CALTROP CD Release, PIPE, BLACK SKIES** $5/$7)

1 SU THE NAKED AND FAMOUS**($15) w/ Vacationer and Now Now 3 TU DELTA SPIRIT w/ Waters**($12/$14) 4 WE OF MONTREAL**($17) w/ Loney Dear and Kishi Bashi 7 SA MIDTOWN DICKENS & KAIRABA DOUBLE ALBUM RELEASE SHOW ($5) 9 MO THE BUDOS BAND and CHARLES BRADLEY & HIS EXTRAORDINAIRES**($20) 11 WE and 12 TH: THE MAGNETIC FIELDS**($25/$28) w/ Devotchka (acoustic) 14 SA MIPSO TRIO CD Release Show ($10; includes CD!) 17 TU MICKEY HART BAND**($29/$32) 18 WE KINA GRANNIS**($15/$17) 19 TH DRIVE BY TRUCKERS**($22/$25) 21 SA SAY ANYTHING, KEVIN DEVINE, & more... ($17/ $20) 22 SU DREW HOLCOMB**$12/$15 (ON SALE 2/10) 24 TU TRAMPLED BY TURTLES**($18/$20) w/ William Elliott Whitmore




4 FR BEATS ANTIQUE**($15/$18) 8 TU ACTIVE CHILD/ BALAM ACAB w/ Superhumanoids* ($10$12) 11 FR THE GOURDS**($15) 12 SA SPIRITUALIZED**($18/$21) 23 WE ST VINCENT**($17/$20) 25 FR YANN TIERSEN w/Piano Chat**($18/$20)


11 MO TWO DOOR CINEMA CLUB w/ CLAP YOUR HANDS SAY YEAH and BAD VEINS**($21.50/ $24; on sale 2/10, 10 AM)

SHOWS @ Local 506 (Chapel Hill) Feb 19 THE DAVID MAYFIELD PARADE**($10/$12) w/ E-S Guthrie and Steph Stewart & Her Boyfriends Feb 24 OTHER LIVES**($10/$12) w/ WIM Feb 26 SOUL KHAN**($10) w/ J Swiss, Brody & Choch Mar 3 CRAIG FINN w/ Marcellus Hall**($12/$14) Mar 25 FRONTIER RUCKUS and HOOTS & HELLMOUTH** ($10/$12) May 27 PARLOTONES**($12/$15; on sale Feb. 11) SHOWS @ Nightlight (Chapel Hill) Feb 26 TRISTEN**($6/$8) Feb 28 ZEE AVI**($10) w/ Curtis Eller Mar 17 ROSIE THOMAS**($8/$10) w/Bhi Bhiman Mar 21 MINIATURE TIGERS, Geographer, The Chain Gang of 1974, Pretty & Nice.**($10/$12) SHOW @ Clayton Center (Clayton) Feb 11 TODD SNIDER**($20/$23) w/Rosi Golan SHOWS @ The Casbah (Durham) Feb 18 CHERUB**($10) w/ Chocolate Thunder Apr 21 AMY RAY w/ Kaia Wilson**($13/$15) SHOWS @ Lincoln Theatre (Raleigh) Feb 15 THEY MIGHT BE GIANTS (Sold Out) Mar 9 THE WAR ON DRUGS and WHITE RABBITS**($12/$14) SHOW @ Kings (Raleigh) Feb 25 JUSTIN ROBINSON CD Release Show SHOWS @ Motorco (Durham) Apr 7 WE WERE PROMISED JETPACKS Apr 14 LAMBCHOP**($12/$15) Apr 18 !!! and SHABAZZ PALACES**($14/$16) SHOW @ Page Auditorium (Duke University) May 15 M WARD w/Lee Ranaldo**($28/$22) Show presented in conjunction with Duke Performances SHOW @ The Artscenter (Carrboro) Apr 3 KIMYA DAWSON w/ Paleface and Your Heart Breaks** ($12/$14) SHOW @ The Neighborhood Theatre (Charlotte) April 6 WE WERE PROMISED JETPACKS w/Bad Veins** ($12/$14) (Check N. Theatre web site for tickets info...) SHOW @ Memorial Auditorium (Raleigh) May 3 FEIST w/ Timber Timbre (Tickets via Ticketmaster & at the Memorial Aud. Box office) SHOW @ The Haw River Ballroom (Saxapahaw) May 11 ARCHERS OF LOAF**($20)




BREWERY Beers on Tap!

**Advance ticket sales at SchoolKids Records (Raleigh), CD Alley (CH). Buy tickets on-line | For phone orders CALL 919-967-9053

The BEST live music ~ 18 & over admitted



Thursday, February 9, 2012

J. Capri
BornStars Hip-hop

The Daily Tar Heel

Tramp proves to be an epic
Sharon Van Etten’s latest muSic rEViEw is sweeping, stunning Tramp Van Etten Sharon and epic in its success. Rock
There are records that aim for the gut and make their mark. There are records that aim for the mind and make their mark. And then there are the very, very few that manage to hit both targets. Sharon Van Etten’s Tramp is one of these — the rare, exotic bird whose contents manage to land both the cerebral and the visceral with an almighty one-two punch. It’s hard to add up the effective components of something that ultimately feels as if it’s been imbued with a kind of magic, but it’s worth trying. The first, most arresting facet of Tramp is Van Etten’s voice, which retains the same ghostly, unassuming timbre it had on 2010’s Epic. Then, of course, there’s the songwriting. Lyrically, this album, like her others, pairs the distinctly commonplace with the unexpectedly profound. On “Serpents,” she sings, “You enjoy sucking on dreams, / so I will fall asleep with someone other than you.” It’s the absence of pretension and the abundance of clarity and relatability that make her words simmer there in your mind, stewing and recurring even after the album’s gone quiet. Melodically, too, Tramp is abundantly successful. Van Etten walks the sinew-thin line between simplicity and complexity. There isn’t a moment here where either grows disproportionate, and while there are earworm hooks whose

Dr. Dog
Be The Void Indie Rock

J. Capri, the newest addition to the Triangle’s almost-underground hip-hop club, is quick to recognize the strength of the region’s growing scene. On BornStars, J. Capri estaboutlines you’ll mutter under your lishes a fresh presence as a breath during quiet, inappropriate member of the growing Raleigh moments — the hallmark of any hip-hop scene. Between the smatgreat pop song, really — there’s tering of collaborations including always an air of intentionality to Jon Connor and Rapper Big Pooh the sparest of melodies. (Little Brother), and his passionate Slower, brooding songs like spit and catchy flows, J. Capri is “Kevin’s” and the stunning “Joke making his voice heard. or a Lie” are testaments to the effiThroughout the album, J. Capri cacy of Van Etten’s simpler tendenrepresents the Raleigh scene with cies. In the transition from Epic to shout outs to “North Cackalack” this new release, the impression and “his N.C. homies” like King is one of a songwriter at ease with Mez, Rapsody and Thee Tom and aware of her abilities. Hardy, as well as local prodigies Whether that assessment’s like basketball player John Wall. truthful or not, these songs are as Like many of the emerging meaningful and moving as any emcees in the area, Capri glowodyssey that might be chronicled ingly credits his hometown and in a book. In the span of a record, its homegrown scene as a major we’re pulled from panic to heartsource of pride and inspiration. in nearly every sense, it’s an epic. ache to introspection to comfort “Tomorrow” and “Chronicles” with the mark of something inauVan Etten has a distinctive sound, start the album off strong with and back again, and even at its thentic or forced. but she still manages to cover a darkest, this album urges you to fast-paced spits and sharp producThe National’s bombast never spectrum on a single record that continue it, to see this metamortion. Capri effectively channels overshadows these songs, which many artists don’t accomplish in phosis through. the power of words throughout, as are at turns delicate and forceful, And if not for the abundant referenced in “Tomorrow” when he and always remain squarely within an entire career. If you’re going to listen to the reviews and articles, you’d hardly raps, “I use these lyrics as bullets, a realm that belies Van Etten’s songwriter’s latest, be prepared. notice the cavalcade of incredible just spit ‘em out and reload ‘em.” prowess and authority. She’ll land you with a forceful supporting artists. Zach Condon’s Mid-album, the track “Put On” There’s an irony of sorts in the sonic blow, and there are few vibrato renders the songwriter’s featuring Laws energizes the lisfact that Tramp didn’t get the things as impactful as a record like tener for the next half of the album voice all the more velvety on “We title of its predecessor, because this one. Are Fine,” and barely perceptible with relatively accessible hooks on “Kevin’s” is Julianna Barwick’s and a sustained energy. Overall, -Linnie Greene it’s J. Capri’s tracks like these and a ghostly croon, a subtle, etheral counterpart to Van Etten’s own. variety in production that propels Behind the scenes, The Bornstars forward. Joseph chapman, Editor National’s Aaron Dessner proAlthough the mix tape tediously allison Hussey, assistant Editor duced the record, and the collingers with various interludes, laboration never stamps Van Etten the album maxes out at a dauntPooR Elizabeth Byrum, austin cooper, ing 20 tracks. J. Capri throws in a lucian crockett, alex dixon, Rocco FaIR variety of beats and background on giamatteo, linnie greene, lyle his tracks. However, there are still good Kendrick, Mark niegelsky, thea occasional gaps in the flow of the Ryan, thompson Wall album that should be filled with ExcEllEnt either a continuous experience, ariana Rodriguez-gitler, design Editor classIc or cut down to something more cover design: carson Blackwelder listenable. BornStars demonstrates that J. Capri has the potential and the drive to keep doing what he loves, and perhaps on a bigger scale. His overall sound has many parallels to his fellow hip-hop Raleighites, but in this burgeoning and connected Check out the really cool houses at: community of hip-hop, perhaps it’s only appropriate.



Philadelphia’s Dr. Dog has been through the indie rock trenches, surviving for over a decade as a revolving cast of musicians, while somehow keeping a consistent sound and continuing to explore new sonic territory with each release. For its latest album, Be The Void, the band chose to return to its unpolished rock roots, giving the album a live feel through its lack of heavy production. The band also added multi-instrumentalist Dimitri Manos and percussionist Eric Slick to its lineup, so there’s the fresh feel of a band finding each other in the studio. The Beck-inspired “Lonesome” starts the album off in the right direction with its acoustic slide guitar, heavy beats and sing-along chorus. “That Old Black Hole” has trouble finding its footing, however, with spinning synths and bongos starting off the song before it meanders into a fastpaced country stomper. Most of the tracks on this album suffer from this identity crisis that’s first seen on “That Old Black Hole.” It’s great when a band can fuse two, or several, different styles together in one song, but the formula just doesn’t work throughout Be The Void. Dr. Dog does find a nice balance on “Heavy Light,” which descends into a piano breakdown before exploding into a multi-layered psychedelic treat, complete with sitar melodies competing with bent-note guitars. The band covers a lot of ground musically on this album and each track feels fresh and unique, but disconnected as a whole. Tracks such as “Lonesome,” and “How Long Must I Wait,” which really have their own identities, shine more so than the tracks that attempt to meander through several song styles. As with all of Dr. Dog’s records, there is great songwriting present, but it would have been nice if each track had a little bit more room to breathe. This band is a delight to see live, so hopefully it will take some more time with these tracks as it takes them to the stage. -Lucian Crockett

-Elizabeth Byrum

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The Daily Tar Heel






Thursday, February 9, 2012



dth/stephen mitchell Duke guard Andre Dawkins celebrates after freshman guard Austin Rivers made the game-winning shot in Duke’s 85-84 win over UNC.

dth/stephen mitchell Coach Roy Williams shows his disappointment during the first half. The Heels recovered and returned to the locker room leading 43-40.

dth/allison russell Austin Rivers takes a 3-pointer against Harrison Barnes during the first half. Rivers later made the game-winning 3-pointer as the buzzer sounded.

dth/allison russell Junior forward Mason Plumlee unsuccessfully tries to wrestle the ball away from Tyler Zeller for a rebound in the first half. Zeller was able to pull down 11 rebounds, the second most for UNC.

dth/stephen mitchell UNC students are shocked into silence moments after the game ends. Duke recovered from a 13-point deficit to win by 1.


Thursday, February 9, 2012

From Page One
The letter questioned Ross’ willingness to propose tuition increases above 6.5 percent and urged board members to press campuses to become more efficient. Growth in administrative spending has outpaced instructional spending at a majority of UNC-system schools in recent years, according to the letter, but Gage said schools have to balance operating more efficiently with providing quality services. A cut of 15.6 percent, or $414 million, in state funding last year prompted universities to eliminate about 3,000 filled positions and hundreds of course sections. “There’s that fine line between being truly efficient and then being so thinly staffed that you cannot deliver the kind of educational experience that students want and deserve,” Gage said. Once the board approves a set of tuition increases for campuses, the proposal will be sent to the N.C. General Assembly for final approval. Legislators have historically supported the board’s recommendations. Rep. Rick Glazier, D-Cumberland and a member of the N.C. House appropriations subcommittee on education, said he supports Ross’ tuition proposal. Legislators will convene for a short session in May to vote on the increases and other adjustments to the state budget. Glazier said the funding outlook for universities remains uncertain this year despite early estimates that the state will collect about $130 million more in revenue than projections for 2011. Multi-million dollar shortfalls for Medicaid and preschool funding could translate into more cuts for universities, he said. The Republican leadership also opted to sunset a temporary one-penny sales tax in last year’s budget that would have generated about $1 billion in revenue for the state. Democratic Gov. Bev

The Daily Tar Heel
Perdue has proposed reinstating three-quarters of that sales tax to mitigate education cuts. N.C. Sen. Richard Stevens, R-Wake and co-chairman of the Senate appropriations committee, said that while he hopes to restore some funding to universities in upcoming budgetary negotiations, the legislature’s majority will likely not seek to raise taxes if the state’s unemployment rate remains as high as 9.9 percent. “I don’t anticipate tax increases during an economic downturn,” he said. Contact the State & National Editor at

tional decision” about nonresident tuition. She expects board memfrom page 1 bers to follow historical tradition and approve Ross’ proposal. amendments to his tuition pro“I think we will successfully posal. In the email, Ross said he find a middle ground that gives no longer recommended two-year increases for non-resident students. the campuses some stability for The amended proposal reflects the next two years,” Gage said. Following a petition signed a back-and-forth among board by 21 former board members members about the proper role opposed to tuition hikes that was for out-of-state tuition. Some presented to the board earlier board members have advocated this month, the board received shifting more of the tuition burden to out-of-state students, while another statement of opposition Monday from the American others have expressed concern that higher rates would deter out- Council of Trustees and Alumni, a non-profit organization based in of-state students from enrolling. Washington, D.C., that advocates Gage said Ross didn’t want for affordability at universities. the board to make “an emo-


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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. FiElD ScHOOl iN PERU: Spend this summer in Peru excavating an ancient town. learn how to excavate prehistoric households. Tour ancient temples, tombs and cities. live on the beach. Travel to Peru and earn 6 credit hours by enrolling in the UNc-MOcHE Field School in South American Archaeology. Visit UNc Study Abroad website, search programs in Peru, Summer Semester.

Child Care Wanted
AFTERNOON bAbYSiTTER NEEDED for a bright, fun 8 year-old girl. Pick up from school at 3:30pm in Durham, end time flexible. 2-5 days/wk, Durham. 919-357-6205.

Help Wanted

DO YOU SMOkE cigARETTES and not want to quit? You can contribute to science by participating in a smoking study looking at how smoking affects your thinking and mood. Do you answer yes to the following questions? Are you between the ages of 18 and 50? Are you smoking at least 10 cigarettes per day? if you are eligible and participate in this study, we will compensate you up to $316 for your time. if so, please call Joe at 681-0028 or Justin at 681-0029. Pro00018866. DO YOU SMOkE? Are you a regular smoker between 18-50 years? Do you experience difficulties with the following? Not paying attention to details, making careless mistakes, difficulty staying focused on tasks;, difficulty completing work, chores, or other tasks, disorganization, forgetfulness, difficulty staying seated, restlessness, impatience. if you answered “yes” to all or some of the questions above OR have been diagnosed with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), you may qualify for a study at Duke University Medical center. For more information call 919-681-0028. Pro00009085. 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 for additional information. You can also visit our website at

Get a Jump Start on Housing for Next Year!
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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. WAlk TO cAMPUS. 313 brooke Street. Newly renovated 3bR/1.5bA. central heat, air, W/D, dishwasher. Available June. $1,750/mo., 919-933-8143. WAlk TO cAMPUS. 335 NcMaster Street. Newly renovated 2bR/1bA house. Hardwood floors, back deck. Available June. $1,175/mo., 919-933-8143. JUST blOckS TO cAMPUS: We still have 1bR and 2bR houses and apartments walking distance to campus, Franklin. Available June and August. See all details at giNORMOUS 6bR/3.5bA HOUSE: Walk to campus. Details on www.chapelhillrent. com/443142. $3,600/mo. Victoria, 942.9256.


For Rent
AVAilAblE NOW: 2bR/1.5bA garden condo across Willow Drive from Harris Teeter, University Mall, chapel Hill library, near community park and PO. Assigned parking space, NO PETS. 919-942-6945.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted
lEgAl ASSiSTANT: carolina Student legal Services is seeking candidates for its legal assistant position to begin July 1, 2012. 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, Monday thru Friday 8:30am-5pm, requiring a 12 month commitment starting on July 1, 2012 and ending on June 30, 2013. 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 2, 2012 to Dorothy bernholz, Director; carolina Student legal Services, inc., PO box 1312, chapel Hill, Nc 27514. cSlS inc. is an Equal Employment Opportunity employer.

Help Wanted

Child Care Wanted
ENTHUSiASTic, RESPONSiblE, babysitter needed for 11 year-old boy. Wednesdays, Thursdays, some Fridays approximately 3:305:30pm. can use more than 1 sitter. $10/hr. Transportation required. contact: pattipfox@

close to carrboro Plaza. Private wooded setting. 4bR/2.5bA, $1,300/ mo. 919-942-4027. 2bR/2bA TOWNHOUSE at Five Oaks near The Verge. Very quiet. grad or professional. $850/mo. 910-876-4433.

SUMMER STAFF: Southern Village club in chapel Hill is hiring summer pool and camp staff. Now interviewing for key positions: Pool operations supervisor, camp director, head guard, lifeguards and counselors. Email your resume and availability to lisa Soeters, 919-969-8442.
JERSEY MikE’S SUbS in chapel Hill

3 boys, June thru August, approximately 20 hrs/wk, flexible times. chapel Hill. childcare@stuebegreen. com or 919-883-4961. cHilD cARE WANTED: busy chapel Hill family. Tuesday afternoons and/or Sundays. car necessary. Time management a must. $10/hr. Email

$1,600/mo. NO FEE! iNclUDES: Walk in closet, utilities, internet, furnished living and dining J, D buslines Available 8-1-2012. 919-923-0630, application: 4bR/3bA HOUSE. $1,600/mo. includes all utilities, cable, internet. between main and north campus on busline. No smoking, no pets. Available mid-May. call 919-942-1027.

RECYCLE ME PLEASE! Announcements
Got Gender? is a week of programs that foster critical dialogues about gender and its impact on daily life. Learn more about our programs and daily challenges at


For Sale
bEAUTiFUl HAW RiVER PROPERTY with over 700 feet of river frontage. 11 acres with excellent building site. great for kayaking and canoeing. Meadow for horses. 919-306-2774. bEER MEiSTER: Refrigerator with beer keg inside, with outside sprout for dispensing. $1,200 negotiable. 55 gallon fish tank with stand for $150. Please call 336-772-5520. DiD YOU kNOW Nixon was a Dookie? See our line of perfect anti Duke t-shirts, sweatshirts, buttons, bumper stickers and more.

is looking for energetic, enthusiastic, just plain happy people to join our team! Restaurant experience is a plus, but not required. We will teach you how to make the best sub sandwich on the planet, but we need awesome personalities that love customer interaction and enjoy coming to work each day. if you are a good fit for our sub squad, there are opportunities for rapid advancement to shift leaders, management and the possibility of franchise ownership. Hourly wage plus tips. Apply in person at 245-A South Elliott Road from 2-4pm daily or email

chapel Hill Tennis club. great work environment. Assistant managers, supervisors, head guards, lifeguards. certifications required: ARc lifeguarding, first aid, cPR professional rescuer. Full ARc course and re-certification available and preferred through cHTc. Availability preferred mid-May to midSeptember. Alan Rader, Manager:

HOUSEkEEPER FOR cHAPEl Hill FAMilY.: looking for someone who enjoys cleaning and organizing. 10-12 hrs/wk, $11/hr. Transportation required. 919-960-9494.

$189 for 5 DAYS. All prices include: Round trip luxury party cruise, accommodations on the island at your choice of 13 resorts. Appalachia Travel., 800-867-5018.

seeks friendly, motivated, energetic individual to work as an ophthalmic assistant. Will be trained to use ultrasound electrodiagnostic equipment and multiple instruments used in the diagnosis of retinovascular disease. candidate would find experience challenging and fulfilling. Fax resume to 919-787-3591. THE cAROliNA SURVEY RESEARcH lAbORATORY at UNc-chapel Hill has openings for part-time, temporary interviewers to conduct telephone interviews with African American men and women ages 18-34 about their sexual attitudes and behaviors. Successful candidates must be knowledgeable of and sensitive to issues in the African American community, computer literate, extremely accurate and detail oriented and have a pleasant phone manner. To apply visit HOUSEkEEPER FOR DURHAM FAMilY needed. 1 afternoon/wk, Fridays preferred. Transportation required. Email

MUST lOVE DOgS! looking for a ma-

Thursday, February 9

ture and reliable person to dog, plant and house sit when the owners are out of town. Would need to be able to check on dogs midday. The dates are March 5th thru 10th and May 6th thru 14th. Experience needed.


I believe that all the measures of the Government are directed to the purpose of making the rich richer and the poor poorer. - William Henry Harrison

12-1:30pm • 039 Graham Memorial These films, featuring lesbian circus director and performer Jennifer Miller, explore the fluidity of gender and raise important questions about the construction of sexual and gender identity. Sacrificial Poets Speak Out: Challenging Gender Norms and Conventions Through Art 7:00pm • Chapman 125 Check out an exciting evening of spoken word poetry. Sacrificial Poets, North Carolina’s premier youth poetry organization, will perform original work concerning gender norms and conventions.

Help Wanted
MUST lOVE DOgS! looking for a ma-

ture and reliable person to dog, plant and house sit when the owners are out of town. Would need to be able to check on dogs midday. The dates are March 5th thru 10th and May 6th thru 14th. Experience needed.

THE MUSEUM OF liFE AND SciENcE in Durham is now hiring staff for its 2012 summer camps! locations in Durham and chapel Hill (Rashkis Elementary). candidates should love working with kids and be interested in science discovery and education. For more information, visit Submit resume or Museum application to or via fax 919-220-5575. EOE.

If February 9th is Your Birthday... go ahead and get excited! You’re living the good life right now, and your friends are here to remind you. You’re learning and surrounded by interesting projects. Participate, and play as you improve. keep finances organized, and your career advances.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.


DTH Editor
The Daily Tar Heel
The DTH is seeking four students at large to serve on the 11-member board that will convene to select the next editor of the paper. These students will join the other members in reviewing the applications for editor, interviewing the applicants and choosing the next editor on March 31. Any UNC student not working on the DTH staff may apply. Applications are due March 16. They may be obtained at the DTH office, 151 E. Rosemary St., or via the “Editor Selection” tab under the “About” menu at Applicants must be available from 6-7 p.m. Thurs., March 29 and from 10 a.m. to as late as 3 p.m. Sat. March 31. (Meals are served).

Choose the Next

Start up hiring UNc students to talk Tar Heel hoops. Email for more information. SUMMER DAY cAMP STAFF: carrboro kinderventures and Enrichment camps. (director, supervisors, counselors and inclusion specialist). Pay rates: $9.80-$12.80/hr depending on position. 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 cert. preferred. Must have strong people, organizational and planning skills. Must be available June 4 thru July 24. 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 EOE. 919-918-7320. SUMMER cAMP STAFF WANTED: 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, or by phone, 919-996-6165.

Help Wanted

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The Daily Tar Heel

From Page One
universities as well. As several administrators acknowledged, no one has been quite as aggressive as the University of Michigan, which endured similar financial duress only a few years ago to emerge with more of a “stateassisted model” than a state-supported model, granting it more flexibility, said history department chairman Lloyd Kramer. “The word is out that times are tough. They’re on the prowl,” said Coble, who’s currently fending off Michigan’s attempts to woo a member of her department. International universities have also stepped up their efforts. Between April 2010 and May 2011, three professors left for universities overseas. “We’re very well-regarded in the international rankings,” Carney said. “That’s a source of pride, but it also paints a big bull’s-eye on us.” lab start-up costs to do so.

Thursday, February 9, 2012
“At my age, it’s pushing me to early retirement. I have two more years as chairwoman of this department. Under similar budget circumstances, I would not agree to chair again,” she said. “For a great university, you don’t need the grand buildings — you need faculty and students,”


Faculty retention ghts

For the past three years, faculty have grown increasingly vulnerable to competing o ers from other schools as the state has slashed education spending and imposed a pay freeze. 60 No countero er made 50
Number of faculty retention cases No countero er made due to insu cient funds Faculty lost despite countero er Faculty retained

’A chicken and egg thing’
Too often, Coble said, she lies awake at night, thinking tactically about how to stretch what few dollars her department has. Too often, she has to say, “No.”

she added. “It’s a chicken and egg thing: If you build a great faculty, students will come. If you have great students but faculty with no resources to teach them, they’ll find them elsewhere.” Contact the University Editor at

40 30 20 10 0
DATA NOT AVAILABLE 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 2010-11

Seven UNC-system universities have requested revenue for faculty raises. Some will devote more to that cause than others.
Percent 18% 55% 11% 28% 20% 6% 4% 13%

Dollar ammount $1.1 million $600,000 $1.6 million $7 million $1.5 million $1.3 million $130,000 $13 million

Friday, February 10th at 11:59pm EST
Tuition protest
Campus groups want students to have a greater say in tuition. See pg. 3 for story.


Level: 1 2 3 4
© 2012 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

from page 1


al cap, Ross’ figure marks the new point of last resort for a University enlisting its students — and $7 million from their tuition revenue — to fend off competing offers to faculty. How substantial or merely symbolic those raises turn out to be is for the deans and department chairmen to decide, said Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Bruce Carney, who will give them the leeway to restore instructional losses and provide merit-based raises as they see fit. “I’d like to show them that we have turned a corner,” he said. That will be possible only if the state legislature agrees to grant the UNC system an exception to the pay freeze, which academics regard as sound educational and economic policy. Retaining new faculty members, administrators said, is more cost-effective than hiring new ones — though it remains unclear whether legislators will agree. “If we don’t get the pay raise, we’ll continue to work on the instructional side and the Academic Plan,” Carney said. “But I want, damn it, I want the pay raise.”

Holding on
Together, the tuition proposals offered by Carney and Ross underscore a balancing act between maintaining access to higher education and upholding the academic quality that attracts students in the first place. To that end, Carney frequently turned to low faculty morale and the need to raise salaries during the tenuous tuition debate last fall. He cited top professors as the lifeblood of campus, the ones who draw

students — and the ones UNC-CH has been hemorrhaging of late. In addition to the counteroffers, 48 preemptive offers were made to retain faculty members who did not have an outside offer in hand, but who were judged by their dean to be at risk for outside recruitment. “Once the offer is in their hand, the chances of them going is not low,” said Dr. Ron Strauss, executive vice provost. “That’s when we say, ‘Please don’t get on the airplane.’” To make those counter or preemptive offers, schools and departments have looked to the endowment, trust funds and overhead funds, along with a UNCsystem faculty recruitment and retention fund. Since 2006, the system’s campuses have tapped into that fund for nearly $10 million worth of hiring and retaining prized faculty, $1.7 million of which has been spent in Chapel Hill. “I scarfed that up,” Carney said. That fund has been drained to $38,071, said Charlie Perusse, vice president for finance for the UNC system, though administrators hope to replenish it with $5 million from tuition. Faculty are entertaining offers not only from deep-pocketed private schools, but from rival public

Cloning Jesus
Wisner Washam’s new novel follows a professor’s attempt to clone Jesus. See pg. 3 for story.

‘A double hit’
Last summer, Barbara Rimer found herself alone in a room with more than 30 of her fellow deans. As dean of the UNC Gillings School of Global Public Health, Rimer was in Montreal for the Association of Schools of Public Health’s annual deans’ retreat when someone asked the question: Who isn’t giving pay raises this year? Rimer’s hand was the only one that shot up. “I think it really puts us at risk,” she said. “It sends a message to other schools of public health: Come steal our faculty.” Many of those vulnerable faculty include principal investigators whose salaries derive mostly from research grants. Oftentimes, the grants allow for a raise — but the state’s pay freeze has prevented them from taking it. “It’s infuriating, totally infuriating,” Strauss said. “We want to let them use the raises written into their grant budgets.” When the researchers leave UNC with their grants in tow, Rimer said it’s a “double hit” because the schools lack the funds to hire a replacement. And when UNC does recruit a high-caliber researcher, it often takes as much as $500,000 in

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

Wrestler arrested
The wrestler and son of UNC wrestling coach was arrested Wednesday. See pg. 3 for story.

Solution to Wednesday’s puzzle

V-Day playlist
No matter how you feel about Valentine’s Day, Dive has a song for you. See pg. 5 for story.

The Tar Heels fell to Duke in a last-second shot last night in Chapel Hill. See pg. 4 for story.

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACross 1 Honda Insight, e.g. 7 Like some mus. keys 10 Bale filler 13 2000s New Hampshire senator John 14 Be up against 16 Roth of “Inglourious Basterds” 17 Where pros play 19 Vital statistic 20 Actress Kudrow 21 Word with the 57-Across in 10-Down 23 Woolen caps 26 “This American Life” host Glass 28 Like some silverware 29 Prefix with meter 30 Lists of priors 32 Man of the cloth 34 Mean mutt 35 She, at sea 38 En route to the mechanic 39 Permit 40 Twangy guitarist Eddy 41 Word with the 57-Across in 25-Down 42 In great shape 43 Spot on a horse 44 Signed up 47 Hear here 48 Wish 50 Cleveland pro, for short 51 Dreyer’s brand, east of the Rockies 52 Olympics participant 54 Far from fatty 56 Actress Charlotte 57 Night sky feature, and hint to a four-letter sequence hidden in 17-Across and 10- and 25-Down 62 Short, for short 63 Dry run 64 Peter of “My Favorite Year” 65 100% 66 Dallas opening? 67 Stout Down 1 Dallas closing? 2 Trophy, often 3 “Dear Yoko” dedicatee 4 Home perm features 5 One opposed 6 Word with the 57-Across in 17-Across 7 Scratch 8 Ill-fated brother 9 Gin flavoring 10 Like most valentines 11 Aquarium gunk 12 Right-of-way sign 15 Put on ice 18 Org. promoted by Betty White 22 Relishes, as gossip 23 Talking point 24 Hersey’s bell town 25 Ammo for a simple cannon 27 Buddhist monk, e.g. 30 Steinbeck’s “Cannery __” 31 Marching syllable 33 It shines on the Seine 36 Cabinet design feature 37 __ of the realm: noblemen 39 Lucy of “Ally McBeal”

(C)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved.

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Friday, Feb. 10
7:00pm...IMMORTALS 9:30pm...PARANORMAL

40 Pa 42 Stewed 43 Work on film 45 Aquafresh rival 46 Locker room supply 48 Alfalfa’s sweetie 49 Net sales? 51 Belgian avant-garde painter James 53 Facility 55 Mercury or Saturn, e.g. 58 GPS offering 59 One of the small fry 60 Bent piece 61 Juan Carlos, to his subjects


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7:00pm & Midnight...

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The Daily Tar Heel


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Thursday, February 9, 2012

Established 1893, 118 years of editorial freedom
EDITorIal BoarD mEmBErs

The Daily Tar Heel

“You go out there, you don’t play well in the first half; you play well in the second half. And then you blow a 10-point lead and lose on a last-second shot. There’s not much to say.”
Harrison Barnes, UNC forward

sTEVEN NorToN EDIToR, 962-4086 oR maggIE zEllNEr oPINIoN EDIToR,


maRIa goNTaRuk TayLoR HaRTLEy bRITTaNy joHNSoN IaN LEE




By Mark Viser,

Taylor Hartley

Editorial board member junior English major from cumming, ga. Email:

“Hey I live next to a dookie. He’s a nice guy. But I hate dook. I hate all things dook. Dookies are everything that is wrong about America. If my kid went to dook I would disown them.”
TxTarheel, on the Duke-UNC basketball rivalry

College kids and trendy candidates
ou want my vote for president? Show me a political platform. Amid growing election buzz, it’s easy for students to get behind a trendy candidate without understanding the ins and outs of his platform. Of course, educated voting is vital to any healthy political system. But it’s especially crucial for young people to be informed, given the outsize influence of the youth vote in the national political dialogue. I’ll admit, I’ve put two Obama stickers on my car with only a vague idea of his economic, domestic and foreign policies. Most of my initial political opinions came from my left-leaning parents, especially my mother, who likes to yell obscene things at Republican politicians on television. Luckily, I happen to agree with most of Obama’s policies. But after watching this year’s Republican debates, I realized how little I knew about his potential opponents. So I set out to figure out who these guys are and what they believe in. As students, we have access to limitless information and incredibly diverse opinions. It is our civic responsibility to educate ourselves, regardless of whom we support. Of course, young people’s tendency to blindly support a candidate isn’t limited to Democrats. In Iowa, Ron Paul swept the youth vote, claiming support from 48 percent of voters ages 18 to 29. To put it in perspective, the next runner-up, Rick Santorum, only got 23 percent of this demographic. At UNC, I’ve spoken with several students who say they’d support him in a Republican primary. Now, I’m not here to support or refute those who would vote for Paul. But I believe he is a candidate whose actual platforms are too often drowned out by cries of “Ron Paul’s my homeboy!” Young people tend to support Paul because he says he would bring greater individual liberty to Americans. He plans to de-regulate many federal agencies, leaving states to set their own policies. This manifests itself in almost every aspect of Paul’s platform, and I certainly can’t take every issue on in the space of this column. But I ask my peers to think seriously about the effects this de-regulation would have on some of the policies they may take for granted, but nonetheless are impacted by every single day. I, for one, take comfort in knowing that my cheeseburger from Buns doesn’t have mad cow disease. Clearly, the effects of Paul’s policies would be more radical than just legalizing marijuana. To take another example, look at how Paul advocates home schooling rather than public education. He’s so busy talking about the tax dollars we’d save that he forgets to mention the detrimental effects this would have on public universities (like the one we attend here in Chapel Hill). Regardless of what some cynics may say, students hold significant power in deciding how this country runs and who runs it. But our votes are wasted if we don’t really know who our candidates are and why we’re voting for them. I challenge students in the UNC community — and myself — to take a study break and catch up on the candidates and the issues. It’s important not just for this next election, but for how this country functions as a liberal democracy.

Duke-hating in the DTH crosses the line
TO THE EDITOR: Really, Mr. Tucker? Really, UNC? A hate movement? Yes, because that’s truly the “American” way. I can’t see how this is any different from how Hitler rallied the world into hating the Jews. I am grieved and ashamed to see such powerful words like “hate” circulating around UNC in fliers and in the newspaper, and getting away with it ’neath the mask of “just a game.” Let’s not flatter ourselves with such sense when we cannot even sense the strong, abusive use of the word ‘hate’. There is nothing effective in hate movements and nothing admirable in resorting to fallacies of ad hominem abusive strategies — name-calling. You’ve only brought shame upon your own head in publicizing this article and movement, and I would like to declare that you do not represent the true Carolina spirit or way. Go Heels — go for reals! Elisabeta Pindic ’12 Philosophy and English

uCS finding proper role in entrepreneurship
In response to Eshe Nelson’s piece titled “Generation Z brings entrepreneurship to the fore,” I’d like to clarify the role University Career Services plays in the UNC-ecosystem related to entrepreneurship. Our mission is to help students clarify and attain their goals, and we work with students who are trying to determine if entrepreneurship is the right path for them. We have hundreds of these conversations each semester. Our office also contributes to campus entrepreneurship through H4 and through support of the Chancellor’s Student Innovation Team and Carolina Creates (of which I am the staff adviser). The one quote Nelson used from our twenty-minute conversation referred to our office’s desire to not duplicate and compete with existing entrepreneurship education available through various sources here on campus like the entrepreneurship minor, the Center for Entrepreneurial Studies, etc. Like many offices on campus, we are actively working to find a role that will allow us to best engage with the entrepreneurial goals of students. There are very positive things on the horizon for both our office and the greater University, and we’re excited to be part of it. Gary Miller Assistant Director University Career Services


A crossroads for the BOG
he UNC-system Board of Governors should approve President Thomas Ross’ tuition plan at its meetings today and Friday. Though this year’s tuition decision-making process has been far from ideal, Ross’ plan is the best (and perhaps only) option on the table right now, and the BOG should pass it. After these hikes, however, the BOG must undertake a serious review of its responses to budget cuts and come up with a better solution than simply raising tuition in proportion to the amount the legislature cuts the budget. Under Ross’ plan, in-state students would face a 9.9 percent increase in tuition and



The real work for the BOG begins after it meets Thursday.

fees, and out-of-state students would face a 6 percent hike. Right now, this is the only reasonable way to offset the effects of last year’s $414 million budget cut and preserve educational quality at UNC. But an across-the-board tuition increase is just about the least innovative, narrowest solution conceivable. Our university can do better. The BOG needs to ask tough questions about how best to survive and thrive in this economy, and it needs to be prepared to act on the answers, regardless of how unpalatable they may be. Incremental hikes cannot be used, year after year, to stave off the effects of budget cuts. When it comes to tuition, students deserve predictability. The economic and political landscape of the state of North Carolina has undergone a fundamental change in recent

years, and the UNC system needs to undertake an equally broad assessment of the ways it will cope with an anti-education legislature. This may sound obvious, but if education isn’t really a priority for the organization tasked with allocating education funding, the schools are going to have to pick up the slack. But students shouldn’t have to bear the brunt of funding cuts. We’ve endured progressively higher tuition and lesser quality for too long. UNC cannot keep living hand-to-mouth, responding to each successive blow from the state legislature with equally unpredictable hikes to tuition. The University’s leaders should be considering the complex yet basic question of whether the current model is working. To us, it seems clear that it is broken.

More time needed to plan Chapel Hill 2020
TO THE EDITOR: Last week’s editorial “Chapel Hill 2020, this decade: Petition to delay development plan’s release is misguided” seems to have an unclear understanding of the petition it criticizes and the process it praises. The editorial suggests that more conversations between residents will be fruitless. I wonder if any of the writers of the piece have actually been to a Chapel Hill 2020 even thus far. If they had, they would have seen the wonderful discussions taking place about the future of our community and the range of complex issues that need more time to be ironed out. Public discussions around issues as complex as those being considered in the Chapel Hill 2020 process are naturally difficult. But good leadership and facilitation can keep participants on track and make the final plan much better. Those who signed the petition — including me — believe that extending the plan deadline is a necessary first step in improving the process and the plan, and making up for current inadequacies. The editorial argues that a strict deadline will force the plan’s contributors to “make comprises, reconcile differences and produce results.” Planning does require compromise, but those compromises need to be carefully considered so that everyone’s needs are adequately addressed. Rushing the plan would lead to hasty decisions, eroding quality of life here. What’s more, it’s unheard of for plans to be developed in less than a year. Good planning is, at its core, thoughtful and inclusive. The process hasn’t been thus far, so we need more time to get it right. Jeff Miles ’12 Journalism and Geography

Standby line randomized
The standby line for the Duke game was randomized, meaning students who showed up early weren’t given priority when deciding who’d get to fill any empty seats. another stellar moment for the Ticket office.

Athletes should be able to enter regular lottery
TO THE EDITOR: I am writing on behalf of all junior, sophomore and freshmen Tar Heel athletes, or at the very least, the ones on the varsity women’s rowing team. Yes, athletes get the divine privilege to enter into a separate, more exclusive lottery for men’s basketball tickets. We all appreciate that we seem to have better odds of getting tickets and that we don’t have to mess around with phases and showing up to games early just to sit in a seat that was specifically allotted to us. We get this treatment even when applying for Duke tickets, or so we thought. The student athlete lottery was supposed to open Feb. 7 at 10 p.m. Naturally, we were eagerly awaiting sign-ups that day. Then, we all received an email telling us there weren’t any tickets left to the game. Could this be because every other non-senior on campus was able to sign up for a ticket through the regular student lottery nearly two weeks ago? If I’d been able to enter the regular student lottery and lost, I would be bitter about it, but at least it would have been fair. My request is for the Athletic Department to allow athletes to submit into the regular lottery. Why would there be tickets left unclaimed less than a day before the Duke game? Please, let’s be more realistic in the Duke ticket allotment schedule. Alexandra Davis ’14 Political Science

Duke blue Burberry tie
a Duke coach was spotted at the game wearing what is possibly the most heinous article of clothing we’ve ever seen: a Duke blue Burberry tartan tie. Sucks to suck. also sucks to be tacky.

Siri says ‘heels’
Let’s not lie, Siri is overrated. But she has some redeeming qualities, one of which is that she responds to the word “Tar” with an enthusiastic “Heels!” She still can’t tell us the score of the game though.

Herman Cain
uNc college Republicans are shelling out $9,999 to bring the Republican also-ran to campus. Cain may be infamous for his 9-9-9 tax plan, but what we’re curious about are his tuition ideas. The 9-9 plan perhaps?

Duke commercial
The Duke commercial shown during halftime confirmed every stereotype about the school: self-important, contrived and generally icky. Who practices violin in a room where a ballet class is being held?

Coed housing nixed
This is really silly. It’s hard to imagine who could possibly object to gender-neutral housing, since the only people it would affect are those whom it would help. uNc needs to get with the times.

We’re really sorry about this, but newspapers have rivals, too. We lost a bet to The Chronicle, the rag of a paper at the school down the road. Shield your eyes.

WRITINg guIDElINES • Please type: Handwritten letters will not be accepted. • Sign and date: No more than two people should sign letters. • Students: Include your year, major and phone number. • Faculty/staff: Include your department and phone number. • Edit: The DTH edits for space, clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. Limit letters to 250 words. SuBMISSION • Drop-off: at our office at 151 E. Rosemary St. • Email: 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 11 board members, the associate opinion editor, the opinion editor and the editor.


2/10: Editorial board member Josh Ford continues his look into UNC advising.

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