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By Madeline Will

State & National Editor


When the N.C. State Fair closed its gates
for the final time this year Sunday night, a
cloud had been cast over the light-hearted-
ness of fair games and fried food.
Five people had been injured in an
accident involving the Vortex ride on
Thursday night. And on Saturday, ride
operator Timothy Dwayne Tutterrow,
46, of Quitman, Ga., was arrested and
charged with three felony counts of
assault with a deadly weapon that inflict-
ed serious bodily injury.
Wake County Sheriff Donnie Harrison
said at a news conference that an inspec-
tion found the ride had been tampered
with and critical safety devices were
pany has at the fair.
Gov. Pat McCrory released a statement
Friday, saying that he has full confidence in
Harrisons ability to investigate the accident.
The state stands ready to assist in any
way we can to help those impacted and
ensure the safety of our citizens and fair-
goers, the statement read.
The last serious accident at the State Fair
happened in 2002, when a ride worker was
killed after being struck by the legs of a pas-
By Marissa Bane
Staff Writer
Panzanella restaurant in Carr Mill
Mall is shutting down after 14 years of
business.
The restaurant is part of the Weaver
Street Market Cooperative and originally
opened to feature locally grown food and
fresh ingredients.
Ruffin Slater, Weaver Street Markets
founder and general manager, said
Panzanella complimented the markets
grocery store and its opening was anoth-
er way to show the towns residents how
to buy local food.
But Slater said today there are many
other restaurants serving local food in
Carrboro. He said because of the com-
petition, sales are down and costs are up
and it is no longer possible for the res-
taurant to operate.
Since the recession in 2008, the
number of diners has gone down about
25 percent, Slater said. The lease is up
at the end of the year, which is when the
restaurant is set to close.
Despite the decline in customers,
Weaver Street Markets 2013 Annual
Report shows an increase in gross profit.
In 2011, Weaver Street Market made
$26,955,343 in sales, while the report
shows it has made $32,210,970 in sales
so far in 2013. For 2013, the markets
gross profit is $11,811,113.
The report also shows the market had
an eight percent sales growth in 2013,
and its profit was up by 2.6 percent.
Slater said there is no plan for
Panzanella to reopen at any point in the
future. Carr Mill Mall, the restaurants
landlord, is currently looking for another
tenant to rent the space.
Slater said he has received a lot of feed-
back from customers who are sad about
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
The mystery of love is greater than the mystery of death.
oscar wilde
Monday, October 28, 2013 dailytarheel.com Volume 121, Issue 100
T
he Tar Heels claimed their first ACC win of the season and first win overall since Sept. 7 with
a 34-10 defeat of Boston College at Kenan Stadium Saturday. UNC (2-5, 1-3 ACC) scored 28
unanswered points after the Eagles took a 7-6 lead in the first quarter. Boston Colleges 10
points were the fewest the Tar Heels have allowed this season. UNC gave up 202 rushing yards but only
59 passing yards to Boston College. See page 8 for story.
dth/halle sinnott
dth/Katie WilliaMs
Shannons
memory
celebrated
a year later
By Jenny Surane
City Editor
It was late at night, and David Palmer Shannon was
probably busy finishing his homework in his room in
Granville Towers. But all it took was one text message
from a friend in need for him to be out the door.
Junior Malia Moore was leaving a restaurant on
Franklin Street one night last year when she got scared
to walk home. She knew David would accompany her
home if she asked.
Because thats just the type of person David was.
We always joked that he was my big little brother,
Moore said. Because I was older, but he was so much
bigger.
Sunday marked one year since the UNC freshman
from Charlotte was found dead at the Ready Mixed
Concrete Plant and this weekend his friends and family
celebrated the life of someone who never stopped caring
for others.
David was on campus for 71 days before he died
but his friends said he made more of an impact at UNC
in that time than many do in four years.
Moore said it was Davids Christian faith that allowed
him to have such an impact at UNC.
David loved people like Jesus loved people, Moore
said. Thats why he had such an impact.
In honor of Davids angel-versary, many of his
friends and family performed random acts of kindness
in his honor Sunday.
Elizabeth Bald, Davids longtime high school friend,
spent her day distributing $5 McDonalds giftcards to
needy people.
Bald, a junior at the University of South Carolina,
said the initiative fit Davids outgoing personality.
He was a guy that would go out and do anything for
anyone even if he had no idea who they were, Bald said.
an open investigation
An autopsy report released earlier this month showed
David had a blood alcohol concentration of .22 at the
time of his death.
The autopsy also showed he died of blunt trauma to
the head, neck and torso injuries he sustained after
falling 30 feet from machinery at the concrete plant in
Carrboro.
Carrboro police are still investigating the causes sur-
rounding Davids death.
The question still remains, Was he there alone?
said Carrboro Police Chief Walter Horton. Not just,
Hes there, but why was he there and who was he with?
Horton said his department wants to hear from any-
one with information about the night David died.
Unfortunately, were at a standstill, he said. We
Sunday marked the one year
anniversary of David Shannons death.
see DaviD Shannon, Page 5
unc plucks eagles
Carr Mill Malls Panzanella closes after 14 years
dth/Kevin hu
Italian restaurant Panzanella in Carrboro will be closing its doors.
Carr Mill Mall is looking for another tenant to rent the space.
The restaurant has suffered
from declining sales.
5 injured at NC State Fair
Three remain hospitalized
after riding the vortex.
see panzanella, Page 5
see fair injurieS, Page 5
compromised.
The question I know is going to be
asked: Will there be other arrests? And
the answer is yes, probably will be, he said.
Two victims have been released from
WakeMed hospitals in Raleigh, but three
remain hospitalized, a statement from the
fair said Anthony Gorham, 29; Kisha
Gorham, 39; and a 14-year-old youth.
WakeMed is not releasing the condi-
tions of the victims.
When the accident occurred, opera-
tors were beginning to unload fairgoers
when the ride suddenly started again.
Earlier last week, State Fair safety
officials received a complaint about the
safety latch on the seats of the Vortex,
Harrison said at a news conference on
Friday. The ride was inspected, and it
was confirmed that the ride was secure.
The Vortex is owned by an indepen-
dent ride contractor that employed
Tutterrow. That is the only ride the com-
I think its just kind of one
of those freak accidents if
something happens with an
airplane, that wont keep me
from flying.
Blake Messerly, a unC sophomore
LOOK
INSIDE
for The
BaSKeTBall
previeW
today
Zumbathon: Raise money for
breast cancer research while
working up a sweat and dancing
the night away to hits with inter-
national favor. Tickets may be
purchased for $12 at the door.
There will be food and chances
to win prizes.
Time: 5 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Location: Atrium, Koury Oral
Health Sciences Building
Deans Speaker Series: Chan-
cellor Carol Folt: UNC Chancel-
lor Carol Folt will deliver the
Deans Speaker lecture. Admis-
sion is free but register online at
http://bit.ly/1899ZH6. Parking
is available only in the business
school deck.
Time: 5:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m.
Location: Koury Auditorium,
McColl Building
Film screening of GenSilent
and panel discussion of LGBT
aging: This documentary
highlights the reality that many
gay, lesbian, bisexual and trans-
gender individuals are facing:
choosing to hide their sexuality
as a way to avoid abuse and
discrimination.
Time: 5:30 p.m. - 6:45 p.m.
Location: Tate-Turner-Kuralt
Building auditorium
tuesday
Southern Journey Series:
Alfred UgandaRoberts: This
installment of the Southern
music series will feature New
Orleans percussionist Uganda
Roberts.
Time: Noon - 1 p.m.
Location: Pleasants Family As-
sembly Room, Wilson Library
NOTED. Pennsylvania police found a man
suspected of groping a fast-food worker
by following his trail of curly fries.
When the suspects car was found at
a nearby motel, police followed a trail
of curly fries and sauce from the vehicle
to the room where the suspect, who was
charged with indecent assault, stayed.
QUOTED. I told them to get the kids out
and everything, and me, myself, being an
alcoholic, I was trying to get my beer out.
Walter Serpit, of Columbus, Ga., in
an interview after his house burned down
due to a new water heater. Fortunately, no
one was harmed, and the man still got his
beer. #Priorities
P
uppies there could be worse things to buy with a stolen
credit card, right? One 60-year-old Maryland woman who had
her purse stolen from her car while attending church services
might not think so.
Two hours after a man-and-woman team of thieves got a hold of her
purse, they started their shopping spree. Soon enough though, a $1,100
Yorkshire Terrier puppy stole their hearts.
Video surveillance showed the couple heading to Nordstrom puppy
in tow where they wreaked additional havoc on the churchgoers credit
cards, spending $4,100 in total. Police are still looking for leads in the
case.
Puppies in crime
From staf and wire reports
DAILY
DOSE
Someone communicated
threats and committed van-
dalism at 120 Hill Spring
Lane at 7:06 p.m. Thursday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
There was a dispute
between neighbors that
resulted in damage to a resi-
dential door estimated at $10,
reports state.
Someone was bitten by
a dog on Elizabeth Street at
9:05 p.m. Thursday, accord-
ing to Chapel Hill police
reports.
The person sustained
minor injuries, reports state.
Someone found property
at 127 E. Franklin St. at 3:26
a.m. Friday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
An iPhone was found on a
bus stop bench, reports state.
Someone reported loud
noise at 400 Davie Road
between 4 a.m. and 4:10 a.m.
Wednesday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person said they heard
someone yelling and throwing
things in another apartment,
reports state.
Someone received a
trespass warning at 104 N.C.
Highway 54 at 4:34 p.m.
Wednesday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person took a Miller
High Life beer from Food
Lion, but was tracked down
by officers and paid for it,
reports state.
Someone reported a sus-
picious person at Kangaroo
Express at 500 Jones Ferry
Road at 6:47 a.m. Tuesday,
according to Carrboro police
reports.
The person wanted to use
the phone to call a ride and
then became irate. She was
talking about Obama being
president and cursing, reports
state.
To make a calendar submission,
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com. Please include the date of
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attach a photo if you wish. Events
will be published in the newspaper
on either the day or the day before
they take place.
CoMMuNIty CaLeNdaR
Women in Media Leadership
Series with Mary Junck: Mark
Junck, chairwoman of the board
of directors of the Associated
Press, will headline a talk about
a womens journalism leadership
talk.
Time: 4 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Location: Carroll Hall Room 111
Thrills and Chills Tour: Learn
the history and legends behind
campus haunts and spirits.
Time: 8 p.m. - 9 p.m.
Location: UNC Visitors Center,
Morehead Planetarium
PoLICe LoG
News Monday, October 28, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 2
Color me happy
A
rianna and Lia McClellan, ages 8 and 7,
color postcards and bumper stickers at the
Ackland Art Museum on Sunday afternoon.
The museum hosted Postcards for Peace for its
monthly Family Day activity.
dth/sarah shaw
www.dailytarheel.com
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CoRReCtIoNs
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News Monday, October 28, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 3
City briefs
Parks and Recreation to host Chapel
Hill 4 YOUth meeting this Wednesday
The Chapel Hill Parks and Recreation
Department will host a youth focus group
Wednesday for parents and advocates.
The meeting is at 8 p.m. Wednesday at the
Hargraves Community Center.
League of Women Voters hold session
on the Affordable Care Act tonight
The League of Women Voters of Orange/
Durham/Chatham counties will host
Understanding the Affordable Care Act at the
Chapel Hill Public Library at 7 p.m. tonight.
From staff and wire reports.
inBRIEF
Need-blind admissions challenged
By Kristin Tajlili
Staff Writer
Students and facility members celebrated
the 10th anniversary of UNCs writing for
the screen and stage minor with the annual
performance of Long Story Shorts on
Friday and Saturday, a collection of student-
written plays.
Dana Coen, the director of the minor,
started the event to give students the oppor-
tunity to collaborate with working profes-
sional actors.
We believe it to be the only undergradu-
ate program writing program of this type in
the country, Coen said.
He said he hopes the program will help
students prepare for work in the entertain-
ment industry by focusing on the art of
dramatic writing. The program requires stu-
dents to take courses in both screenwriting
and play analysis.
One alumna said she felt more prepared
entering the screenwriting industry with the
skills she learned from classes and perfor-
mances like Long Story Shorts.
Meghan Gambling, who graduated
from the program in 2005, has gone on to
become an associate producer for the show
Fast N Loud, which is featured on the
Discovery Channel. In addition, her play
The Kitchen Sink eventually became a film
and is now available on Netflix.
I think the program affected us in ways
we really didnt understand, Gambling said.
Many of the student playwrights who
wrote scripts for Long Story Shorts said
the event featured an eclectic mix between
dramatic, hilarious and heart-breaking.
Senior Bronwen Clark wrote about two coal
minors who met a third person while trapped
in the mine. Like the other playwrights, she
collaborated with actors and her fellow stu-
dents throughout the creative process.
Its kind of surreal seeing your work
brought to the stage, Clark said. All the
actors bring such a unique voice to the char-
acters and seeing them interpret the words
youve written is really awesome.
While the writing for the screen and stage
minor and the creative writing minor are
closely linked, Coen said there are funda-
mental differences between the two.
In prose, the writer has the opportunity
to explain to the reader how the characters
are feeling, Coen said. In dramatic writing,
the characters make choices that reveal that
inner state.
Michael Piller, a UNC alumnus known
for his role as an executive producer for
Star Trek: The Next Generation and
helping to start later Star Trek spin-offs,
provided the funds to establish the minor.
Over 100 students have graduated from the
program since its inception.
This minor doesnt have a huge pres-
ence on campus, but it is getting bigger each
year, Clark said.
Gambling said she believes that the pro-
gram pushed her to refine her writing skills
and prepared her for the screenwriting
industry.
You have no control of anyone except
yourself when you come to Los Angeles,
Gambling said, But you can write at any
age and be successful at any age.
arts@dailytarheel.com
By Brian Freskos
Staff Writer
When prospective students submit their
applications to UNC, admissions officials con-
sider many factors but applicants financial
situation is not one of them.
UNCs admissions policy is need blind, but
the University faces significant challenges
ahead in meeting financial aid obligations
amid rising costs and shrinking state and fed-
eral support, underscoring the growing impor-
tance of private donations, said Steve Farmer,
vice provost for enrollment and undergraduate
admissions.
Its harder to meet the need than its ever
been, he said. Weve been able to hold on,
and were hoping to continue to hold on.
Revelations surfaced last week that George
Washington University misled applicants
about the role their financial situations played
in admissions decisions, raising fresh concerns
that budgetary woes will force universities
to rethink admissions policies. The Hatchet
student newspaper reported that George
Washington gave preference to wealthier
applicants while wait-listing low-income ones
a practice that need-blind policy advocates
fear is growing commonplace.
A troubled economy is putting extra pres-
sure on families to be able to pay for tuition
and on colleges to raise not only tuition rev-
enue but also revenue from private sources,
said Halley Potter, policy associate with The
Century Foundation, a left-leaning think tank.
Richard Vedder, director of The Center for
College Affordability and Productivity, said
being need-blind is growing more difficult in
the face of dwindling state and private assis-
tance.
My concern is that may be a more preva-
lent problem than just at George Washington
because universities are so desirous to get
ahead of other universities, he said.
Farmer said UNC has never seriously con-
sidered replacing its need-blind admissions
policy. Still, he said the University is ratchet-
ing up fundraising efforts because private
donations will be critical to preserving student
financial support.
The scale of the effort is going to be different
than anything weve taken on before, he said.
George Washington scrambled to defend
its admissions procedures after The Hatchet
began publishing reports last week. Officials
said their need aware admissions policy
enabled the university to provide more attrac-
tive, albeit fewer, aid packages.
Experts say it is not unusual for universities
to mislead or be secretive about admissions
policies, as the desire to foster a prestigious
reputation conflicts with goals of keeping
access to higher education equitable.
By keeping admissions behind a closed
door, colleges hope that they can do what they
need in order to climb their way in rankings
without getting public outcry, Potter said.
Thats really frustrating because colleges,
whether public or private, are receiving huge
public subsidies and they have a duty to the
public to be transparent.
Ilya Shapiro, a senior fellow at the Cato
Institute, said he could not fault George
Washington for being need aware given bud-
getary pressures, but it should have been more
transparent.
Its worth investigating what happened
there, he said.
state@dailytarheel.com
the loNg aNd short of it
dth/claire collins
From left to right: Elisabeth Lewis Corley, Gren Hohn and John Paul Middlesworth from the Center for Dramatic Art rehearse for Long Story Shorts.
By Graves Ganzert
Senior Writer
In Chapel Hill, business incu-
bators are working with up-and-
coming entrepreneurs to develop
their ideas into a concrete busi-
ness model.
Launch Chapel Hill, one of
three business incubators in
Chapel Hill, is starting a program
to streamline the incubation
process.
Dina Mills, program manager
for Launch Chapel Hill, said the
Accelerator Program will offer a
three-day boot camp that will work
to acclimate the accepted busi-
nesses to the incubators resources,
environment and technology.
We will have a team of busi-
nesses going through the start-
up process together at the same
time, she said. This will allow
us to obtain better resources and
businesses will also have the abil-
ity to actively learn from each
other.
The boot camp is part of a
22-week program that will run
from Jan. 6 to June 6. Business
owners can learn more at two
interest sessions on Oct. 28 and
Nov. 12.
Mills said Launch Chapel
Hills businesses are mostly based
in town, but they have interna-
tional reach.
She said Launch Chapel Hill
tries to draw resources from the
area to assist its small businesses.
We have around 250 different
mentors in the Kenan-Flagler
Business School that take the
time to help our businesses,
Mills said.
The incubator supports a total
of 16 start-up businesses that
have collectively raised $1.25 mil-
lion in funding ventures over the
past two months.
Mills said the location on West
Rosemary Street has been key to
the incubators success.
We are in UNCs background
and in a highly educated area so
we see a high demand for our
services, she said.
Fred Stutzman, president of
80% Solutions Corp., said his
software company has grown due
to the community the incubator
creates.
Being in a community of fel-
low companies is far and away
the best thing, he said. So many
people can offer so much experi-
ence. Being around these people
with day-to-day conversation is
an advantage.
By Lauren Gil
Staff Writer
When experiencing the unpredict-
able heights of the southern Appalachian
Mountains, control is one thing that goes off
the trail.
For Martinette Horner, a professor in the
UNC School of Education, this was the most
challenging part of the mountain expedition
she took during fall break with the North
Carolina Outward Bound program.
The organization offers opportunities for
leadership development in the North Carolina
mountains as well as the Outer Banks. In
addition, they have programs in Florida
and the Patagonia region that extends from
Argentina to Chile.
Horner was invited to participate in
Outward Bounds four-day expedition in
the Blue Ridge Mountains along with two
other faculty members from the School of
Education and nine educators from schools
across the East Coast.This event was part of
Outward Bounds Educators Program a
course that encourages personal development
for educators and experiential educational
training.
I am so used to leading a classroom and
being able to control my environment this
completely flipped the setting for me because
I had to learn skills for my own well-being and
depend on others to survive as well, she said.
With the help of trained Outward Bound
instructors, the 12 participants were required
to find and set up campsites, tie knots, navigate
trails, climb rocks and complete a series of other
collaborative activities as a part of the training.
Anyone who has worked with students will
know that if you want to effectively promote
these skills in a traditional classroom setting,
you need teachers who not only understand
the skills, but also have the experience and
training to integrate them into their class-
room culture and curriculum, said Michael
Follo, director of education at North Carolina
Outward Bound, in an email.
UNC education professor Cheryl Bolick
said she enjoyed putting herself in the shoes
of students who partook in similar North
Carolina Outward Bound expeditions.
Ive had so many students come back
from the trips and profess transformative
experiences for myself to experience the
same process allowed me to understand their
perspective and incorporate it to strengthen
myself as a teacher as well, she said.
Horner said she believes the strong con-
nection between facing the wilderness in the
mountains and educating a classroom of stu-
dents lies in taking risks.
We have to take risks risks mean inno-
vation to solve some of the biggest challenges
we are faced with in education, she said.
Its about sticking your neck out and
understanding also that when you are taking
risks, you dont have to take them alone and it
is a collaborative effort among all educators.
city@dailytarheel.com
faculty
learn with
outward
Bound
incubator makes it easier to launch
UNCs ability to meet financial aid
needs may be hurt by rising costs.
The program held a fall break
leadership trip for professors.
dth/catherine hemmer
Nicholas Thomas, founder of Filmlab, and Leeann Chen, a marketing
intern, work on promotional content for other businesses in the area.
A Chapel Hill business
incubator will offer a
new start-up program.
EmPOWERment Inc., the first
business incubator in Orange
County, was established in 2001.
Delores Bailey, executive director
for EmPOWERment, said it spe-
cializes in supporting women- and
minority-owned small businesses.
EmPOWERment currently
has 10 tenants and two openings.
Bailey said the company works to
help service-based entrepreneurs.
I look for both sustainable
and viable businesses, she said.
Our goal is to help people grow
their business and I think we are
pretty good at it.
1789 Venture Lab is Chapel
Hills third and most recent addi-
tion to the community of incuba-
tors. Aaron Scarboro, director of
1789 Venture Lab, said that since
its opening in May, the company
has grown to help over 20 start-
up businesses and caters to stu-
dent entrepreneurs at UNC.
I feel that we fill a different
niche, he said. We are more
geared for student-based start-
up businesses. We try to foster
future potential.
city@dailytarheel.com
a decade of UNCs minor in screen and stage writing
Opinion Monday, October 28, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 4
Established 1893, 120 years of editorial freedom
QUOTE OF THE DAY
FEATUrED OnlinE rEADEr cOMMEnT
DTH needs to have
faith in UNC football
TO THE EDITOR:
Last Friday, in reading
the DTH, I was surprised
to see that five of the seven
DTH picks of the week went
to Boston College. It seems
four of the five naysayers,
including Aaron Dodson,
the assistant sports editor,
should be embarrassed. It
seems, in their attempt to
knock their own team, they
failed to consider that the
pros had picked UNC by
seven all week, and the more
experienced N&O sports
writers had also picked
UNC.
If these same four pick
N.C. State under the cur-
rent circumstances, per-
haps they should transfer to
COW college.
We are proud of coach
Fedora and his team, who
are, I believe, the only ACC
team to play two top 10
teams this past month.
Go Heels!
James Cheatham 57
Chapel Hill
Headline reinforced
racist stereotypes
TO THE EDITOR:
Thank you for drawing
attention to the work of
one of the many excellent
nonprofit organizations in
Carrboro with your recent
article on Oct. 25 about El
Centro Hispanos need for a
new location.
However, I would
encourage you to consider
the potential implications
the print headline, A new
home for laborers, with
accompanying photo, may
have in reinforcing stereo-
types. I am curious why,
among the many programs
El Centro Hispano offers to
the community, a headline
that emphasizes just one of
the programs was chosen?
Would it not have been
better to draw attention
with the headline to the
entire center and the work
they do? To be fair, the
article itself does mention
additional programs, but
for those passing by the
DTH stands the main point
emphasized is simply that a
new location for individuals
seeking day labor is needed.
This headline could leave
people to draw any number
of assumptions about the
articles content, many that
are potentially negative and
unhelpful.
Additionally, it is increas-
ingly recognized among the
academic community that
terms reducing people to
the sum total of one identity,
such as laborer or home-
less, is unacceptable.
In the future I would
encourage more care-
ful consideration of the
impact headlines and terms
may have. And for those
interested in El Centro
Hispanos work, I encour-
age you to visit their web-
site at elcentronc.org.
Charissa Gray
Graduate student
Gillings School of Global
Public Health
lETTErS TO
THE EDiTOr
Children are always the excuse to stop a
strike. But isnt that really who the teachers
are trying to help?
OCCUPY FEARRINGTON, on the upcoming teacher walkout
He was a guy that would go out and do any-
thing for anyone, even if he had no idea who
they were.
Elizabeth Bald, on the memory of her friend, David Shannon
EDiTOriAl cArTOOn By Daniel Pshock, danpsho@gmail.com
A game
of clones:
is it a
zinf?
10/29: GREENCLOTHES
Columnist Holly Beilin on sus-
tainable clothing articles.
N
E
X
T
Katherine Proctor
The Sauce
Senior English and communications
study from New Bern.
Email: krsproctor@gmail.com
SPEAK OUT
WriTiNg gUiDeliNes
Please type: Handwritten letters will not be accepted.
Sign and date: No more than two people should sign letters.
Students: Include your year, major and phone number.
Faculty/staff: Include your department and phone number.
Edit: The DTH edits for space, clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. Limit
letters to 250 words.
sUBMissiON
Drop-off or mail to our office at 151 E. Rosemary Street, Chapel
Hill, N.C. 27514
E-mail: opinion@dailytarheel.com
sides of gay marriage
debate are not even
TO THE EDITOR:
In his Oct. 21 letter to
the editor, Tolerance lack-
ing in gay marriage debate,
Pearce Godwin makes the
argument that both sides
are equally blameworthy for
the general lack of respect
in the gay marriage debate.
Arguments like this are
a historical and unsocio-
logical because they ignore
the enormous difference in
power between the sides
of the debate and the his-
tory of struggle for human
rights. When white people
during the civil rights
movement expressed fear
and outrage about black
people integrating public
spaces, was it intolerant
of black people to call that
position out as racist and
engage in civil disobedience
to oppose segregation?
When men make rape
jokes or say that women
are not as good at math
and science as men, are we
really going to tell women
that they need to listen and
try to understand where
the men are coming from?
If women say such men
are male chauvinists, are
the women being just as
bad as the men? Nonsense.
Members of oppressed cat-
egories (women, people of
color, LGBT people) are not
obligated to tolerate sex-
ism, racism or homophobia.
Moreover, there is some-
thing fundamentally dif-
ferent about the content of
each side of the debate. One
side is saying, in essense,
that same-sex couples
do not deserve the same
rights and protections as
heterosexual couples. The
other side is saying, We are
human, too, and deserve
the same rights as everyone
else. You cannot equate dis-
crimination with opposition
to discrimination. Doing so
would be a false parallel.
Corey Frost 16
UNC School of Law
Clearing up questions
on recent complaints
TO THE EDITOR:
Apparently my Oct.
23 letter to the editor,
Staff were neglected for
Thursdays game, stepped
on a few toes, and I need
to clarify two points. First,
the letter was not written
by the Employee Forum or
any of its subcommittees.
My role in that group had
nothing to do with the let-
ter. I submitted it just as
one employee among many
who was impacted by the
athletic events on Oct. 17.
Second, the UNC
Department of Public Safety
had no control over the park-
ing situation on campus
that day. They were simply
doing what they had been
instructed to do. And while
Im at it for those who
contacted me to express their
agreement with what I wrote
and asking how to register
their own complaints about
what happened, I suggest
you call your department
head so they can directed to
the proper authority.
James Holman
Housekeeping Services
T
he volatility of
available funds
from the federal
and state governments are
causing financial strains
to be felt at UNC. While
it is always difficult to
determine how to allocate
an already scarce amount
of money, the Carolina
Covenant program should
be prioritized.
The programs success-
ful history speaks to why
it shouldnt let insecure
funds hold the program
back from the impact it
has been making.
Carolina Covenant has
substantially increased the
four-year graduation rate
Carolina coveted
EDiTOriAl
of students today, com-
pared to those that would
have qualified before the
programs establishment.
The retention rate of black
males in the program have
also almost doubled since
its establishment an
issue for UNC in recent
years.
UNC has been an
institutional leader with
Carolina Covenant, creat-
ing a program that other
institutions have modeled.
Despite these successes,
state and federal money
just hasnt been as avail-
able in recent years. The
program is funded by
donations, Pell grants, state
grants and federal work
study programs, which
have also been subject to
monetary cuts recently.
Government funds
change based on factors
that are beyond control, but
administrators could look
into offsetting decreased
grant funds by focusing on
fundraising campaigns.
As UNCs new vice
chancellor of development,
David Routh, reaches out
to administrators and
donors while planning the
next major fundraising
project, he should keep the
Carolina Covenant scholar
program high in mind.
Past campaigns have raised
substantial funds.
It may be difficult to
anticipate changes in
government funding, but
donations can continue
to help provide a debt-
free education to these
students and provide the
diverse student body that
UNC proudly fosters.
Carolina Covenant
should remain a
funding priority.
A
pplying to col-
lege is stressful
enough without
the fear that your appli-
cation may not even be
submitted due to technol-
ogy. Unfortunately, for
thousands of high school
seniors this fear could have
become a reality this past
month when the Common
Application was experienc-
ing technical difficulties.
The UNC Office
of Undergraduate
Admissionss decision to
extend the deadline for
early action admission was
a clear-minded decision
that will help to negate
these hindrances to appli-
Under the wire
EDiTOriAl
cants.
The office extended the
deadline for early action
admission another six
days allowing a little
under six thousand more
students to submit their
applications.
Other schools, such
as Columbia University
and Syracuse University,
also extended their dead-
lines due to Common
Application problems.
When it comes down
to it, applying to college is
stressful. It is a time full
of emotion, pressure and
uncertainty.
The technical difficul-
ties from the Common
Application, and the
doubt over whether your
essay was uploaded prop-
erly is something that high
school seniors should not
have to worry about.
As a result, the extension
of the deadline was much
needed. It was only right
for the admissions office to
listen to the concerns that
they were hearing not only
from students but also from
high school counselors.
Although all of the stu-
dents would have had the
opportunity to apply for
the regular decision dead-
line, UNC could have alien-
ated many students from
attempting to apply again.
In the end, there is a
good chance that within
the high school seniors who
applied after the deadline
was extended there will be
some who will leave their
mark here at UNC in more
ways than one. Thanks to
the admissions office, they
will be able to do just that.
Later deadline was
the right move for
admissions.
A
referendum asking
students to vote
on remaining a
part of the UNC-system
Association of Student
Governments should be
on the ballot for elections
in February.
Student Congress is con-
sidering putting the issue
up to a vote on the Nov. 8
Homecoming ballot.
This leaves little time
to ensure students under-
stand the problems sur-
rounding ASG and the
consequences of leaving.
It is important to get
as much student input
as possible. Historically,
more students vote in the
Worth the wait
EDiTOriAl
student body president
elections than vote for
Mr. and Miss UNC on the
Homecoming ballot.
Some argue that, if stu-
dents vote to leave ASG,
placing the referendum on
the November ballots will
give student leaders more
time to petition the Board
of Trustees and Board of
Governors to remove the
$1 annual student fee that
funds the association.
But, it would take
substantial time before
the students could suc-
cessfully petition to leave
the organization, let
alone begin talking about
removing the fee. It is pos-
sible that even with a head
start the issue will not be
brought to the boards in
time it took years for
groups such as the Sierra
Student Coalition to final-
ly be heard by the board.
Another argument for
the November ballot is
that allowing this issue to
be part of candidates plat-
forms in the spring could
derail the student body
president election.
But this is a necessary
consequence of inform-
ing students on the issue.
When the question of ASG
membership was included
in student body presi-
dent elections last year,
it prompted students to
discuss the issue.
If campus waits until
February to vote, student
leaders may even be able
to work with ASG to
reform the organization,
so that students no longer
feel the need to leave the
association.
ASG referendum
would benefit from
added prep time.
eDiTOrs 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, which is made up of
nine board members, the opinion co-editors and the editor.
EDITorIal BoarD mEmBErs
NIcolE comparaTo EDITOR, 962-4086 OR EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
saNEm kaBaca OPINION CO-EDITOR, OPINION@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
zach gavEr OPINION CO-EDITOR
mIchaEl DIcksoN ASSISTANT OPINION EDITOR
AlexAndrA willCox
AliZA ConwAY
dYlAn CunningHAm
gABriellA kostrZewA
kAreem rAmAdAn
kern williAms
mAHmoud sAAd
sierrAwingAte-BeY
treY BrigHt
T
his weekend, a BFF of
mine came through
town, which was nice,
and she also brought a bottle
of wine, which was really nice.
From the very recently
erected Trader Joes in
Asheville, she brought us a
2012 Grifone Primitivo, which
is the Italian version of a
Zinfandel.
The bottles solid orange
label (appropriate for impend-
ing Halloween, I suppose)
declared the Zinfandel/
Primitivo the mystery grape
of international viticulture.
This particular Primitivo,
grown in Italys Puglia region,
was promised to be soft and
deep with flavorful vanilla
notes and a long finish a
blurb that might also be use-
ful in describing certain mas-
sage parlors.
The Zinfandel is a geneti-
cally fascinating grape. Its
makeup is all but identical to
a couple of Croatian grapes
as well as the aforementioned
Primitivo. Zinfandel, a clone
of the Primitivo, was first
grown in the United States in
the middle of the 19th cen-
tury.
This cross-continental grape
family has historically been
a subject of fierce (fierce for
wine people, anyway) legal
debate. In 1999, the European
Union officially recognized
Zinfandel as a synonym for
Primitivo, meaning Primitivos
sold in American can be
labeled Zinfandels and vice
versa.
As for the great United
States, the jury is still out on
the Z/P relationship. It was
not until 2007 that the Alcohol
and Tobacco Tax and Trade
Bureau said it was cool to label
an American-made wine either
a Zinfandel or Primitivo, but
it has yet to deem the terms
interchangeable.
A proposal to make the
terms synonymous in America
was made in 2002 by the
Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco,
Firearms and Explosives. A
decision on this proposal has
yet to be reached.
But all of this has been a
digression. I liked the Grifone
Primitivo, especially when I
learned that itd cost a criminal
$3.99.
Still, though this wine
cant be legally labeled another
arbitrary word because a
couple of U.S. bureaucratic
departments have yet to bring
an 11-year legal dispute to
some sort of conclusion? It
seems silly.
And of course there
are the attendant scores
of Internet debate on the
subject. Winegeeks.com,
Wine Spectator columnist
Dr. Vinny, and The Wine
Institute all have something
to say on the subject. Theres
contestation over whether the
Zinfandel is a 100 percent
Primitivo match, which vari-
ety is superior and which is
more authentic.
Im slowly learning that its
tiny arguments like these con-
stitute the backbone of wine
writing.
But is all of this puffy soph-
istry, or are there some truly
earnest devotees to the quar-
rel? Its worth exploring, I
think.
In the wine business, there
are surely the detached theo-
rists and pretenders, but there
must also be evangelists, seek-
ing to convert the heathens
and zinfidels.
ordinance help to quicken
service for people in the
county?
AW: I think one of the
main drivers is clarification
and making it less confus-
ing for the citizens. The goal
here is to create the unified
ordinance, and then go in and
make other changes to the
ordinance over time that are
needed. So this ordinance is
not going to be the end of the
discussion and I think that is
where they see the advisory
coming in and playing a role.
The advisory committee
and the citizens will help fig-
ure out what is working and
what is not working. What
kind of differences need to be
in place that arent for rural
versus urban areas of the
county.
DTH: What options are
being looked into regarding
nuisance animals, such as a
dog that damages property?
AW: That is usually part of
any ordinance. It is different
from the state law I dont
have something that I can
point to and show you this is
how state law does it and this
is how the local government
can do it. It is pretty much
wide open.
Local governments can do
whatever they want in respect
to nuisance animals. Some
jurisdictions are very specific
in the kinds of behavior they
regulate, and others are much
more general and leave a lot
of discretion to the animal
control department, but I
do not know what direction
Orange County is thinking
about going in.
DTH: How will the county
define a dangerous animal?
AW: That is up to them to
figure out The way the state
law handles that issue is that
they say a dog is not going
to be declared dangerous if
someone is coming on your
property trespassing on
your property and the dog
bites them, under the state
law, that dog is not going to
be considered a dangerous
dog or a potentially danger-
ous dog.
So whatever they decide to
do in the local ordinance it
has to be comparable to what
the state law does. They cant
make it weaker than what
the state law has. They could
make it stronger.
DTH: Do other areas have
issues with unifying ordi-
nances?
AW: Absolutely. I think
one of the long stand-
ing challenges for animal
control in our state is how
piecemeal it is, and that is
the thing they are trying to
address here.
We do have a very patch-
work approach to animal
control law in our state, and
so counties and cities are
always struggling with who is
responsible for what. Who is
going to pay for what? Which
law is going to apply in this
situation?
So, I think it is a perennial
challenge. It is definitely some-
thing where we have a little
bit of state law in some areas,
but most of it is left to the local
governments, and as a result
we have a real patchwork.
city@dailytarheel.com
News Monday, October 28, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 5
want to have the complete
story.
Bald said its hard to find
peace when theres so many
questions left open.
Obviously, there must be
something more to it, but I
dont know what, she said.
You want that closure, but
I think its hard to do when
theres still that uncertainty.
Horton said with
Halloween happening this
week, he urges students to be
careful.
I know everyone likes to
have fun, but everyone needs
to look out for each other.
In his most recent update
sent to the town manager
last month, Horton said the
department had not ruled out
hazing in Shannons death.
Depending on what
information is developed,
we may be able to charge
N.C. General Statute 14-35
Hazing, which is a class 2
misdemeanor, Horton then
said in an email to Town
Manager David Andrews.
Dependent on other
developments, we may have
additional charges if appro-
priate.
Just save one life
Davids father, Hugh
Shannon, came to UNC last
month to speak at an orienta-
tion program for all of the
fraternities.
David was a pledge in the
Chi Phi fraternity.
Ross Masters, the presi-
dent of the Chi Phi fraternity,
did not respond to multiple
requests for comment.
Hugh Shannon wanted to
put a face to the kind of pain
that a family feels when a stu-
dent makes bad decisions.
If you can just save one
life, he said. If you can have
just one kid not make a stu-
pid decision.
You think its never going
to happen to you, Hugh
Shannon said. If it happened
to David, it could happen to
any kid at Carolina. David
would have been the last
person anyone would have
guessed.
When David Shannon was
in sixth grade, he wrote an
essay about grief.
You never think of the bad
times only the good ones,
he wrote.
And then it becomes easier
to think about them and that
you wont see them again.
It really does help ease the
pain.
When his mom, Katy
Shannon, first found the
essay, it shocked her.
One year later, she said she
sees that David was just try-
ing to show her how to grieve.
Of course, thats just the
type of person David was.
city@dailytarheel.com
SHAnnon
from page 1
the closing of Panzanella. He
said he has received several
emails from people saying
they appreciate the restaurant
and will miss eating there.
He said Weaver Street
Market managers are now
focusing on the future of the
restaurants staff.
We are very concerned
about what happens with
the employees, Slater said.
Many of them will have other
jobs within Weaver Street,
while others will move on to
other jobs.
Slater said the co-op has a
transition plan for all employ-
ees. Panzanellas employees
are being offered job search
assistance and will continue to
maintain health coverage after
the restaurant has shut down.
Paola Cisarano, the res-
taurants front manager, said
employees are sad about the
restaurant closing.
It was definitely shock-
ing news when we heard that
the restaurant was closing,
Cisarano said. We are part of
the Carrboro community, and
we have a lot of loyal custom-
ers.
But Cisarano said she
understands why the restau-
rant has to shut down.
Of course it is always sad
when a business closes that
has done so well for so long,
but we have a positive atti-
tude about it.
city@dailytarheel.com
PAnZAnELLA
from page 1
senger on a pendulum-type
ride.
Cherie Berry, N.C. commis-
sioner of labor, said on Friday
that the State Fair rides are
inspected three times a day,
and operators spent two-and-
a-half weeks checking the rides
prior to the fairs opening.
The Wake County Sheriff s
Office is leading the investiga-
tion with the N.C. Department
of Labor, the N.C. Department
of Agriculture & Consumer
Services and fair officials.
Blake Messerly, a UNC
sophomore, was at the State
Fair when the accident
occurred but he wasnt in
the area of the Vortex and
didnt hear the news until he
got home. He said he didnt
ride any rides that night,
but if he had, he would have
wanted to ride the Vortex.
I think its just kind of one
of those freak accidents if
something happens with an
airplane, that wont keep me
from flying, he said.
Senior Will Bennett went
to the fair on Saturday and
said the news of the Vortexs
accident did not deter him
from enjoying rides like bum-
per cars and the Ferris wheel.
I love the fair, and acci-
dents are usually isolated and
few and far between.
Senior writer Lucinda Shen
contributed reporting.
state@dailytarheel.com
fAir injuriES
from page 1
Q&A with professor Aimee Wall
Aimee Wall is a UNC
professor in the School of
Government and an ani-
mal control expert. At an
Orange County Board of
Commissioners meeting
on June 4, commissioners
requested that the countys
animal control ordinance
be revised to unify animal
ordinances in Chapel Hill,
Carrboro and Hillsborough.
Staff writer Aaron
Cranford spoke with Wall
about the countys animal
control laws, terminology
used in the laws and the pro-
posed Unified Animal Control
Ordinance.
Daily Tar Heel: What prob-
lems exactly is the advisory
board addressing?
Aimee Wall: One of the
issues they are dealing with
right now is how to go about
combining the animal control
ordinances that are in place
in Orange County.
Right now, we have an
Orange County ordinance, a
Carrboro ordinance, a Chapel
Hill ordinance and I think
even a Hillsborough ordi-
nance.
They would like to create
a unified ordinance where
they would take pieces from
all of those local laws and put
them in a single, countywide
ordinance.
DTH: How will the proposed
Aimee Wall
is an animal
control expert
and also a
professor
in the UNC
School of
government.
News Monday, October 28, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 6
NAACP pushes for special session
By Paul Best
Staff Writer
Seven months after the N.C.
General Assemblys rejection
of Medicaid expansion, the
N.C. NAACP is pushing Gov.
Pat McCrory to call legislators
back to Raleigh for a special
redemption session to reverse
that decision.
Faith leaders from the
organization wrote an open
letter to McCrory earlier this
month. They are circulating
the letter among people and
advocacy groups involved in
the Moral Monday/Forward
Together movement, which
stemmed from the summers
protests at the legislature.
The N.C. NAACP will
deliver the letter and signa-
tures to McCrory on Nov. 27.
The letter states that
according to some estimates,
more than 2,000 North
Carolina residents will die
premature, preventable
deaths each year from the
effects of rejecting Medicaid
expansion.
N.C. health centers already
serve a disproportion-
ate amount of uninsured
patients, said Ben Money,
president and CEO of the
N.C. Community Health
Center Association.
Money said nationally, 38
percent of patients served by
health centers are uninsured
Organization leaders
wrote an open letter
to Gov. Pat McCrory.
but that number jumps to
52 percent in North Carolina.
He said 52 percent reflects
the average for all 34 health
centers in the state, though
the figure approaches 70 to
80 percent for some facilities.
As long as the decision
remains not to expand, it
really threatens the viability
of the health centers, he said.
He added that the General
Assembly did not dismiss it
wholeheartedly he said
legislators feel like the system
should be fixed before they
even think of expanding.
In talking to legislators,
one of their main concerns
was the sustainability of the
program overall, Money said.
The legislature also
decided earlier this year to
reject federal funds meant to
provide unemployment insur-
ance, which the N.C. NAACP
said would cause 100,000
families in the state to lose
the benefits.
Both legislative decisions
will take effect Jan. 1.
The NAACPs letter cites
North Carolinas unemploy-
ment rate, which is fifth-high-
est nationally, and poverty
issues. According to the letter,
nearly 25 percent of people
who work in North Carolina
make less than poverty wages
for a family of four.
Irv Joyner, legal adviser for
the group, said past governors
of North Carolina have called
special sessions on occasion.
They have called them
back into session for a num-
ber of other purposes, but not
for one like this, Joyner said.
After delivering the letter
to McCrory, the organiza-
tion plans to hold a Service of
Redemption in Raleigh on Dec.
23, modeled after the summers
Moral Monday protests.
Trials for the hundreds of
arrestees from the protests
have already begun. Rev.
William Barber, president of
the N.C. NAACP, appeared in
court on Friday for his ongo-
ing trial.
According to a statement,
the N.C. NAACP hopes to
either celebrate McCrorys
decision to call a special ses-
sion or protest the states
insistence on allowing the
legislation to go into effect.
We will not stand silent
while our neighbors and
families are excluded from
the touch of human love and
kindness by the rigidity of a
band of ideologues, Barber
said in the statement.
We will witness against
these policies which go
directly against our deepest
constitutional values and our
deepest moral values.
state@dailytarheel.com
As long as the decision remains not to
expand, it really threatens the viability of the
health centers.
Ben Money, president and CEO of the N.C. Community Health Center Association
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this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to
advertise any preference, limitation, or dis-
crimination based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status, or national origin,
or an intention to make any such preference,
limitation, or discrimination. This newspa-
per will not knowingly accept any advertising
which is in violation of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that all dwellings adver-
tised 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.
500 PITTSBORO STREET HOUSE Behind Caro-
lina Inn. Sleeps 10, completely remodeled in
2013, hardwoods, granite, new appliances,
$8,500/mo. Designated rooming house, avail-
able August 2014. uncrents@carolina.rr.com
704-277-1648.
AWESOME 6+ BR IN CARRBORO! Available
June 1. 3,000 square feet, walk to Greensboro
Street, bus, Weaver Street, etc. 6BRs up plus
1 or 2 down, sunroom, pool room with table
and bar room. Hardwoods, carpet, dishwash-
er, W/D, carport. No dogs. $2,800/mo. Call
919-636-2822 or email amandalieth@att.net.
MEADOWMONT BASEMENT APARTMENT.
1BR/1BA in private home, 1,000 square feet,
kitchenette, private entrance, soccer feld and
golf course view. Excellent condition, W/D,
busline, 1.5 miles to UNC. Excellent references
required, NO SMOKING, no pets, 1 year lease
required. $1,000/mo. +$1,000 security deposit.
Includes all utilities, cable, wireless internet.
Available immediately. 919-949-4570 or
lmahaley@nc.rr.com.
For Sale
BOOKS: AFTER CATASTROPHIC biological
warfare, we may not agree on what nature is
or what civilization is. Wilderness, a science
fction novel, is by Alan Kovski. Available via
Amazon.com.
BOOKS: STOLEN MEMORIES, dangerous
dreams, collapsing societies, lost identities,
lost souls, engineered life, our world trans-
formed. Read Remembering the Future, sci-
ence fction stories by Alan Kovski. Available
via Amazon.com.
EXECUTIVE PERSONAL ASSISTANT: Multi-
media marketing company seeks executive
personal assistant for CEO. Responsibilities
include organizing and maintaining fles and
records, planning and scheduling meetings and
appointments, making travel arrangements,
preparing and editing correspondence, reports
and presentations. Multitasking essential, as is
profciency in MS Offce. Email resume, cover
letter: execassist88@gmail.com.
CAREGIVER FOR WOMAN. PART-TIME eve-
nings. Duties: Cooking, cleaning, dressing
and medication assistance. Must be punc-
tual, trustworthy, practice good hygiene
and have reliable transportation. Email
caregiver101913@gmail.com.
RECREATION SPECIALIST: Town of Carrboro
Recreation and Parks Department. Part-time
temporary. 18 hrs/wk. Occasional weekend
and evening hours required. Assists in plan-
ning and coordinating programs and events
to include organizing supplies and equipment,
marketing and promotions of events and main-
taining administrative records, reports and sta-
tistical information. Requires bachelors degree
with preferred major course work in recreation
or related feld or equivalent combination of
education and experience in a recreation set-
ting. Working knowledge of MS Offce pro-
grams required. Valid NCDL. Pay rate: $15.06/
hr. Open until flled. For an application visit our
website at www.townofcarrboro.org. EOE.
PAID INTERNSHIP: Gain valuable sales expe-
rience with University Directories, a Chapel
Hill collegiate marketing company. Flexible
schedule. Average $13/hr. Email resume to
amoore@ucampusmedia.com, 919-240-6107.
RETAIL SALES: Omega Sports in Durham
is seeking part-time sales associates.
Training, buying discounts, incentives,
fexible schedules. Email resume to
jobs@omegasports.net.
BABYSITTERS NEEDED: Looking for 2, UNC
students to babysit children ages 17 months
to 7 years during the Thanksgiving holiday.
Own transportation preferred. The jobs begin
on Wednesday, November 27 at 9:30am. Sit-
ter needs to be available from 9:30am-11pm
11/27, 11/28 and 11/29. At least 1 Spanish or
Portuguese speaking sitter is preferred. Please
contact me at dayne@pointmade.com to dis-
cuss or at 919-604-8177. This would be a per-
fect job for an exchange student or someone
not traveling over the holiday. BABYSITTERS
NEEDED: looking for 2 UNC student sitters for
Thanksgiving holiday (Wednesday, 11/27 thru
Friday, 11/29). Sitter 1 will be responsible for
an infant girl, 17 months-old. Her brother is
7 and will also need some supervision. Their
mother speaks English but is more comfortable
speaking Spanish or Portugese so someone fu-
ent in 1 of these languages is preferred. Sitter
2 will be mainly responsible for the 3 or 4 older
children, ages 4-8. Sitters need to be comfort-
able playing games, etc. Duties for both sitters
will likely overlap at times. 919-604-8177.
GYMNASTICS INSTRUCTOR: Chapel Hill Gym-
nastics has part-time positions available for
energetic, enthusiastic instructors. Applicants
with knowledge of gymnastic terminology and
progression skills preferred, but will train right
candidate. Send a resume to margie@chapel-
hillgymnastics.com.
PLAY IT AGAIN SPORTS is looking for en-
thusiastic, sports minded people to join our
team! Part-time, full-time available. Bring your
resume by today.
BARISTA: Gourmet coffee bar at the Beach
Cafe inside the Brinkhous Bullitt on the UNC
campus is seeking part-time baristas for the
summer. No nights and no weekends. Com-
petitive pay plus tips. Fun and fast paced atmo-
sphere. Previous barista experience is a plus.
Please apply in person at EspressOasis at the
Beach Cafe inside Brinkhous Bullitt. 537-3612
for directions.
PART-TIME OFFICE ASSISTANT needed $16/
hr..+travel expenses. 1-2 evenings or after-
noons a month. Work involves word processing
and light offce duties for UNC retiree. Prefer a
business or accounting major with at least a
3.0 GPA. Organization and presentation skills
helpful. Call Walt: 919-967-1411.
RESEARCH ASSOCIATE
CTI is a small business in Chapel Hill looking
for an individual to help coordinate 1 or more
of NIH funded research programs. Projects
develop online ed and/or serious games re-
lated to substance abuse treatment, obesity,
evaluation and reporting. NIH funded research.
Masters a plus. Please read full description and
apply at jobs.clinicaltools.com, Work at CTI.
919-960-8118.
DELIVERY DRIVER
Tarheel Takeout needs delivery drivers. Your
car, your music and none of the headaches
of being a waiter. Must be 21. Email brad@
tarheeltakeout.com.
VALET DRIVERS needed for upscale res-
taurants, hotels and events. Great for stu-
dents. Flexible hours, lunch shifts available.
$8-$13/hr. Including tips. For more infor-
mation call 919-796-5782. Apply online:
www.royalparkinginc.com.
OFFICE MANAGER, ASSISTANT: We need
someone full-time or part-time to run, assist
our growing engineering and construction of-
fce. Applicant does not need to have extensive
experienced but must have good communica-
tion skills. Being familiar with Microsoft Offce
and QuickBooks would be helpful. This job is in
Chapel Hill, if you live outside the Chapel Hill
area please consider your commute time and
distance. We can offer fexible full-time or part-
time hours. Reply to hw@ecacinc.com
THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO YMCA is hiring
an afternoon inclusion specialist for its Boo-
merang program. Boomerang is a youth sup-
port program providing middle and high school
aged youth with alternative to suspension and
afterschool programming. The specialist will be
assisting with the afterschool programming,
safety and management for individual students
and volunteers, assist in tutoring and commu-
nity service. 6-15 hrs/wk based on need. Fill out
the application form found on www.chcymca.
org and mail it along with a coverletter and
resume to J. LaQuay at the CHCY or email to
jlaquay@chcymca.org.
NATIONALLY RECOGNIZED and locally owned
insurance agency seeks part-time administra-
tive assistant. Must possess excellent phone
and computer skills. Small business environ-
ment with competitive wages. Please email
inquiries, resume to a076080@Allstate.com.
CAREGIVER FOR YOUNG WOMAN in wheel-
chair. $11/HR; $1,320/MO. Need help
early AM and PM. Bathing, dressing, per-
sonal hygiene, transfers. Close to campus.
lorenzo@AcornHCS.com.
WORK IN THE HEART OF CAMPUS.
The Carolina Club is hiring service
staff. Flexible hours. Convenient
location. Networking opportuni-
ties. Apply in person M-F 9am-5pm.
www.carolina-club.com. EOE.
UNC CLINICAL RESEARCH STUDY recruiting
subjects age 18-75 with anal fssure to de-
termine effcacy and safety of investigational
medication. 919-843-7892, renuka_kelapure@
med.unc.edu.
PART-TIME OPTICAL SALES assistant needed.
No experience necessary. 15-20 hrs/wk. Please
come by for an application. 20/20 Eyeworks,
508 Meadowmont Village.
Homes For Sale
CHAPEL HILL 4BR/4.5BA, 3.8 acres, Chapel Hill,
Carrboro school district. Contact owner at 919-
260-7171.
COUNTRY LIVING 10.12 MINI FARM for sale by
owner. 3 miles from Mebane. Horses allowed,
backs up to the Quaker Creek Reservoir. 1,800
square feet. Mother in law cottage allowed.
$235,000. 919-475-7021.
Personals
DEAR SWEETHEART, Monogamous? No risk?
Are you sure? Honey, you need the AIDS
Course! Spring, Tuesdays, 5:30-6:50pm,
one credit. Enroll in Public Health 420, Sec-
tion 1 (Undergrad) or Section 2 (Graduate).
Love, Mom.
Roommates
ROOMMATE WANTED by female UNC sopho-
more. Mill Creek townhouse. 2BR/2BA, full
kitchen, W/D, carpeting, half mile to campus.
Rent share: $620/mo. includes water, parking.
336-339-2551.
Services
NEED AN EDITOR OR WRITING TUTOR?
Professional writer, editor can help
make your writing more clear, cohesive,
interesting. $35/hr. Meet where conve-
nient. GTurner32@nc.rr.com. www.gin-
nyturnerwriter.com.
FREE DENTAL SCREENING: UNC School of
Dentistrys graduating seniors are look-
ing for patients willing to participate in
clinical board exams. Screening exam will
include X-rays to determine your eligibil-
ity to receive 1-2 fllings and/or a cleaning
for FREE. For more information, please email
uncdentalboards2014@gmail.com.
WANT TO LIVE AT GRANVILLE? Lease available
immediately or starting Spring semester. Con-
tact Anna adallara@live.unc.edu
Travel/Vacation
BAHAMAS SPRING BREAK
$189 for 5 DAYS. All prices include: Round trip
luxury party cruise, accommodations on the
island at your choice of 13 resorts. Appalachia
Travel. www.BahamaSun.com, 800-867-5018.
2001 TOYOTA COROLLA CE 148,000 miles,
well maintained. $3,300. Call between 10am-
4pm. 919-969-1495.
Announcements Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted
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Drug, Alcohol, and Traffic Offenses
H
Law Office of Daniel A. Hatley
Best Wishes to the Tar Heels in 2013-2014!
dan@hatleylawoffice.com
151 E. Rosemary St., Ste. 205
www.hatleylawoffice.com
919-200-0822
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THE RESUME EXPERTS
888-813-2320 info@invisionyourimage.com
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(c) 2013 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is an 8 -- Monday is for romance
(at least today is). Fall in love all over
again. You can do more with less. You
know what you really want, so follow
your passion. If you fail, get back on the
horse. Keep it fun.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 7 -- Youre full of brilliant
ideas, which are extremely practical
now. Talk it over with your partner
for exponential gains. Listen carefully,
and dont make assumptions. When in
doubt, ask. Bring your ingenuity home.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is an 8 -- Avoid distractions and
get into detailed work. Now its easier
to concentrate. Dont wander off too far
from home, as you have some chores
frst. Share sweet words with someone
interesting later.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 9 -- What you learn now will
stay with you for a long time. Focus on
the piece of the job you love. Make some
honest money while youre at it. Youre
especially good, more than you give
yourself credit for.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 9 -- Youre on top of the world
for the rest of the day. Come down from
cloud nine, eventually, and start making
some serious money. You have every-
thing you need, just add discipline. Enjoy
the process.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Youre especially sensi-
tive now. It may look like an uphill kind
of day. Theres still beauty to be found
along the trail. And just think about the
fun youll have running down after you
reach the crest.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is an 8 -- Surround yourself with
common goals and support each other
in your dreams. Together you can fgure
out new ways to make money. Keep your
friends close, and stay out of the way of
enemies. Use your intuition.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is an 8 -- Youre in charge and ready
to take action. Pour on the steam and ad-
vance more than expected. Some caution
is advised since Mercury is retrograde, but
dont let that mess up your plans. Get a
friends help with any breakdowns.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 9 -- Hit the road, Jack, and
discover an adventure along the way,
the kind to tell your grandchildren about.
Romance fgures in the picture, too. Keep
your expenses low, and your head held
high. Pack light.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is an 8 -- Youre being challenged,
giving you an opportunity to show your
worth. Be tough. You may even surprise
yourself. Youll have time to play, too. Op-
posites attract even more so now. Find a
way to share resources with a partner.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 9 -- Youll fnd it easier to
balance romance with career. Start by
working on projects you love. Involve a
partner to take it farther, and dramatically
increase the fun level. Keep practicing and
trying new things. Just go play.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 9 -- Give yourself the room to
grow, even if that means letting go of
things youve been hanging on to for no
particular reason. Out with the old, and in
with new income and possibilities. Reno-
vate the way you provide great service.
HOROSCOPES
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
If October 28th is Your Birthday...
Creative projects excite this year. Your muse show-
ers you with love for a springtime rise in romantic
status, inciting you to summer travel and a career
break. Send media releases this summer as opportu-
nities develop. Take time for health and well-being.
Adapt to big changes. Let the love sink in.
The AIDS Course
AIDS: Principles, Practices, Politics
Spring, Tuesday: 5:30-6:50pm
One Credit Pass Fail
Enroll in Public Health 420
Section 1 (Undergrad) or Section 2 (Graduate)
An hour of credit for a lifetime of knowledge!
Help Wanted
Help Wanted Help Wanted
Drivers: OTR & Regional
Great Pay & Excellent Benefits
401K + Bonuses
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CDL-A 6mos. OTR exp. Req.
877-705-9261
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Please contact us for more information:
Seeking Reliable Direct Care Staff and Back-Up Staff to
work with Individuals with Developmental Disabilities
Must be energetic & willing to engage with the individual
Great hands-on experience for any career that involves
working with people
$9.00+ / hour
Arc of Orange County is HIRING!
Serving Individuals with Developmental Disabilities
and Their Families in Chapel Hill and Surrounding Areas
Wheels for Sale Sublets
Want to build your resume & gain valuable experience?
Weekend hours are available working with children and
adults with developmental disabilities, helping them
achieve their personal goals. Gain valuable experience
for psychology, sociology, nursing majors, and other
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APPLY ONLINE by visiting us at:
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Residential Services, Inc.
415574
www.heelshousing.com
NEED A PLACE TO LIVE? A GROCERY STORE? A LICENSE PLATE? A MECHANIC?
ALL THE LINKS & INFO YOU NEED TO SURVIVE IN CHAPEL HILL.
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1x1 Place Your DTH Classified.crtr - Page 1 - Composite
News Monday, October 28, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 7
Admissions scandal
George Washington
University gave admissions
preference to wealthier
applicants. See pg. 3 for story.
Talking animal control
A UNC professor analyz-
es differences in local and
state animal control laws.
See pg. 5 for Q&A.
Moral Mondays future
The NAACP gears up for
more protests this fall despite
arrests from summers Moral
Mondays. See pg. 6 for story.
Upping water access
Human rights specialist
speaks about water access
around the world. See
online for story.
games
Solution to
Fridays puzzle
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.
2013 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.
Level: 1 2 3 4
(C)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All rights reserved. Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACross
1 Forget where one put, as
keys
7 Pedros eye
10 Golf great Ballesteros
14 Crumbly Italian cheese
15 Lao Tzus path
16 Slangy prefix meaning
ultra
17 Computer storage
medium
19 When repeated, island
near Tahiti
20 Male sibs
21 Kadett automaker
22 Apple music players
23 Vintners prefix
24 Quick-on-the-uptake
type, in slang
26 Athenian walkway
28 Otherwise
29 Persian rulers
31 Irene of Fame
33 Used-up pencils
37 Carton-cushioning unit
40 Latin being
41 Latin love word
42 Muslim pilgrims
destination
43 Tombstone
lawman Wyatt
45 Mischievous trick
46 Showy authority
figure
51 Facebook notes,
briefly
54 Put back to zero
55 Orators place
56 Vivacity
57 Fitzgerald of jazz
58 Tense pre-deadline
period ... or when to eat
the ends of 17-, 24-, 37-
and 46-Across?
60 Bedframe part
61 Notes after dos
62 Pop singer Spector who
fronted a 60s girl group
named for her
63 Alley prowlers
64 Function
65 Chuck who broke the
sound barrier
Down
1 Up-tempo Caribbean
dance
2 River of Grenoble
3 Kids imitation game
4 Vietnam neighbor
5 Part of USDA: Abbr.
6 Multiple Grammy-
winning cellist
7 Catchall option in a survey
question
8 Theyre related to the
severity of the crimes
9 Caveman Alley
10 Summoned as a witness
11 Novel on a small screen,
perhaps
12 Falstaff was his last
opera
13 Wipe clean
18 Tax pro: Abbr.
22 Cyclades island
24 Nothing to write home
about
25 Applaud
27 Feats like the Yankees
1998, 99 and 2000
World Series wins
29 Opposite of NNW
30 63, 54, etc.: Abbr.
31 Close associates
32 Roadside assistance org.
34 Preparing to use, as a
hose
35 Tampa Bay NFLer
36 RR stop
38 Jamie of M*A*S*H
39 Arabian leader
44 Play a part
45 Discern
46 Take by force
47 Is anybody here?
48 Quran religion
49 Underlying reason
50 Relatives
52 Mrs. Eisenhower
53 Snide smile
56 Sicilian volcano
58 French vineyard
59 Earth chopper
By Aaron Dodson
Assistant Sports Editor
After picking up two con-
secutive victories against
Boston College and Syracuse
at the time, the teams
first wins in nearly a month
things were starting to
turn around for the North
Carolina mens soccer team.
Last Tuesday, UNC-
Wilmington traveled to Chapel
Hill and threw a monkey
wrench in the works, ending
UNCs streak by handing the
team its third loss on the year.
But the No. 11 Tar Heels
(6-3-5, 3-1-5 ACC) rebounded
with a 1-0 win at Pittsburgh
(0-9-4, 0-7-2 ACC) Saturday
night.
Coach Carlos Somoano
said the team approached the
match like it does usually, but
challenged his team to respond
with a little bit of urgency.
We take every game as a
new opportunity. I dont think
you can get too down about a
loss because that doesnt mean
youre going to lose your next
game, he said. You just have
to try and put one foot in front
of the other and move it along
as fast and far as you can.
And against the Panthers,
the Tar Heels answered their
coachs call faster than
usual. On the teams first shot
of the game, junior forward
Cooper Vandermaas-Peeler
found the back of the net with
his second goal of the year
the only one needed for UNC.
It feels good when we get
an early goal, which opens
up the game a little bit for
us, junior midfielder Verneri
Valimaa said. On the play, I
think the team pressed very
well and it ended up being
significant for Cooper because
he pressed the guy, who mis-
played the ball, and he had a
simple goal to finish.
Despite UNCs ability to
strike so early in the game,
Somoano said he didnt want
the team to focus too much
on the goal.
In the end, you have to
play 90 minutes, regardless,
he said. I think having a goal,
we overanalyze the psychol-
ogy of when you score it. We
tell our guys all the time, we
try to score every minute that
were out on the field in that
seventh minute, in the 89th
minute we keep pressing
forward to try and get goals.
While UNC couldnt
connect on a second goal
something both Somoano and
Valimaa were disappointed
about redshirt junior goal-
keeper Brendan Moore and
the Tar Heel defense didnt
allow the Panthers to claw
their way back into the game.
The shutout was the seventh
of the year for Moore, who has
played every minute of the sea-
son in goal for the Tar Heels in
just his first year as a starter.
Defending a lead is never
easy, but its something that,
as the seasons gone on, weve
gotten better at, Moore said.
Seven clean sheets is not an
easy feat but its something
Im proud of, and look to get
more as the season goes on.
For the Tar Heels, the loss
to UNC-Wilmington couldnt
be more distant.
We had an off day against
Wilmington, Somoano said.
But theres no doubt in my
mind were getting better and
thats all we can really focus
on.
sports@dailytarheel.com
The mens soccer
team defeated
Pittsburgh 1-0.
UNC volleyball picks up 5-set win
Tar Heels rebound
with shutout victory
By Brandon Chase
Staff Writer
Kayla Berringer uncorked a mas-
sive swing, the ball slammed onto
the court, and 15,000 fans went wild
in the Smith Center as the No. 14
North Carolina volleyball team fin-
ished off Maryland Friday to push its
record to 19-1. But after the match,
the members of the ACCs top-
ranked team had a long talk with
coach Joe Sagula before they hustled
off to Late Night with Roy.
We won, great, Sagula said after
the match. Im delighted that we
could come out of this match with a
win, not exactly excited about how
we played the match tonight.
The Tar Heels started slowly on
their way to a five-set win against
the Terrapins, (21-25, 25-13, 25-23,
21-25, 15-11) but looked to be on
their way to a four-set win after tak-
ing sets two and three. A Maryland
rally in the fourth set, however,
extended the match.
We just got sloppy in the third
set and the fourth set, Sagula said.
I was disappointed, I thought we
should have won it in four.
A player who wasnt sloppy was
Lauren Adkins. The junior led the
team in kills with a career-high 16
and helped will her team to a fifth-set
win with three kills in the decisive
game. She said Sagula challenged her
team to refocus as UNC comes down
the home stretch of its season.
There was a lot of talk going on,
Adkins said. (Sagula) just said how
everyone needs to come together
and play together.
The Tar Heels had a chance to
respond to their coachs message
two days later when UNC hosted
Pittsburgh on Sunday in Carmichael
Arena.
UNC came back with a more
complete performance, taking care
of the Panthers in four sets, (25-21,
21-25, 25-17, 25-10) to move to 20-1
overall and 9-1 in the ACC.
Sophomore middle blocker
Victoria McPherson had one of
her best games of the season with
14 kills and said her coach always
knows what to say, even if the Tar
Heels dont want to hear it.
Half the time hes telling us things
that we might not want to hear, but
what we need to hear, McPherson
said. I think we used everything
he said constructively and came in
tonight with a different mindset and
really used it to our advantage.
UNC was much smoother in its
passing and hitting on their way to
a .330 hitting percentage, compared
to just .237 on Friday
Outside hitter Jovana Bjelica led
the team in kills on Sunday with
16, a feat all the more impressive
considering she was battling a mul-
titude of injuries, as she was seen
riding an exercise bike one second,
and slamming down a kill the next.
Bjelicas gutsy performance
inspired the whole the team, a team
Sagula said is willing to sacrifice
individual accolades in order to win.
It takes more than one player to
be successful in this sport, Sagula
said. We have a lot of people that we
can add to this team to inspire us.
We ll do whatever it takes.
sports@dailytarheel.com
The Tar Heels beat
Maryland, improve to 19-1.
dth/kevin hu
Junior Lauren Adkins led the Tar
Heels with a career-high 16 kills in
UNCs win against Maryland Friday.
laTe nigHT
from page 8
and close-range put-backs.
Its great for him, said
Paige, who showed off
impressive dance moves ear-
lier in the night. Its a release
for him to put everything in
the past from the summer.
While Hairston led the Blue
teams attack, freshman center
Kennedy Meeks led the charge
for the White team and earned
a double-double in his unof-
ficial Smith Center debut.
According to unofficial
statistics, Meeks scored 16
points and gobbled up 16
rebounds, leading his team
in both points and rebounds.
His competition for the start-
ing center spot, sophomore
Joel James, produced half of
Meeks stat line scoring
eight points and grabbing
eight rebounds.
He did a nice job on the
backboards, Williams said of
Meeks. Hes got great hands.
He came in at 317 ... and
weighed 284 before practice
yesterday. Hes done a really
good job, just got to maintain,
he doesnt have very good
stamina. (He has) great hands
and touch around the basket.
Theres still a stiff competi-
ton between the big men for
the coveted spot on the court,
and Paige said that hes still
not sure whom Williams will
ultimately select.
Also in the mix for a spot
down low is 6-foot-8 fresh-
man Isaiah Hicks who scored
10 points and added three
rebounds for the Blue team.
And though questions
remain about the final lineup
and Hairstons early season
eligibility, at least for one
night, he was able to don a
North Carolina jersey and
remind the crowds of the
player that powered the Tar
Heels to a second-half surge
last season.
sports@dailytarheel.com
the role of the hero once again
as she scored the game-winner
in the 98th minute after dis-
possessing a defender in the
penalty box. Of Ohais eight
goals on the season, Sundays
was her fourth game-winner.
But the comeback was
nothing short of a team effort.
A collective effort on
defense held Wake Forest to
just two more shots after its
first goal. And a tying goal
from senior Crystal Dunn
in the second half sent the
Tar Heels to overtime, where
Ohai sealed the victory.
I think were one of the
few teams in the womens col-
legiate game where theres a
big emphasis on everyones
defending, Dorrance said.
And I think it pays us back
Im very proud of the fact
that were dominant and we
defend hard.
Ohai and senior goalkeeper
Anna Sieloff both added that
the teams defense was crucial
in its comeback.
Our defense has been vital
this whole year, Sieloff said.
They were doing a great job
not only playing defense but
also getting our attack going.
Dorrance said that see-
ing both the offense and the
defense responding so well
to adversity is a reason to be
optimistic for the postseason.
I think (the girls) can taste
that we have a potential to have
a really good team, he said. I
think everyone can feel it now.
Obviously this is what hap-
pened at the end of last season
when we went on that great
run after the first round loss in
the ACC tournament. I think
the kids are starting to sense
that. And you know what, this
team has some nice pieces too.
sports@dailytarheel.com
overTiMe
from page 8
Mens soccer: unc 1, PiTTsburgH 0
dth file/spencer herlong
Junior forward Cooper Vandermaas-Peeler scored his second goal
of the season on UNCs first shot in the win against Pittsburgh.
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Monday, October 28, 2013
SportsMonday
dailytarheel.com The Daily Tar Heel 8
SCOREBOARD
Volleyball: UNC 3, Maryland 2
Womens golf: 11th place, Landfall Tradition
Field hockey: UNC 2, Connecticut 1
Field hockey: Old Dominion 3, UNC 2, OT
Hairston greeted with warm welcome
By Brooke Pryor
Sports Editor
While his teammates danced their way onto
the stage during introductions, junior guard
P.J. Hairston made his Late Night with Roy
entrance Friday night a bit more understated,
only putting his hand over his heart and high-
fiving fans with outstretched hands.
The move impressed coach Roy Williams,
who lauded his beleaguered guard for entering
without any gyrations.
The entrance, understated though it was,
brought the crowd in the Smith Center to its
feet, welcoming last years leading scorer back
to his domain.
I think it was something that he probably
appreciated, Williams said of the crowds
applause. I did, too. Hes had a tough, tough
time the majority of it caused by himself.
But he still has had a tough, tough time. And
I liked the way he just came out and waved at
everybody and touched his heart.
In his first 65 seconds on the court in the
Blue and White scrimmage, which ended in a
50-50 tie on a buzzer-beating shot by Marcus
Paige, Hairston erupted, knocking down two
3-pointers and adding another minutes later.
Hairston finished the 20-minute scrimmage
with 20 points coming from four 3-point and
four 2-point buckets, according to unofficial
statistics.
For Hairston and his teammates, the court
was an escape from the drama thats surround-
ed the junior since his infamous Durham traffic
stop in June. Though his usual 3-point assault
is more than most teams can contain, Hairston
added more weapons to his offensive arsenal,
aggressively attacking the boards for rebounds
P.J. Hairston impresses in Late
Night with Roy scrimmage Friday.
tHe bug comes up big
By Grace Raynor
Assistant Sports Editor
Johnathan Bug Howards grandmother
doesnt typically watch football willfully at
least thats what Howard thought.
Its not her style.
But when the freshman wide receiver
went home for the first time this school year
and visited the woman who gave him his
nickname 12 years ago, he learned that his
performance on the North Carolina football
team had convinced his role model to give it
another shot.
Saturday was no exception.
Howard came up with two touchdowns in
UNCs (2-5, 1-3 ACC) 34-10 rout of Boston
College (3-4, 1-3 ACC),to double his number
of career touchdowns.
It feels good giving honor to the coaches
for giving me the opportunity to go out and
make plays, he said after the victory.
Thats what they expect me to do, and
thats just what I gotta do. Thats my job.
The first came from senior quarterback
Bryn Renner with 52 seconds remaining in the
first half, when Howard wrapped his hands
around a 10-yard pass to give the Tar Heels a
20-7 lead heading into the locker room.
Redshirt sophomore quarterback Marquise
Williams launched the 17-yard pass that
would become Howards second with 19
seconds left in the third quarter for the 27-7
advantage.
With Howards help, the Tar Heels snapped
a four-game losing streak that dated back to
Sept. 21 and claimed their first conference win
after falling to Miami Oct. 17.
Much different feeling in that locker room
tonight a much needed win, coach Larry
Fedora said in his opening remarks.
We played not error-free football, but we
played with a lot less mistakes than we have in
our previous games and it showed up tonight.
Renner credited Howard for playing a large
role in UNCs breakdown of Boston Colleges
No. 3 ranked ACC redzone defense.
We had success. I think we were four-for-
four, he said.
We put more emphasis on it this week.
Bug made two great catches.
Williams, who threw what would become
Howards first career touchdown reception in
UNCs 40-20 win against Middle Tennessee
State, said that he and the freshman receiver
have a special relationship that benefits them
on the field.
Thats my little man, said Williams as he
began to light up. Williams led all UNC rush-
ers with 55 yards and racked up two touch-
downs of his own.
I love throwing the ball to Bug. Hes one
guy hes not gonna let me down. He might
miss one, but he wont miss another one.
At 6-foot-4 and 195 pounds, Howards
lanky frame allows him to often catch passes
over top of defenders, which gives Williams
more freedom with the pass.
Hes grown a lot. You can tell hes finally
getting some muscle on him, Williams said.
He came in looking like a stick but other
than that, hes doing wonderful, man.
Howard echoed Williams thoughts on
their friendship, adding that its a natural
chemistry when they always know what the
other expects.
Me and Quise got a special relationship,
Howard said.
He knows my style, I know his style. That
connection with that quarterback its great.
And we should have it over the next couple of
years.
sports@dailytarheel.com
dth/halle sinnot
Freshman wide receiver Johnathan Bug Howard had two touchdowns in North Carolinas 34-10 win against Boston College on Saturday afternoon.
FootbaLL: UNC 34, boStoN CoLLege 10
Mens golf
captures
title in
greensboro
By Logan Ulrich
Staff Writer
Not even a three-hour frost delay could
cool off the red-hot North Carolina mens
golf team, as the Tar Heels battled through
the chilly weather to
finish in first place
at the Bridgestone
Golf Collegiate in
Greensboro this week-
end.
This was the final
tournament of the
fall season for North
Carolina, as well as the
Tar Heels first win.
UNC was led by
Henry Do, a freshman
from Canton, Mich.,
who finished as co-
champion to lead the
Tar Heels with a score of 5-under-par 139
I couldnt ask for a better start to my
freshman year, Do said.
The weather made its impact felt early
on, as the first round was delayed by three
hours due to frost on the course. As a
result, the event was shortened from 54
holes to 36.
Low temperatures and windy conditions
affected the tournament the entire week-
end. Do said everyones scores were higher
than normal.
You got to stay patient out there, make
some more plays, Do said. Let the chips
fall and try not to force anything because
you ll make mistakes.
Junior Brandon Dalinka added that
the key was to hit the ball straight off the
tee and get it into the fairway. Dos abil-
ity to do this played a crucial role in his
victory.
Henry hit every ball in the fairway
today, which was great, said Dalinka, a
Newtown, Penn. native.
Heading into the second day, North
Carolina led the field with an even par
288 and were paced by Do, who held a
4-under-par 68.
The lead was razor thin though, with
UNC only two strokes ahead of the next
team and Do only a stroke in front of his
closest competitor.
We just wanted to go out there and
play better than we did yesterday, coach
Andrew Sapp said.
Despite the weather, North Carolina fin-
ished out the second day strong.
The Tar Heels recorded five birdies in
the final two holes to propel them to vic-
tory.
The way we finished is just absolutely
outstanding, Do said. We were looking at
a good finish, and thats what we got.
Only one player for UNC finished out-
side the top-25.
Sophomore Keagan Cummings jumped
35 spots on the leaderboard after the sec-
ond day to finish tied for 21st place and
Dalinka tied for ninth.
I saved myself with my putter, which
kind of kept me going and kept the
momentum on my side, Dalinka said. It
all came together at the end.
The Bridgestone Golf Collegiate was
the last tournament North Carolina plays
until it travels for the Puerto Rico Classic
in February.
Until then, the Tar Heels will take a
break during the brief offseason portion
of the schedule.
I know a lot of us are going to take a
lot of time off, get refreshed, then get back
after it at the start of the year and be ready
for our first tournament in February,
junior Bailey Patrick said.
sports@dailytarheel.com
By Ben Salkeld
Staff Writer
The North Carolina womens
soccer team proved Sunday after-
noon that not only can it defeat
top-level teams like No. 22 Wake
Forest, but it can also come from
behind to prevail, even when the
offense is struggling to score.
No. 5 UNC fought back from
a first-half deficit to defeat the
Demon Deacons 2-1 in overtime
and clinch home-field advantage for
the ACC Tournament quarterfinals.
In every respect, I loved the
game, coach Anson Dorrance
said. I loved that we faced some
adversity by going down a goal. I
love the fact that we demonstrated
some resilience by getting back in
the game with the tying goal.
I love the fact that we went to
overtime with a really aggressive
positive attitude to try to win it.
And we did.
Despite the Tar Heel offense
piling on pressure the entire game
and tallying 19 total shots, the
Demon Deacons needed just one
opportunity to gain the early lead,
and scored on their first shot of
the game in the 28th minute.
Its really easy to get down once
we get scored on in the first half, but
I think the whole teams response
was great, senior Kealia Ohai said.
Ohai responded well, playing
MeNS baSketbaLL: bLUe 50, WHite 50
dth/katie williams
According to unofficial stats, P.J. Hairston had
20 points in the 20-minute scrimmage Friday.
tar Heels mount overtime comeback
dth file/spencer herlong
Senior forward Kealia Ohai scored her fourth game-winner of the season
against Wake Forest Sunday to give the Tar Heels a 2-1 overtime victory.
Womens soccer team
defeated Wake Forest
2-1 on road in overtime.
see Late NigHt, page 7
Henry Do, a fresh-
man from michigan,
finished tied for first
place this weekend
at the Bridgestone
golf collegiate.
Freshman Henry Do led the tar
Heels to a first-place finish.
see oveRtiMe, page 7
WoMeNS SoCCeR: UNC 2, Wake FoReSt 1, ot
Freshman receiver shines in rout of boston college