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Serving the University of New Hampshire since 1911 The New Hampshire Tuesday, November 27, 2012 INSIDE THE NEWS The men’s hockey team jumped to No. 2 in the national polls following a win and tie during the team’s weekend road trip to Colorado. Vol. 102, No. 22 Newmarket taxpayers are weighing their options regarding the town’s high school which needs repairs. Page 20 Page 6 Cattle brought in to restore the pasture at Emery Farm Owners say the Scotish Highlanders are more efficient than having the field manually mowed By KEN DOBROV FOSTER’S DAILY DEMOCRAT Drivers on Route 4 may notice some unusual animals chomping on the grass over the next few weeks. Two Scottish Highlander cattle will graze their way around the South Pasture at the historic Emery Farm in Durham. The Storm and Cloud, cattle from the Miles Smith Farm in Loudon graze at Emery Farm in Durham recently. cattle, named Storm and Cloud, are from Miles Smith Farm in Loudon. Miles Smith Farm has its free range cattle go to numerous farms around the area. Their purpose, as the month rolls along, will be eating the grass at the farm. Miles Smith Farm co-owner Carole JOHN HUFF/ FOSTER’S CATTLE continued on Page 3 Chegg to offer free study help as finals loom CHANGING ITS TUNE By PHOEBE McPHERSON STAFF WRITER JULIE FORTIN/STAFF Junior Bill Cooper, known to listeners as ‘DJ Coop’ plays a song during his Monday Night Jazz show on WUNH. The station is switching from analog to digital radio next year. WUNH making the switch from analog to digital By COURTNEY WILLIAMS CONTRIBUTING WRITER Within the next academic year, the University of New Hampshire’s radio station, WUNH, will be switching from analog to digital radio. Members of the university radio station pride themselves on being one of the last stations to make the system switch. The student-run radio station has been in operation since 1971. Striving for diversity in programming, the station makes a Parking Walking Distance UNH 868-5738 point to play artists and genres that are underrepresented in mainstream media. “The change is out of necessity, really,” said Ian Chase, general manager of WUNH continued on Page 3 Off-campus apartments The start of classes after Thanksgiving means that winter break and the end of the semester is right around the corner. The library starts to become busier each and every day, signaling projects, papers and the season of finals. Chegg, an online academic hub, helps students through their homework, offers online textbooks and awards scholarships. For the third year in a row, the site is seeking to help students ease the workload in the time that leads up to final exams. From Dec. 3-9, the company is offering free study help 24 hours a day, seven days a week in what company is calling “Chegg Study Week.” “[Students] can come in during that time and essentially study for finals for free,” said Chegg Communications Manager Angela Pontarolo. “[Chegg] includes textbook solutions that range from a whole slue of books. They can access an archive of 2.5 million questions.” Experts will answer questions in select subject areas and step-by-step solutions to textbook problems will be posted and displayed. The site allows students to ask up to 15 questions per week. This service is in its third year of host- CHEGG continued on Page 3 with Heat & Hot water

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