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The Daily Tar Heel
VOLUME 117, ISSUE 58
friday, august 28, 2009
Police told that Smith had gun Radio tra∞c shows he exited car BY Brian Austin And Kevin Kiley Senior Writers
multimedia FRANKLIN COMES ALIVE Local artists are performing on Franklin Street as part of a sixweek program with the Chapel Hill Downtown Partnership.
university | page 3 NO ‘CACTUS WORLD’ UNC Libraries has decided to cancel subscriptions to about 640 journals and magazines, including “Cactus World.” Not much outcry has arisen among students and faculty.
Archdale police communications show that officers knew Smith was potentially armed and suicidal when they pulled over his Toyota 4Runner early Sunday morning. The stop led to what police say was an altercation with Smith that ended when one of the officers, Jeremy Paul Flinchum, 29, fatally shot him. T h e A r c h d a l e Po l i c e Department released an almost 9-minute recording Thursday of communications between dispatchers and several police officers in response to a 911 call
Smith made. Smith, a junior biology major and president of the UNC chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon, dialed 911 asking to be escorted or pulled over by police. Smith’s gray 4Runner was reportedly weaving and speeding when two Archdale police officers located him. A dispatcher, sometimes using police codes, advised officers that Smith likely was intoxicated and threatening suicide, details Smith told the 911 operator. The dispatcher alerted officers that Smith might be carrying a 9 mm pistol. The tape also records the transmissions of the two officers who stopped Smith.
Courtland Smith, a UNC junior, was shot and killed by police early Sunday near Greensboro. After a brief talk with the dispatcher, the officers yelled at Smith to return to his car. The shouting can also be heard in Smith’s 911 call. The officers then reported that Smith was getting back in the car. While no shots are heard on the communications tape, the 911 tape indicates that several minutes elapsed before the police next reported that Smith had been shot. “Subject down. Subject down,” one officer reports. “Shots fired.
Shots fired.” The officers at the scene then directed the dispatcher to contact an ambulance. In the final minutes of the recording, emergency responders directed Smith to High Point Regional Hospital, where he was declared dead at 6:03 a.m. While the tape does show that police were aware of what Smith said on the 911 call, it sheds no light on the interaction between the officers and Smith that would have led them to shoot him. Archdale Police Chief Darrell Gibbs said in an interview Tuesday that officers are trained only to draw their weapons if they have reason to fear for their lives. “That’s what it’s there for, to protect your life or to protect a third party,” Gibbs said. “There’s got to be something to make them do it.”
Public option not a big hit Only two using campaign funds
TRAINING DAY Carrboro High School is looking to hire an athletic trainer trained in exercise and sport science, pending school board approval.
By matthew mcgibney STaff Writer
arts | page 3 ALMOST NOW
David Baron works at HOPE Garden, a social entrepreneurship project he started while a student at the Kenan-Flagler Business School. He is taking a year off of school to develop the garden into a place that will serve as a transition for the homeless into employment.
Planting the seeds of hope Urban garden helps the homeless BY Rebecca Putterman Senior Writer
TRANSFER POWER Two transfer players on the men’s soccer team scored goals in UNC’s victory over Old Dominion.
this day in history AUG. 28, 2002 … Police close Franklin Street in anticipation of 380 women running to their new sorority houses from South Building on Bid Day.
Today’s weather Scattered storms H 85, L 70
Saturday’s weather Isolated storms H 89, L 72
index police log ...................... 2 calendar ........................ 2 sports ............................ 4 nation/world ................ 4 crossword .................... 7 opinion .......................... 8
While other students attempt to absorb the lectures of their morning classes, would-be junior David Baron is likely to be digging waistdeep in a pile of mulch or hacking away at roots with a pickaxe. Baron chose to take a year off UNC to found an urban garden which socializes and transitions homeless people into the job market. “I’m enjoying seeing the progress. Looking back to see how far it’s come will be very rewarding,” Baron said. The community garden, called HOPE Garden, is part of the Campus Y Homeless Outreach and Poverty Eradication committee, which Baron joined his freshman year. “HOPE is an immediate cause,” he explained. “(You) work directly with the people you’re serving.” After spending the summer before his sophomore year working with farmers in Tanzania, Baron had the idea to employ Chapel Hill’s homeless in seed production for those farming communities. But when he entered professor Jim Johnson’s social ventures class in the Kenan-Flagler Business School, his idea turned into a community garden and transitional job opportunity for Chapel Hill’s homeless. “By focusing on something right in front of you, your service is more effective,” Baron said of his departure from the seed idea. “It’s
a more sustainable process.” Lease a plot or The process has been long. It took Baron a semester to acquire volunteer with HOPE the 14 acres leased to HOPE by An 8 x 4 plot is $100 per year. the town of Chapel Hill. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Baron’s next step is to develop the land to include a vegetable and herb garden, 25 plots leased to community members, a fruit orchard and a flower meadow. “It’s important that the community accept it and see it as a place they want to come that’s aesthetic as well as productive,” he said. The 25 plots will be leased to community members for $100 a year, which will fund supplies and wages for the homeless participants. “They’re not getting paid at this point,” he said. “They’ve guided us through construction, and we’ve given them a safe haven to come during the day.” Baron said some at the Inter-Faith Council for Social Service, a homeless shelter in Carrboro, could have trouble moving on. The garden serves as a halfway point to move people back into employment. “When you’re worrying about where you’re going to get your next meal, a bed, it’s hard to think about work,” he said. Garrett, a homeless participant who wouldn’t give his last name for personal reasons, is a man of about 60 with an economics degree.
See Hope, Page 5
Departments reorganize to cut costs BY Lyle Kendrick and Jennifer Klahre Staff writers
UNC budget cuts have forced undergraduate and graduate programs to increase class sizes this semester and decrease the number of available sections. Departments have removed some sections and shifted seats to other classes to cut costs. The Registrar’s Office said about 200 classes have been cut this year. But the total number of seats has remained similar to last semester. “We’re offering the same classes, but some of the sections might be bigger,” said Dee Reid, director of communications for the College of Arts and Sciences. “We’ve increased the maximum class size
for first-year seminars and writing and language classes.” The 2009-10 state budget cuts about $37.5 million from UNC this year. Administrators said they tried to make reductions that didn’t hurt the school’s instructional mission. But students have noticed the slight changes. Senior Carly Brantmeyer said she saw many students trying to enroll in her already-crowded sociology class. “There were 15 or 20 people in the back of the room standing up,” Brantmeyer said. The cancellations have frustrated some students, who were forced to redo parts of their schedules. “I was signed up for five classes
See Cuts, Page 5
Decrease in classes offered at UNC The number of sections offered has decreased from 14,000 sections in fall 2007 to 11,000 sections in fall 2008 to 10,000 sections in fall 2009. 15000
Total sections of classes
sports | page 4
Assistant University Editor Andrew Harrell contributed reporting to this story. Contact the University Editor at email@example.com.
city | page 3
The Ackland Art Museum will be hosting an exhibition featuring Cuban art and film from the 1960s and 1970s beginning Saturday.
DTH ONLINE: Listen to the communication between Archdale police and dispatchers. Details of the incident are still trickling out. The State Bureau of Investigation is continuing to examine evidence in the case. Randolph County Superior Court Judge Brad Long has sealed evidence, possibly including a dashboard video camera recording. “Part of this situation is that we are completely in the dark as well,” said Chris Rice, a 1994 DKE alumnus and member of the executive board. He has spoken for the fraternity before.
*subject to change DTH/KRISTEN LONG
Chapel Hill Town Council candidate Penny Rich became the first in North Carolina history to qualify for public financing in a municipal campaign Wednesday night. Not many plan to follow. The voter-owned elections program was started last year to level the disparities in campaign spending. It provides candidates with public money if they raise a certain amount on their own. Despite the financial returns, the voter-owned election program struggled this election cycle to attract participants. So far in Chapel Hill, only two candidates out of 12 have opted into the program: Rich and mayoral candidate Mark Orange County Kleinschmidt. Elections Kleinschmidt is yet to be officially qualified since he has not raised the requisite $1,500. If it weren’t for the voter-owned election program, Rich said, she might not have run at all. “It gives voters the opportunity to see people who might not usually run for election,” Rich said. “It’ll open the door for people who don’t have a ton of money.” Spending in past elections has become increasingly uneven. In 2007, Matt Czajkowski spent $20,417 on his successful campaign, taking the last seat on the council by 0.28 percent. The average spent by the other candidates was $3,950. The voter-owned elections program was approved by the council last year, with Czajkowski the only dissenting vote. “One of the candidates obviously demonstrated in the past that he has the ability to tap into his own resources,” Kleinschmidt said. “I’m not surprised he’d do that again, but the program is volunteer.” To qualify for the $3,000 in public money, Rich had to collect 75 contributions, totaling at least $750. After qualifying, she can raise up to $2,250 on her own. If the spending of other candidates reaches $8,400, she will qualify for an additional $2,000 one-time grant. Kleinschmidt can receive up to $9,000 in the program, in addition to the $4,500 he can raise himself. Three incumbent Town Council candidates, Laurin Easthom, Ed Harrison and Jim Merritt, voted in favor of the program in 2008 but did not join it for their campaigns. Chapel Hill mayoral candidate Augustus Cho was the first
See Elections, Page 5
Friday, august 28, 2009
The Daily Tar Heel
Photo of the week
The Daily Tar Heel www.dailytarheel.com Established 1893 116 years of editorial freedom
Woofer will demolish all Twitter woes
From staff and wire reports
ou might think it’s challenging to fit your 140 characters into your tweets, making your posts meaningless and pointless. Now there is a solution. Woofer, hailing from the Web domain www.woofertime.com, is quite the opposite of Twitter. It requires a minimum of 1,400 characters. Finally, a real chance to express yourself — in an extra 1,260 characters. Finally, a chance to be eloquent, use adverbs and not abbreviate. The most popular post is of Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address. Sadly, the project backfires when you realize that annoying Twitter users are 10 times more annoying on Woofer. Next to deploy will be a Facebook site that requires you to have more than 500 real friends.
COMMUNITY CALENDAr today
The Business Show: The Transactors Improv Co. will present a humorous sketch showing the impact of business on our lives. The performance will be improvised based on audience suggestions. Time: 8 p.m. Location: The ArtsCenter, 300 E. Main St., Carrboro
Million Meal event: 1,500 volunteers from UNC and the surrounding community come together to package one million meals to be distributed to crisis-burdened areas and school lunch programs throughout the world. To volunteer, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Time: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Location: Student Union Great Hall
HOPE interest meeting: Dedicated to serving the impoverished in the local community, Homeless Outreach Poverty Eradication members participate in direct service projects and coordinate awareness-raising events. Come learn more about the organization and how to become a member of the Campus Y committee. Time: 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m Location: Campus Y
LGBTIQA gathering: Join us in celebrating the new semester and get connected with LGBTIQA communities on campus. Make new friends and eat great food. Vegan and vegetarian options will be available. Time: 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Location: Olde Campus Upper Quad
Carolina Block Party: Hang out with your friends and make new ones at the Carolina Block Party, featuring bands Super Mash Bros. and Ingram Hill. It’s free with your OneCard. No alcohol, re-entry or bags are permitted. Time: 8:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Location: Hooker Fields
To make a calendar submission, e-mail email@example.com. Events will be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day before they take place. Submissions must be sent in by noon the preceding publication date.
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dth file/sam ward
Carrboro resident Bruce Thomas, a frequent dancer near Weaver Street Market, has recently created a stir because of his clashes with Carr Mill Mall manager Nathan Milian.
university EDITOR 962-0372 email@example.com
Police log n Police recovered a University
employee’s 2005 Toyota Camry that was stolen and moved to another location between 9 p.m. Tuesday and 6:24 p.m. Wednesday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. No weapons or tools were used to steal the $20,000 car, which was parked in a lot at 204 Greene St., reports state. n Somebody broke four windows to enter University Presbyterian Church at 209 E. Franklin St. between 11:30 p.m. Tuesday and 7:23 a.m. Wednesday, according to Chapel Hill police reports. The windows were valued at $80, reports state. n Somebody spray-painted “fag” on the driver’s side of two vehicles on Huntsman Court between 9 p.m. Tuesday and 6 a.m. Wednesday, according to Carrboro police reports. n Somebody called Orange
County Animal Control to report
a turtle in an aquarium on a front porch in dirty shallow water on Wednesday, according to Carrboro police reports. When the police arrived, they found no aquarium and were unable to make contact with the owner of the turtle, reports state. n Two men got into a fight
around 8:34 p.m. Wednesday at a bus stop across from Handee Hugo’s at 1401 W. Main St., according to Carrboro police reports. When police arrived, blood and swelling were visible on one of the men’s lips and he was transported to UNC Hospitals for head pain, reports state. P.O. Box 3257, Chapel Hill, NC 27515 Andrew Dunn, Editor-in-Chief, 962-4086 Advertising & Business, 962-1163 News, Features, Sports, 962-0245 One copy per person; additional copies may be purchased at The Daily Tar Heel for $.25 each. Please report suspicious activity at our distribution racks by e-mailing firstname.lastname@example.org. © 2009 DTH Publishing Corp. All rights reserved
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➤ The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered. ➤ Corrections for front-page errors will be printed on the front page. Any other incorrect information will be corrected on page 3. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories. ➤ Contact Managing Editor Kellen Moore at email@example.com with issues about this policy.
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Removed the useless contracts. Replaced it with $500 yr in savings.
Use the savings for pizza, and, well, you know...
Student Sunday, August 30 Worship 11:00am Free Home-Cooked Meal Special Guests:
UNC Clef Hangers University Baptist Church � Corner of Franklin and Columbia�
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The Daily Tar Heel campus briefs
UNC researchers begin trial of potential malaria vaccine R e s e a r c h e r s f r o m U N C ’s Institute for Global Health and Infectious Diseases began phase III of RTS,S, a potential malaria vaccine, in Malawi this past month. Malawi is one of seven African countries included in the launch, which will enroll up to 16,000 infants and children. The first dose of the investigational vaccine was issued in Lilongwe, the capital of Malawi, at UNC Project-Malawi. The researchers at the site will recruit and enroll 1,600 children and anticipate completing the initial three-dose vaccination in December. Malaria kills close to 900,000 people each year, with most deaths occurring in Africa among children under age five.
Awards for young professors honor four faculty members Four professors of the arts and sciences have been awarded the Phillip and Ruth Hettleman Prizes for Artistic and Scholarly Achievement by Young Faculty at UNC-Chapel Hill. The recognized professors are Norman Sharpless, associate professor of medicine and genetics; Brian Strahl, associate professor of biochemistry and biophysics; Andrew Perrin, associate professor of sociology; and Jeff Whetstone, associate professor of art. The Hettleman Prize honors the accomplishments of outstanding junior tenure-track or recently tenured faculty and carries a $5,000 stipend. It was established by Phillip Hettleman in 1986. Born in 1899, Hettleman founded a Wall Street investment firm after leaving UNC.
Child Development Institute gains two international aids Two international scholars are joining the Frank Porter Graham Child Development Institute’s recognition and response project at UNC. The project looks to help early childhood teachers recognize and respond to children showing signs of learning difficulty. Eleni Soucacou of London will be an FPG postdoctoral fellow through summer 2011, working to design the intervention and study its results. Franziska Egert is working through October on a comparative study of recognition and response models being used here and in Germany.
Chapel Hill will hold peace and justice rally downtown Today Chapel Hill celebrates the anniversary of the 1963 March on Washington at the Peace and Justice Plaza at the city’s post office. The Town of Chapel Hill and the Chapel Hill-Carrboro NAACP are sponsoring the program, which plans to honor nine local leaders. The rally will be held from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. at 179 E. Franklin St. After the program, anyone may attend a reception inside the post office with refreshments and a photo display.
UNC-system student leaders will discuss budget, officers The UNC-System Association of Student Governments will hold its first official meeting of the year this weekend at UNC-Wilmington. The meeting will focus on introducing people to the organization and training delegates, said association president Greg Doucette. The association will also be confirming officers and going over the budget. “This meeting is really getting people comfortable to take a leadership position in the association,” Doucette said. The organization is charged with advocating for and representing the student voice to UNC-system and state leaders. Several big student issues are on the table for this coming year, including health care and tuition.
State auditor declares Mary Easley’s salary ‘too high’ State Auditor Be th Wood released an audit report Thursday that said Mary Easley, wife of former N.C. Gov. Mike Easley, received a salary that was “excessive when compared to the responsibilities assigned and others in similar positions.” However, in a follow-up report, Wood said the investigation into Easley’s salary was incomplete. The report was written and delivered to N.C. State University, which hired Easley to launch and lead a lecture series and help teach classes beginning in 2005. -From staff and wire reports.
friday, august 28, 2009
Layoffs hit facilities services Library $4 million less allotted for budget By Jeannine o’brian Staff writer
Facilities Services will have $4 million less for their operating budget this year but will still be expected to keep the University looking good and running smoothly. Facilities Services is coping with a 13 percent decrease in state funds, which accounts for more than half its budget, said Brandon Thomas, Facilities Services communication director. As a result, the division has had to lay off employees, reorganize divisions and cut services. Facilities Services has cut 73 positions, including some that were vacant at the time, and will have to
find alternate sources of funding for five others, which had been paid for with state money in the past, said Van Dobson, assistant vice chancellor for Facilities Services. “The basic mission of our organization hasn’t changed,” he said. Administrators said the University eliminated about 300 positions across campus, 100 of those filled. Cost-saving measures include implementing less frequent grounds maintenance, rearranging mail delivery routes to make them more efficient and purchasing a mail-sorting machine to replace paid workers doing the job.
Less expensive, two-way radios have replaced cell phones as the primary means of communication between staff members, and exterior window washing was deemed a luxury item. “We’re doing our very best to minimize the impact on our staff,” Dobson said. Housekeeping Services laid off 13 temporary workers, housekeeping director Bill Burston said. During the past year, the division has scaled back office cleaning from five to two times a week. Each individual housekeeper will now be responsible for cleaning a larger section of campus on a less frequent basis. Meanwhile, the Facilities Services plumbing shop won’t be buying new tools this year. “We’re
journal list gets shorter
a little bound, but it’s not too serious right now,” plumbing supervisor Kenneth Allen said. The Office of Waste Reduction and Recycling won’t be able to buy new equipment, either. The office will also be unable to take on as many projects this year because of the restricted budget, said B.J. Tipton, solid waste program manager. Due to the lack of funds, recycling will be picked up less often, and the office will hire fewer student employees and temporary staff. “There’s been a lot more emphasis on fiscal management, on making sure we have a balanced budget,” Tipton said. BY C. RYan Barber
Few objections to eliminations
Assistant University Editor
Contact the University Editor In light of campuswide budget at firstname.lastname@example.org. cuts, the library staff has placed nearly 640 journal and magazine subscriptions, ranging from “Every Day with Rachael Ray” to “Cactus World,” on the chopping block. But they’re giving them a chance. Since April, University Libraries staff has been consulting professors from each department to determine which subscriptions are expendable. Students and faculty members have until noon today to ask library staff to retain a specific journal. Because the University more than doubled its goal of saving $106,500 by cutting nearly $253,000, it is willing to save some of the publications if people express interest in them. Diane Strauss, associate University librarian for collections and services, said the library would consider reinstating a journal if someone objected. Thus far, few people have expressed concern. “I would be very surprised if many objections are forthcoming,” she said. “We’ve selected a lot of titles that are deemed not to be terribly important or useful anymore.” She said the $150,000 difference would be invested toward new journals and books that faculty members request. “And we’d like to be able to fill dth/Jessey Dearing those requests,” she added. Carrboro High School freshman Jay Whitman, 15, center, takes a break from football practice to drink water Thursday afternoon. Chapel Christine Stachowicz, who manHill-Carrboro City Schools plan to hire a full-time athletic trainer certified in exercise and sport science to help improve health and safety. ages the University Libraries’ subscriptions and electronic journals, said the allocation of the extra money will involve further consultation with University faculty members. Staff members will represent the library in talks with academic students between about 1 p.m. and the end departments to determine which of evening athletic events. journals and other materials would The trainer’s salary, roughly $40,000, be valuable additions to the libraris waiting for the school board to confirm a comes from funds saved from hiring freezes by REBECCA PUTTERMAN SENIOR WRITER ies’ collections. full-time athletic trainer who will be certified on positions such as third assistant coaches “That’s what happens when we The sun was blazing as about 40 boys posi- in exercise and sport science, bringing exper- throughout the school system. have excess cuts,” Stachowicz said. tioned themselves to be tackled, the sweat tise to athletic health and safety. “What this proposal does is create a job “It funds new resources which hidden under heavy padding. But Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools that’s more friendly to the employee,” district selectors and faculty will identify.” As a whistle blew, they gathered around a officials said the impetus to create an athletic spokeswoman Stephanie Knott said. Each cancelled journal will 40-gallon water tank, waiting for their turns to trainer position at Carrboro High was not If the position works out, it could be dupliremain in the University’s library use the attached hose to quench their thirst. directly in response to Fraley’s death. cated throughout the system’s high schools. system until its subscription The Carrboro High School football team “That’s a misrepresentation,” said Stephanie Stutts listed many benefits to having a cerexpires. will be even more serious about hydration Willis, the district’s health coordinator. tified athletic trainer on site, including the Strauss said she was unable to and safety when a full-time athletic trainer A N.C. High School Athletic Association burden lifted from assistant coaches. determine when the subscriptions joins its ranks in the coming weeks. bill that asked the N.C. General Assembly “We’ll be able to have a professional diagwould run out because some begin Player safety came to the forefront last to fund a licensed athletic director at every nosis of kids’ injuries,” Stutts said. “Maybe a Jan. 1 and others were activated August, when a 17-year-old Chapel Hill High school was a reaction to student deaths, but kid has something that doesn’t look very serilater in the year. School football player, Atlas Fraley, died after funding was not provided because of the state ous, and it is.” returning from a scrimmage. budget crunch. Willis also said the trainer would be able “Coaches are very aware of the need to monThe position of athletic trainer was open to provide workshops for student athletes on Cutting other services itor student athletes during and after prac- all of last year, but was less attractive to appli- important topics like dehydration, nutrition Beyond the journal subscriptice,” said Christoff Stutts, an assistant football cants at the time. and muscle massage. tions, the library has cut its percoach for the Carrboro High Jaguars. Willis explained that in the past, regular The trainer will be confirmed and his or sonnel and operations budgets by Before his death, Fraley had been com- PE teachers had volunteered their time to stay her name released by the school board at its leaving staff positions unfilled and plaining of cramps and dehydration. He after school for athletic events, or athletic train- Sept. 3 meeting. delaying the computer renewal later called for help from his home, only to ers were paid a small stipend with no benefits. cycle to every four rather than be found dead hours later. The new position will be full-time with Contact the City Editor three years. After searching for a year, Carrboro High benefits, and the trainer will be available to at email@example.com.
O∞cials say trainer hiring is not related to death
See journals, Page 7
Art exhibit to highlight Cuba in 1960s, 1970s Images focus on politics and culture By Katy Doll Arts Editor
Cuban cinema has never been so colorful. Sixteen posters ranging from stark black-and-white images to fields of psychedelic flowers announce movies in every genre including newsreels, dramas and comedies. On Saturday, the Ackland Art Museum will open the exhibit “Almost Now: Cuban Art, Cinema and Politics in the 1960s and 1970s.” The exhibit includes 16 posters and one photograph — the iconic image of Che Guevara by artist Alberto Korda. “This exhibit shows the careful steps of the collector in making sure that this group of images represents this really canonical figure in Cuban politics and culture,” said Carolyn Allmendinger, curator of the exhibit. The posters were a gift from UNC alumnus and eminent art historian David Craven. Craven, who is an art history professor at the University of New Mexico, said the Cuban cinema was very different from Hollywood.
“The film creates dialogue with the audience,” he said. Craven described films that posed questions to the audience, rather than giving them all the answers. The Soviet presence in Cuba at the time was important, but the art is not what people traditionally think of as Soviet in nature, he said. “The open-endedness to the images is surprising because it contradicts what you would have seen in Russia, China and Vietnam,” Craven said. The exhibit will include information about the films, culture, politics and ways to find more information. It will run through Dec. 6. In September, the Ackland will screen several of the films in the gallery. Dates and times have not yet been finalized. The poster that inspired the exhibit’s title, “Now!” advertised a five-minute film about Civil Rights in America in the 1960s. “The image is mostly a silhouette and you see a little bit of highlight, like a bridge of a nose, cheekbone, forehead, furrowed brow, and right
See almost now, Page 7
Courtesy of ackland Art Museum
Courtesy of ackland Art Museum
“Now!,” a 1965 Cuban film, is part of an exhibit at the Ackland Art Museum called “Almost Now: Cuban Art, Cinema and Politics in the 1960s and 1970s,” which begins Saturday. A poster of the 1964 film, “Soy Cuba,” also part of the exhibit, is the result of a collaboration between Cuban and Soviet filmmakers.
friday, august 28, 2009
Tar Heels down Monarchs By Chris Hempson
MEN’S soccer Old Dominion All it took was two corner kicks, two transfer players and two goals, UNC
Assistant Sports Editor
but North Carolina got the job done against Old Dominion, 2-1. After striking early in its last exhibition go-round, UNC again found itself on the doorstep of a goal six minutes into its contest against the Monarchs. Junior Michael Farfan, a transfer from Cal State Fullerton, stood primed for a free kick opportunity, but his shot into the lower right corner was deflected away, and the Tar Heels eventually won a corner. On the ensuing play, Farfan was again over the ball — as he kicked an in-swinger that met the head of senior Stephen McCarthy, a Santa Clara transfer. “I think (Farfan) was going near,” McCarthy said. “I don’t know if I was right. I headed toward the near and got lucky on that one.” In the Tar Heels’ last exhibition, McCarthy found himself in much the same position and finished nicely. This time would be no different as he edged UNC ahead.
Yet with usual right back Eddie Ababio sidelined, North Carolina’s first half defense was shaky, to say the least. With just less than 20 minutes to play, senior Javier Velez dinked a pass back to goalkeeper Brooks Haggerty. But the pass was so slow that an Old Dominion forward intercepted and rocketed a shot. Luckily for the Tar Heels, Haggerty was up to the task. But four minutes later, another breakdown in the back led to an ODU goal. “I was very, very disappointed at halftime,” coach Elmar Bolowich said. “I felt like we were wasting an opportunity.” Still, UNC didn’t seem panicked. The squad built up the attack and eventually won another corner. It didn’t seem likely that lightning could strike in the same place twice, but that’s what happened. For again, there was Farfan. Again, there was another in-swinging corner kick. And again, there
Chill on the Hill!
Junior transfer Michael Farfan takes a corner kick during UNC’s 2-1 exhibition win against Old Dominion on Thursday night. was McCarthy — putting his head to the ball for another goal. The second half had a different tone, as both teams went to their respective benches frequently. The play was reduced to a stalemate, though Haggerty did keep the Tar Heels ahead with several key saves. “Fortunately, (the team) pulled through and we showed better in the second half,” Bolowich said. “We’ll see how we continue.” Contact the Sports Editor at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Daily Tar Heel
National and World News Kennedy’s Senate Two bodies found near Va. Tech seat may ﬁll soon identiﬁed as sophomore students WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) Massachusetts officials said — Thursday they were eager to fill Sen. Edward Kennedy’s seat, with the prospect that for the first time in 56 years, the seat won’t go to a Kennedy. Widow Vicki Kennedy ’s name was mentioned, but family members were discouraging such talk. No one in the next generation of Kennedys is seen as a serious contender.
Two Virginia Tech sophomores were found dead Thursday morning, reports the Collegiate Times, Virginia Tech’s campus newspaper. In a university-wide e-mail, President Charles Steger identified the two students as David Metzler, 19, from Lynchburg, Va., and Heidi Childs, 18, from Forest, Va. Steger states the incident was an “apparent double homicide” and occurred Wednesday
Tropical storm headed for N.C.
NASA mission is Obama’s approval delayed third time hits a low point
MIAMI (MCT) — Tropical Storm Danny, stronger but still disorganized, wobbled a bit westward on Thursday morning, but forecasters still expect it to veer more north in the next day and half and skirt the Northeast coast. The National Hurricane Center’s three-day forecast kept the core of the storm off North Carolina. The center said it could post tropical storm watches from North Carolina northward later Thursday.
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (MCT) — NASA’s launch team has decided it needs more time to evaluate whether a questionable fuel valve is OK and has scrubbed Thursday night’s launch attempt in favor of a Friday night blastoff. NASA’s launch team and engineers met Thursday to make sense of the mixed data they received Tuesday from the valve’s sensors. Tests Wednesday proved the valve was working fine. This is the third postponement of the mission.
night. Both bodies had gunshot wounds. According to the Roanoke Times, no suspects have been identified and no weapons were found at the scene. Metzler’s body was found inside a car and Childs’ body was found outside. Both bodies were taken to the medical examiner’s office in Roanoke, Va. Their bodies were found in a popular student area about 12 to 15 miles from campus.
WASHINGTON, D.C. (MCT) — President Barack Obama, who enjoyed soaring public approval in the weeks following his inauguration, has fallen to 50-percent job approval in the newest daily tracking of the Gallup Poll. The Gallup Poll measured the president’s public job approval at a peak of 69 percent in January. The sliding ratings this summer have paralleled growing unrest about the president’s health care reform plans.
Downtown Chapel Hill 942-PUMP 106 W. Franklin St.
(Next to He’s Not Here)
Mon-Thurs 11:30am-11:30pm Fri-Sat 11:30am-Midnight • Sun 12pm-11:30pm
LOOKING FOR A JOB ON CAMPUS? Carolina Dining Services is looking to employ students for our at home football games! If you want to make some money & be in the center of the action, please come to the CDS offices downstairs in Lenoir Hall to fill out an application! Hourly Rate: $10/per hour For any questions please contact Abby Kin at 919-843-9662. Carolina Dining Services is also looking for a peer to peer marketing team! A flexible and fun internship for outgoing students!
From Page One
The Daily Tar Heel
Elections from page 1
to decline to join the program. He said the fact that 10 out of 12 Chapel Hill candidates followed suit indicates that it will not last. “After Chapel Hill’s election, V.O.E. will be dead,” Cho said. “It is not a necessary program. It is an unwarranted experiment.” Cho said he thinks the program is undemocratic because it gives government too much control. Kleinschmidt said he disagrees with critics who already have called the program a failure. “We need to refrain from declar-
ing the program a success or a failure based merely on the fact that only Penny Rich and myself chose to participate,” Kleinschmidt said. Despite being one of the only participants, Rich said she hopes the program will be a success so that it will “trickle up” to the state
and national level of government. “I am 100 percent in support of public financing of elections,” Rich from page 1 said. “Special interests rule this coun- this summer, and three of them try, and it’s been a clear disaster.” were cancelled within a week,” said senior Kyle Doty. Contact the City Editor Bobbi Owen, senior associate at email@example.com. dean for undergraduate education, said the college sought to minimize harming student instruction. “We were really careful to preWhile there is a correlaton between money spent and being elected in the 2007 serve what we could for our underelections, two outliers are Jim Ward, who spent no money, and Matt graduate students,” Owen said, Czajkowski, who spent well more than average. adding that the maximum sizes Chapel Hill Mayor of class rosters increased by only a few seats. Kevin C. Foy $2,660 70.17% She said the number of available spots in many first-year seminars Kevin Wolff $2,200 29.20% increased from about 20 to 24. 0 $500 $1,000 $1,500 $2,000 $2,500 $3,000 Despite the changing number of
Local campaign expenditures
Total money received (in the pre-election)
from page 1
Bill Strom 17.50% Matt Czajkowski 13.74% Cam Hill 13.46% Penny Rich 11.44% Will Raymond 6.60%
$6,497 $20,417 $5,567 $3,905 $2,062
$10,000 $15,000 $20,000 Total expenditures (for the year)
SOURCE: ORANGE COUNTY BOARD OF ELECTIONS
Take the Internet. Leave the bulk.
chases and eliminated several telephones, meals at meetings and a summer law clerk program. The school also reduced traveling. Despite the program’s ability to continue to operate amid budget cuts, Volk said he is not optimistic about possible future reductions. “We are anticipating that it will be even worse,” Volk said. “My dean refers to it as the perfect storm.” Owen also said she expects future cuts. “I think that the state of North Carolina has to be cautious about this, and that means we’re going to prepare,” she said. Contact the University Editor at firstname.lastname@example.org.
encourage meaningful discussion Railroad tracks on both sides to give people ideas on how to alleviate poverty,” he said. Eventually, the garden’s produce will be sold at farmers’ markets and HOPE Garden on campus. Johnson, the professor who helped Baron solidify the garden’s plan, still remains supportive. “It’s an awesome project,” he Homestead Roa said. “It’s consistent with the d notion of creating a sustainable urban community. And he tied it to eradicating homelessness, which is 1,000 ft even more impressive.” Johnson said he has watched GOOGLE MAPS many young entrepreneurs imple- SOURCE: DTH/KRISTEN LONG ment ideas like Baron’s. “These folks truly believe they passed on to the community that can change the world.” inspired it. Baron will eventually graduate and the grants will run out. But he Contact the Features Editor said he hopes the leadership can be at email@example.com. lvd.
Baron calls him ‘the agricultural guru’ because he has worked in agriculture in Latin America. “It keeps me from going crazy,” Garrett said of the garden. “In this economy, it’s pretty frustrating with my education and my experience. I can’t find a damn job.” Baron described the transitional employment process as an exchange of ideas between two societal groups that tend to be separated by stereotype. “We hope to bring in volunteers and socialize the homeless people, break down those barriers —
Intended Publication Date(s): Friday, August 28, 2009. Replacement NC, The Daily Tar Heel [T_Directory_Update to Publish or Proof] 1.776667" X 2" Produced: 2:00 PM ET, 8/26/2009 082609020006 Regal 865-925-9554
Jim Ward 18.41% Sally Greene 18.39%
classes, Owen said the college has not cut any majors, only consolidated programs. “Nothing is being eliminated this year,” she said. “We’re doing a little shifting around. Comparative literature was moved with English.” The budget cuts have also affected many graduate programs. “We have had to reduce personnel and make some changes in our non-personnel expenditures as well,” said Brad Volk, associate dean for administration in the School of Government. “We have been fortunate in that most of the personnel eliminations have been temporary employees.” Volk added that the school stopped making furniture pur-
Airport Road / Martin Luther King B
Chapel Hill Town Council (four seats available)
FRIDAY, august 28, 2009
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* Our Surcharges (incl. Fed. Univ. Svc. of 12.9% of interstate & int’l telecom charges (varies quarterly), 7¢ Regulatory & 92¢ Administrative/line/mo., & others by area) are not taxes (details: 1-888-684-1888); gov’t taxes & our surcharges could add 7% - 27% to your bill. Activation fee/line: $35. IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Customer Agmt, Data Plan, credit approval & rebate form. Up to $175 early termination fee, up to $.10/MB after allowance. Mobile Broadband is available to more than 280 million people in the U.S. in 259 major metros. Offers & coverage not available everywhere. Rebate debit card takes up to 6 wks. & exp. in 12 mos. Network details & coverage maps at verizonwireless.com. ©2009 Verizon Wireless. NETS
Chapel Hill 452 W. Franklin St. 933.4007 | uniquities.com
Place a Classified: www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or Call 919-962-0252
August 28, 2009
DTH Classifieds DTH office is open Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:00pm
Line Classified Ad Rates
Private Party (Non-Profit) Commercial (For-Profit)
25 Words ......... $15.00/week 25 Words ......... $35.50/week Extra words ....25¢/word/day Extra words ....25¢/word/day EXTRAS: Box your Ad: $1/day • Bold your Ad: $3/day
Line Ads: Noon, one business day prior to publication Display Classified Advertising: 3pm, two business days prior to publication BR = Bedroom • BA = Bath • mo = month • hr = hour • wk = week • W/D = washer/dryer • OBO = or best offer • AC = air conditioning • w/ = with • lR = living room
Child Care Wanted
Child Care Wanted
Child Care Wanted
NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS
ENTHUSiASTiC, RESPONSiBlE babysitter needed immediately for 2 kids ages 8 and 12. M-Th and some Fridays from approximately 2:45-5:30pm. Willing to use more than 1 sitter. Must enjoy playing with kids and have own transportation. Pay $10/hr. Please contact Patti Fox at 919-606-1786 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
AFTERSCHOOl CARE: Child care needed. Monday, Tuesday and Thursday. 2:30-6pm. North Chapel Hill for 10 year-old twins. 919967-9822.
CHilD CARE NEEDED: Profs seek conscientious UNC student to meet son (aged 11) at home after school in Chapel Hill, drive to mandolin, pottery, and cross country. M-F 3:30-5/6pm. Good driving record, car, and references required. Mileage reimbursed. 919-672-3293.
Deadlines are NOON one business day prior to publication for classified ads. We publish Monday thru Friday when classes are in session. A university holiday is a DTH holiday too (i.e. this affects deadlines). We reserve the right to reject, edit, or reclassify any ad. Acceptance of ad copy or prepayment does not imply agreement to publish an ad. You may stop your ad at any time, but NO REFUNDS or credits for stopped ads will be provided. No advertising for housing or employment, in accordance with federal law, can state a preference based on sex, race, creed, color, religion, national origin, handicap, marital status. MUlTi FAMilY YARD SAlE: 8/29 8-2pm. Furniture, clothes, music equipment, art supplies, maternity wear, linens, yard tools, electronics, books, toys, appliances. NORTHSiDE DRiVE, CHAPEl Hill.
AUDITIONS for Carolina Choir, Chamber Singers, Men’s and Women’s Glee Clubs THiS WEEK! Sign up in Person Hall, room 106. More info: Prof. Klebanow, email@example.com.
Business Opportunities EARN SERIOUS CASH!
independent sales reps wanted to introduce healthy, all natural energy drink to campus market. Self motivated, entrepreneur types only. 1-800-342-3083. www.theactiondrink.com/zilli.
Child Care Services NOW ENROlliNG! Operation New life located at Binkley Baptist Church is accepting applications for children 6 weeks-old to 5 years-old. Full-time enrollment with limited slots available. low ratios, high quality care. Visit www.onlcdc.com for more information. 919-428-5051. THAT KiDS PlACE now enrolling ages 2-12. First and second shifts and weekend child care. Full-time, part-time or drop in. For more info, 960-6165.
Child Care Wanted TU/TH BABYSiTTER needed to care for our 3 children, drive them to and from sports. Must be ultra responsible, hard working, have car. Meet school bus at 2:45pm in North Chapel Hill ’til 5:45pm. Courtney: firstname.lastname@example.org, 919-619-4937. EASY MONEY: Responsible Student needed M/W/F for child care. $30/Day. 2:305:30pm. On the G busline. Call Mark at 314-799-2945. AFTERSCHOOl CARE NEEDED: Prof seeks responsible student to watch 11 year-old son 3:30-5pm on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays. $12/hr. Close to campus. 919-942-6690.
DO yOU LOvE kIDS? 10 year-old boy with autism in Durham, Chapel Hill needs your help developing play, language, academic and self help skills, plus getting exercise, going on outings. Positions available: play therapist ABA tutor for home and community tutoring program and recreation therapist (swimming, biking, exercise). Clean driving record, reliability, 12-24 hrs/wk and 2 year commitment needed. Hiring Fall and Spring. Email qualifications, resume and availability to: email@example.com.
To Place a Line Classified Ad Log onto www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or Call 919-962-0252
WANTED AfTERSCHOOL CHILD CARE for our 11 year-old son in our Chapel Hill home M-F (days, times somewhat flexible). Pick up from school, supervise homework, drive to music lessons and other activities. Experienced driver with reliable transportation. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
AFTERSCHOOl CARE: Awesomely fun triplet 10 year-old boys need afterschool pick up and care 2:30-5:30pm on alternate weeks, starting 8-24 or 9-7. School is Estes, home is Carrboro. Email email@example.com. AFTERSCHOOl CARE a couple of days/wk: school pickup, occasional ride to sports practice for 2 kids (ages 8 and 10). Reliable car and references required. Very competitive pay. firstname.lastname@example.org. AFTERSCHOOl BABYSiTTER NEEDED in Chapel Hill for 3 boys: ages 5, 9, 11. Need help 2 or 3 afternoons/wk, 3-5:30pm. Contact Robin at email@example.com.
Needed for easy going 2 year-old boy. Most Saturdays 9am-5pm. Quiet setting. Must like golden retrievers and playing outside. Spanish skills a plus. $10-$11/hr. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
FAMilY HElPER NEEDED M/W, 4-6pm to pick up 15 year-old at school and help with family chores, cooking, errands. Must have own car. $12/hr. Tell me about yourself! email@example.com.
TWiNS! Care for 2 year-old energetic, curly haired twin girls Thursdays 1:30-6pm in home near campus. Up to $15/hr with experience. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
RESPONSiBlE, ExPERiENCED babysitter needed to watch our toddler daughter 1-5pm Tuesdays and Thursdays in our home 7 miles outside Carrboro. References and own car required. Must like dogs. $12/hr. Respond to email@example.com.
BABYSiTTER NEEDED, college student to help care for 3 girls, ages 4, 4, 8. Up to 20 hrs/wk, M-F, flexible schedule. On busline, close to Whole Foods. $12/hr. References requested. Call Tara, 914-439-9991. BABYSiTTER NEEDED for active 3 yearold boy in Chapel Hill. 8-15 hrs/wk, 23 afternoons. Morning and weekend potential if interested. Must have car. firstname.lastname@example.org. AFTER SCHOOl CARE. 2 children (9 and 12) Tu-Th from 2:30-5:30pm in my home. Meet children at the bus stop, help with homework. $14/hr. email@example.com or 919-932-9563.
AfTER SCHOOL CARE Seeking after school care, driver for 14 yearold. in Chapel Hill. 1-3 days/wk, 3-6pm. References required. Call 537-8455, evenings.
AfTER SCHOOL BABySITTER NEEDED in Chapel Hill for 9 year-old girl. Need help 3-4 afternoons/wk. Contact Anne at firstname.lastname@example.org. AFTER SCHOOl BABYSiTTER NEEDED approximately 10 hrs/wk, $10-$12/hr, depending on experience, to drive kids from our home on busline in Southern Village to activities Mondays 2:15-5:30pm, Wednesdays 2-5:30pm or 6pm and Thursdays 2:15-5pm or 6pm. Willing to split between 2 sitters, 1 for M/W and 1 for Thursday. Children are 9, 5 and 3 but you’ll rarely be on your own with all 3. You must have excellent driving record and be comfortable driving our SUV around Chapel Hill. You should be reliable, outgoing, friendly but comfortable being firm when needed, and have experience with children ages 3-9. Preference given to students in Chapel Hill during UNC breaks, Teaching Fellows or in UNC School of Education. Please email email@example.com and tell us about yourself, your availability, your experience. The more info, the better! AFTERSCHOOl PiCK UP and care needed for our 2 super kids (ages 4 and 6) on Mondays, Wednesdays and occasional Fridays from 16pm. Reliable transportation, references and a sense of humor are required. inquiries to MichelleWhichard@gmail.com or Mike at 966-5482.
UNC DANCE TEAM TRYOUTS
SMARTER THAN A 6TH gRADER? Afterschool help for 12 year-old boy. Monday, Tuesday and Thursday 3:45-6pm. Wednesday 3:45-8pm. Help with homework, meal on Wednesday, walk or bike to pick up 7 yearold girl Wednesday at 5:30pm. On busline, next to Chapel Hill city park. Fun, polite kids. Trampoline and yard chickens. Call 919-5481506 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
need a babysitter in our home for 2 boys, ages 11 and 13. 8-12 hrs/wk 1 afternoon a week plus 1 weekend evening from around 6-10pm. Occasionally we will need you for pet and house sitting, must love dogs. You will need your own transportation AND references. $15/hr. 919370-4425.
Supervising 13 year-old boy after picking up from school or sports practice in afternoons. 12-15 hrs/wk, flexible. 15 minutes from Carolina and Duke campuses. email@example.com.
SEEkINg MARy pOppINS For active 4 year-old and after 3pm for his older siblings. Tu/Th, 9am-5pm. $11/hr. Experience, references, transportation and heart of gold required. firstname.lastname@example.org.
SEEkINg pART-TIME CHILD CARE in Hillsborough for 3.5 year-old boy and 22 month-old girl. Care needed Th/F, 8am5:30pm. References required. Contact email@example.com.
PART-TiME NANNY for 2 boys (6, 4) in fun neighborhood near campus, M-F 12-5pm, willing to create 2 shifts (M/W/F, Tu/Th). Start 8-17 or after. 619-5897.
SiTTER NEEDED MONDAY AND TUESDAY. 1:30-6:30pm for active 3 year-old and 15 month-old. Must be comfortable with dogs. Prefer one year commitment. 919-960-9925.
ham family seeks enthusiastic, loving student(s) to play with and care for adorable girl, 6, and energetic boy, 4. Must have own transportation, prior experience and references. Experience with developmental delays a plus. Non-smoking. $12/hr. Call Allison, 919-401-8641.
HElP WANTED, CHilD CARE: Chapel Hill family needs help picking up our 12 year-old daughter from school as many days during the week as possible. Pick up is at 3:15pm and our house is less than 10 minutes from school. There may be drop off at 1 activity and we may need some help with supervision of home work. Max hours needed per day is 1-1.5. 919-697-5014. CHilD CARE: Seeking after school child care provider for 11 year-old girl beginning the end of August. 3-5:30pm, 4-5 days/wk. Must have a car. School and residence are minutes from UNC. firstname.lastname@example.org.
PART-TiME CHilD CARE NEEDED: Dur-
AfTERNOON BABySITTER Afternoon babysitter needed for 2 girls, ages 12 and 10, 3-6:30pm weekdays. Pick up from school, take them to some afternoon activities and give them supper. High hourly pay! Previous child care experience, own car, references essential. Contact Emma by email on email@example.com or call 919-969-9059.
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• 11⁄2 miles to UNC • 3BR/2BA with 1212 sq/ft $750/month & up • Rent includes water • Very QUIET complex on “N” busline
Nights & Weekends Available
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COLOR/BW PRINTING, MOVING SUPPLIES, LAMINATING, BINDING, MAILBOX SERVICES, FAX, STAMPS, PACKAGING, INTERNATIONAL SHIPPING!
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Stop by the South Desk at Granville Towers or call (919) 370-4500.
For Rent fAIR HOUSINg
All REAl ESTATE AND RENTAl advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis in accordance with the law. To complain of discrimination, call the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Development housing discrimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777.
STUDENTS: 1BR, PRiVATE BATH available immediately in 4BR/4BA University Commons condo. You share furnished lR, kitchen, utility room with W/D. On busline, write 1 check (includes internet) for $400/ mo. Contact Fran Holland Properties at firstname.lastname@example.org.
PROJECT COORDiNATOR: Healing Program Within the Division of infectious Diseases to oversee the development, implementation and management of a new program for women of color with HiV in the primary care setting. The goal of the program is to enhance the entry and retention of these women into HiV care. Responsibilities will include program organization and development, coordination and supervision of research staff including of prevention counselors and oversight of data collection, management and analysis. Communication with health care providers and allied professionals, case management and community agencies and funding agencies will also be required. The ideal candidate would have a graduate degree and at least 3 years experience with research project coordination, preferably in a clinical setting. At this time the position is temporary. Submit resume to Evelyn B. Quinlivan, MD, Division of infectious Diseases, CB #7030, 130 Mason Farm Road, Chapel Hill, NC 27599. UNC-CH is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
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NEED A QUiET HOME in a good neighborhood? Brick ranch, 3BR/1BA, central air, W/D, all appliances. Call 919-370-4277 for details. 2BR APARTMENT FOR RENT, all utilities included, newly remodeled. Walking distance to Whole Foods, busline. 2 miles to UNC. No pets or smoking. Call Adam, 919-599-2000. HOUSE FOR RENT: 3BR on Barclay Road, 1.5 miles to campus, great neighborhood, busline. 1 year minimum lease. $900/mo. +utilities. 929-7522, 606-1144, 919-942-1078. COMPlETElY FURNiSHED, all utilities, cable and TV included. Quiet neighborhood. $575/ mo. Call 919-932-7233 or 919-614-1333. ONlY 4 BlOCKS TO FRANKliN STREET and campus, these 2BR/1BA apartments have electric heat and W/D connections. This small private complex located at 415 North Columbia Street is a great location for students! $680/mo. Email Fran Holland Properties, email@example.com. BiKE, WAlK FROM 14 BOliN HEiGHTS house to Franklin Street and campus. This 3BR/1BA house is complete with old hardwood floors, W/D and a great location for students. Pets negotiable. $975/mo. Email herbholland@ intrex.net for more information.
7BR/2BA HOUSE near downtown Carrboro. Near buslines, walk to Weaver Street. Hardwood, carpet, den, pool table, dishwasher, W/D, carport. No dogs, please. $2,650/mo. 919-636-2822, firstname.lastname@example.org. 3BR/1BA HOME 4 MilES SOUTH of campus. Beautiful hardwood floors, central heat and air, W/D hookups, nice yard, no pets. Available immediately. $800/mo. leave message at 919-933-1162. 1BR GARAGE APARTMENT: $500/mo +utilities. No smoking, pets. located near Harris Teeter, Timberlyne, 1/4 mile to park and ride. Security deposit required. 919-812-5857.
WALk TO EvERyTHINg Spacious 1BR and 2BR apartments with W/D connections. Fully equipped kitchen including dishwasher and disposal. lots of inside storage. On the T busline, 3.5 miles from UNC campus. Community pool, tennis courts and picnic area. Walk to 2 shopping centers, 2 movie theaters and more than 12 dining choices. Rent includes water, sewer and trash. For appointment, call 967-4420. EHO.
1 block from Franklin Street. 208 Church Street: 4BR apartment, $2,800/mo. 211 Short Street: 4BR home, $2,800/mo. BOTH NiCE, NEWlY REMODElED! 919-656-6495. FOR RENT Canterbury townhome: 2BR/2.5BA, new HVAC, W/D, dishwasher, on busline, $825/mo, security deposit. 919-969-0937.
For Sale NEiGHBORHOOD YARD SAlE August 29, 8am-noon, Heritage Hills Annual Yard Sale. Smith level Road to Yorktown, follow the signs. MOViNG SAlE. Beds, dressers, W/D, kitchen island, desks, clothing, dishes and more. Held Saturday 8am-3pm and Sunday 8am-12pm at Woodcroft: 5101 Fortunes Ridge Drive, Durham. WHY RECYClE? Urban laptop and messenger bags made from recycled materials by Tierraideas.com. Free domestic shipping. Handcrafted in the USA. ASUS lAPTOP: Brand new high end model ASN51VFA1. 2.66G, backlight 15.4/16:9 ratio” widescreen, 1GB dedicated video memory, myriad inputs, outputs, software, fingerprint reader, AVG virus protection. 2 year global warranty, 1 month zero bright dot guaranty, free two way standard overnight shipping. $1,100 purchase (need larger screen laptop). Best serious offer. 919-929-2319.
Help Wanted gyMNASTICS INSTRUCTORS WANTED Sport Art Gymnastics Center Chapel Hill looking for enthusiastic, reliable individuals. Teach recreational gymnastic classes. Start September 2009. Children age 5 and up. Mark, 919-929-7077, 919-732-2925. STUDENT WiTH SUPERB riding mower and weed eating skills to mow my large yard 2 -3 times this fall using my equipment. $10/hr. email@example.com. DO YOU HAVE a Financial Aid Work Study Award? Jobs available with the African Studies Center at UNC. interesting, varied work, great resume builder. Position number is 1293. Please call Stacey Sewall: 919-962-1522.
WAlK TO CAMPUS, lAW SCHOOl AND UNC medical complex from this 4BR/2BA ranch in historic Gimghoul neighborhood. 3 blocks to campus, this home is perfect for profs and grad students. No undergrads. Only 2 unrelated persons allowed per neighborhood restrictions. $2,100/mo. Contact Fran Holland Properties via email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 919-968-4545. 4 ROOMS AVAilABlE immediately in downtown Chapel Hill. $800/mo. 800 square feet. Utilities included and free parking. Call 919-942-4058. GREAT APARTMENT AVAilABlE NOW: Walk to class or multi-line bus stop from beautiful wooded neighborhood. Studio apartment., garden level, approximately 600 square feet, italian tile floors, high ceilings, covered carport, electric, water, cable, wireless all for $675/mo. Call 336-918-0279 to set up appointment. ROOM iN A HOUSE. Private bath, kitchen privileges, W/D, dishwasher. On busline (at the door). $300/mo, includes utilities. 967-8115.
LOST & FOUND ADS RUN FREE IN DTH CLASSIFIEDS!
Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 7 - Friends help you make the right connection. Don’t rely on them too heavily. Chart your own route and you’ll go farther. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is an 8 - Why can’t we all just get along? Perhaps because it’s boring. Peace is possible. First, get to where you want to be. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 7 - it’s a jungle out there. Can you direct traffic? Maybe, but don’t venture out there unless you’re up to it. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is a 7 - More hassles occur as everybody settles into a new routine. There may be some short tempers, so watch out, OK? Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is an 8 - Don’t get involved in a clandestine affair. if you’re in one, get out. Secrets made now will be revealed. listen to that little voice within, it knows best. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 6 - Stick to the rules. Discipline is required, from both you and the others. Do what you can to maintain it.
919-960-5023 • www.kevinkennedylaw.com Robert H. Smith, Atty At Law SPEEDING
• DWI • UNDERAGE DRINKING
Carolina graduate with over 20 years experience representing students.
312 W. Franklin Street, above Ham’s Restaurant • 967-2200
Jeffrey Allen Howard ~ ATTORNEY AT LAW, PLLC ~
919-929-2992 ~ jeffreyhowardlaw.com email@example.com
Call me if you are injured at work or on the road.
“OFFICER, AM I FREE TO GO?” Contact Student Legal Services Suite 3407 Union • 962-1302 • firstname.lastname@example.org
to learn why SIX WORDS are important
WORK STUDY, JOB OPENiNG. looking for a job that is meaningful, flexible, well paying? Wanna make a difference by helping others? limited positions. Contact: email@example.com, 919-942-7663.
TOp MONEy, DRIvER, ODD JOBS Reliable, friendly student to drive 16 year-old student to and from school 3-4 days/wk. Occasional opportunities to house and pet sit. Chapel Hill, near campus. 919-323-6203.
COME WORk fOR 99.9 fM THE fAN Enthusiastic people needed to work 10-20 hrs/wk as ambassadors for all 99.9 The Fan events and promotions. Reliable transportation and the ability to work weekdays, weekends, evenings and some holidays required. All candidates must apply online at www.cbc-raleigh.com. EOE M/F.
CLASSIFIEDS CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 7 - look at your situation from another point of view. You’ll see how you can better understand things. That will help. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 7 - Too much confusion out there. Hide out if you can. You like stability. Settle into a comfortable spot and make plans. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 7 - Make sure you have the facts. Have everything you need to win the argument. Be prepared. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 7 - There’s a new source of income nearby. You can find it if you look around. it’s something you already have. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 7 - You might think friends are messing things up in an effort to help. The outcome is positive, though, so don’t worry. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 7 - if your suggestion doesn’t go over, don’t give up. Present it as many times as it takes to get your point across. (c) 2009 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERViCES, iNC.
Micro & Imported Beers Cigarettes • Cigars • Rolling Tobacco 108 W. FRANKLIN STREET • 933-2007 306 E. MAIN ST. (in front of Cat’s Cradle) • 968-5000
traffic • drugs • alcohol • dwi • record expungements
HOUSEKEEPER FOR DURHAM FAMilY needed. 1 afternoon/wk, Fridays preferred. Transportation required. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
UNC COMMUNITY SERVICE DIRECTORY Kevin M. Kennedy ATTORNEY AT LAW
MOViE THEATRE PROJECTiONiST SOUTHPOiNT CiNEMAS: Need 11am-6pm, 2 days, M-F. Must be available holidays and weekends. $8.50/hr. to start. Applications in theatre lobby. 919-572-9966.
If August 28th is Your Birthday... There’s a lot of confusion out there, which means more work for you. They need you to help them get organized and to remind them to do as they should.
2BR/2BA CHAPEl Hill APARTMENT. $760/ mo. W/D and fireplace in apartment. Pool, fitness center. On A, NS and T buslines. 813-493-0595. WAlK TO CAMPUS. 2BR/1BA with W/D, dishwasher, central air and heat. Available immediately. $800/mo. 933-8143, www.merciarentals.com.
SliCE BAR CAFE HiRiNG at The Chapel Hill Tennis Club. Part-time help through August and September. Cafe work, food prep, customer service. $8/hr. Call 919-260-8122.
FURNiSHED APARTMENT. looks out over acres of woods. 5 miles from Chapel Hill, Carrboro. $450/mo. Utilities included. Nonsmokers, no lease. 919-929-1405.
1829 EAST FRANKLIN STREET • SUITE 1100-D
PASSPORT PHOTOS•NOTARY PUBLIC
4BR, WAlK TO UNC. 4BR/4.5BA Columbia Place townhome. Just updated, fireplace, deck, 4 parking spaces. Available immediately. $2,600/mo. Email agent for photos, details: email@example.com, 919-606-2803.
AFTERNOON BABYSiTTER AFTERNOON babysitter needed for 3 kids, ages 5, 11 and 12, 2:30-6:30pm weekdays. General babysitting and take them to some afternoon activities and give them supper. High hourly pay! Previous child care experience, own car, references essential. Contact Doug by email on firstname.lastname@example.org or call 919-259-3425.
COME PREPARED TO WORK OUT!
EASy CHILD CARE JOB
AFTERNOON CHilD CARE: Seeking afternoon driver, homework assistant for 8th grade boy attending school in Durham. Occasional pet sitting also desired. 919-489-9827.
Please visit our website for details:
NANNY NEEDED 2-3 days/wk, 9am5pm, for adorable 4 year-old girl and 1 year-old boy. Must have transportation to Chatham County. 720-339-0207 or email@example.com.
SPECiAl NEEDS CHilD CARE. UNC faculty couple needs afterschool help 4-7pm for their 15 year-old, fun loving son with Down Syndrome in Hillsborough. $8-12/hr based on experience. Approximately 15 hrs/wk. Call 919-732-1680 and leave message.
All trying out for cheerleading must have a physical approved by UNC Sports Medicine at least two days prior to the date of tryouts
DWIS • TRAFFIC CITATIONS • CRIMINAL
CHilD CARE needed for 2 sweet girls ages 2, 5. W/F 7:45am-4:45pm and/or Tuesdays 1-4:45pm. Must be reliable with clean driving record, references. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org or 919-237-1986.
CHilD CARE WANTED for 8 year-old boy and nearly 10 year-old girl. M-F, 2:30-6:30pm. Close to campus. Competitive pay. 967-1576.
UNC CHEERLEADING T RYOUTS
EVERETT LAW FIRM, P.A.
Starting late August: Child care for 2 kids (5.5 and 8) weekdays from 3-5:30pm in my Durham home. Pick up from school, help with homework, do activities, host occasional play date. Transportation required. email@example.com. com or 919-616-7507 if interested.
CHilD CARE WANTED, VARiABlE child care needed for 2 children occasionally before school and afterschool for 8 and 10 yearolds. Please have own transportation to take to afterschool events. Some light meal preparation on occasion. Early care from 7-9:30am on the following days: September 17, October 15, December 10. Great kids, great pay. Flexible schedule; approximately 20 hrs/wk. 919-423-7662.
Please visit our website for details http://cheerleading.unc.edu/dance.html
CHILD CARE M-TH 3-5:30pM
PART-TiME SiTTER FOR 2 SWEET KiDS. in need of warm, playful, reliable part-time sitter for delightful 3.5 and 6 year-olds. Must commit to at least every Tuesday 1-5:30pm. Requires references and reliable transportation to pick up from preschool. 919619-1098.
NANNY ExPERiENCE REQUiRED. We
CHilD CARE: English prof. looking for wonderful UNC student to pick up daughters (ages 10 and 15) after school. Start August 24, 3-6pm., 4 days/wk, $11/hr. Close to campus. 919-622-8755.
COME PREPARED TO WORK OUT!
Wednesday, Sept. 9th 5:30pm • Gym C Fetzer Gymnasium
MOTHER’S HElPER: Carrboro family needs afternoon help (3-6pm) with supervision of 12 year-old boy, some driving, light housekeeping, tennis playing a plus. Days negotiable. Please call Ann: 919-548-4836.
CHilD CARE: Part-time babysitter wanted: Mondays and Wednesdays 2:30-7pm for second grade twins in Chapel Hill. Homework, soccer, dinner. Good driving record. 919-929-8871.
Sept. 8-9 • 6-9pm Eddie Smith Field House
2 GREAT KiDS. looking for a reliable, trustworthy individual to watch 2 children, ages 8 and 5. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons from 2:45-5:45pm. Call 919-5378282.
CHilD CARE NEEDED, afternoons, for bright and fun 6 year-old girl. Pick up from school, play: 2.5-3 hrs/day. Days flexible. Must have own vehicle. Call Susan. 919-357-6205.
Interested in this Space?
Advertise in the DTH Service Directory... It’s effective and affordable!
From Page Three
The Daily Tar Heel
almost now from page 3
where the mouth would be is that graphic word ‘Now!’ as though the figure has a voice,” Allmendinger said. The posters also show a crosscultural knowledge of the art world, as many draw from the Pop Art movement and artists like Andy Warhol, Craven said. The poster for “Soy Cuba” shows
the collaboration between Soviet and Cuban filmmakers, as both are credited on the poster. Craven said the posters were an indicator of a different Cuba from that portrayed in the United States. “The posters are so vibrant and life-affirmative,” he said. “It’s hard to look at them without realizing they are so full of life.”
journals from page 3
Strauss added that although the budget cuts will create more work for fewer people, the demands placed on the libraries were not as severe as she and her colleagues anticipated. “I think we started fearing that the cuts would be much greater Contact the Arts Editor than they actually turned out to at firstname.lastname@example.org. be,” she said.
Because of University Libraries’ surplus from the budget cuts, Strauss said they have the flexibility to grant requests from students and faculty. “If there is something we’ve canceled and after the fact we hear that it is crucial for students or faculty, we will reinstate the journal,” she said. Contact the University Editor at email@example.com.
Hope Garden A former student took time off school to create a garden managed by local homeless. See pg. 1 for story.
games © 2009 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.
4 Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9.
Solution to Thursday’s puzzle
Trainer recruited Carrboro High School plans to hire a full-time trainer to keep athletes healthy. See pg. 3 for story.
Men’s soccer win The men’s soccer team won its exhibition game against Old Dominion, 2-1. See pg. 4 for story.
Journals get the axe UNC Libraries plan to cut almost 640 journal subscriptions to save money. See pg. 3 for story.
Job cuts Facilities Services has removed 73 positions to counter a $4 million budget cut. See pg. 3 for story.
Join the YMCA teAM. Child watch: thursday 8am-12:30pm. there’s nothing more important than our kids. While our members work out, Child Watch team members play with, entertain, tell stories to, imagine with, protect and indulge their kids. if you are imaginative, creative, silly, exciting and fun check us out. Application online at www.chcymca.org and send to nchan@ chcymca.org. Vet AssistAnt needed at busy, small animal vet clinic in hillsborough. Fax resume to 919-732-1274 or call 919-732-9969. JohnnY t-shirt: the Carolina store is now hiring at our mail order warehouse in hillsborough. 1 part-time phone operator position is available. We are open 10am-6pm Monday through Friday, with occasional night or weekend work. Commitment through end of december required. duties primarily include answering telephones, customer service and data entry but may also include shipping, receiving, general office duties and working in our warehouse. Pay starts at $8/hr. We are not on the busline so your own transportation is required. Please call 919-644-2501 ext. 109 or pick up an application in our retail store on Franklin street. JohnnY t-shirt: the Carolina store is now hiring at our mail order warehouse in hillsborough. 1 full-time position in our warehouse and shipping department is available. hours are10am-6pm Monday through Friday. Additional weekend and evening hours are required in november and december. A sunday morning shift is required every home football game weekend. Commitment through end of december. duties include shipping, receiving and working in our warehouse (some heavy lifting). Pay starts at $8/hr. Please call 919-644-2501 ext. 109 or pick up an application in our retail store on Franklin street. YMCA: temp full-time position (approximately september thru december). Grant funded, pilot “healthy, Fit and strong” program. requires experience in developing curriculum, implementing and leading participants by incorporating nutrition and exercise for families with overweight children. exceptional communication skills with ability to communicate at all levels, especially with children. Ability to motivate and encourage children, parents and volunteers. Prefer someone with experience in working in a grant funded program with course work in the areas of healthy life styles, nutrition and/or fitness. highly organized with excellent time managment skills. resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org. 919942-5156, 919-442-9622. CliniCAl teAChinG tutors need outstanding: professional literacy and exceptional child tutors (knowledge of mastery instruction a plus), academic coaches, writing and english coaches. Car. superb references. Fellows and MAt bound welcome. $17/hr and up. Chapel hill, north Chatham, hillsborough, durham, Cary. 7 days weekly. Please send days and hours available to email@example.com. BiG Brother or sister! help wanted 6-9pm Monday thru thursdays. help a busy household with a 16 year-old and 2 attorneys get through the evening! help with household chores, walk the dog, help manage homework demands. $12/hr. Please forward resume and references to KatelColburn@aol.com, 919-697-0468.
Cactus World: The Journal of the British Cactus & Succulent Society Every Day with Rachael Ray Journal of the Australian Mathematical Society
Journal of the International Society for the Study of Tension in Performance Orchids: The Magazine of the American Orchid Society Belgian Journal of Botany
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Across 1 NBA stats 4 Meccan, e.g. 9 Silver fish 14 The Rams of the NCAA’s Atlantic 10 Conf. 15 Popular place to go downhill 16 Something not done 17 Insect’s working hours? 19 Peace goddess 20 Tools with teeth 21 Where users meet 23 Composer Stravinsky 24 Seaman who saw it all? 28 __ Moines 29 Scout’s concern 30 Site of bedlam 31 One-named model on many romance novel covers 32 Attention-getting sounds 34 Split end? 38 Young Aussie hoppers 39 Plumbing outlet 40 911 response org. 41 Tiny African threat 43 Gal __ 46 London museum’s hidden camera locations? 49 __ Alto 50 Must 51 Malice 52 Former #1 woman pool player Corr 53 Where two-wheelers aren’t allowed?
57 __ Corning, maker of Fiberglas 58 Gave in 59 Israeli weapon 60 Do figures, in a way 61 Doglike scavenger 62 Whole lot Down 1 Rotten 2 “M*A*S*H” system 3 Perverted types 4 Impudence 5 Burning issue? 6 News letters 7 Rapper Mos __ 8 Back from a trip, say 9 Clown’s accessory 10 Sausalito’s county 11 Charles’s miser 12 Like the road in a classic ballad 13 __ the line 18 Flooey lead-in 22 Little louse
(C)2009 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved.
24 Bills for drinks 25 First Arabic letter 26 Ask for more 27 Scrubbing brand 29 Soviet news agency 31 Five-time Emmy winner Tina 32 End in __ 33 Attila, notably 34 Western weapon 35 Interstate feature 36 Museo display 37 Fracture treatment 38 Air Force One, e.g. 41 Asian holiday
The YogurT PumP
heAlthCAre, Full-tiMe, loCAl: revenue cycle company seeks college graduate for full-time account specialist position. dependability, communication, computer and analytical skills are a must. duties include customer service and patient account follow up. submit resume and cover letter via email. Compensation: $12/hr. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org.
CArrBoro reCreAtion And PArKs (Athletics) part-time temporary. Youth BAseBAll uMPires: August thru october for games involving ages 6-15, umpiring experience and/or sound baseball, softball knowledge preferred, 4-10 games/wk played M-F evenings and saturdays. Pay rate: $15.50-$23.50/game, depending on league. Adult soFtBAll oFFiCiAls: August thru october, officiating experience and/or sound softball knowledge preferred, 2-6 games/wk on tuesday and thursday evenings, with sunday afternoon make ups. Pay rate: $20.50-$22.50/game; flexible schedule available. BAsKetBAll oFFiCiAls: october thru Feb for games played mainly on Friday evenings, saturday mornings and sunday afternoons, 2-8 games/wk, flexible scheduling; previous experience and/or sound basketball knowledge preferred. Pay range: $16.50-$21.50/ game. FACilitY, ACtiVitY suPerVisors: August thru october, 6-20/hrs/wk, week day, evening and weekend hours. Assist with special events, general and athletic programs. recreation program experience and knowledge preferred. Pay rate: $9/hr. open until filled. For more info, call 9187364. For an application contact hr, 301 West Main street, Carrboro, nC 27510, 919-918-7320 or visit our website at www.townofcarrboro.org. eoe.
Miss Your ChurCh Choir? Want to sing in one this fall? st. thomas More’s schola cantorum welcomes all voices but especially tenors and basses. We do church music ranging from Palestrina and Bach to Vaughan Williams and John rutter. if interested contact the choir director, roger Petrich at 919-942-6233 or e-mail rPetrich@st-thomasmore.org.
PArKinG deCK AttendAnts WAnted! 2 shifts: M/W/F (M/W 4-9pm, Friday 4pm2am), tu/th/sa (tuesday 5-9pm, thursday 5pm-2am, saturday 8am-4pm). Pay starts at $7.25/hr. 919-967-2304 from 8:30am-5pm.
PArKinG sPACe For rent in downtown Chapel hill. 205 north Columbia street. Available immediately. $400/semester. Call 919-942-4058
ChAPel hill-CArrBoro CitY sChools CoMMunitY sChools ProGrAM hiring for after school 2009-10 positions: GrouP leAders: lead elementary school aged children in recreational, enrichment activities. August 25 thru June 10. high school diploma, experience working with children required. M-F, M/W/F or tu/th, 26pm, $11.38/hr. Positions open until filled. substitute positions with flexible days and hours are available at $9.67/hr. to apply: email email@example.com or call 919967-8211 ext. 28263 for more information. eGG donors needed. unC health
Care seeking healthy, non-smoking females 20-32 to become egg donors. $2,500 compensation for CoMPleted cycle. All visits and procedures to be done local to campus. For written information, please call 919-966-1150 ext. 5 and leave your current mailing address.
AfTer School counSelorS elementary and Middle school Counselor positions. Must be 18 years-old or older and have exp working with children ages 5-14. hours 2-6pm, Monday thru Friday. Flexible schedule available. immediate positions at Chapel hill, Meadowmont and Chatham County Branches. Application online at chcymca.org. send to firstname.lastname@example.org. 919-442-9622. oFFiCe AssistAnt: local investment firm seeks proven performer (graduate students welcome) to provide administrative assistance, including reception duties, travel scheduling and expense reporting at its new office close to unC and i-40. the ideal candidate will possess strong communication skills, exceptional organizational skills, high intelligence, integrity and energy. experience with Microsoft excel, Word, and PowerPoint is highly preferred. Competitive salary and excellent benefits. send resume to: email@example.com. Vet AssistAnt At ChAPel hill vet office. Part-time. A great job if you care about animals. Call 919-942-1788. resPonsiBle, dePendABle part-time help wanted at la Vita dolce espresso and gelato cafe in southern Village, Chapel hill. Contact nicole at 919-968-1635 or firstname.lastname@example.org. GArdener, YArd WorK, BiG BuCKs Great outdoor work in Chapel hill. Assist with gardening, planting, weeding in local garden. 4 hrs/wk, flexible hours. $15/hr. 919-323-6203. BeCoMe PArt oF the YMCA: Member services rep: Monday and Friday, 4:30-9:15pm and saturday 1 -7:15pm. looking for people who love to serve, who want to help out and make sure that your neighbors and community members are able to get to the programs and activities that the YMCA has to offer. if you’re the scheduler, the organizer or the planner, this job may be for you. it would help if you have customer service skills, computer knowledge and ability to multi-task. Application online at www.chcymca.org then send to email@example.com.
editoriAl, MediA AssistAnt, nC Jaycee Burn Center, unC-Ch. responsibilities: help redesign website, provide recommendations to management on improvements, writing, editing, proofreading divisional website and other media including newsletters, assemble photo collection for media, translate research from technical language to language for practitioner and general audiences., coordinate with faculty and staff to develop printed resource products including training manuals, promotional products. Must have effective verbal and written communication skills, ability to work with a geographically distributed team of users at all levels of professional rank, ability to multi-task and work independently. Additional desired skills: Familiarity with a web based content management system built on Plone, experience with Photoshop or other imaging software. temporary, 15-20 hrs/wk. Contact Bill Mcdonald: firstname.lastname@example.org. eArn $10/hr. Flexible hours for child, pet care, yard work, errands, driving, hous sitting for service business, Chapel hill, durham. Good driving record, reliable car, cell phone, references, criminal clearance. email@example.com. sCienCe Content deVeloPer and writer needed by unC Morehead Planetarium and science Center to help educate the public about current scientific research and hot topics in the news. up to 20 hrs/wk. details at moreheadplanetarium.org (about MPsC, employment opportunities). email letter by september 8 to firstname.lastname@example.org describing relevant interests, skills, knowledge. PAid internshiPs with A helping hand. Gain direct care experience working 1 on 1 older adults in the home setting and attend invaluable training sessions. Must be able to work at least 15-20 hrs/wk. incredible opportunity for Pre-Med, nursing, social Work, Psychology and Public health students, but all majors are welcome. servicelearning@ ahelpinghandnc.org, 919-493-3244. PArtiCiPAnts needed for studies using magnetic resonance imaging (Mri). studies are conducted at the duke university Brain imaging and Analysis Center. Must be 18 years of older and no history of neurological injury or disease. studies last 1-2 hours and participants are paid approximately $20/hr. For more information, call 681-9344 or email email@example.com. 10672. BArtendinG uP to $300 A dAY. no eXPerienCe neCessArY. training available (fee involved). Call 1-800-965-6520 ext. 105.
BArTenderS Are in demAnd! earn $20-$35/hr. 1 or 2 week and weekend classes. 100% job placement assistance. raleigh’s Bartending school. have fun! Make money! Meet people! Ask about current tuition rates. Call now! 919-676-0774, www.cocktailmixer.com.
FAll or sPrinG PArt-tiMe JoB posi-
tion available for people thinking about or majoring in one of the medical fields such as nursing, physical therapy, occupational therapy, pre-med or one of the other medical disciplines. no experience necessary, can train. Mornings, evenings and weekend positions available. Pays $12-$14/hr. Call 932-1314 for more information.
i need soMeone stronG to help maintain my large garden. Weekend work. $13/hr. 929-4220.
Homes For Sale new home in hiSToric diSTricT! Walk to campus from this new construction home on Cobb terrace, henderson street! 4Br/3.5BA, 3,000 square feet, living room, dining room, family room, eat in kitchen, extensive upgrades (granite counter tops, hardwood floors, 9’ ceiling thru out, double front porch, huge deck, etc)! $699,900. dusty Butler, realtor. firstname.lastname@example.org, 919-308-6693.
Internships unPAid internshiPs with A helping hand. Gain direct care experience working 1 on 1 with older adults in the home setting and attend invaluable training sessions. Must be able to work at least 6 hrs/wk. incredible opportunity for Pre-Med, nursing, social Work, Psychology and Public health students, but all majors are welcome. servicelearning@ ahelpinghandnc.org, 919-493-3244.
42 It’s often served with soda 43 End successfully 44 Former NBA star Mourning 45 Chinese menu offering 47 Olympics contest, e.g. 48 Horse __ 49 Dispensable candy 51 Hindu sacred text 52 Decks in a ring 54 Light line 55 “__ been meaning to tell you ...” 56 “Jeopardy!” great Jennings
The Daily Tar Heel
Help Wanted is now hiring friendly, responsible part-time employees. Please apply at 106 West Franklin street.
Women’s Wellness Clinic
VoiCe instruCtion with estelle Morgen. Bs Juilliard, MA Columbia. Breathing, diction, range, interpretation techniques. Classical, Broadway, standards. Call 919-969-9249.
Excellence in Gynecology
used GuitArs, AMPs, More At Car-
rboro Music: Accessories, consignments, trades. Great prices! Close to unC. www.carrboromusic.com. 919-942-7666.
Parking PArKinG For seMester: 110 north Basnight lane between West Cameron and West Franklin. Convenient to downtown and north campus. $295. Call 919-967-4155. oFF CAMPus PArKinG $175 per semester only 8 spaces left! 930 Martin luther King Blvd. Call 919-933-7775 ext. 1.
PArKinG WAnted: student looking for parking for the coming school year. Preferably near Paul Green theatre or Battle house. email: email@example.com. PArKinG sPACes Close to CAMPus. Guaranteed, well lit. 923-6787.
Roommates FeMAle GrAd, ProFessionAl looking to share beautiful 2Br/2BA in quiet condo community. $525/mo. W/d, large bedroom, bath, on busline. firstname.lastname@example.org, 386-405-4863. 919-240-5385. rooMMAtes needed For 4Br house in quiet neighborhood. $400/mo, utilities included. Cable, internet split evenly. 5 minutes from Cole Park Park and rids lot. 10-15 minutes from campus. Convenient to Jordan lake. Available now. 919-280-1167. rooMMAte WAnted for 2Br/2BA apartment in Finley Forest. Furnished. on several buslines to unC. $500/mo and half utilities. email email@example.com or call 478-997-9272.
Rooms rooM For rent: Fantastic location in a house minutes from i-40, on the free busline and walking distance to shopping. Private room and bath in a quiet neighborhood. $580/mo includes utilities and internet. Contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. 919-843-4438. rooMs For rent: ChAPel hill. looking for responsible and honest roommates to share a 4Br condo with male roommates. university Commons, non-smoking condo $420/mo, includes utilities. Contact Karen, 919-357-0976, 919-968-7615.
Call today for your appointment:
919.251.9223 www.cwrwc.com Rooms
seMi-Furnished APArtMent: Beautiful student apartment 4 miles from unC in lower level of private home. 1 large room with separate kitchen and full bath and most of the furniture you need. it is very secluded with private entrance and deck with view of deep wooded ravine. the rent $600/mo, includes utilities, basic cable tV and dsl. it is available immediately for serious student that needs a quiet, peaceful place to live in Chapel hill. email: boretep@gmail. com or call 484 802 0236 for more info and pictures.
CoACh soCCer at the YMCA! our kids (3 year-olds through 6th graders) need enthusiastic leaders for their beginner focused, recreational teams. Coach with friends or let us match you up with a team in need. homestead Park, just saturdays, 9/12 and 9/26 thru 11/7. Contact Mike Meyen at email@example.com or 919-442-9622.
PriVAte Br, den, BA: Mod home on busline, bike, hiking trails. Beautiful neighborhood, 10 minutes to unC, 15 to i-40. $450/mo. low key student or professional. 919-968-6818. dorM leAse: i have a lease available for Granville towers! Great place to stay and i will pay deposit. For more info call: 910-263-8021.
Services PsYChotherAPY: Paul Brinich, Phd. single office confidential practice of Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis with children, adolescents and adults. Within walking distance of unC-Ch campus. Phone 919-942-7338 or see http://paul.brinich.com.
liKe helPinG Children leArn? sign up to Volunteer for a variety of roles, all grades with Chapel hill-Carrboro schools: www.chccs.k12.nc.us. information on unC campus in student union room #2511, 10am-3:30pm, september 9, 10, 14, 15. email: firstname.lastname@example.org, 967-8211 ext. 28281.
Wheels for Sale 2001 VW JettA Gls 1.8 turbo, sun-
roof, premium sound, 109K miles, regular maintenance, new timing belt, good condition, $4,900 oBo. Contact othersherman@bellsouth. net, 919-932-5338. neW sCooter. Beautiful silver 2009 Yamaha Vino 125, goes everywhere but the interstate. less than 600 miles. Can deliver. Was $2,900, selling for $2,200. 336-578-5039.
Tutoring Wanted unique eduCAtion ProJeCt, in one of durham’s premier charter schools. Bright, engaging first grader needs extra support, afternoons, to manage behavioral flexibility and frustration tolerance. You will be working closely with a highly experienced and skillful team, using collaborative problem solving. Applicants should be practical, energetic, mature, with calm demeanor. Begin immediately. Call susan. 919-357-6205.
Place a Classified: www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds or Call 919-962-0252
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY Welcome! To the Chapel Hill
Ephesus Baptist Church SUNDAY Bible Study.....................9:45am Worship........................11:00am WEDNESDAY Dinner...........................6:00pm Prayer & Bible Study......7:00pm Choir Rehearsal.............7:00pm
Christian Science Church CSChapelHill.org Spirituality.com
Equipping Passionately Devoted Followers of Jesus Christ
Contemporary Worship: Sunday 11am “Encounter” - Dinner & Discussion on Sunday Nights Coffee Shop Sessions Fridays at 2pm
201 Culbreth Rd. • Chapel Hill 919-967-3056 • www.hillsong.org
pursue. engage. impact.
Baptist Campus Ministry BCM is a community devoted to pursuing our peers with the Gospel, engaging their diverse world views, and impacting our campus with Christ’s love.
See our website for fall 2009 events:
Come, Help Us Grow!
...a new church plant in downtown Chapel Hill Sundays at 5pm www.greenleafvineyard.org 919-360-4320 Honor God. Love the Community. Live like Family.
North Carolina Hillel 210 W. Cameron Ave. • 919-942-4057 RSVP for Shabbat and more at
Some of the journals that faculty members have found unnecessary for UNC academics
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“We’ve selected a lot of titles that are deemed not to be terribly important or useful anymore.”
Abbey caldwell at-large columnist
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Senior journalism and international studies major from Charlotte
cutting 640 subscriptions, including “Cactus World”
Greeks provide us one week of bliss
Featured online reader comment:
here are things you love to hate, and there are things you hate to love. For me, the latter begins a week from today. Friday, Sept. 4 marks the first day of sorority rush. And though it pains me to say it, I love every blessed minute of the process. Somehow I escaped the call of the Greek Sirens my first year of college, and I am happily “unaffiliated” to this day. So this time of year means something different to me. Instead of philanthropy and sisterhood, it means a lot of solid me-time. This year, I live in a house with four girls who are all in sororities. The Abbey Party started last Friday when rush practice began, and the blissful silence of a house to myself has continued ever since. No, I don’t throw afternoon parties or host séances with my closest Wiccan friends. And, to be clear, I thoroughly enjoy the company of all of my roommates, most of whom I’ve known for years. But sometimes it’s just nice to open the front door to an empty couch and a DVR all my own. And this isn’t the first year I’ve soaked in an empty abode with an appreciation I thought I’d never know. Although I resisted the lure of Greek row my freshman year, I somehow still wound up living in Granville Towers West, the home of tiny Greek seedlings just waiting to bloom. But when late August dawned, it was as though I lived in a ninefloor hotel where I was the only guest. The room service might have been subpar, but the elevator was always on my floor, waiting for me to press the button. The Agora was my personal chef, and I could sleep eight hours straight without disruption. And just when I thought that week couldn’t be sweeter, I became an RA in Granville my sophomore year. While most of the year I thought slowly pulling out my toenails one by one might be more pleasurable than spending a night on my own floor, rush week was a time when all seemed right in the world. No one pulled fire alarms, study lounge couches stayed out of the elevator and no one banged on my door at 4 a.m. just for kicks. And now that I have 21 years behind me, every benefit rush offers is at my disposal. The Greek community is 17 percent of the University’s undergraduate population. But even though they’re a fraction of the student body, somehow the sidewalks of Franklin Street seem pleasantly roomier with just those 83 percent of us wandering through them. Without lines of the eager underaged wrapping around the building, I might even venture to Pantana Bob’s one day this week. But I truthfully will be happy to have a house full of roommates again. (I might even get some free sorority house desserts out of it.) Until then, let us enjoy our time apart, Greek community. Our hearts could grow fonder before we know it. Yes, these next couple of weeks will work out splendidly for us both. “No booze, no boys?” Sounds good. More booze and boys for me.
about Gay People being more likely to smoke
“To suggest that I have no choice but to smoke and that smoking is an “essential piece” of my identity and who I am is ridiculous.” “imatarheel,” who is gay, on a letter to the editor
Tuition status is unfair
Law is a sound investment
his law gives an unjust subsidy to the groups that harging these particular out-of-state students as need it least. in-state ones is a sound investment that keeps the Through the law, the organizations that pay these University competitive with its peer institutions. scholarships save a bundle of money — at the expense Many have recently been upset by this subsidy of North Carolina taxpayers. UNC’s Rams Club, the because they are ultimately endowed with in-state University’s athletic booster, receives a $10 million annual status. subsidy because of the law. Yet the University is not even competitive with its Having the taxpayers subsidize such groups is unacceptpeers in the amount of out-of-state talent it admits. able and reprehensible. The Rams Club, as of last summer, While UNC-system rules cap out-of-state enrollment had $260 million in net assets, and the Morehead-Cain at 18 percent of the student body, that proportion is 28 Foundation had $222 million. percent at the University of Michigan and 33 percent at It’s the responsibility of these organizations to raise the University of Virginia. the money to fund their projects. As their balance sheets These two academic rivals are doing a superior job indicate, these groups are not hurting of bringing in out-of-state talent to for money. increase their prestige. THE ISSUE: A 2005 state law allows Students’ tuition rates are based on And making room for more out-oftheir residency status. This law creates UNC-system schools to count out- state talent is only one benefit to the an arbitrary distinction to benefit a few of-state students on full scholar- University’s in-state status. organizations that already have massive D a t a s u b m i tt e d t o t h e U. S . ship — athletes or merit scholnet assets and incredibly strong fundDepartment of Education through ars — as in-state students. This raising and money-generating operathe Equity in Athletics Disclosure Act allows organizations that support tions. State taxpayers shouldn’t have show that UNC has about 750 aththese scholarships to pay the unito aid these groups. letes. Among them, there is a grand versity in-state tuition for these stuEven in this economy, the Rams total of just less than $7 million in aid dents, a difference of $17,888 per given. The out-of-state athletes on a Club plans to go ahead with a $72 student per year. Is this law fair? partial scholarship, who are a part of million expansion to Kenan Stadium — paid for by donors. And at the same this figure, are charged full out-oftime, they have the audacity to condone a law that forces state tuition. struggling taxpayers to subsidize athletic scholarships. So the athletes who receive the contentious full scholSome argue that because UNC athletics bring in money arships at in-state tuition rates are only a fraction of this to the University, the law is justified. This reasoning is figure. backwards. If athletics really do bring in millions that in And yet, for a less than $7 million investment, UNC turn benefit the University, then they certainly don’t need athletics generates in return more than $61 million. a giant taxpayer subsidy. Additionally, UNC apparel and memorabilia generates It’s not clear that changing the law to help taxpayers countless dollars in sales tax revenue that goes right back would have a major impact on this or decrease the amount into the state’s general fund. revenue the major organizations are able to generate. At the University of Connecticut, another prominent The law doesn’t make this practice mandatory. But it basketball school, student aid there is just less than $8 says that if a school accepts, it must agree not to decrease million for about 600 athletes. That school thus spends the number of in-state students it admits. slightly more per athlete than we do. The result of their Enrollment grows naturally every year, and only under investment ends up being just less than $55 million in extreme circumstances would the number of in-state stuathletic revenues. dents decline. So, law or no law, in-state enrollment is going The difference between our two schools in revenue to increase, and North Carolina residents will benefit. generated is practically the entire financial aid investIn fact, this law might harm the University by forcing it ment that we make in our athletes. to grow in enrollment at a faster pace than it can handle. UNC has an international reputation in large part If UNC wants to address the issue of out-of-state stubecause of its incredibly popular and successful athletdents and being competitive with peer institutions, that’s ics program and its intelligent scholars and scholarship a debate to be had directly. The University shouldn’t look programs. for backdoor ways to get around the cap on out-of-staters, While removing the in-state tuition benefit for its fullespecially in a way that costs taxpayers millions. scholarship students might not permanently set UNC The bottom line is that this law unfairly burdens taxback, it is certain that this relatively small investment is payers and aids organizations that frankly don’t need the a beneficial boost to our institution’s competitive edge. help. Let’s keep it that way.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR DTH newsroom could be aided by some diversity TO THE EDITOR: I was perusing the first issue of The Daily Tar Heel and was amazed by the Know your Newsroom page. The page was white as the driven snow — 10 white men, 10 white women. I can’t believe that it wouldn’t be more of a priority to create diversity in the newsroom. The irony was that on the front page was how the Class of ’13 is the most diverse class ever. I hope that some of them work their way into the DTH. Wendy Sease UNC ’92
Letter criticizing headline was insensitive, hurtful TO THE EDITOR: I was struck heavily by the insensitivity displayed in Brenda Davis’s recent letter to the editor (“DTH headline for Smith article was inappropriate,” Aug. 27). After
reading the letter, I couldn’t help but wonder if Ms. Davis shared the sentiments concerning the media’s coverage of Ted Kennedy’s death. Many of Ms. Davis’ comments concerning the late Courtland Smith could also be applied to Kennedy — who some have accused for causing a drunk driving death. However, I did not notice Ms. Davis berating the DTH for calling Kennedy a leader, nor demanding that the Kennedy family be eliminated (as she did with DKE). Robert Callaway Graduate Student Business
Tucker Max’s movie should not be shown here at UNC TO THE EDITOR: This past Wednesday night N.C. State University hosted a screening of Tucker Max’s movie, “I Hope They Serve Beer in Hell” as well as a question and answer session with Tucker. His movie is based on his real life experiences, which include sex with intoxicated women. This meets the legal definition of rape
because an intoxicated person cannot consent to sex. His movie also objectifies women and promotes a culture where rape is acceptable. We applaud the efforts of all the people involved in the silent protest against the film and Tucker’s actions, as well as those involved in the silent candle light vigil for all survivors of rape and sexual assault, including those abused by Tucker. Project Dinah sincerely hopes that UNC-CH will not follow in NCSU’s footsteps and invite to campus such an offensive entertainer who has no respect for women and makes his money by turning the assaults he has committed into entertainment. Sara Isaacson & Jessica Edens Co-chairs Project Dinah
Simple changes could make bus system more efficient TO THE EDITOR: It’s nice that the Chapel Hill buses are free, but I rarely take the bus because I find it to be more trouble then it is worth. I would be happy to pay to ride, only if the
system were more sufficient. The route maps show too few street names, making it hard to tell where to get off. Also, not having a pamphlet with a complete system map makes using the public transportation even more arduous. Then to top it off, the buses come infrequently and at odd intervals. Without Internet access, you must rely on the wasteful, separate maps for each route. If you do not have the complete set of route maps with you, how can you plan a trip involving transfers? You might also be out of luck if you
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
kvetch: v.1 (Yiddish) to complain To the hipster kid in my anthropology class: You’re four seats down across the aisle and I can smell you. Bathing is trendier than your “worn in” Pumas. Two seniors graduating in December placed in Craige with no air conditioning. Really, housing? Really? Professors: If you are forcing me to use five different Web sites to complete my assignments, then I should be able to use my laptop in class to take notes … and check Facebook. To all the freeloaders who couldn’t get into my economics class but keep coming and taking up seats: I am a senior and have earned my place in the only easy upper-level economics class, so cut your losses and move on. I do NOT like sitting on the floor. To the bad tippers in the Koury dorm: Don’t mess with delivery drivers. Next time you will be the last to get your food. Four out of five guys agree: There is definitely more cleavage this semester. To the girls who dress up like it’s prom for organic chemistry at 8 a.m.: Why? Dear UNC: Thanks for renovating all the pools … at the same time. If I get fat, I’m blaming you. To the girl on my hall who might have swine flu, PLEASE LEAVE. I’d rather not get sick and die the first week of classes. To the drunk freshmen on the P2P last weekend: No, Franklin Street is NOT the stop for Morrison (notice the shops and restaurants) and I don’t care if you’re “not usually like this” because I will probably never see you again. To the P2P driver who shut off his lights and went onto a side street after running a red light: You are a bus, everybody can still see you. Send your one-to-two sentence entries to firstname.lastname@example.org, subject line ‘kvetch.’
miss the bus normally taken and don’t know what routes come to the other stops close to you. Some simple changes would make a world of difference. Having a sturdy foldout map with all routes and all street names plus more frequent stops. Having to shuffle through all the schedules, or consult each one online, in order to get from point A to B is not practical. It could be so much more simple. Heather Smith Chapel Hill
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EDITOR’S NOTE: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily represent the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel or its staff. Editorials reflect the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel editorial board. The board consists of ten board members, the associate opinion editor, the opinion editor and the editor.