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Volume 122, Issue 115

Monday, November 17, 2014

A black and blue Homecoming

DTH/JANE WESTER
The Real Silent Sam Coalition ended its
CanYouSeeUsNow march outside of Kenan
Memorial Stadium during Homecoming.

Students march
to football game
for better visibility
DTH/CHRIS CONWAY
Marquise Williams had a career-high three rushing touchdowns against Pittsburgh Saturday. He also threw for a score in the Tar Heels 40-35 victory.

FOOTBALL: NORTH CAROLINA 40, PITTSBURGH 35

Senior Writer

Over the last two games at Kenan


Memorial Stadium, Marquise
Wiliams has developed a habit. He
did it against Georgia Tech on Oct.
18, and he did it again Saturday
when Pittsburgh came to town,
minutes before UNCs 40-35 win.
Williams walks to his right, away
from his teammates, away from his
coaches, away from the action on
the field. He stops at the endzone
opposite the student section where,
finally alone, he starts a pep talk.
I tell myself, I practice this
every Wednesday, he said.
Every Wednesday is rehearsal.
What to do when your team is trail-

ing, when the clock has shed the


majority of its precious minutes
and seconds and the game rides on
one possession. What to do when
everything lines up exactly as it did
with three minutes and 33 seconds
left Saturday afternoon.
Rehearsal hadnt gone as planned
for Williams and the offense since
Oct. 15. They won that week, beating
the defense just three days before
they would do it against the Yellow
Jackets. They hadnt won since.
Williams was fed up.
I told myself, Im going to
win this.
Hed taken a beating all game,
being grabbed and rocked, pulled
and dropped, but he was about to
take on the biggest physical

challenge yet.
I just wanted to put the team
on my back and let them know,
Hey, Im in this for yall, he said.
And, with 90 seconds left in
the matinee, he was in a bind
with them.
It was fourth-and-two on
Pittsburghs 29-yard line and the
Tar Heels trailed 34-35.
Coach Larry Fedora had a
decision to make try for a
44-yard go-ahead field goal or
put his trust, the game and the
ball in Williams hands.
Williams had already run for
three touchdowns and thrown for
one more in the game.
The field goal unit hadnt pushed
one through the uprights from far-

Senior Writer

ther than 23 yards all season.


Oh, there was a lot of question
in my mind, Fedora said. There
was a lot of question in my mind.
But I knew this I wanted him
to have an opportunity to keep it if
we needed to.
So the call was made. A read
option, where Williams could
hand it off to T.J. Logan, who was
having a career day of his own, or
tuck it and take it himself.
Hed been here before, in
rehearsal and in showtime, but
the pressure still had to get to him
somewhat, right?
No, he said. Heck no.
Of course not. Pressure only

An army clad in all black paraded


through the Homecoming Day sea of
Carolina Blue in solidarity.
All black because were black and blue
in both senses of the word, senior Omololu
Babatunde said. Were students of color,
students of marginalized spaces, but were
also Tar Heels, and we wear our Tar Heel
pride very proudly. But black and blue
also entails a type of bruising, and you feel
attacked sometimes in this space.
The Real Silent Sam Coalition began
their CanYouSeeUsNow march at the Old
Well Saturday morning among visitors taking pictures with the University landmark
to commemorate the occasion. The group
of approximately 25 students carried banners and alternated chanting with silence
as they marched through Homecoming
Day festivities, ending at Gate Five of
Kenan Stadium where they were met by
security guards and watchful police officers.
Homecoming Day is celebrating UNC as

SEE FOOTBALL, PAGE 6

SEE PROTESTS, PAGE 6

Marquise Williams put the team on his back Saturday


By Daniel Wilco

By Sara Salinas

For college grads, an Strohm leaving


improved job market for Louisville
A study says 37 percent of
employers will increase
starting salaries this year.

Prospective starting salaries for majors in 2014-15


Only about 37 percent of employers will increase starting salaries for college graduates. The
average pay increase is 5.2 percent for those industries that will get better salaries.

By Bradley Saacks

$39,045

All majors

By Blake Dodge

University Editor

Type of bachelors degree

Staff Writer

Since most college-aged students were born, there have only


been five good college labor markets, says Philip Gardner.
But Gardner, director of
Michigan State Universitys
College Employment Research
Institute, said the current college
labor market is changing. A new
study conducted by the institute
found 37 percent of employers will
increase starting salaries by 3 to 5
percent in 2014-15.
Gardner said Friday in a conference at UNC for representatives from universities career
services and state industries that
the study will be significant for
college graduates nationwide.
Its going to be a party, he said.
He said 70 percent of employers say they have been in a growth
phase for the past couple of years
but have only now begun hiring.
This group of kids has grown
up in a recessionary period where
weve had inconsistent growth in
the college labor market, Gardner
said during the presentation. This
is the year weve been waiting for.
The economy is improving,
he said, and most companies are
shifting investments from technology which often takes jobs away
to infrastructure, allowing them

$52,237

Computer science
$41,118

Economics

$39,162

Humanities & liberal arts

$36,973

Psychology
$0

$10,000

$20,000

$30,000

$40,000

$50,000

$60,000

Starting salaries
SOURCE: MICHIGAN STATE UNIVERSITYS COLLEGE EMPLOYMENT RESEARCH INSTITUTE

to accommodate more workers.


In the past year, he said, only
one month has produced fewer
than 200,000 new jobs which
combined with a high consumer
confidence, indicates an expanding economy.
Employee turnover which
allows for more job prospects
for college graduates and the
baby-boomer generation are both
contributing factors for higher
starting salaries, he said.
In a survey conducted by the
institute, 71 percent of people currently working feel they have to
work until their 80s or until they

The general counsels


departure follows the
Wainstein report release.

DTH/ALICIA TAYLOR

die stemming from the fact that


most retired Americans will have
$1,200 or less in monthly social
security benefits.
Twenty years ago, we thought
there would be a talent shortage that we would need more
college graduates than we could
produce, Gardner said.
But of the boomers that do
retire, only 60 percent will be
replaced in their jobs.
Between 20 years ago and
now, weve basically changed the
entire structure of the economy,

SEE SALARIES, PAGE 6

After staying on to help the


University handle the aftermath of
the Wainstein report, UNCs longtime
General Counsel Leslie Strohm will
leave her post in January.
Strohm, who will take on a similar
position at the University of Louisville,
has run UNCs general counsel office for
more than 11 years.
When U of L signaled that it was
ready to extend an offer, I respectfully requested that it wait until the
Wainstein report was released, Strohm
said in an email. I wanted to be here
to support Chancellor Folt through the
end of the Wainstein review process.
But those who have been on the other
side of a University lawsuit say her office
is reluctant to make policy changes.
Mary Willingham, the former
athletic learning specialist suing the
University for creating a hostile working environment, said Strohms office
fails students by not protecting their
academic integrity.
Its pretty clear now that the general
counsel was a part of the cover-up (of
the athletic scandal), Willingham said,
saying Strohms office first investigated
UNCs athletic-academic scandal, but
did not unearth the biggest pieces of
information that were brought forward
in the Wainstein report.
I voiced my concern (in 2013) that
we still werent getting to the truth with
our academics and athletics. They should

have uncovered the truth. The truth is in


the transcripts its that simple.
Andrea Pino, who filed a federal
complaint against the University for
its handling of her sexual assault case
with four others in 2013, said Strohms
office initially
resisted changing the
Universitys sexual
assault policy.
We knew that
when it would get
to Leslies office it
wouldnt move from
there, Pino said.
Until the complaint
Leslie Strohm
was filed, there was
is the Universitys
never any talk of
general counsel
policy changes it
who is leaving
was set in stone.
Pino said Strohms for Louisville in
January.
office viewed her
complaint as an
attack on the University, not a way to
better the campus.
It did become an us versus them
scenario, she said.
In a campuswide email from
Chancellor Carol Folt, Strohm is leaving for a chance to grow in new areas
of higher education administration at a
university close to where she calls home.
I will announce plans soon for interim leadership of that office and launch a
national search, Folt said in the email.
Strohm said her office advises clients
on more than 300 matters each week.
I have been working more than 30
years, and this is the finest team of legal
professionals and people I have ever
known, Strohm said. I am immensely
proud of the Office of University Counsel
and all the work that we do.
university@dailytarheel.com

You can never go home again, but the truth is you can never leave home, so its all right.
MAYA ANGELOU

News

Monday, November 17, 2014

The Daily Tar Heel


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The real kid genius

121 years of editorial freedom


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CITY EDITOR

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STATE & NATIONAL EDITOR
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SPORTS EDITOR

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ARTS & CULTURE EDITOR
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DESIGN & GRAPHICS EDITOR
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VISUAL EDITOR

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managing.editor@dailytarheel.com
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FROM THE ARCHIVES

DAILY
DOSE

Established 1893

The Daily Tar Heel

From staff and wire reports

an we say genius? Ayan Qureshi, a six-year-old boy from the


United Kingdom, passed the Microsoft tech exam, making him
the worlds youngest computer specialist. He said he found the
exam difficult but enjoyable. Ayan has also casually set up his
own computer network at home, and he said he hopes to open a computer
company in the U.K. Ayans father, Asim Qureshi, introduced him to computers when he was three years old. Just think about that for a second. At the
age we were potty-training and watching Teletubbies, Ayan Qureshi was taking apart computers and learning how to install programs. At 20 years old,
we can barely get our Wi-Fi to work, and at six, Ayan Qureshi can build an
entire computer from scratch. Great, just great.
NOTED. This is no drill. The U.S. Navy has
new equipment straight out of a science
fiction movie.
The USS Ponce is equipped with a
Laser Weapons System. The lasers will be
able to destroy small boats and drones.
And the best part? Each laser round
costs less than $1. Yay for cheap lasers!

QUOTED. On Monday morning I have to go


to work and I need four to five hours sleep.
Vladimir Putin discussing why he left
early from the G-20 Summit, a meeting to
promote cooperation between members of
the European Union. If Putin can pull that
excuse for a world summit, then we should
totally be able to pull that for ECON 101.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR
TODAY

Deans Speaker Series: Jeff


Saturday (Lecture): Jeff
Saturday, former NFL player
with Indianapolis Colts and
current analyst with ESPN, will
be speaking about leadership and teamwork, which he
learned in his careers both as a
football player and an analyst.
Saturday graduated from UNC
Kenan-Flagler Business School
in 1997 with a degree in business administration. The event
is free and open to the public,
but registration is required. You
can register at bit.ly/1ESxPGD.
Time: 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.

Location: Koury Auditorium,


McColl Building
Ebola: Will Facts or Fear
Determine Our Future?
(Lecture): Health professionals, including some who have
cared for patients with Ebola,
will be discussing the facts
about the disease and how the
community is responding to
the scare. There will be at least
30 minutes devoted to a question and answer session from
the audience.
Time: 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Location: Genome Sciences
Building, Room G200

UNC Wind Ensemble and UNC


Symphony Band (Concert):
The Scholarship Benefit Series
continues with a concert by the
UNC Wind Ensemble and UNC
Symphony Band. Tickets are $5 for
UNC students, faculty and staff.
General admission tickets are $10.
Time: 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Location: Memorial Hall
To make a calendar submission,
email calendar@dailytarheel.com.
Please include the date of the
event in the subject line, and
attach a photo if you wish. Events
will be published in the newspaper
on either the day or the day before
they take place.

CORRECTIONS
Due to a reporting error, Fridays front page story University-wide spike in major gifts incorrectly stated the percentage by which private donations increased from fiscal year 2013-14. Private
gifts and grants increased by 9 percent in fiscal year 2014. Gifts given as of Sept. 19 for fiscal year
2015 rose 34 percent compared to fiscal year 2014 gifts given as of Sept. 19, 2013. The Daily Tar
Heel apologizes for the error.
The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections
printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.
Contact Managing Editor Katie Reilly at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.

Like us at facebook.com/dailytarheel

Follow us on Twitter @dailytarheel

Got a hole in
your spring
schedule?
Course listing available in
mid-December at summer.unc.edu.

DTH FILE PHOTO

ianca OBlivion warms up before the showdown between the No. 4 nationally ranked
Carolina Rollergirls and the No. 13 Bay Area
Derby Girls at the J.S. Dorton Arena in Raleigh in
2006. The Rollergirls would go on to win 74-45.

POLICE LOG
Someone committed
a breaking and entering at
the 100 block of Cabernet
Drive between 1 a.m. and 5
a.m. Thursday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person removed a
screen, entered through an
unlocked rear door and stole
more than $400 worth of
items, reports state.
Someone reported a
suspicious condition at 100
E. Rosemary St. at 3:15
p.m. Thursday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
There was a suspicious
poster in an alley, reports
state.
Someone was drinking
alcohol on top of a town parking deck at 150 E. Rosemary
St. at 4:10 p.m. Thursday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person was also trespassing, reports state.

Someone reported loud


noises coming from an apartment being vacated at the
100 block of Ashley Forest
Road at 7:11 p.m. Thursday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
Someone had an open
beverage in their vehicle at
the 100 block of N.C. 54 at
1:50 p.m. Thursday, according
to Carrboro police reports.
The person was also driving above the speed limit and
failing to signal, reports state.
Someone caused property
damage to a vehicle at UNCs
Rams Head Parking Deck at
4:12 p.m. Saturday, according to reports from the UNC
Department of Public Safety.
Someone stole a bicycle
from UNCs Kenan Music
Center at 7 p.m. Sunday,
according to a report from
the UNC Department of
Public Safety.

think
r
e
m
sum l
o
o
h
c
s
2015

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Monday, November 17, 2014

Group auctions herd of colorful goats


Auction raises $15,000 for
local senior citizen programs
By Mengqi Jiang
Staff Writer

Orange County residents gathered


at Galloway Ridge at Fearrington
retirement community on Friday
night to gather their goats.
While the communitys senior
citizens played live music, attendees danced, ate and bid on 10
handpainted, fiberglass goats
which were decorated by various artists to raise money for the
Robert & Pearl Seymour Center
and the Chatham County Council
on Aging.
Pat Richardson, director of
community relations at Galloway
Ridge, said the event attracted
more than 250 attendees, mainly
from businesses and surrounding
communities.
She said communities, sponsors,
artists and volunteers spent six
months preparing for the event.
Richardson said the minimum
bid price for each goat was $750,
and the auction raised approximately $15,000.
The fundraiser was inspired by
CowParadeNC, which placed 15
cows around UNC in 2012 to benefit
the N.C. Childrens Hospital.
Chapel Hill resident Helen

Figueroa said she probably would


not bid on the goats because they
were pricey, but she thought the
event was beautiful.
Really a huge thanks to all the
artists that did all these goats, too,
because they were in various areas
of Chapel Hill for a while and they
were at University Mall for a while,
Figueroa said.
They went to downtown Chapel
Hill. Then it came out to Pittsboro.
They sort of placed them around for
people to see.
Each artist received the same
fiberglass goat to start their project. They were allowed to pick a
theme to paint onto the goats
some of which included Vincent
van Gogh, elderly parents and the
Old Well.
Prior to the auction, the goats
were put on display around Chapel
Hill, Carrboro and Pittsboro after
making a debut at Festifall on Oct. 5.
Cindy Lucas and Sharon Barnes,
two of the artists featured in the
parade, picked the theme of Chapel
Hill for their goat, titled Dogwoods
and Diplomas.
Lucas said they worked on their
own goat for seven weeks, starting
in August.
Her husband, Richard Lucas, said

DTH/ANI GARRIGO
Greg and Tyler Rhinehardt admire the Vincent van Goat piece painted by Jane Woodard for the Goat Parade auction.

his wife wanted to see who would


buy her goat and whether the goats
would bring good prices for the
senior citizens.
I got to think any charitable
cause can be well worth it, certainly
in terms of increasing the numbers

of aging Americans and the many


needs that they have, he said.
So hopefully the money that will
be raised by this auction will help
contribute to them.
Cindy Lucas said she wanted to
see people who loved Chapel Hill

McCrory sues NC legislature


Two former governors
have joined him in the
suit over commissions.
By Michael Liguori
Staff Writer

Gov. Pat McCrory and former


N.C. governors Jim Hunt and
Jim Martin are filing suit over
commission appointments by
the state legislature that the governors say take away the offices
executive authority.
The governors say they hope
the courts will preserve a separation of powers in the state government by declaring the commissions unconstitutional. One
of the more prominent commissions has been tasked with overseeing Duke Energys coal ash
cleanup in the state.
McCrory said in a statement
Thursday that some recently
created commissions have execu-

tive branch powers but arent


accountable to the governors
office. He said these commissions members should be
appointed by the governor and
not the legislature.
I have a duty to the people of
North Carolina and future governors to protect the longstanding
principles enshrined in our states
constitution, McCrory said.
Also mentioned in the statement were the proposed board
of the Department of Medical
Benefits and the proposed Social
Services Commission.
McCrory is trying to assert
the authority of the executive
branch, said Ferrel Guillory,
UNC journalism professor and
director of the Program on
Public Life. Guillory said that
Hunt, a Democrat, and Martin,
a Republican, are bolstering
the claims.
Michael Crowell, a UNC
School of Government professor, said this sort of controversy

is not new disputes over the


legislature gaining too much
executive power have occurred
for more than 30 years.
He said the legislature
appoints members of the commissions to enforce existing
regulations and perform investigations, which the governors are
claiming to be executive duties.
They are created by the legislature, but they may have an
executive function, Crowell said.
He said the legislature started
appointing actual legislators to
positions in the Environmental
Management Commission in
the early 1980s, but the N.C.
Supreme Court decided that
would have given them direct
executive authority.
But Gerry Cohen, former
special counsel to the N.C.
General Assembly, said the
state constitution grants the
legislative branch the power to
appoint some offices that perform executive functions.

UNCs chapter of Phi Mu


celebrated 50 years of
service and friendship.
Staff Writer

Homecoming wasnt the only reason to celebrate this weekend.


The Gamma Lambda chapter
of Phi Mu fraternity celebrated its
50th anniversary Friday and the
Panhellenic womens organization
hosted multiple events throughout the weekend, including a ball
at the George Watts Hill Alumni
Center.
Three years of work went into the
planning of this weekends events.
Phi Mu also received a special proclamation from Chapel Hill Mayor
Mark Kleinschmidt declaring Nov.
14 as Phi Mu Gamma Lambda
Chapter Day.
Debra Pickrel is the alumnae chair of the Phi Mu 50th
Anniversary Celebration and the
president of the Gamma Lambda
Chapter Association. She said Phi
Mu sets itself apart from other
Greek organizations.
I think that each Greek organization has its own personality
so the characteristics of being
ambitious, inclusive and spirited, along with our outstanding
philanthropic heritage, are what
make us unique, said Pickrel,
who authored a commemorative
book about UNCs Phi Mu chapter.
Any organization might pick one
of those words, but for us its the
combination of those descriptors
that set us apart.
The organization came to UNC
in 1964. Pickrel said the climate
of change and progressive movements during which Phi Mu was
colonized at UNC in some ways
shaped the organization.
We came to campus in a decade
that changed America. And that
time helped shape us in the ways I
described as ambitious, inclusive
and spirited. It helped develop our
character, Pickrel said.

CAMPUS BRIEFS

state@dailytarheel.com

Carolina Center for Public Service


celebrates 15 years of campus work
The Carolina Center for Public Service celebrated 15 years of service and engagement at
UNC with a reception honoring students, faculty and staff on Friday.
Through three of the centers programs, members of the UNC community participated in
almost 247,000 hours of service in 2013-14.
We are also reaffirming our commitment to
help fulfill the promise of the first public university in the years to come, Lynn Blanchard,
director of the center, said in a press release.

Mr. and Miss UNC winners announced


at Homecoming football game
Russell VanZomeren and Meghan Cabell
were named Mr. and Miss UNC during
Saturdays football game. VanZomeren, public
relations chairman for Carolina Fever, said he
wants to bridge the gap between students and
student-athletes at UNC. Cabell intends to
use her community service project to benefit
Victory Junction, a camp for children with
serious illnesses.
staff reports

Six candidates in race


for NC House speaker
N.C. House Republicans
will decide on a nominee
for speaker on Nov. 22.

By Paige Hopkins

By Jungsu Hong
Staff Writer

DTH/IVANA CHAN
Debra Pickrel, Nanette Fields, Karen Dias and Cheri Szcodronski
pose with the Brockwell House award at Phi Mus 50th anniversary brunch.

In order to commemorate the


exact date of the founding of Phi
Mu, the organization held a commemorative tea and Chancellor
Carol Folt spoke at the event.
Taylor Brundage, a senior English
major and collegian co-chair for Phi
Mu, said it was great to see some of
the founding members of Gamma
Lambda sitting with other alumnae
and current members of the organization at the tea.
It was really cool to see these
women from all of these years come
together. It was like no time was
lost, she said.
Pickrel said Phi Mu has many
rich traditions which help create a
bond between the members.
One of the things I treasure
most is how our relationships have
grown all the richer since college
and that is born from the shared
traditions we had when we were
young, she said.
As an out-of-state student from
Florida, Caitlyn Balsay said Phi Mu
provided her with a great way to
make lifelong friends upon arriving
at UNC.
A a senior biology major and

This was to celebrate


those 50 years and
everything that
happened during them.
Caitlyn Balsay,
senior, member of Phi Mu Fraternity

the collegian co-chair, she said


the organization brings together
diverse groups of women.
I didnt know a soul (at UNC),
she said. It sounds so cliche to
go and join a sorority but this is
really where we met all of our best
friends.
Balsay said lots of hard work
went into the planning for the
events. She said the weekend was
a great way to bring alumnae and
current students together to celebrate and remember.
I was just proud to have been
on campus for 50 years. And this
was to celebrate those 50 years and
everything that happened during
them.
arts@dailytarheel.com

city@dailytarheel.com

inBRIEF

He said the current language


of the constitution says that
the governor can appoint all
executive offices not otherwise
provided specifically leaving room for the legislature to
appoint offices like the current
Coal Ash Commission, which
have no provided, permanent
position.
The N.C. governors office
has historically had limited
executive power, Cohen said.
Governors were not given any
veto power until after 1997,
when Hunt compromised with
the legislature.
The compromise with the
governor was that the governor was to get the veto, but a
specific provision was added to
the constitution saying that the
legislature could make appointments to public office that
the governor could not veto,
Cohen said.

Phi Mu celebrates historic anniversary

and the University buy the goats.


It is nice as an artist to have a
chance to have people appreciate
your work and to do something that
helps others, she said.

With the election of Thom Tillis


to the U.S. Senate on Nov. 4, six
Republican state lawmakers have
entered the race to succeed him as
N.C. Speaker of the House.
Tim Moore, R-Cleveland; Leo
Daughtry, R-Johnston; Justin Burr,
R-Stanly; John Blust, R-Guilford;
Mitchell Setzer R-Catawba; and
Bryan Holloway, R-Stokes, have
expressed interest for the nomination.
The N.C. Republican House
Caucus will decide on its nominee
for speaker on Nov. 22. The caucus heard from the candidates at
a closed-door meeting Saturday,
according to the Winston-Salem
Journal.
The full House will vote on the
next speaker on Jan. 14, the opening day of the 2015 session, said
Norma Houston, a lecturer in
the UNC School of Government.
Republicans have a majority in the
chamber with 74 of the 120 votes.
Gary Pearce, a liberal political analyst, said in an email that
the speakership will be especially
important in 2015 because state
lawmakers will be thinking about
the 2016 election.
(The) Senate may continue to
push hard to the right ideologically
and the House could determine the
states direction depending on how
adroit or not its leaders are, he said.
Thomas Mills, a Democratic consultant, said Moore and Daughtry
are the current frontrunners.
Tim Moore has been leadership material for a while, he said.
Hes smart and young and has
lots of terms.
Becki Gray, vice president for
outreach at the conservative John

Locke Foundation, said the candidates are diverse in terms of age


and time served, as well as where
they come from in the state.
Daughtry has the most legislative experience, with 13 terms in
the legislature, including two in
the Senate and 11 in the House.
Burr has served the fewest total
terms, with three in the House.
The interest is not just isolated
to the House of Representatives,
Gray said. Its not just an election
of the House since the Speaker of
the House also works with members of the Senate and governor.
She said caucus meetings are a
good opportunity for candidates
to make their case to new N.C.
General Assembly members, since
there are a large number of freshman legislators.
Whether the Democrats will
hold a caucus is unclear, but
Houston said though Democrats
are in the minority, their votes
could be important if Republicans
split the vote because of too many
candidates.
Both parties usually have caucuses before Thanksgiving and
typically plan to rally support
behind one candidate each for
opening day, Gray said.
Houston said members of the
caucuses can pledge support for
a specific candidate, but are not
mandated to vote for that person
on opening day.
No one is bound to their vote,
she said.
But the speaker is the most
powerful member of the House,
she said, and voting differently
than one pledged can be detrimental to that House member.
Tillis helped lead the passage of
several key pieces of legislation during his tenure as speaker, including
an average 7 percent pay hike for
the states public school teachers
that he touted often throughout his
campaign for Senate.
state@dailytarheel.com

Monday, November 17, 2014

City

The Daily Tar Heel

Carrboro revamps international studies


By Rachel Herzog
Senior Writer

When UNC freshman Eliza


Filene was at Carrboro High
School, her involvement in
the Academy of International
Studies took her from Carrboro
to Decatur, Ill., to Haiti and
due to the redevelopment of
the program this year, more
Carrboro students will be following in Filenes footsteps.
This year, Carrboro High
revamped the program, known
as AIS, which started in 2008.
Students in the program
take a set of classes and
participate in extracurricular activities that focus
on international issues.
Filene discussed global
poverty with philanthropist
Howard Buffett over dinner
in Decatur, Ill., and spoke at
an international conference
in Haiti.
Anthony Swaringen, the
programs director, said it
lacked rigor and cohesiveness

in previous years.
Swaringen, who is also
an English teacher, said
Carrboro Highs principal,
LaVerne Mattocks, wanted
to put available funds toward
reorganizing and revitalizing
the program this year.
She really wanted it to
flourish a lot more than it
was, Swaringen said.
This year, the programs
49 freshmen are taking three
specified classes English,
world history and biology. The
curricula of all three are coordinated to have a global focus.
This semester, the curricula highlighted the recent
Ebola outbreak, requiring
students to read nonfiction
about Ebola, study the science of the disease and examine its historical impact. The
students will also complete a
common research project.
Through its expansion, I hope the Academy of
International Studies can
bring valuable global experi-

ences to students of all different backgrounds, Filene said


in an email. It should open
up doors to involvement and
deep learning.
Swaringen said the reaction from students and parents to the programs redevelopment has been positive.
Students are already
engaged with these big
global issues, so giving them
a more formal way to be able
to play on that interest they
have theyre really happy
for that, he said.
Swaringen said having
three classes with the same
group of students will help
ninth graders of all performance levels with the transition to high school.
The program receives
$3,666 from the district in
discretionary funding. The
money goes toward textbooks,
lab equipment and trips
the freshman class will travel
to New York City in March.
Chapel Hill resident Carolyn

Christians enrolled her ninthgrade son in the program.


They really reorganized
it, Christians said. They got
a better direction of what they
were talking about.
Christians saw her older
son, now a Carrboro High
senior, lose three teachers in
one school year. She hopes
AIS will be a motivator for
teachers to stay in the district.
Im just hoping that it
becomes challenging enough
to the teachers. Maybe itll
help them stick around and
not feel that they just need
to abandon ship, she said. I
was desperately trying to figure out ways that the school
would have good faculty.
Matthew Cone, who
teaches the programs ninthgrade world history class,
said while the program
might not stop teachers
from leaving for financial
reasons, it keeps the ones
who choose to stay, including himself, both animated

COURTESY OF MATTHEW CONE


Carrboro High School students in the Academy of International
Studies pose with World Bank President Dr. Jim Yong Kim.

and engaged.
I think our school has
done a really good job of tapping into speakers and taking
kids on field trips and having
them read about a bunch of
issues I think weve always
done a good job of that, but

in the past, people have been


doing it more in isolation
than theyre doing it now,
Cone said. I think most
people are finding it pretty
encouraging.
city@dailytarheel.com

Community kitchen coming to Rosemary


By Derrick Bills
Staff Writer

Kathy Gunn knows better than most that no matter


who someone is or where he
or she comes from, everybody
can agree on one thing: Food
brings people together.
Which is why Gunn
is creating the Midway
Community Kitchen, a place
where local businesses will
be able to use kitchen space
and people from all over the
area will be able to come
learn how to cook.
Gunn said she hopes to
open her shop sometime

during the spring, possibly


at the beginning of March.
She said she has started the
permitting process, and she
hopes to have her permits
in hand by the beginning
of January for a site on
Rosemary Street.
The community is what
its all about for me, Gunn
said.
I think theres just so
much positive energy around
food, and I have a good feeling about it. I really want to
target the neighborhood and
get people cooking who have
never cooked before.
Gunns shop will also offer

&74*#/
Destination

FalldLove
in

pop-up shops.
Businesses will have the
ability to rent out her space
to find out how the community will respond to their
food and services without
having to invest a lot of
money by buying a restaurant in the area.
If I were going to open a
restaurant, I would be doing
pop-ups, she said.
Its quick and easy, and
you find out immediately
what the response is. Its a
way to sort of get your food
out there without having
to invest hundreds of thousands of dollars in a restau-

rant. Its low risk.


The Durham Storefront
Project is another shop that
has used this pop-up model,
and according to co-owner
and co-organizer Jessica
Moore, it has been a worthwhile venture.
We did a pop-up shop last
holiday season, she said. It
was really successful, and it
gave great exposure to everyone that was involved.
Moore said when it comes
to the location of the shop,
it all depends on the type of
model that you implement.
You have to model it
around where you are, she

said. There are all kinds of


different models. The kind
of pop-up you would have in
Charlotte would be different
than the kind of pop-up you
have in a small town.
Nikki Whited, owner of
East West Vintage Rentals in
Asheville, has hosted pop-up
shops as well, and she said
she and her partners have
learned a great deal about
the advantages and disadvantages of running these
types of shops.
Its a lot of work to put on
the pop-up shop, she said.
But if you have a retail
shop, you have to be in the

shop daily, where the pop-up


shop is a temporary thing.
Despite other challenges
that Gunn could face, she
said she is staying positive
and looking forward to this
opportunity and what it
means for the community as
a whole.
I think marketing is going
to be a challenge because a lot
of people dont know about
pop-ups, she said.
But I think this market is
ready for something like that.
This will be a great way to
reach out to people.

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city@dailytarheel.com

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Opinion

The Daily Tar Heel

Established 1893, 121 years of editorial freedom


EDITORIAL BOARD MEMBERS

JENNY SURANE EDITOR, 962-4086 OR EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM


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SAM SCHAEFER ASSISTANT OPINION EDITOR

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PETER VOGEL

KERN WILLIAMS

BRIAN VAUGHN

KIM HOANG

COLIN KANTOR

Monday, November 17, 2014

QUOTE OF THE DAY


The Wainstein report is about race.
UNC students have changed, why hasnt
higher ed?
The Real Silent Sam Coalition, during its Saturday protest

EDITORIAL CARTOON

By Nate Beeler, The Columbus Dispatch

If you believe that Wainstein was really given


complete access I have some mountainous land in Florida to sell you

Corey Buhay
Misadventures of a Naturalist

Seth Holtzman, on emails in Wainstein report supplemental documents

Senior environmental studies major


from Atlanta.
Email: corey.bu@gmail.com

LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

For the
love of
Cheesus,
live a little

Advising story
misrepresented funds

NEXT

he trip began with a


last minute rerouting;
the Blue Ridge Parkway
was closed.
I thought it was just for
maintenance until a guy I
met at the trails end told me
otherwise. He was old, whitehaired and craggy-faced, but
his smile was almost wider
than his head and he was garrulous beyond compare. I met
him at the Big East Fork parking lot, right at the end of a
backpacking trip with friends.
I was only listening to be
polite and provide context
for my attempts to befriend
his dog without coming off
as a canine-obsessed creep
which I am.
He spoke of the mutt, Ella,
as if she were his child. She
was one of five. She wore a
red raincoat and was hiding
behind his legs. He gave me a
dog biscuit to offer her, but she
wasnt falling for it.
A woman crunched over the
gravel parking lot behind us,
and the old man stopped her.
They used to be coworkers.
How the hell are you?
she asked, beaming. He asked
her if she was still working at
Michelin. Shed quit.
Best decision I ever made,
she said. She was standing
next to her boyfriend, whose
hair would have cascaded past
his shoulders if he hadnt tied
it back in a ponytail.
Have you met Ella? he
asked. Ella trotted right over
to greet this other woman,
even after all my attempts to
win her over. I was supremely
miffed. Traitor.
The couple set off on their
hike while the old guy continued to tell me about his
dog, who had again shifted
her attention back to me. This
would make it her fifth or sixth
hike this year on that same
trail I had just traversed for
the first time. I tried sweettalking her some more. She
eyed me skeptically.
Like me, man and dog had
been forced to reroute at the
last minute, coming to Big
East Fork instead of another
trailhead farther south. The
Parkway, he revealed, was offlimits for the entire winter.
Its not for the hikers, he
said. Its for the people who
view the forest through their
windshields. I nodded. Ella
had taken the biscuit from me
but not my proffered friendship. I was disappointed.
The minute the road gets a
little squirrelly, he threw up
his hands they freak out. So
the day after Halloween, they
close the Parkway.
He went on talking about
his favorite hiking spots. What
a happy guy, I kept thinking,
now that I was paying attention. What a good life.
Someone pushed a camera
into his hands, and we rubbed
the dirt off our faces and tried
to look photogenic.
Say, Ive got a friend in
Cheesus, he shouted. We
grinned for the photo. It would
later become a piece of the
Internet, a window into our
weekend that I dont doubt
someone will click on and stare
at and never live.
For the love of Cheesus,
dont let that someone be you.
Quit your cubicle. Quit your
screen. Wander in the woods
with your dog. Stop looking
at your adventures only when
they pass you by through the
window. Get outside. Do.
FEMINIST KILLJOY
Alice Wilder explores how Title
IX impacts high schoolers.

FEATURED ONLINE READER COMMENT

EDITORIAL

Wainstein and race


Calls for a racial
discourse should
not go unheeded.

efore the homecoming game on


Nov. 15, members
of The Real Silent Sam
Coalition, an activist
group of students, staff
and community members
on campus, marched from
the Old Well to Kenan
Memorial Stadium. They
chanted, Can you see us
now? to contest the invisibility of race within the
role of athletics at UNC.
The University has historically paid little attention to the role that black
people have played in

building the campus and


continues to do so with its
silence around demands
to additionally frame the
Wainstein report in the
context of race.
This board has previously brought attention to
the relationship between
academics and athletic
eligibility, which cheats
athletes out of the quality education promised
in exchange for athletic
performance.
The issue of race in
athletics has rarely been
brought up except by
activist groups, yet it has a
significant part in the academic fraud that took place.
A study found black men
are disproportionately rep-

resented in college basketball and football compared


to black male undergraduate enrollment overall. Yet
these black male studentathletes graduate at lower
rates than undergraduates
in general.
It is important to consider the harm that has been
done to student-athletes
from academic fraud, but
there should also be a particular focus on the way this
represents a broader continuation of the Universitys
racial status quo.
The Coalitions march
should be applauded for
bringing these criticisms to
an event whose audience
might not have otherwise
been exposed to them.

EDITORIAL

Deadly but overlooked


Lung cancer
deserves more
popular attention.

f all cancers, lung


cancer is the
most deadly. Yet
November, designated as
Lung Cancer Awareness
Month, has failed thus far
to move the needle compared to diseases like ALS
and breast cancer, which,
while tragic, pose less risk
to most people.
Around 80 percent of
lung cancer cases are tied
to smoking. People smoke
cigarettes for a variety of
reasons, and many of them

do so despite understanding the health risks. For this


reason, it seems, we have
collectively decided that the
afflicted have it coming.
It is time to examine
why lung cancer, the thirdleading cause of death in
the U.S., hasnt attracted
the popular attention given
to other diseases.
Lung cancer also occurs
because of secondhand
smoke and breathing
otherwise polluted air.
Sometimes it forms seemingly at random as a result
of genetic predispositions.
But compared to most
diseases, lung cancer is as
preventable as it is deadly.

Reducing the numbers of


people who smoke would
drastically reduce its incidence, and it is for this
reason precisely we must
be courageous when it
comes to having conversations about smoking.
At times, our wellintentioned respect for
personal choice gets in
the way of looking out
for friends and family. We dont advocate
admonishing passersby
or knocking cigarettes
from their hands, but you
owe it to yourself and the
people you care about
to discuss the long-term
effects of smoking.

SPORTS COLUMN

Thats rough, Larry


Running on 4th down shouldnt be the Tar Heels only option

h, Larry. I really
thought we were
done. Were on the
verge of this getting old, fast,
but you leave me no choice.
After you and your Tar
Heels escaped Pittsburgh
Saturday with a 40-35 win,
you stood at the podium in
Kenan, a view of the field to
your right, and opened up an
honest view into your heart.
On 4th-and-2, at the
29-yard line, down by one,
you were faced with the
biggest decision youve
made since wondering how
many crunches were too
many crunches.
I didnt plan on kicking a field goal, you said. I
planned on scoring.
For those who are woefully
unaware of the fundamentals
of football yet inexplicably
care enough to be reading this
column, a field goal is worth
three points. When you get
points in sports, most people
like to call that scoring.
But youre not most people, Larry, and your kicking
unit is not most kicking units.
It takes a special special

Daniel Wilco
Senior Writer
Senior advertising major from
Atlanta.
Email: dwilco@live.unc.edu

teams to be the butt of the


joke when the opponents
kicker is and Im not making this up named Chris
Blewitt. But they managed.
They managed, this
season, to hit field goals at
a rate worse than James
Michael McAdoo hits free
throws. Thats special.
Now dont get me
wrong, Im ecstatic that you
finally have enough trust in
Marquise Williams to give
him the ball on that 4thand-2 and tell him to make
something happen. Im
ecstatic that he did just that
dont tell my boss though,
Im not supposed to care.

But man, is it disheartening when field goals are so


little of a factor in any of your
apparent contingency plans
that you dont even equate
them to scoring anymore.
Now I know you probably
dont believe it, Larry, but
Im on your side, which is
why Im willing to offer some
help. A contingency plan, if
you will. Its even endorsed
by the best player youve produced in your program here.
On Oct. 25, after Nick
Why Him? Weiler missed
two field goal attempts in
a one-point win against
Virginia, Eric Ebron sent
out a tweet: Ima Need The
Barth Family To Produce
Another TarHeel (sic).
In all seriousness, Mr.
and Mrs. Barth, whatever
we need to do, were on it. If
you need adoption papers
filled out, Im sure Jan Boxill
will be happy to help out. I
heard she teaches hundreds
of classes on papers.
But in the meantime,
Larry, kick around a few ideas.
If youre really lucky, you just
might hit on something.

TO THE EDITOR:
I very much appreciate the interest of The
Daily Tar Heel in efforts to
strengthen the academic
success of students at UNC.
But your Nov. 13 article,
$5M for advising nowhere
to be found, is inaccurate
and does not reflect the
important new work that is
about to be launched.
In January, Chancellor
Carol Folt pledged $4
million in support of a
campus-wide initiative to
improve academic success
for all students. She has
stated repeatedly that she
is deeply committed to the
success of every student
at UNC, and her pledge
reflects this commitment.
Earlier this fall Provost
James Dean approved an
initial permanent investment of $459,200 per
year, as well as a one-time
investment of $150,000.
Over the next four years,
this initial investment will
provide $2 million toward
the $4 million pledged by
Chancellor Folt.
Beginning next spring,
we will open additional
sections in transitional
courses for first-year and
transfer students and
improve support services
for first-generation college
students. By the beginning
of the next academic year,
we will support faculty
who are developing innovative tools to improve
teaching and learning and
provide academic coaching to students through
staff and graduate-student
support.
These positive steps will
build upon the important
work already being done
through Undergraduate
Retention in the Office of
Undergraduate Education,
the Carolina Covenant,
the Chancellors Science
Scholars Program and the
Carolina Student Transfer
Excellence Program.
And these are not the
last steps we will take. By
the start of the next academic year, we aim to identify additional improvements that will fully meet
the pledge that Chancellor
Folt made in January.
These changes will help
students make the most of
their opportunities at UNC.
They deserved fairer and
more accurate coverage
from The Daily Tar Heel.
Stephen Farmer
Vice Provost for
Enrollment and
Undergraduate Admissions

Strohms counsel
wont be missed
TO THE EDITOR:
It is good news that
Leslie Strohm is leaving
her position as UNC Vice
Chancellor and General
Counsel.
I had strongly recommended to the administrative review committee
that her contract not be
renewed, following Holden
Thorps unfortunate res-

ignation. I stated that she


is incompetent, dishonest
and unethical.
Her stonewalling on
releasing records about
the athletics scandal has
only made things worse;
with better advice, Holden
Thorp might still be here.
Elliot M. Cramer
Professor Emeritus of
Psychology

System discourages
ethical behavior
TO THE EDITOR:
The ongoing UNC athletics scandal presents
many ethical conundrums,
that is for sure.
That so many of those
implicated in the scandal
sincerely believed that they
were acting with integrity
fascinates me.
But it doesnt surprise
me, given what I learned
after finishing my doctoral
program at UNC in the late
2000s and taking a tenuretrack position at a small
public liberal arts university
in the upper Midwest.
In my first year there, I
encountered a struggling
student-athlete and new
transfer in my 400-level
media theory course. His
adviser in the athletics
department had steered
him into my course knowing that the student had
never taken a communications course before.
When I went to my
department chair, she
insisted that I offer the student an independent study
and do a course substitution so that he would maintain his minimum course
load for financial aid.
When I refused, she
became incensed and
claimed that I was elite
and insufficiently studentcentered (i.e., unwilling to
do whatever it takes to help
a student complete his/her
degree).
Student-centeredness,
I learned, is a deeplyinternalized value among
many working in higher
education today, especially
in this moment when students are framed as customers and colleges/universities as businesses. And
it predominates at openenrollment schools like
my former employer and
premier institutions alike.
Our efforts at accountability must hold individual
actors responsible, yes, but
also scrutinize the system
and culture in which they
acted.
Tara Kachgal
Curriculum planning

Give athletics
oversight powers
TO THE EDITOR:
Our faculty seems to have
temporarily lost its collective
mind. It was lack of oversight by the College of Arts
and Sciences that allowed
the paper classes to start.
Lack of communication
with people of high standing in athletics exacerbated
the problem.
Put Bubba on the
committee.
Terry Todd
Class of 76

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News

Monday, November 17, 2014

REVIEW

Midsummer Nights
Dream a spectacle
By Robert McNeely
Senior Writer

A sense of mystery, mirth


and magic consumed Paul
Green Theatre Thursday night
as PlayMakers Repertory
Companys A Midsummer
Nights Dream took the audience on a journey through
Shakespearean comedy.
Between the striking visuals
and sound design, the tasteful
integration of detail and the
casts mastery of Shakespeare,
the performance was nothing
short of breathtaking.
The story opens on the
young lovers Hermia (Arielle
Yoder) and Lysander (Schuyler
Scott Mastain) who are forced
apart by Hermias betrothal to
Demetrius (William Hughes).
Hoping to remain together,
they flee into the woodland
domain of the fairies and enter
into a realm of dreams.
At the same time, a comical
troop of actors ventures into
the woods to rehearse, falling
victim to the will of the capricious king and queen of fairies.
From start to finish, the set
and sound design transported
the audience and characters
from the real world into this
realm of magic.
The stage seems initially
bare but explodes with life as
the fairies reveal their presence. The lights flash like
lightning and water rains down
from the ceiling, drenching
those on stage; the plasticwrapped trees are suddenly
filled with color, and the floor
opens to reveal the fairy queen,
Titania (Lisa Birnbaum).

The Daily Tar Heel

FOOTBALL

FROM PAGE 1

results from a situation


in which the outcome is
unknown. Williams knows all.
I knew they were going to
stunt to T.J. Logan, and its
going to be me, one-on-one
with the linebacker, he said.
I always told myself, no
linebacker, no safety, nobody,
if were one-on-one, youre
not going to bring me down.
Williams knows all. He
took the snap, thrust the ball
into Logans gut and held it
there until the ruse could get
no more convincing.
Then, just before Logan and
his red herring were swallowed
by Panthers, Williams retracted it and launched himself into

PROTESTS

COURTESY OF PLAYMAKERS
(Left to Right) Kathryn Hunter-Williams, Sehee Lee, Benjamin
Curns and Julie Fishell are among the cast in the classic comedy.

Throughout the show,


intense musical tones and
string-heavy interludes guided
characters through motion and
create a sense of the ethereal.
The smaller sound effects
such as a harp to convey falling
in love were used tastefully
to incite laughter or add flair to
different scenes.
Director Shana Cooper
and scenic designer Marion
Williams deserve special mention for their creative considerations, but also for the stunning incorporation of props
into the thematic setting. Their
careful thought gave the play
technical depth and an astonishing substance to its fantasy.
What was perhaps most
impressive about the performance was the powerful
dynamic between overtly talented cast members.
Though there were many
bright lights, of particular note
was the king of fairies Oberon
(Zachary Fine) and his fairy
henchman Puck (Ray Dooley).

SEE THE SHOW


Time: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
through Sunday
Location: Paul Green Theatre
Info: www.playmakersrep.
org

Fine captured Oberons


magnetism and emotional
oscillations in a jittery, almost
flirtatious fashion. Fine spoke
every line deliberately, moving through a range of emotions with each new speaker.
Dooley too was versatile,
portraying multiple roles. As
Puck, he embodied a simultaneously silly and frightening
figure, capturing attention with
eerie monologues and whimsical physicality.
The combined talents of
the cast and crew brought the
comedy to life with a sensational style that is worthy of
praise.
arts@dailytarheel.com

DTH ONLINE: head


to the dailytarheel.com
to read about T.J.
Logans career day.

FROM PAGE 1

a home as inclusive for all


students, said Babatunde, one
of the organizers of the Real
Silent Sam Coalition. And I
dont think thats the narrative
that many students believe.
She said the group
marched Saturday to bring
critical thought to the concept
of UNC as a home and how
marginalized students can
reclaim the University.
Now people of different
backgrounds are accepted
into UNC, Babatunde said.
But when they arrive here,
there isnt space for them to
perform their identities in
diverse ways.
Babatunde said some students feel their identities have
been dragged through the
dirt most recently with the
Wainstein report.
The Wainstein report is
about race, the group chanted
as it marched through campus.
UNC students have changed,
why hasnt higher ed?
Athletic scandals and a
lack of recognition for marginalized students arent
unique to UNC, Babatunde

said. But being UNC students


localizes the problem for the
Real Silent Sam Coalition.
While the group works to
connect to a national narrative, she said its testing
ground is UNC.
Not everyone in attendance on Saturday approved
of the timing.
To me, (Homecoming)
is about school spirit, said
sophomore Sam Espada, who
saw the demonstration outside
the stadium. I feel like you
can do this at another game
Homecoming is about more
than whats going on there.
Freshman Lindsey
Welch said the demonstration took away some of her
Homecoming Day experience.
Its a little bit like were
trying to enjoy our first
Homecoming at Carolina and
its just tainting the experience, she said.
For Babatunde and the
Real Silent Sam Coalition, the
occasion was purposeful.
We just want to bring
some thoughts into this
moment of celebration,
Babatunde said.

Gardner said.
The U.S. has eliminated a
lot of jobs by way of technology and outsourcing, creating
greater competition among
college graduates and more
incentive for employers to
increase their starting salaries.
The report also discussed
disparities in growth among
job sectors, with manufacturing, finance and insurance,
business and scientific services
boasting the highest starting
salary growth. Government,
education and utilities will
have the lowest growth.
Gardner said it remains to
be seen how starting salaries
might impact wage pressure in the job market. But if
growth were to reach 10 to 30
percent increases, the college
labor market could feasibly
push all salaries up, he said.
Oppositely, he said employers might be more likely to
switch to lower cost labor,
which essentially means degree
substitution an associates
degree instead of a bachelors
degree, for example.
Jeff Sackaroff, associate
director of UNCs University
Career Services, said in addition to reports like these,
Career Services relies heavily
on a comprehensive student
survey conducted every year.
Since 2008, our salaries
have continued to be above
average across all majors when
compared nationally, he said,
adding that the number of
employers coming to campus
increases every year.
He said national studies
can be difficult to interpret
for individual universities.
Were not solely an engineering school, were not solely
a business school, he said.
When one sector might not be
doing as well, there are other
sectors that create opportunities for students.

university@dailytarheel.com

state@dailytarheel.com

the gauntlet. Six yards later, he


had a first down, and the Tar
Heels had hope.
Logan was rewarded for
his role in the subterfuge, getting the ball three plays later,
which he promptly carried in
for the go-ahead score.
Fedora may have questioned himself at the end, but
Williams? Never.
If its a clutch moment,
he said, with a healthy dose
of confidence and nary a
trace of arrogance. Im going
to succeed at it.
sports@dailytarheel.com

DTH office is open Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:00pm

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MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT Jack Johnson fans!
Banana Pancakes is the tribute band playing all his hits. Now booking in your area.
www.jjtribute.com.

Child Care Wanted


NANNY, CHILD CARE. URGENT: Afterschool
nannies needed immediately for Durham area.
Multiple positions available. Must have transportation. College Nannies and Tutors of Cary,
NC. 919-896-7227.

Gain Valuable Experience in Intellectual


and Developmental Disabilities

APPLY ONLINE by visiting us at:

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To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

For Rent

For Rent

FOR RENT: Grad students only. Mobile home.


Peaceful, country setting. Old Hwy 86. 2BR,
cable, well, W/D. 2 miles to Park and Ride.
$500/mo. +utilities. 919.967.6897.

For Sale

SEEKING AFTERNOON
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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.

If November 17th is Your Birthday...


This is the year to realize what you thought
impossible. Find and enunciate the heart in
your projects. Take advantage of a surge in
demand. Stash loot. Your career expands
with your wallet. Healthy practices pay off
in spades. A new phase in family fun begins
around 3/20. Recuperate and rest after 4/4.
Nurture what you love.

Weekend hours are available working with children and adults with
developmental disabilities, helping them achieve their personal goals.
Gain valuable experience for psychology, sociology, nursing majors, and
other related fields. Various shifts available. $10.10/hr.

2011 FORD FIESTA SE. blue, automatic, like


new, all power, 20,500 miles, no dings,
36-39 MPG. Sync and Sirius radio. $10,500
(new price). Vincent, 919-542-5613.

For Rent

HOROSCOPES

Help Wanted

Residential Services, Inc.

NANNY WANTED North Chapel Hill family looks for a full-time nanny to look after
a 3 year-old boy. Hours: M-F: 11am-7pm.
Email xiaowei@gmail.com.

We are looking for someone in the Carrboro,


Chapel Hill area available during afterschool
hours. Includes picking up my 2 kids (age 6
and 8) from school at 2:30pm then bring them
to our house until we arrive at 5:30pm. We
would pay $10/hr. We would need this M-F,
temporarily. Please get in touch if interested.
919-627-4728.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

SERVERS AND SERVER ASSISTANTS needed.


Weekend availability a plus. Town Hall Grill.
Email david@myfarina.com to get started
today.
PERSONAL ASSISTANT NEEDED, part-time for
22 year-old student. Hours flexible but consistent. Dependability a must. Duties include
driving (car provided) and help with other
physical activities. debrarmann@aol.com,
919-414-0494.
PATHWAYS FOR PEOPLE, INC. is looking for
energetic individuals who are interested in
gaining experience while making a difference
in the life of an individual. Positions available: 1. Adult male with autism in Chapel
Hill M-F 7-8:30am and 3-6:30pm. Contact
Michele. 2. Adult male with autism in Chapel
Hill. M-F 10am-1pm. Contact Rachael. Call
919-462-1663 and ask for the specific
supervisor.
UNC STUDENTS: Need strong, reliable person
to help with yard and housework. Experience
a plus. Must be able to follow instructions
and work independently. References required.
Flexible schedule. $12/hr. 919-933-7533.
PAID INTERNSHIP: Home health agency
seeking admin assistant to president.
Organizational and IT skills required.
Email cathy.ahrendsen@gmail.com.

For Rent

www.millcreek-condos.com
Rooms

Volunteering

FREE PRIVATE ROOM, UTILITIES for grad


student in exchange for 10 hrs/wk housecleaning, laundry, cat care, errands for retired woman. F busline. References required.
cwcook@gmail.com, 919-949-3678.

YMCA YOUTH BASKETBALL volunteer coaches


and part-time staff officials are needed for the
upcoming season (January thru March, 2015).
Email: mike.meyen@YMCATriangle.org.

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

Tutoring Wanted
TUTOR WANTED: East Chapel Hill High school
student needs biology, biomedical and algebra
tutor. Hours and pay negotiable. Tutoring at
students home. Email bbteam05@yahoo.com.

Online
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The fastest way to place
your classified ad.

www.dailytarheel.com
click on classifieds

NEED A PLACE TO LIVE? A GROCERY STORE? A LICENSE PLATE? A MECHANIC?

www.heelshousing.com
ALL THE LINKS & INFO YOU NEED TO SURVIVE IN CHAPEL HILL.

Aries (March 21-April 19)


Today is a 9 -- Compromise is required today
and tomorrow. Negotiate fairly and emerge
unscathed. A female offers an opportunity.
A new associate could become a valuable
partner. Act from your core beliefs, rather than
whims. Dress up your workspace.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)


Today is an 8 -- Your charm captivates.
Learning new skills leads to new friends. Have
the gang over to your house. Youre even more
powerful than usual today and tomorrow. Your
thoroughness makes an excellent impression.
Get more with honey than vinegar.

Taurus (April 20-May 20)


Today is an 8 -- A new project demands more
attention for the next few days. Get final
words of advice. Time to get busy! Abandon
procrastination and let your passion play.
Provide excellent work, and practice your
talents.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)


Today is an 8 -- Friends are there for you.
Youre under pressure to complete old tasks
the next few days. Schedule quiet private
time to think things over. Rest and recharge.
Exercise and eat well. Your curiosity makes you
quite attractive.

Gemini (May 21-June 20)


Today is a 7 -- Someone nearby sure looks
good. A barrier is dissolving, or becoming
unimportant. True love is possible, with hot
romance infusing the situation. Practice your
arts and charms. Weave a spell with candles
and fragrance.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)


Today is an 8 -- Circumstances control your
actions for the next two days. Find a beautiful
spot. Your team inspires. Hold meetings,
brainstorm, and chart your collaboration. Add
an artistic touch to the project. Enjoy beauty
and delicious flavors together.

Cancer (June 21-July 22)


Today is an 8 -- Make household
improvements today and tomorrow. You can
find what you need nearby. Make popcorn
and share it with a movie or game.
Fill your home with family love. Add color
and tantalizing flavors.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)


Today is a 9 -- Compete for more
responsibilities over the next few days. Do it
for love, not money. Friends are there for you.
Youre attracting the attention of someone
important. Listen closely. Your connections can
open professional doors.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)


Today is a 9 -- A new educational phase
begins over the next few days. A female
offer a balanced plan. Things fall into place.
Get into intense learning mode. Resist the
temptation to splurge. Write and share your
discoveries.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)


Today is an 8 -- Make time for an outing
over the next few days. Travel suits you just
fine. Youre learning quickly. Set long-range
goals. Studies and research inspire fascinating
conversation. Talk about your passion, and ask
others what they love.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)


Today is a 9 -- For the next few days, joyfully
bring in money. Count your blessings. Keep
books as you go. A female offers a financial
opportunity. Creativity percolates, and
demand for your work increases. Grow your
kitty fatter.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)


Today is a 9 -- Discuss shared finances. The
next two days are good for financial planning.
Provide support for your partner. Follow
through on what you said youd do. Dont let
a windfall slip through your fingers. Plan a
trip together.

DRUG and ALCOHOL OFFENSES

ALL IMMIGRATION MATTERS


Work Visas Green Cards Citizenship
REDUCED FEE FOR FACULTY & STUDENTS!
NC Board Certified Attorney Specialist

LISA BRENMAN 919-932-4593 visas-us.com

(c) 2014 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.

Law Office of

UNC Community
SERVICE DIRECTORY

Daniel A. Hatley

919.200.0822 dan@hatleylawoffice.com

SportsMonday

The Daily Tar Heel

Monday, November 17, 2014

BASKETBALL

FROM PAGE 1

What we gotta do is see


that over the course of a season. I thought last year those
guys had some really good
games every now and then,
William says. But its really
got to be on a consistent basis.

Johnson says Richmond.


Meeks says Louisville.
Regardless of when things first
clicked, they both know where
their relationship now stands.
Im loving it. We did it last
year. Its nothing new, Johnson
says. We love each other.
sports@dailytarheel.com

Heard about Light Rail?


Drop into a public meeting for more information
about the Durham-Orange
Light Rail Project

Meeting Dates & Locations:


Nov. 18
Durham Station

11am 2pm
515 Pettigrew St. | Durham, 27701

Nov. 18
DTH/HENRY GARGAN
Senior forward Loren Shealy and the Tar Heels will head to the Final Four this weekend after a 3-0 win against Duke Sunday.

FIELD HOCKEY: NORTH CAROLINA 3, DUKE 0

Seniors find their something

The field hockey


team will face off in
the Final Four Friday.
By Dylan Howlett
Senior Writer

No. That couldnt have


been them. Parading at midfield, looking little the part
of a perennial national title
contender. Screaming and
high-fiving and hugging like a
club with little understanding
of what it meant to be here, at
Henry Stadium, in the NCAA
quarterfinals, securing its seventh trip to the final four in
the last eight years.
But yes. It was them. The
North Carolina field hockey
teams celebratory yelps rang
out from the far sideline,
wrapping the raw November
air in a euphoric embrace. It
wasnt that the top-seeded
Tar Heels emphatic 3-0 win
Sunday afternoon against No.
9 Duke was extraordinary.
That couldnt have explained
it. Nor the looming chance to
avenge an overtime loss in the
ACC semifinals to Syracuse,
UNCs opponent in next
Fridays national semifinals.
It was something more.
Something impossible to
define with touch or words.
Something, as significant as it
is vague, that this storied field
hockey program seeking
its first championship in five
M Page 1
years has been missing.
There is a different feeling
this year, said senior forward
Loren Shealy, who banged
home a loose ball with 3:50 left
in the first half to give UNC the
lead. I cant really put my finger on it. I dont think anyone
can. But I think we all believe
in each other, and we really rely
on one another on and off the
field. Its just a great environment to be in.

I think there is a special


connection with this team,
and I havent felt it yet being
here, said junior midfielder
and forward Emma Bozek,
who buried a pair of two-onones in the second half for her
team-leading 14th and 15th
goals. Thats not to say the
past two years werent great,
because they were, but there
really is some special connection going on now.
Absolutely, said Coach
Karen Shelton, who will vie
in College Park, Md., for her
seventh NCAA title. Theres
a lot of trust on the team. I
think we all are having fun
with the game. We enjoy each
others company. Its a nice
bit of chemistry going on, and
everybodys contributing.
Its been a joy to coach
this year.
The joy, Shelton and Bozek
said, comes from the teams
senior class, the shepherds and

protectors of UNCs something. When certain people


speak, Bozek said, you listen.
Thats UNCs senior class. But
when Duke called timeout
with 13:44 left after Bozeks
first goal doubled UNCs lead,
it was an underclassman who
piped up in the huddle. Do it
for the seniors, the voice said.
They had already, in no small
part, done it for themselves.
Abby Frey, a senior defender, didnt lose a contested ball
in the back, nor did she turn
down any opportunity to
pickpocket a Duke forward.
Samantha Travers, another
senior defender, quarterbacked
an immaculate late-game passing scheme that helped UNC
dissolve the clock. Dynamic
forward Charlotte Craddock,
dealing with an ornery back,
pestered Dukes defense with
urgent pressure. And Shealy,
playing in her 42nd and final
home game, punched in the

Where will you go?


Design your own

UNC Friday Center

4pm 7pm
100 Friday Center Dr. | Chapel Hill, 27517

Nov. 19

winning goal.
It means the world, said
Shealy, who has played in
all 96 of UNCs games since
2011. Im glad weve got
another week of practice and
some more fun ahead of us.
What would fun look like?
Quashing the sting of three
championship-game losses in
the last four years, plus last seasons penalty-strokes defeat to
eventual champion University
of Connecticut in the semifinals. Fun looks like winning it
all, doing it for the seniors.
Or dancing in the middle
of your home field. Because
when you know youve got
something, whatever that
might be? Thats enough reason to whoop and holler.
sports@dailytarheel.com

Marriott/Spring Hill Suites


at Patterson Place
4pm 7pm
5310 McFarland Rd. | Durham, 27707

Nov. 20

Hayti Heritage Center

4pm 7pm
804 Old Fayetteville St. | Durham, 27701
All public meetings are held in ADA accessible facilities.
Any individual who requires special assistance in order
to participate in a public meeting is urged to contact
Triangle Transit at 1-800-816-7817 at least one week prior
to the rst meeting to make such arrangements.
Todas las reuniones pblicas se llevan a cabo en
las instalaciones de fcil acceso de ADA. Toda persona
que necesite ayuda especial para poder participar en una
reunin pblica, debe ponerse en contacto con Triangle Transit
al 1-800-816-7817 con al menos una semana de anticipacin
antes de la primera reunin, para hacer este tipo de pedidos.

Phi Mu celebrates
Phi Mu celebrated its
50th anniversary of being on
UNCs campus this weekend.
See pg. 3 for story.

games
2014 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

Level:

SUMMER PROJECT ABROAD

Complete the grid


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

The Class of 1938 Fellowship Program

Solution to
Fridays puzzle

Summer Project Abroad


Information Session

Deadline Mon. Feb. 16, 2015 OISSS.unc.edu


* Exact amount of the fellowship is subject to approval by the Class of 1938 Endowment Committee

FREE PUBLIC LECTURE

A lover of food hopes


to bring her passion to
Rosemary Street this
spring. See pg. 4 for story.

The Real Silent Sam


The Real Silent Sam
Coalition held a protest
before the football game
Saturday. See pg. 1 for story.

Leslie Strohm leaving

Tuesday, Nov. 18 4:00pm


Fed Ex Global Education Center Rm 2008
Sophomores & Juniors: Learn how you can develop your own project
proposal to apply for a fellowship of $5000* for Summer, 2015.

Community kitchen

The Universitys longtime General Counsel will


leave in January. See pg. 1
for story.

BUY A COUCH FIND A JOB DITCH YOUR ROOMMATE


www.dailytarheel.com/classifieds

were here for you. all day. every day

SELL YOUR CAR FIND A SITTER VOLUNTEER


Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

What is the Meaning of

Bagels and Falafel?

ELI N. EVANS DISTINGUISHED LECTURE IN JEWISH STUDIES

SHAUL STAMPFER, professor at Hebrew University and author of


books on Eastern European Jewry including Families, Rabbis and Education
and Lithuanian Yeshivas of the Nineteenth Century, will point out the history
and hidden symbolic meaning behind two classic modern Jewish foods: bagels,
an iconic food of American Jewish cuisine, and falafel, which has a similar role
as an Israeli Jewish food. In his talk he will highlight the process of how bagels
and falafels became a national food, which illuminates not only the history of
food but also the societies who created the food.
November 17, 2014 at 7:30 p.m.
William and Ida Friday Center for Continuing Education
Free and open to the public. No tickets or reservations required. No reserved seats.

RUTH VON BERNUTH


DIRECTOR

PETTIGREW HALL, SUITE 100


CAMPUS BOX 3152
CHAPEL HILL, NC 27599-3152

P: 919-962-1509
E: CCJS@UNC.EDU
W: JEWISHSTUDIES.UNC.EDU

T H E U N I V E R S I T Y O F N O R T H C A R O L I N A AT C H A P E L H I L L

ACROSS
1 Physicist for whom a
speed-of-sound ratio is
named
5 Steamers in a pot
10 Post-WWII commerce
agreement acronym
14 Toast topping
15 Lose ones cool
16 Eight, in Tijuana
17 __ and rave
18 Stars, in Latin
19 What winds do
20 Book spine info
22 Acid indigestion,
familiarly
24 Snigglers catch
26 Not feel well
27 Serious play
28 San Francisco transport
33 Daring
34 Ottoman governors
36 Chip away at
37 Prefix with lateral
38 Auto wheel covers
40 Fishing tool
41 Henry or Jane
of On
Golden
Pond
43 Kal Kan
alternative
44 0
45 Area where
goods may
be stored
without
customs
payments
47 Oozy stuff
49 NRC

predecessor
50 Scotch __
51 Go-between
57 Performed without words
60 Mesozoic and Paleozoic
61 More pathetic, as an
excuse
63 Four-legged Oz visitor
64 No longer here
65 Pacific, for one
66 Russias __ Mountains
67 Puppy Love singer
Paul
68 Campground sights
69 War journalist Ernie
DOWN
1 Satirist Sahl
2 Jai __
3 Stripe that equally
divides the road
4 Detectives breakthrough
5 Tax season VIP
6 Mascara target
7 Start the poker pot

8 Actress Sorvino
9 Sacred Egyptian beetle
10 Male turkey
11 Rights org.
12 Son of Odin
13 Chrysler __ & Country
21 Nightmare street of film
23 Mah-jongg pieces
25 Elephant Boy actor
27 Blood bank participant
28 Washer phase
29 Managers Now!
30 Early computer data
storage term
31 Be wild about
32 Update, as a kitchen
33 Physically fit
35 Israeli diplomat Abba

(C)2014 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


All rights reserved.

38 Brownish-green eye
color
39 Blog update
42 Scrolls source
44 Pipe down!
46 Spotted wildcat
48 Hightail it
51 Million: Pref.
52 Golfers choice
53 Unpleasantly moist
54 Medieval spiked club
55 Prayer finish
56 No ice,
please
58 And others: Lat.
59 Clintons 1996 opponent
62 BP checkers

dailytarheel.com

The Daily Tar Heel

SportsMonday

Monday, November 17, 2014

MORE COVERAGE

DTH ONLINE:

Follow our Twitter


account for in-game
analysis: @DTHSports

Head over to dailytarheel.com for more


stories about the volleyball, womens
basketball, field hockey, womens soccer
and mens basketball teams performances.

MENS BASKETBALL: NORTH CAROLINA 103, ROBERT MORRIS 59

THE PAINTS PERFECT MATCH

DTH/KENDALL BAGLEY
Brice Johnson dribbles down the court for a coast-to-coast layup in UNCs 103-59 win against Robert Morris Sunday. Johnson had 23 points and Kennedy Meeks had 21 against the Colonials.

Brice Johnson and Kennedy Meeks lead UNC in points and rebounds
By Aaron Dodson
Senior Writer

In a weird kind of way, its like asking a


couple when they fell in love.
Each person has a different story. The when
is not really when.
So, when did Brice Johnson and Kennedy
Meeks first notice things click between the
two of them as a tandem in the North Carolina
mens basketball teams frontcourt?
Probably the Richmond game, Johnson
said after UNCs 103-59 victory against Robert
Morris Sunday. He didnt play too well of a
game, but he still did his job.
Oh, Meeks knows. That game, Nov. 23,
2013, the then-freshman center had just one
point on 0-for-2 shooting. Johnson: 24 points
on 8-for-15 shooting.

Meeks remembers a different game when


things began to gel between him and Johnson.
I wouldnt say for me the Richmond game.
I played bad that game, Meeks says. For him,
I think absolutely the Richmond game. Thats
when we really realized that he could have the
ability to take over a game.
I think the Louisville game. The
Louisville game. I think thats when we
really started clicking.
Louisville, Nov. 24, 2013: Johnson and
Meeks each put up 13 points, helping UNC
upset then No. 3 Louisville and win the Hall
of Fame Tipoff Tournament. It was chemistry
in the making.
Down the road, maybe deep into this season, Johnson and Meeks stories might change.
Maybe theyll look back to the first two games
of the 2014-15 season as a time when they

noticed things really clicked between them.


After a 76-60 victory against North Carolina
Central in the opener Friday and a defeat of
Robert Morris Sunday, Johnson and Meeks find
themselves as UNCs top two leading scorers
and rebounders after just two games as fulltime starters together in UNCs frontcourt.
Sunday against the Colonials, Johnson
scored 23 points and grabbed eight rebounds
on a career-high 10 field goals. Meeks pieced
together a 21-point, 12-rebound night for his
third career double-double.
Johnson is averaging a team-high 17.5
points and eight rebounds, while Meeks is
right behind him with 15.5 points a game and
a team-high 10.5 rebounds.
Its something we talk about all the time
just tryna be the best we can be for this team,
Meeks says. We understand its not just us,

WOMENS SOCCER: NORTH CAROLINA 2, SOUTH DAKOTA STATE 0

Tar Heels win 33rd straight


Tournament opener
The womens soccer team
defeated South Dakota
State 2-0 Friday night.

SEE BASKETBALL, PAGE 7

WOMENS: THIRD PLACE, MENS: THIRD PLACE

Both cross country


teams make history

For the first time


ever, both teams will
compete at nationals.
By Danielle Herman

By Chris Haney

Senior Writer

Staff Writer

The North Carolina womens soccer team has not only qualified for
all 33 NCAA Tournaments ever held
the only university to hold that
honor but it has reached at least
the round of 16 in every previous
tournament.
And with Fridays victory a 2-0
win over the South Dakota State
Jackrabbits No. 6 UNC has a
chance to continue that record for the
33rd straight year after clinching a
second round berth.
The Tar Heels controlled the first
half of the game with their furious
pace and movement, both on and
off the ball. Their 11 first-half shots
to South Dakota States zero led to
a comfortable two-goal lead at the
break.
We knew they were going to be
incredibly athletic, very attack oriented, South Dakota State coach Lang
Wedemeyer said. Theyve got so
much talent, we were a little bit nervous, a little bit anxious coming in.
UNC struck first in the 16th
minute with a superb buildup and
individual run by sophomore forward Amber Munerlyn. A long pass
from UNCs defensive half found
sophomore forward Emily Bruder
and two SDSU defenders fighting
for possession on the left side as the
Tar Heels attacked. Bruder left the
ball for a streaking Munerlyn, who
juked between the two defenders and
calmly slotted home into the bottom
left corner to go up by one.
Just a few minutes before halftime,
UNC doubled its lead. A deflected
UNC shot veered to the right corner
of the pitch, near the goalie box.

but when were in there we have to produce.


Coach Roy Williams may be considered
the matchmaker of the relationship. He had a
specific plan of attack to bring them together,
focusing on each player individually first.
Williams called for Johnson, who came to
UNC in 2012 weighing 187 pounds, to put on
the pounds to be a force inside. Now, Johnson
weighs 228.
Williams encouraged Meeks, who came to
UNC in 2013 weighing more than 300 pounds,
to slim down to be more effective on both sides
of the floor. Now, Meeks weighs 270.
Together, for Williams, theyd be the inside
presence the team needs. Two games into this
season, hes reaping the benefits of the relationship hes built but still sees room to grow.

DTH/KATIE WILLIAMS
Junior forward Paige Nielsen works through traffic in UNCs 2-0 win over South
Dakota State Friday. The Tar Heels have never lost before the round of 16.

Sophomore midfielder Maya Worth


got to it first with a one-touch low
cross sent back into goal that found
a wide-open junior forward Paige
Nielsen for the easy tap in, and the
2-0 lead.
But as darkness fell on Fetzer Field
around halftime and the temperature
continued to drop well into the 30s,
the Tar Heels looked complacent as
they rode out their 2-0 lead in the
second half.
Not particularly proud of the
way we played but at this juncture,
advancement is the priority, said
Coach Anson Dorrance of his teams
first-round performance. In the second half, (SDSU) dug in and played
very hard and determined. To their
credit, we couldnt get any more separation from them.
Nielsen, who scored the games second goal, admitted the cold weather
did take its toll but wouldnt leave
room for any excuses.

I think it affected our touches,


Nielsen said. We werent the (most
crisp) team out there tonight but you
still have to find a way to win, no matter the conditions. You just have to be
prepared for it.
Although UNC built on its shot
total in the second half, ending
with a 19-2 shot differential, the
Tar Heels couldnt add to their lead
behind an improved SDSU secondhalf performance.
Dorrance might not have been
overly excited about his teams effort
in its first round victory but knows
the win can put the team in position
to achieve its ultimate goal.
We have a good season going,
Dorrance said. And now, based on
how far we go (in the 2014 NCAA
Tournament), we can turn this good
season into a great one.
So thats the goal now.
sports@dailytarheel.com

Senior Annie LeHardy crossed


the finish line first, with another
runner right on her tail and
more unusually, covered in blood.
After she was spiked early in
the race by another runners shoe
at the NCAA Southeast Regional
Cross Country meet Friday in
Louisville, Ky., LeHardy stayed
with the leaders throughout, making her move near the end as she
slowly strung out the lead pack.
With 300 meters left, she outkicked the William & Mary runner-up, beating her by a second.
By the time I saw her at the
finish, she had a lot of blood
on her on her lower body
and both legs, Coach Mark
VanAlstyne said. She was really
tough, she didnt let it affect her
and she did what she had set a
long time ago as a goal.
LeHardys guts are indicative
of all that the North Carolina
men and womens cross country
teams have accomplished this
season, and its not over yet.
UNC runners believe they are in
the makings of a new era.
For the first time in program
history, both the men and womens
teams are headed to the NCAA
Cross Country Championships in
Terre Haute, Ind., simultaneously.
First and foremost, its an
honor considering all of the tradition in our sports programs,
but second, I feel like this was
our goal when we arrived, and as
a team its been our goal all year,
VanAlstyne said. So I understand its a first, but we truly feel
this is where Carolina should be.

The men are going for the


second straight year, and the
women havent gone since 2010.
Both teams placed third at
the regional meet, which was not
enough to get the automatic bids
granted to the top-two teams from
each region, but the points they
accrued throughout the season got
them to nationals on at-large bids.
To be honest, we kind of knew
that we were pretty much going
to nationals unless we had a really, really bad race, LeHardy said.
And a bad race is far from what
they had. Following LeHardy were
seniors Lianne Farber and Karley
Rempel, who placed 8th and 24th,
to also win all-region honors.
Not far behind were two true
freshmen, Hannah Christen and
Caroline Alcorta, rounding out
the top five for the Tar Heels.
I think the freshmen are
probably weve got the greatest freshmen team in the nation,
Im confident, LeHardy said.
On the mens side, the team
nabbed the 30th out of 31 atlarge bids for nationals.
It was pretty nerve wracking,
said senior Ryan Walling, who
finished first for UNC and 9th
overall. We werent too far out
of one of the automatic qualifying spots, so we were hoping that
what we had done in the season
would be enough to qualify.
The men returned five of the
runners from nationals last year,
and the top five runners finished
within 30 seconds of each other.
Both teams are excited but
always knew they could get to
this point, and they want more.
Not only do we want both
teams getting there every year,
we want both teams contending
for national champs every year,
VanAlstyne said. So this was a
big and necessary step.
sports@dailytarheel.com