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Volume 124, Issue 83

Monday, October 10, 2016

Hurricane causes floods, power outages


3,000
households
lost power
in Orange
County

Life went on
for students
despite strong
winds and
pouring rain

By JP Gemborys

By Dhvani Bhatia

Staff Writer

Staff Writer

Chapel Hill was inundated


with five and a half inches of
rain Saturday as Hurricane
Matthew tore along the coast
of North Carolina.
Pockets of localized flooding occurred at Camelot
Village Condominiums, the
public housing off of South
Estes Drive, Brookwood
Condominiums and Cleland
Drive. Duke Energy also
reported roughly 3,000
power outages across
Orange County.
Barry McLamb, the emergency management coordinator for the Chapel Hill Fire
Department, said Camelot
Village Condominiums were
the most heavily damaged
apartments.
Twelve people had to be
evacuated by the fire department due to the flooding.
They stayed the night at an
emergency shelter set up
at Smith Middle School for
residents displaced by the
flooding or without power. No
injuries were reported.
As usual, the Camelot
Village was the heaviest
impacted as far as damage
we had six buildings that
had water damage there,
McLamb said.
Major flooding has
occurred at Camelot Village
in 1995, 2000, 2006, 2008,
2013 and 2015. It was constructed in the floodway of
Bolin Creek.
As of midday Sunday, 637
customers with Duke Energy
in the Chapel Hill-Carrboro
area had reported power outages, with reports starting as
early as Friday. In Carrboro,
36 customers lost power on
Hanna Street due to fallen

While Hurricane Matthew


swept across North Carolina,
UNC campuses had to find
ways to keep students safe.
UNC-Wilmington cancelled classes at 5 p.m.
Wednesday and told on-campus students to evacuate the
campus by noon on Thursday.
Elizabeth Heglar, senior
at UNC-W, said thousands of
residents in the Wilmington
area are without power.
We are now in the beginning stages of what is sure
to be a very wet weekend,
Heglar said Friday.
UNC-W news confirmed
Sunday that students will be
permitted to return to residence halls beginning at noon
today. Classes will resume
and campus will reopen for
employees on Tuesday.
Although Chapel Hill
wasnt hit as hard as other
universities across the state,
there are still signs of damage
left behind by the hurricane,
such as a large tree falling
in front of Wilson Library
and the flooding of the
Ehringhaus Residence Hall
basement..
There werent any major
power outages in any of the
residence halls, Taylor Bates,
president of the Residence
Hall Association, said. No
students or their property
was impacted as far as Im
aware of.
Bates said all resident
advisers receive training
before the school year starts
to deal with emergency situations such as hurricanes.
They are trained to
respond to these crises, he
said. They do a good job of
remaining calm and orderly

SEE CHAPEL HILL, PAGE 4

DTH/ALEX KORMANN

DTH/SARAH DWYER
DTH/SARAH DWYER
Hurricane Matthew brought intense winds through Chapel Hill on Saturday, causing both power outages and property damage
throughout the town. Some of the damage included downed trees in front of Wilson Library (top) and on East Rosemary Street (bottom).

SEE HURRICANE, PAGE 4

UNC offense plays worst game in Larry Fedora era


FOOTBALL

VIRGINIA TECH
NORTH CAROLINA

34
3

By Mohammed Hedadji
Senior Writer

On its first offensive play of the


game, the North Carolina football
team was already threatening to
break loose.
After receiving a simple handoff,
running back T.J. Logan darted
past midfield and into the Virginia
Tech secondary. The seniors 14-yard
burst hinted at a big day for him
and the Tar Heel offense, which was
already moving the ball well against
the Hokies on a promising opening
series.
But four plays later, the drive had
completely fallen apart. After North

Carolina failed to convert a quick


screen play on 3rd-and-1, Logan was
blown up in the backfield on fourth
down.
Just like that, UNCs encouraging
start was over.
We really just stopped ourselves,
quarterback Mitch Trubisky said.
We had a big fourth-down opportunity, and we just cant pick it up.
The failed conversion deflated the
Tar Heel offense, and it showed.
The next two possessions for
UNC ended with costly turnovers,
including Trubiskys first interception of the season which snapped
a school record of 243 straight passing attempts without an interception.
Logans run, which looked like a
sign of things to come, ended up as
UNCs second-longest play of the
game. The teams biggest gain a
23-yard Logan run didnt come

until the waning seconds of the third


quarter.
But by then, the Tar Heels were
already down by 24 in their eventual
34-3 loss to No. 25 Virginia Tech
(4-1, 2-0 ACC).
We just didnt make the plays
that we were supposed to make,
down the field or in the run game,
Logan said. I didnt feel like we ever
clicked tonight.
The No. 17 Tar Heels (4-2, 2-1
ACC) finished with their worst
offensive outing in the Larry Fedora
era. North Carolina only managed
58 yards passing on Saturday and
131 yards of total offense its lowest output since 1999 and failed
to score a touchdown for the first
time since Fedora took over as head
coach in 2012.
Just like in the opening drive,

SEE FOOTBALL, PAGE 4

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
UNC quarterback Mitch Trubisky (10) is sacked by Virginia Tech linebacker
Andrew Motuapuaka (54) and defensive tackle Woody Baron (60) on Saturday.

Polls show HB2 and teacher pay plague McCrorys campaign


The candidates first
and only debate will
happen on Tuesday.
By Carina McDermed
Staff Writer

Poll numbers show that controversial issues such as House


Bill 2 continue to dominate the
N.C. gubernatorial race.
Democratic candidate
and Attorney General Roy
Cooper has a lead over Gov.
Pat McCrory, polling at 48.5
percent to McCrorys 44.5

percent, according to the Real


Clear Politics polling average.
Michael Bitzer, a professor of political science at
Catawba College, said the
negative publicity surrounding HB2 has hurt McCrory.
He said McCrorys emphasis
on economic recovery in his
campaign is at odds with his
support of HB2.
A recent High Point
University poll found 61 percent of N.C. prospective voters said the economic impact
of HB2 has been large.
Hes trying to make it an
election about the economy

and about how things have


come back for the state, Bitzer
said. But when you have
major companies like the ACC
and the NCAA announce that
theyre pulling out of the state,
that tends to take a narrative
that doesnt fit with how hes
trying to frame the issue.
McCrorys support of HB2
shows his alignment with the
Republican state legislature,
said Ferrel Guillory, a UNC
journalism professor.
I dont think McCrory is
going to win or lose because
of HB2, he said. But it has
become a signature omen

that defined McCrory as having gone along with the sharp


conservative agenda of the
legislature.
Bitzer said the attention on
McCrory has allowed Cooper
to stay out of the limelight.
Guillory said teacher pay
and public education are
also important to voters in
this election. The High Point
poll found 81 percent of
prospective voters thought
public school teachers were
paid too little.
Teacher pay has eroded
over the past decade and
the Republicans are blam-

My youth, my youth is yours.


TROYE SIVAN

ing Democrats for that, he


said. Democrats are saying
that teacher pay has eroded
because of the recession and
Republicans have not moved
strongly to make it more
robust.
McCrory approved a onetime October bonus for state
employees, including teachers, equal to .5 percent of
their annual salary.
Thomas Carsey, a UNC
political science professor,
said the bonus appears to be
an appeal to voters.
In terms of whether a
bonus is a good way to do that,

the feedback that I hear is that


its not quite insulting, but a
one-time small bonus doesnt
do much to help people pay
their mortgage or send their
kids to school, he said.
Guillory said Tuesdays
gubernatorial debate will be a
pivotal moment in the race.
Theres only one debate
and that will be a milestone
moment because the entire
state will see them side-by-side
and that certainly gives Cooper
a chance to show that he can
measure up to being governor.
state@dailytarheel.com

News

Monday, October 10, 2016

POLICE LOG

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Someone reported
breaking and entering of a
vehicle on the 700 block of
North Columbia Street at
2:49 p.m. Thursday, according to Chapel Hill police
reports.
The person stole computer
parts worth $80, reports
state.
Someone communicated
threats on the 400 block of
West Franklin Street at 3:58
p.m. Thursday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
Someone reported
soliciting on the 400 block
of Tinkerbell Road at 5:44
p.m. Thursday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
Someone reported a runaway juvenile on the 6100
block of Drew Hill Lane at

5:38 p.m. Thursday, according to Chapel Hill police


reports.
Someone reported larceny on the 100 block of
West Franklin Street at 6:29
p.m. Thursday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person stole a backpack containing a laptop,
computer power cord, two
calculators, a dorm key and a
textbook, all valued at $2,085,
reports state.
Someone reported
breaking and entering and
trespassing on the 400 block
of Ironwoods Drive at 7:02
p.m. Thursday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person stepped inside
the residence and refused to
leave, reports state.

Someone reported a
suspicious person on the 100
block of Bright Sun Place at
10:15 p.m. Thursday, according to Chapel Hill police
reports.
The person was standing
on the victims front porch,
reports state.
Someone reported loud
music and a party on the 400
block of East Rosemary Street
at 1:43 a.m. Friday, according
to Chapel Hill police reports.
Someone communicated
threats on the 400 block of
Smith Level Road at 5:23
a.m. Thursday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
Someone reported a
suspicious condition on
the 200 block of Sweet Bay
Place at 8:07 a.m. Thursday,

CORRECTIONS
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 Hannah Smoot at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.

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according to Carrboro police


reports.
Someone reported larceny on the 200 block of N.C.
54 at 12:45 p.m. Thursday,
according to Carrboro police
reports.
The person stole a wallet, ID, bag, cologne, cash
and two Wal-Mart gift cards,
worth $246, reports state.
Someone reported possession of a schedule II controlled
substance and possession of
paraphernalia on the 1900
block of Jones Ferry Road at
1:28 p.m. Thursday, according
to Carrboro police reports.
Someone reported possession with intent to distribute on the 200 block of
Old Fayetteville Road at 1:47
p.m. Thursday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person was found with
six grams of cocaine, reports
state.
Someone reported loud
music and a party on the 200
block of N.C. 54 at 3:22 a.m.
Friday, according 76933
to Carrboro
police reports.

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Opinion

The Daily Tar Heel

Monday, October 10, 2016

Established 1893, 123 years of editorial freedom


JANE WESTER EDITOR, 962-4086 OR EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
TYLER FLEMING OPINION EDITOR, OPINION@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
EMILY YUE ASSISTANT OPINION EDITOR

EDITORIAL BOARD MEMBERS


TREY FLOWERS
DAVID FARROW
JONATHAN NUNEZ
KATE STOTESBERY

CHRIS DAHLIE
GEORGIA BRUNNER
ZAYNAB NASIF
ELIZA FILENE

WILL PARKER
SEYOUNG OH
CRYSTAL YUILLE

EDITORIAL CARTOON By Emily Yue, emyue@live.unc.edu

LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Dont
make a
fallacy in
2016

NEXT

Danny Cameron, on writings on The Shrine Rooms wall

Mark, on why he will not check his privilege

Sophomore English and art history


major from Chevy Chase, MD.
Email: anniek@live.unc.edu

10/11: Editors Note


Opinion Editor Tyler Fleming
writes on midterm stress.

Step out of virtual reality for a while and


enter a space where everybody is included,
every religion, et cetera.

I, at least, will not accept any guilt you or


they try to push onto me by virtue of my skin
color.

Annie Get Your Pen

QUOTE OF THE DAY

FEATURED ONLINE READER COMMENT

Annie Kiyonaga

s the child of two


defense attorneys, I
was introduced to the
idea of logical fallacies fairly
early in my life. My parents
dissected our arguments for
sleepovers, cable and bedtimes
with the precision expected
from two successful civil and
criminal litigators.
Try using the bandwagon
approach on a lawyer:
Everyone elses parents are
letting them wear jean miniskirts to the 8th grade mixer
tomorrow. Why cant I?
My invocation of the judgment of my peers parents
didnt work: my mother would
never cave to arguments based
on the logic of the general
population. Another fan favorite, the ad hominem fallacy,
involves attacking someone
personally for the beliefs they
hold, citing their personal circumstances or allegiances as
reasons for discrediting them.
When my brother and I argue
about the importance, or lack
thereof, of the rebranding of
Starbucks cups, and he claims
Ive changed in college and
become more liberal and
unreasonable, he is committing a logical fallacy. (And I get
to PUBLICLY SHAME him
for his incorrect logic. I use my
power as a columnist so well.)
In the context of the current
election, when avid anti-Donald Trump Facebook activists
post rants describing Trumps
supporters as disgusting or
illogical, as many did, understandably, after his most recent
round of verbal idiocy, they are
committing logical fallacies.
These kind of personal
attacks demonizing or
patronizing the people you disagree with, instead of critiquing their specific arguments or
beliefs deepen the already
yawning, terrifying chasm that
separates Trump and Hillary
Clinton supporters.
Does anyone really believe
that their strident indictment of Trump supporters as
stupid is going to sway the
vote of coal miners in West
Virginia, or convince Crooked
Hillary believers of her innocence? Saying that you disagree strongly with someone
is logical; saying that someone
is disgusting because you disagree with them is illogical.
We cannot afford to further
polarize voters through the use
of incorrect and assumptive
statements.
A Trump supporter recently
explained to me that he wasnt
scared of Trumps vitriolic
rhetoric. He didnt believe that
Trumps self-professed personality and beliefs were all that
important, because he wouldnt
be able to enact a majority of
his proposed plans. As someone who believes, deeply and
unequivocally, that words matter, this stance that Trumps
rhetoric was unimportant, as
long as his actions were dubiously feasible scared me
more than many of Trumps
own objectively terrifying ideas.
The words we choose to use,
our motivations for choosing
them and our intent in using
them matter. In an election
where the importance and
repercussions of language
seem shockingly up for debate,
Americans must lead by example in their usage of poignant,
pointed and logical language,
employing rhetoric that will
persuade and unite an otherwise fragmented nation.

Two for Two stands


for unity for UNC

EDITORIAL

Dont keep it to yourself


Women can have
hobbies, despite
what men may say.

s girls and women


take their place in
the world outside
of the domestic sphere,
they inevitably find hobbies that have historically
had a male audience.
Women now comprise
53 percent of all comic
book readers, 46 percent
of Super Bowl watchers
and 53 percent of digital
music consumers.
And, as nearly every
woman who expresses her
interests in these hobbies
will tell you, men arent
always so thrilled.
Walking around with
a Green Lantern shirt
seems to be an open invitation for men to ask you
to list all Green Lanterns
in order by years of publication.
Having a SubPop
sticker on your laptop
apparently means that any
guy can interrogate you
on every band that has
been on the label since its
creation.
Heaven forbid you wear
a Rams hat and are unable
to recite Todd Gurleys collegiate stats for any man
who demands it.
This phenomenon of
policing a group (here,
women) to discourage
their entrance into a com-

munity is called gatekeeping.


Originally a fairly
complex communication
theory, gatekeeping now
can span different contexts, but it is most often
used when men deny
women access to previously male-dominated
communities.
Gatekeeping is part of a
lineage of keeping women
out of larger communities.
Society has taught women
that they must be excluded from certain communities, that they dont belong
in certain rooms.
While women as a
whole have made great
progress in the past century, theyve still had a
harder time breaking
through less obvious cultural walls.
When we talk about
how its difficult for
women to navigate historically male spaces, we
often hear that women are
being whiny or that they
just need to grow a pair.
But when some men
specifically target women
and try to demean them
about their knowledge of a
community, women both
feel that they cant branch
out in their hobbies and
that they arent worthy of
those communities.
But men dont face
those same questions and
condescensions when they
enter new communities.

And when men let other


men enter their communities but not women, those
communities stay male.
Of course not all men
interested in sports or
music or geek culture
question womens motivation, but those who cling
to gender-specific exclusivity ruin the community
for the rest.
And women arent the
only ones who suffer;
communities that exclude
diversity never grow and
never change.
Communities need
larger audiences to
survive and thrive, and
women yearn for new
outlets. Men who do try
to keep out women from
their communities should
critically examine why
they do, and those men
who dont should speak
up for inclusivity.
The same argument
could be made for typically all-female spaces. But
some feminist groups, like
the He for She campaign,
have actively worked to
include men in their collective efforts.
The reinforcement of
stale gender roles should
not keep people from
pursuing their hobbies or
passions. Everyone should
be allowed to enjoy something without scrutiny.
Its hard to beat a gatekeeper from the outside,
so keep an eye out.

Brian Coussens
GPSF Vice President of
Internal Affairs

EDITORIAL

Its October, get spooky


Halloween is a time
for good-natured
spooky fun.

ts the spookiest time


of the year.
Okay, Oct. 31 in
Chapel Hill may be more
silly than spooky, but
regardless, it is a fun time
for all.
But just because it is
Halloween does not mean
the omnipresent financial
and social burdens many
students face disappear
like the headless horseman after Ichabod crossed
the bridge.
Picking a costume and
laying out Halloween
plans can be daunting even for seniors. A
lot of hype surrounds
Halloween in Chapel Hill,
so dont get overwhelmed.
First, a good costume is
an ethical costume. There
are plenty of thrift stores
in the area, like Goodwill
or PTA, that engage in
community work, based
off the proceeds and donations they receive.
Shopping at stores
like these can be an easy

way to get a spook-tastic


costume while helping
the community. When
youre done with the outfit, consider donating it
along with any clothes you
might not need.
Sure, this costume
shopping may not be as
convenient as Party City,
but it also means you can
avoid purchasing ones
named adult sexy shark
or the adult hey amigo.
The most important
thing is to be creative. The
hey amigo is a poncho,
sombrero and donkey.
Culturally insensitive
costumes like this are not
unique or creative; theyre
rude and unimaginative.
The students of UNC can
do better.
Once you have a costume to rival that of any
Broadway production, it
is time to show it to the
world.
Make more plans than
just Franklin Street. It is a
lot of fun seeing the other
peoples costumes, but it
can get old quick. If drinking is the way you choose
to have fun, try putting
more effort into it than just

TO THE EDITOR:
In his letter to the editor Thursday, (Student
Congress) Speaker (Cole)
Simons corrected an issue
from The Daily Tar Heels
coverage of Tuesdays
GPSF Senate meeting.
However, the Speakers
primary claims against
the Two for Two campaign
misrepresent the case for
separation.
First, he proposes a false
equivalency. He argues
against the need for two
student governments by
conflating graduate students with other student
groups (e.g., out-of-state
students).
Yet, he misses the point.
Unlike the other groups
listed, graduate students
constitute a separate and
distinct student body. We
have our own admissions
processes, pay different
fees, and play vastly different roles on campus than
undergraduates.
Second, he presents
this change as negative
for the student body. Yet,
the united student body
he defends is currently
governed by a Student
Congress with only two
graduate student representatives and an executive
branch with no graduate
students in major roles.
The current structure
serves undergraduate
interests and cannot sufficiently address the needs
and concerns of graduate
students.
Finally, in his appeal
to the greater issues that
affect the campus, like the
sexual assault policy, he
ignores the fact that the
separation plan provides
a mechanism for the two
student governments to
work together on these and
other important issues in
the future.
Two for Two doesnt
threaten unity at Carolina.
Rather, it poses the
question of who should
run graduate student
affairs: undergraduates or
graduates.

Everclear and Gatorade.


A real challenge is incorporating real pumpkin
into your party juice. And
remember drinking is not
your only option to have a
graveyard smash. Nowhere
in the song Monster
Mash does it say the monster was drunk.
Fun activities can
include Halloweentown
marathon marathons
(marathon-watching marathons) or baking a pumpkin pie from scratch in
your dorm room kitchen.
Or gather around and
share ghost stories. Some
suggestions: the ghost
of James K. Polk unlawfully invading your dorm,
having four midterms in
a week or seeing a bunch
of white people wearing
sombreros and shouting
hey, amigos.
That last one may be
too real to be spooky, but
hopefully not.
The point of all this is to
say there is no reason not to
have your brand of fun and
creativity on Halloween.
Be the best spookster
you can be, but dont be a
monster.

Shrinking the BOG


spells out bad news
TO THE EDITOR:
UNCs wildly unpopular
System President Margaret
Spellings was quoted in
the Charlotte Observer
suggesting that the UNC
Board of Governors,
campus-level Boards of
Trustees, and the UNC
General Administration
could all stand to be
reduced in size.
The Observer article
said: She points to the
comparable University of
Texas system, which has
a nine-member board, all
appointed by the governor.
Im not saying its better;
just different, she said.
Initially it may
seem refreshing to

hear Superfluous
Administrator-in-Chief
Spellings acknowledge the
problem of administrative
bloat. But we have to pay
attention to her actions so
far as illegitimate UNCsystem President to understand the significance of
the changes she is suggesting.
Her appointees to senior
advisor positions so far
have been profoundly troubling, including Andrew
Kelly, notorious proponent of Income-Sharing
Agreements (akin to
indentured servitude) as
a method of student loan
repayment, and Meredith
Didier, former lawyer for
the for-profit education
industry and the ethically
depraved tobacco giant
Phillip Morris.
A small Board of
Governors made up of
career education privatizers with a sharper set
of pro-business structural adjustment tools can
almost certainly do more
damage to our universities
than the existing cast of
32 bumbling conservative
bureaucrats.
These highly-trained,
vicious gutters of public
education are exactly the
kind of senior advisors
Spellings has hired.
Nor should we expect
a smaller board to mean
cost savings in executive compensation or a
reduction in the financial
burden of administrative bloat. Both Kelly and
Didier were awarded salaries in excess of $200,000.
And we cant ignore
that Spellings laid off
approximately 20 people
from the UNC General
Administration (following
recommendations from
the Boston Consulting
Groups $1 million strategic review) in order to
finance those hires that
is to say, the replacement
of 20 staff members with
two or three senior advisors was cost-neutral.
Be wary conduct
a #Spellcheck when
Margaret Spellings proposes any kind of structural
readjustment of our university system.
Madeleine Scanlon
Class of 16

Hurricane conditions
no good for football
TO THE EDITOR:
Shame on you John
Swofford, Bubba
Cunningham and Carol Folt
for allowing a football game
to be played in Chapel Hill
on Saturday.
Its a beautiful day as I
write this on Sunday afternoon, and the game could
easily have been played
today. Yeah, I get it TV,
travel, blah, blah.
Baloney.
You are charged with having this best interests of the
students, athletes, and ticket
holders. Did you put those
interests first Saturday?
And shame on me for
being stupid enough to drive
from Charlotte to Chapel
Hill to sit in a hurricane.
Brian Cox
Charlotte

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EDITORS NOTE: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily represent the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel or its staff. Editorials reflect the
opinions of The Daily Tar Heel editorial board, which comprises 11 board
members, the opinion assistant editor and editor and the editor-in-chief.

News

Monday, October 10, 2016

CHAPEL HILL

FROM PAGE 1

trees and limbs.


Between Durham and
Chapel Hill, more than 10,000
customers were reported to
have lost power on Saturday.
Many of the outages were
due to fallen trees and tree
limbs knocked over by heavy
gusts of wind and rain. The

HURRICANE

FROM PAGE 1

in these situations.
According to the UNC
media relations department,
no one has reported any
injuries related to the hurricane.
Senior Jared Williams,
an office assistant in Craige
Residence Hall, said he is not
trained for emergency weather situations.
I guess training would
be important for these situations, he said. I didnt have
to handle too much response
to the hurricane. I could definitely see that situation happening in the future.
First-year Amita
Bollapragada said while the
harsh winds and heavy rain
proved to be obstacles, much

clean up of trees, debris and


flood-impacted areas began
Sunday.
Following the storm, officials encouraged people to
still be aware of potential
safety issues such as downed
power lines, flooded areas
and the possibility of more
trees falling. A section of
U.S. Highway 15-501 headed
toward Durham was without

power early Sunday, with an


officer directing traffic at the
intersection of Garrett Road.
Kirby Saunders, the emergency management coordinator for Orange County
Emergency Services, said
they monitored the storm and
prepared for it by resupplying
resources like fuel and putting shelter teams on standby.
Weve topped off gen-

I think UNC handled the preparedness of


the situation pretty well.
Anita Bollapragada
First-year UNC student

of student life on campus


remained the same.
The dining halls and
all the student buildings
I went to were still open,
Bollapragada said. My
friends and I ordered a pizza
on Saturday night and it
came pretty quickly, which
was surprising.
Bollapragada said alerts
were useful during the hurricane.
I think that UNC handled
the preparedness of the situation pretty well. They sent out
alerts and told us to be smart
about where we are going,

Bollapragada said.
Some of the community governments on campus hosted programs on
Saturday for residents staying indoors.
They were offering lunch
and breakfast so that residents wouldnt have to leave
to go to the dining halls on
Saturday, Bates said.
UNC continues to send out
any weather updates through
the Department of Public
Safety social media pages and
AlertCarolina messages.
university@dailytarheel.com

erators to make sure the


generators are working and
functional, weve resupplied
our fuel stations to supply our
critical resources like public
safety, we have put shelter
teams on standby, weve got
an animal care sheltering
team also on standby, he
said Friday. Weve followed
our plans and are at full preparedness mode.

FOOTBALL

FROM PAGE 1

UNCs offense struggled to


move the sticks throughout
the game, finishing a combined 2-for-18 on third and
fourth down. Unable to keep
their drives alive, the Tar
Heels couldnt build momentum or find a rhythm offensively.
But that was only the
beginning of UNCs offensive
woes.
North Carolina faced a
tough Virginia Tech defense
and even tougher weather
conditions on Saturday.
Playing in a heavy downpour
and gusting winds from
Hurricane Matthew, the players were visibly disturbed.
Dropped balls and poorlythrown passes plagued

The Daily Tar Heel


Anne McGovern, a communications consultant for
Duke Energy, said Duke
Energy had been monitoring the storm and had plans
in place for teams to access
potential flood zones.
We have crews that are
ready to respond, she said
Friday. We are absolutely
prepared for any outages that
occur. We have a pair of mete-

orologists that are monitoring


Hurricane Matthew and they
are helping us develop our
response preparation plan.
Weve also identified potential
flood zones and weve trained
our workers on how to access
those areas safely and find
alternate travel routes to
reach damaged areas.

You cant put your


defense in that kind
of position and
expect to win.

on offense put pressure on


the defense to come up with
a stop on almost every possession.
The Tar Heel offense
repeatedly left the defense
pinned near its own end zone,
giving the Hokies short field
position. And time after time,
Virginia Tech turned a short
field into points.
You cant put your defense
in that kind of position and
expect to win football games,
Fedora said.
After letting the game get
out of hand, the Tar Heels
continued searching for
something to spark their
offense, and maybe even
spark a comeback.
But in the end, the UNC
offense never posed a threat.
@_Brohammed
sports@dailytarheel.com

Larry Fedora
UNC football coach

UNC offensively, but neither


crippled the team as much as
turnovers.
We knew going into this
game, with the situation the
way it was, that it was going
to boil down to who took care
of the football, Fedora said.
And we did not do that.
The Tar Heels committed four turnovers two
fumbles and two interceptions which Virginia Tech
converted into 20 points. And
North Carolinas sloppiness

city@dailytarheel.com

After 40 years, couples home is renovated


Plumbing and electric
systems were replaced
in the Northside home.
By Lidia Davis
Staff Writer

On Friday, the Orange


Chatham Association of
Realtors celebrated its 10th
anniversary by unveiling its
biggest Fix-A-Home community service project yet.
The renovation recipients,
Paul and Belinda Caldwell,
barely recognized their
Northside home as they
stepped into it for the first
time in five weeks.
After taking his first
glance of the new home upon
entering the front door, Mr.
Caldwell embraced Fix-AHome committee chair Anne

Hoole with tears in his eyes.


Its beautiful, he said.
The Caldwells have lived in
the house at 600 Church St.
for more than 40 years.
Over the past month, the
home has undergone major
transformations.
Both Caldwells held
careers at UNC and were chosen as the projects recipients
because of their lifelong service to the community.
Hoole said this was a wonderful opportunity to give
back to them.
Mr. Caldwell has come
every day to do his crossing
duty hes a crosswalk guard
for Northside Elementary
School, Hoole said.
He comes twice a day,
and he sits up on the corner,
just one house up; he has not
come to the house, at least
hes told us that, because he

wants to be surprised.
Although Mr. Caldwell
wanted to build suspense for
the big reveal as he listened to
the renovations unfold from
around the corner each day,
he couldnt wait to get back in
his home.
He and his wife stayed
in Durham with their son,
Andre Caldwell, while the
house was being transformed.
Orange Chatham
Association of Realtors committee member Jackie Tanner
said they went all out for the
10th anniversary and were
able to do much more with
the home this year.
These people have been so
sweet and nice, and we had
the opportunity for them to
be out of the house for longer
than the usual week that we
have, so I think we took that
and ran with it, she said.

Want to buy this photo?

Or have it put on a mug, coasters,


playing cards and more!

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The Fix-A-Home project


surpassed the anticipated
donation amount of $10,000
this year, Hoole said. The
Caldwells received far more
than what they could imagine
for their home.
This year was different,
because Fix-A-Home volunteers were able to completely
replace the roof as well as all of
the major systems in the house
the plumbing, electrical,
HVAC systems and more.
Aside from a few tweaks
and minor touches left to do,
like replacing the windows,
the house is new.
I almost cant talk about
that without crying its
huge, huge, Tanner said on
the impact she, other volunteers and donors have left on
the Caldwell family. If you
had seen this place before, its
unbelievable the difference.

Walls were painted, floors


were rebuffed and replaced,
but the character and memories teeming within the
Caldwell home remained.
Mrs. Caldwell said she
didnt have a favorite part of
the newly refurbished house
she loved everything.
Mr. Caldwell had a special
connection to the back living
room of the house; he became
emotional as he sat on the
couch and looked around at
the new additions.
He finally got up from his
seat when his daughter, Maria
Farrington, urged him to see
the rest of his newly renovated house.
When it gets cold, I can
build a fire to supplement the
heat system, Mr. Caldwell
said, about his new back living room. I love the smell of
that oak and hickory when it

fires up I hope it gets cold


really soon. I cant wait to get
back there.
Orange Chatham
Association of Realtors
President Sandra Paul said to
almost completely renovate a
house, it takes a community
effort.
Its taken a lot of the
partners and business trade
people to help us do that, and
theyve given us their skills
free of charge, she said. And
then, the volunteers have
either given us stuff to put
in the house, theyve helped
raise money or theyve been
here working.
When asked if he was
ready for the celebratory dinner, Mr. Caldwell declined.
I dont need food yall
have filled me, he said.
city@dailytarheel.com

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Monday, October 10, 2016

UNC professor combines humanities and science


By Paige Nehls
Staff Writer

This is part of a series of


profiles on professors doing
interesting things across
UNCs campus.
Jane Thrailkill has been
interested in the relationship
between literature and illness,
between the humanities and
the sciences, since she was 18
years old.
Thrailkill is an English and
comparative literature professor and a co-director of the
Health and Humanities: An
Interdisciplinary Venue for
Exploration lab.
The written word was my
playground, Thrailkill said.
But the summer before I went
off to college, I had this incredible experience in the mountains of New Hampshire and I
thought to myself, wow, I want
to choose a career where I can
just live in the mountains of
anywhere forever.
At that moment she wanted to pursue medicine and an
English degree at Amherst
College, but soon she said she
became disillusioned with her
peers in her science classes.
Even so, she said she
never lost interest in medicine, and when she came to
UNC to teach in fall 2001,
she started creating interdisciplinary health-humanities
classes based on her intersecting interests.
There is something I have
found in teaching these literary works with questions of
health care and healing, and
the clinic and the medical
industrial complex in mind,
Thrailkill said.
In the spring of 2015,
inspired by a colleague at
Brown University, Thrailkill
began working to create the

DTH/BARRON NORTHRUP
Jane Thrailkill, a professor of English and comparative literature, teaches a class. She focuses on the intersection of the humanities and the sciences in her studies.

HHIVE lab, a collaboration


between the literary and medical communities at UNC.
Chandler Batchelor, a
second-year graduate student
in literature, medicine and
culture at UNC, said HHIVE
appealed to her because she
had a background in psycholo-

gy and comparative literature.


It allowed me to explore
the questions I had about
psychology in a more holistic
and humanistic way, and
teach me a lot of the quantitative research skills that I hope
to carry forward with me,
Batchelor said.

Thrailkill said once the


HHIVE lab received funding
through a grant, they began
studying the obesity epidemic
in North Carolina.
Our study question was:
what if we were to teach the
discipline and skills that go
along with composition to

people who have diabetes?


What would that effect have
ontheir sense of life coherence, she said.
Kym Weed, a Ph.D. candidate in English and the assistant director of HHIVE, got
involved with the lab before it
even started because Thrailkill

was her dissertation director.


Shes encouraging and rigorous simultaneously, she said.
Its OK to try out new ideas
and to experiment with ideas,
but she makes you put the
work in to fully flesh them out.
university@dailytarheel.com

Generals, ambassador, Duke professor support Clinton


By CJ Farris
Staff Writer

A panel of foreign policy


experts met in Durham
on Friday to tout Hillary
Clintons experience abroad
and criticize Trumps lack of
qualifications.
In the back of a crowded
sports bar, former NATO
Supreme Allied Commander
and retired Gen. Wesley
Clark, former Ambassador
to the United Arab Emirates
David Litt, retired Lt. Gen.
Daniel Christman and Duke
foreign policy expert Bruce
Jentleson spoke to voters.
Clark said in talking with
Clinton, he was impressed
by her detailed knowledge of
military systems.
I think she has all the

tools, Clark said. I think


she has the right temperament to be able to handle the
complexities of foreign policy
and to work with sometimesdifficult foreign leaders.
Jentleson said the next
president will face foreign
policy issues such as the war
in Syria, an increasingly provocative North Korea and
international trade.
Its a very full agenda,
which is why you need someone as president who has
experience and judgement
and is prepared to hit the
ground running on Jan. 20,
he said.
Logan Isaac, an army veteran who attended the panel,
said the fact that the panelists
brought up Clintons trustworthiness reveals voters

frustration with politics.


I think that speaks to the
desire of a significant portion
of our population thats really
kind of sick of business as
usual, he said.
Clark said Clinton
respects veterans and has
a plan to make the U.S.
Department of Veteran
Affairs more effective.
Ive been with her when
shes visited the troops, I
know how much they think
of her, and I dont think
theres any comparison to
Donald Trump, he said. I
mean, hes not in the same
ballpark.
During the panel, Litt said
Clinton understands the need
for cooperation between government agencies to address
the issues that have plagued

foreign policy for the past 30


years.
Another aspect that she
recognized is that concern
for our veterans and their
families is not just an isolated issue it fits into our
whole picture of how the
United States engages overseas, he said.
Jentleson criticized
Trumps positions on abandoning NATO and his leniency on nuclear proliferation
in Japan, South Korea and
Saudi Arabia.
Fifty Republican national
security and foreign policy
experts, including former
members of the George
W. Bush administration,
signed a letter condemning Trumps candidacy in
August. Jentleson said this

letter supports the notion


that Trump poses a danger
to national security.
The panel also discussed
the importance of a presidents temperament in decision-making.
Jentleson said in his experience working in the State
Department while Clinton
was Secretary of State, he
witnessed her ability to listen
to experts, weigh facts and
make deliberate decisions. He
said presidents have exhibited
these qualities in critical situations, such as in the Cuban
Missile Crisis.
Trumps lack of these traits,
Jentleson said, is why his
presidency would lead to a
more dangerous world.
I think we risk having
longtime allies no longer want

to be our allies, Jentleson


said. I think the terrorism
threat will be greater because
his rhetoric is one of the
greatest recruiters for ISIS.
Clark said the growing
international influences of
Russia and China will pose
the greatest foreign policy
challenge to the next president. But he said these relationships are complicated
by cooperation on trade,
climate change and the war
on terror.
I think Hillary understands the difficulties there
and I think she has the experience and the insights to be
able to craft the kinds of policies we need to move forward
in the world, he said.
state@dailytarheel.com

City

Monday, October 10, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

Nonprot brewery to benet animal shelters


By Samantha Scott

port of animal welfare when


he noticed how unreliable
donations can be for animal
welfare organizations.
Ive been picking around
for a few years trying to find
a way to provide a more sustainable source of funding for
these organizations, because
I know how ebb-and-flow
solely relying on donations
for these charities can be, he
said. The needs for caring
for these animals is 24/7, 365
days a year, though.
With a brewery currently
located on PlowGirl Farm,
Schwarzauer hopes to expand
by opening a taproom in the
next year. He said ideally they
will find a location where they
can have a green, fenced space
for dogs to run and play while
owners enjoy socializing with
others from the community.
After moving up here five
years ago, I fell in love with
the beer scene, Schwarzauer
said. It just seemed like a
natural fit everywhere you
go, brewing and dogs just
seem to go together and its a
fun way for the community to
come together.
In addition to building a

Staff Writer

For people who love both


dogs and craft beer, Dingo
Dog Brewing Company will
be the place to go.
Tim Schwarzauer, who is
also the grants coordinator
for the town of Chapel Hill,
is opening the brewery right
outside Carrboro after years
of brewing experience.
Dingo Dog Brewing
Company is a nonprofit brewery where all proceeds go to
no-kill animal shelters and
animal welfare groups.
Im from Mississippi originally and my family started a
no-kill animal sanctuary after
Hurricane Katrina hit back in
2006 it has since become
one of the biggest in the state,
Schwarzauer said. I continued
to help them run it throughout
college and since then I have
carried the passion of animal
welfare and rescue with me.
The brewery is named after
Schwarzauers dog, Dingo,
a 17-year-old terrier he rescued in 2003. Schwarzauer
came up with the idea for a
non-profit brewery in sup-

taprooms, the company also


hopes to obtain a winery
license in order to serve ciders.
They will also be creating a
grant system in which no-kill
animal shelters and advocacy
groups can apply for support.
Several organizations,
including Paws4ever, a nonprofit animal welfare center
located in Mebane, have
already partnered with the
brewery in order to raise
awareness of their causes.
Paws4ever provides education on animal health, adoption and dog training services.
Kathryn Ruggeri, executive
director of Paws4Ever, said
she is excited about working
with the brewery.
I think Dingo Dog Brewing
is fantastic they are a great
supporter of animals for our
community, Ruggeri said. I
think its a perfect alignment
we want to support new
business within the community and they are creating more
awareness for animal welfare
within the community.
Coalition to Unchain
Dogs, based in Durham, is
an organization that works
in underserved parts of the

DTH/ROBERT GOURLEY
Tim Schwarzauer, 28, works on kegs of beer outside of his brewery, Dingo Dog Brewing Company.

community to provide free


veterinary services including
spay and neuter operations
and vaccinations.
Lori Hensley, director of
operations for Coalition to
Unchain Dogs, said the brewery shares information about

their free services.


The communitys reaction
to the brewery has been overwhelmingly supportive, with
the first two runs of beer selling out, Schwarzauer said.
We think this is a great
way to not only make people

knowledgeable about the


work we are doing, but also
become involved in animal
welfare and overall just make
the community a better
place, Hensley said.
@sam_scott138
city@dailytarheel.com

Rosemary Street project Chandler Kania trial began Oct. 5


friends have
to improve accessibility Kanias
testified about the
The final sidewalk
section was installed
the week of Oct. 3.

Its kind of dangerous because, as we know,


Carolina drivers are already crazy enough.
UNC student and Chapel Hill resident

also include accessible crosswalk ramps.


The primary sources of
funds for the Rosemary Street
Public Improvements Project
are 2003 and 2015 Streets
and Sidewalks bond funds,
Lazorko said.
Emily Cameron, the landscape architect for the project,
said brick pavers are being
installed between curb and
gutter and sidewalk on West
Rosemary Street. New bicycle
racks and trash receptacles also
will be installed in the brick
amenity strip on both East and
West Rosemary Street later
this October, she said.
Chapel Hill residents see
the street upgrades as both
constructive and a hindrance.
The overall outcome is
going to be beneficial, but
currently its a nuisance and
is causing some issues with
students crossing the street,
said Clare Bocklage, a UNC
sophomore and Chapel Hill
resident. Its kind of dangerous because, as we know,
Carolina drivers are already
crazy enough.
The last section of sidewalk on the 600 block of
West Rosemary Street, was
installed the week of Oct. 3,

Staff Writer

Chapel Hill began public


improvements this summer
that will make Rosemary
Street a safer and more
pleasant experience for
pedestrians.
In the meantime, navigating one of the towns most
popular streets has become
difficult.
The Streetscape Master
Plan, which was established
in 1993, is designed to
enhance the pedestrian experience with sidewalks, crosswalks, lighting, benches, public art, plantings and other
improvements along Franklin
and Rosemary Streets.
The Rosemary Street
Public Improvement Project
which fits into the
Streetscape plan is being
funded with $1.6 million in
street and sidewalk voterapproved bonds.
The town has been working to connect sidewalks and
raise curbs on Rosemary
Street to improve public
accessibility.
Catherine Lazorko, communications manager for
the town of Chapel Hill, said
components of the project

By Rosie Loughran and Olivia Ross


Staff Writers

Clare Bocklage

By Elle Kehres

night of the crash.

Cameron said.
The contractor will also
start work on the foundation
for the brick retaining wall
adjacent to the town-owned
parking lot at the corner of
North Columbia and East
Rosemary Streets, she said.
Cameron said Duke Energy
is in the process of upgrading preexisting streetlights to
LED as well as installing new
LED pedestrian lights. These
light installations are expected to be finished by the end of
October. Wiring systems for
the new pedestrian lighting
will be installed underground
instead of overhead.
Once the street resurfacing happens in the next three
to four weeks, the project will
be substantially complete,
Cameron said.
The several street trees
that were removed earlier
this summer to minimize
their root disruption on
sidewalks will soon be
replaced. The planting of
these new trees is anticipated sometime between
Nov. 1 and March 1, 2017,
depending on the selection
of a landscape contractor.
@lindseykehres
city@dailytarheel.com

The trial for former UNC


student Chandler Kania continued Friday, with several of
his friends testifying about
the events preceding the
crash on July 19, 2015.
Authorities say Kania was
driving drunk on the wrong
side of I-85 when he crashed
into another car. The crash
killed three people: Darlene
McGee, 46, Felecia Harris,
49, and Jahnice Beard, 6.
Kania, now 21, pleaded
guilty to three counts of felony
death by vehicle and one count
each of driving while under
the influence, driving with an
open container, driving after
consumption of alcohol under
the age of 21, purchasing alcohol under the age of 21, consuming alcohol under the age
of 21 and driving the wrong
way on a two-lane highway.
He pleaded not guilty to
three counts of second degree
murder and one count of
reckless driving.
On Friday, the jurors heard
testimony from Joshua Hall,
Joseph Lopez, Case Aldridge,
Mason McConnell and Aditya
Ditz Shah, Kanias friends
that were with him on the
night of the crash.
Halls testimony began
on Thursday and continued
Friday. Kania, Hall and Alex

Pugh had been in Wilmington


on July 17 and July 18 before
driving to Chapel Hill. Hall
said they had been drinking
white wine and smoking marijuana before driving back.
Assistant District Attorney
Jeff Nieman brought into
question the inconsistencies
between Halls testimony on
Thursday compared to Friday.
Hall previously said
that to prevent Kania from
texting and driving, he
had texted Kanias friend
Rebecca Greene, who testified
Thursday, for Kania while
driving to Chapel Hill.
Nieman listed specific texts
to numbers that were different from Greenes and asked
Hall if he had texted those
numbers as well or was
Kania texting while driving.
Are you trying to protect
your friend? Nieman said.
Aldridge, Kanias fraternity
brother in Sigma Phi Epsilon,
was then called to the stand.
Aldridge said Kania
went to a pregame party at
Greenes apartment, and that
he later met up with Kania,
Shah, Pugh, Hall and Lopez
at two Chapel Hill bars La
Residence and Hes Not Here.
A verbal altercation regarding Greene took place the
night of the crash between
Aldridge and Kania, resulting
in Kania making a comment
that took Aldridge by surprise.
Chandler said something
that wouldnt normally come
from his mouth, Aldridge
said, I was shocked.
Text messages were presented as evidence.

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Aldridge received one text


from Shah saying, Cancer
drove off in his car and
another saying We tried to
stop him. He was mad.
Shah clarified that
Cancer was an autocorrection referring to Kania.
I was incredibly drunk,
and we were overreacting to
a situation that didnt deserve
it, Aldridge said.
Shah testified that, later
in the night, he saw Aldridge
walk by angrily.
Case said to me, Chandler
is so selfish, and stormed off,
Shah said.
Shah said he then went
back to the fraternity house
and ran to prevent Kania
from getting in his car.
Im running and yelling
Chandler, stop, he said.
Shah said he tried to stop
Kania from getting in the car,
but Kania tackled him. He
landed on his back and was
in a disoriented state for 5-6
seconds.
Neiman had Shah reenact
the altercation for the court.
Kania drove off, but came
back soon after and stayed for
at least 10 seconds, Shah said.
It was during that time that
Shah took Kanias phone.
Kania then left the fraternity
house parking lot for the second time and turned right onto
Cameron Avenue, Shah said.
The trial will continue
Monday at the Orange
County Courthouse.
For additional audio coverage, visit dailytarheel.com.

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ad on the first run date, as we are only responsible for errors on the first day of the 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.
FREE
CLOGGING
LESSONS
October
18th, 25th, and November 1st, 15th
from 7:30-8:15pm @ 179 East Franklin St., Chapel Hill. Visit CaneCreekCloggers.com
for
details.
828-712-8786

LOST & FOUND


ADS RUN FREE IN DTH
CLASSIFIEDS!

CHILD CARE WANTED: Seeking UNC student to


babysit our active 5 year-old son in Carrboro
saturday nights twice/month and occasional
weekend days. Potential for more hours. $10$12/hr. Contact Lszpir@nc.rr.com.

For Rent
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ALL REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL advertising in


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an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination. This newspaper will
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informed that all dwellings advertised in this
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of Housing and Urban Development housing
discrimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777.

Now
showing and leasing properties for 2017/18
school year. Walk to campus, 1BR-6BR
available. Contact via merciarentals.com or
919-933-8143.

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Help Wanted

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AFTERSCHOOL
COUNSELORS NEEDED
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contact Youth Director Nick Kolb (nick.kolb@
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Travel/Vacation
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UNC Community
SERVICE DIRECTORY

HOROSCOPES
If October 10th is Your Birthday...
Personal achievement and growth highlight this year. Network
to strengthen support. Springtime brings social changes and
revitalized health and work energy. Reach a new phase in
romance and passion after next autumn, leading to new levels in
a group project. Teamwork wins.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Aries (March 21-April 19)


Today is an 8 -- Collaborate for a shared
goal. Teamwork gets the job done. Deliver
the goods. Reuse resources to multiply
return on investment. Acknowledge support, and celebrate together.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 6 -- Watch for career opportunities. A power play may be in order. Organize your ideas, and plan steps. Review
your schedule before making promises.
Creative design provides solutions.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 7 -- Investigate possibilities.
You can figure out how to pay for it. Find
natural allies; someone else who also
benefits. Measure progress so you can
share with others.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is an 8 -- Revise the budget to
accommodate necessary changes. Keep
your wits. Theres profit available. Study
the secret system. Provide facts. Ask for
more, and get it.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Things could get romantic.
Find ways to let your partner feel your
appreciation. Get your hands dirty. Put
your back into a gesture that expresses
your heart.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Balance physical activity
with peaceful relaxation. Prepare carefully. Dont push beyond physical limitations.
Delegate what you can. Rely on trusted
allies and your own common sense.
(c) 2016 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)


Today is a 7 -- Despite temporary overwhelm, your peace of mind is increasing.
Do the work no one will see. Create the
infrastructure that supports action. Count
your blessings.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 6 -- Domestic pleasures soothe
and comfort. Youre especially persuasive.
Motivate cleaning and beautification
projects. Cook up something delicious. Tap
into hidden assets. Feed everyone who
shows up.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 7 -- Focus on communication.
Express nuance and detail. Creativity
percolates. Get feedback from friends and
your mate. Stumble into a meaningful
conversation. Share from your heart.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is an 8 -- Extra income boosts your
morale. Dont go spending it all. Count your
blessings, and stash some for later. Make
plans and work out budgets. Consider all
possibilities.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 9 -- Choose your path and go
powerfully. Dress to impress and show
respect. Invest in your career, and move
forward toward a personal passion. Spread
your wings.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 5 -- Retreat from the world and
clean up old messes. Meditative practices
soothe. Organize your calendar and make
plans. Contemplate your next move. Put
your talents to work.

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Monday, October 10, 2016

Sakai upgrade to
come in December
By Sophie Troyer
Staff Writer

DTH/CHICHI ZHU
Jeff Lee, owner of Lees Bees, removes a tray of bees from their hive. Several bee species are now categorized as endangered in Hawaii.

Local bees are fine, not


among the endangered
By Sally Bitar
Staff Writer

Seven yellow-faced bee


species in Hawaii have been
placed under protection of
the Endangered Species Act
but local bees are fine.
The yellow-faced bee species are the first bee species
to make the list. It became
endangered due to habitat
loss, wildfires and invasive
non-native insects and plants,
according to the Guardian.
Michael Adamson, former
director of research at Chapel
Hill Bees, LLC, said the
Hawaiian species has nothing
to do with the Italian honeybees in Chapel Hill.
Chapel Hill Bees went out
of business four years ago
because its impossible to
raise bees without chemicals,
Adamson said.
We always said if we

couldnt raise bees without


chemicals, then we wouldnt
do it, he said.
Randall Austin, certified
master beekeeper, said the
endangered species in Hawaii
doesnt pertain to local bee
species.
The species in Hawaii
doesnt exactly have any
relevance locally, but it does
bring to mind things and so
in that sense, its interesting,
Austin said.
Liz Lindsey, N.C. certified
master beekeeper, said bee
keepers should eliminate or
lower the use of pesticides
when raising bees.
Most of the studies done
on pesticides are done by the
pesticide industry itself which
has a bias to keep its products
on the shelves, Lindsey said.
We need more regulation by
the FDA and EPA, which are
funded by our tax dollars to

ensure the protection of our


food and our environment.
Lindsey said there is a need
to create more genetic diversity in our bees and a need for
more beekeepers who know
how to raise their own queen
bees. She said beekeepers
shouldnt rely on large-scale
queen bee suppliers.
Adamson said queen bees
are one of the most important
factors in raising bees.
Everything depends on
the genetics of the queen
its quite common for people
(in North Carolina) to buy
a box of bees with a queen
raised in Georgia, Adamson
said. The bees are not adapted to the North Carolina
environment their genes
are competing with the North
Carolina genes.
Adamson said honeybees
have been in North America
for about 300 years. Bees

that are brought into the


N.C. region have adapted or
evolved to match the North
Carolina environment.
If you really want to help
bees, raise bees, then make
sure you get local queens
raised by local breeders that
have been here for a while,
Adamson said.
To prevent future bee
endangerment, Lindsey
encourages the planting of pollinator forage, which means
flowers, trees and weeds.
We must diversify the
plantings in our yards and
stop seeing a green lawn as a
good thing because to wildlife
it is a desert, she said.
Austin said he encourages
people to be bee-friendly.
Plant flower plants attractive to bees and other pollinators, he said.
@_sallybitar
city@dailytarheel.com

UNC will upgrade to Sakai


11 which will provide easier
access on mobile devices and
an improved gradebook on
Dec. 20.
This update requires
the system to go offline,
but Suzanne Cadwell, the
Information Technology
Services director of teaching and learning, said ITS
is working to ensure the
update process goes smoothly.
Were excited about it
and its because, mostly, just
because we think its gonna be
an easier Sakai for everybody
to use, Cadwell said.
Cadwell said this update
will improve the user experience.
Some of the new features
include a more responsive
design with an improved
layout and navigation across
different devices. Cadwell
said the new gradebook
features make it easier for
professors to input grades
into the system through a
spreadsheet that requires
fewer clicks than the current
system.
She said the new site will
have hotspot questions with
clickable images and graphics
for students to answer questions. The update also allows
professors to customize the
Sakai site for their course and
easily integrate all of their
resources and lessons into
one place.
Cadwell said upgrading
Sakai requires three different testing environments
because they need to ensure
tools, like VoiceThread,
Warpwire and Blackboard
Collaborate, will work with
the new Sakai site.
The upgrade was available, was issued late summer
and of course we needed
more time to be sure that we
test the upgrade on our system and make sure that we
were ready with help documents and all of that before

we made that available to


users, Cadwell said.
The Sakai 11 update has a
lot of features that students
have been hoping for.
(Sakai) looks like it was
made in the 80s, Farial
Rahman, a sophomore
computer science major,
said.Like, Im sure it does
its job, but theres so many
tabs that are like unuseful to
me and its just like why do I
need this.
Rahman said she wishes
Sakai had a more simple
layout.
I wish that Sakai had a
part where the teacher could
actually be required or like
recommended to like write
a little blurb, about like oh
this is blah blah blah, or if
somethings like only online
graded, she said.
Junior computer science
major Ayesha Faisal said she
wishes her professors used
Sakai more often.
I feel like as such a modern school with like so many
resources that we could like
make the user interface better, she said.
We have such a good computer science department and
such talented grad students
and like professors that could
really make this website like a
lot better than it is. I feel bad
for the freshmen because like
theyre so lost.
James Rives, a professor
in the classics department,
said he uses Sakai primarily for large lecture courses.
In those courses, he said he
uses Sakai to post material
for the class, quizzes and
grades.
Over time Ive been finding more ways to integrate it
as a tool, he said.
Again, Im really concerned about using it in
ways that are actually useful and sometimes I think
things are just kind of
tacked on because theyre
gimmicky, and Im not interested in that.

dailytarheel.com/classifieds

university@dailytarheel.com

find a job buy a couch sell your car

Experts are for Hillary


Two generals, an ambassador and a professor
walked into a bar to tout
Hillary. See pg. 5 for story.

games
2015 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

Level:

4
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.

Solution to
last puzzle

Womens soccer won


UNCs team beat
Wake Forest 2-1 in Anson
Dorrances 800th career
win. See pg. 8 for story.

Chance played Raleigh


Swerve says Chance the
Rappers concert was a
nearly religious experience.
Visit Swerve for more.

He said, she said


The presidential candidates met in a town hall
debate. We live-blogged it.
Visit online for more.

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Maverick Carter
CEO, Springhill Entertainment

Across
1 Stay out of my affairs,
briefly
5 Briefly, e.g.
11 CFOs degree
14 Window section
15 Like the sound of tall
grass in the breeze
16 __ the ramparts ...
17 Pizza topping veggie
19 Dusting cloth
20 Slugger __ Harper of
the Nats
21 Stylish, clothes-wise
23 Remit
25 Traditional filled fare of
Europe and West Asia
29 Preppy shirt brand
31 Japanese noodle
32 Replaceable joint
33 Much-photographed
evening event
36 Showroom model
38 Salad staples
43 Unexpected obstacle
44 Revealing, as a bikini
46 Eye care brand
50 Savings vehicles for
later yrs.
52 Copied
53 Baked-intheir-shells
seafood dish
57 NFL scores
58 Car body
style
59 Saltwater
candy
61 Covert __:
secret
missions
62 Down
payment ...
and what 17-,
25-, 38- and
53-Across

have in common
(besides being food)
68 Sara of baking
69 Band on the road
70 Franc replacement
71 Oral health org.
72 Emphasize
73 French state
Down
1 Fuel efficiency no.
2 Pirates cry
3 Singly
4 Bar pint contents
5 Pet adoption org.
6 Nerdy types
7 BMOC, for one
8 Sixth sense, for short
9 MLB scoreboard letters
10 In Treatment star
Gabriel __
11 Salt brand with an
umbrella girl
12 Fab Four member
13 Socks pattern
18 Metropolis served by
JFK and LGA
22 Noahs project

23 Circle ratios
24 Blue, in Baja
26 Spanish groceries
27 Adams second son
28 Fun and __
30 Mar.-to-Nov. hrs.
34 UFO pilots, presumably
35 Belted Forum garment
37 Wine barrel wood
39 Siena sweetheart
40 Through, in itineraries
41 Remove everything
from, as a fridge
42 Zoomed
45 NFL gains
46 Coke competitor
47 Snuck out to get hitched
48 Queasy feeling
49 Strike caller
51 Abs strengtheners
54 Religious factions

(C)2012 Tribune Media


Services, Inc.
All rights reserved.

55 Neck areas brushed by


barbers
56 Not working today
60 At no cost
63 Museum display
64 Fem. campus group
65 Shade of color
66 Org. for marksmen
67 Tyke

dailytarheel.com

Monday, October 10, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

SportsMonday

SCOREBOARD

FIELD HOCKEY: UNC 3, Virginia 2 (OT)


MENS GOLF: UNC finishes 2nd in the Tar
Heel Intercollegiate
Follow us on Twitter @DTHSports

Tar Heels fall flat without Elijah Hood


The running back
was held out of
Saturdays game

We had the guys we had and


we just tried to finish, and it
didnt really work.

By Jeremy Vernon

took a delayed handoff from quarterback


Mitch Trubisky and scampered up the middle
for 14 yards. But that was the high point for
the North Carolina offense Saturday.
Three plays later, the Tar Heels were faced
with a 3rd-and-1 at the Virginia Tech 33-yard
line. Without Hood who has made his name
picking up tough yards UNC opted to throw
a screen for no gain. North Carolina then gave
the ball to Logan on 4th-and-1, but he was
blown up by a Hokie defender behind the line.
Turnover on downs.
When we had a 3rd-and-1 or something like
that, we could have definitely used (Hood),
Logan said. But we had the guys we had and
we just tried to finish, and it didnt really work.
Two drives later, the Tar Heels hoped to
rebound after falling behind 3-0. But on
second down, Virginia Tech stripped the ball
from backup running back Khris Francis. The
Hokies fell on it and eventually converted the
turnover into another field goal.
The Tar Heels fumbled three times
Saturday while battling wet conditions. And
while Hood has had his own issues with ball
security this season, he hasnt put the ball on
the ground many times in his career.
That skill would have come in handy
against Virginia Tech.
Ive got a lot of confidence in (Logan and
Francis), but Elijahs a great player and I think
he brings a lot to this team, Trubisky said.
Obviously we missed something with him not

Assistant Sports Editor

The fifth floor of the Kenan Football Center


was devoid of its usual excitement after the
No. 17 North Carolina football teams 34-3 loss
to No. 25 Virginia Tech on Saturday and it
wasnt hard to figure out why.
Before taking on the Hokies (4-1, 2-0
ACC), UNC (4-2, 2-1 ACC) hadnt dropped
a game at Kenan Stadium since November
2014. In the nine home games between that
loss and Saturdays game, North Carolinas
players and coaches took turns basking in the
glory of victory.
Often it was Tar Heel running back Elijah
Hood who took up much of the spotlight, grinning ear-to-ear as he told throngs of reporters
how he ran around
and through the several defenders who attempted to tackle him.
But Saturday was different. There were no
feelings of elation. And there was no Elijah
Hood, either.
We missed him Coach Larry Fedora
said. But youve got to play. And so the next
guys are up, and theyve gotta step up and
theyve gotta play.
Hood was forced to sit Saturday after leaving early against Florida State last weekend.
The player tasked with stepping up was senior
T.J. Logan, who had shown earlier in the year
he was capable of excelling in the starting role.
Logans first carry proved as much, as he

T.J. Logan
Senior running back

DTH/GABI PALACIO
UNC running back T.J. Logan (8) prepares to be tackled by Virginia Tech linebacker Tremaine
Edmunds (49) on Saturday. Logan finished with 69 yards on 14 carries and zero touchdowns.

being there.
The Tar Heels also missed Hood in the
passing game. North Carolina has centered its
offense around a dynamic aerial attack in 2016
and the junior running back was vital not as
a receiver, but as an extra blocker.
Normally, Hood would pick up a blitzing
linebacker or safety and stonewall him. Logan,
Francis and first-year running back Jordon
Brown held this responsibility against the
Hokies, and they werent as effective at combating the added pressure.
Trubisky who already had trouble throwing the ball in the rain had a Virginia Tech

Neat team finds Anson


Dorrances 800th win
WOMENS SOCCER

NORTH CAROLINA
WAKE FOREST

player in his face more times than not. This


led to just 58 yards through the air for the Tar
Heels, who trudged off the field and into the
locker room in defeat following the game.
Not a lot of people said a lot, said defensive tackle Nazair Jones. We were all disappointed about the loss. We wanted to keep the
(home winning streak) going.
That sentiment carried up to the fifth floor
of the football center, where the Tar Heels
minus Hood had to try and explain a feeling
they hadnt experienced in 23 months.
@jbo_vernon
sports@dailytarheel.com

Defensive errors doom


UNC against Virginia
MENS SOCCER

VIRGINIA2
NORTH CAROLINA
1

2
1

By David Adler

By Alex Zietlow

Senior Writer

Staff Writer

Coach Anson Dorrance runs his


team like clockwork.
Even 38 years after his first time
manning the sidelines for the North
Carolina womens soccer team, the
winningest coach in college soccer
history has not changed his routine
all that much.
On Sunday at Fetzer Field,
Dorrance and his No. 15 Tar Heels
(8-2-3, 3-1-2 ACC) fought back
from behind for a 2-1 victory over
Wake Forest (8-6, 0-6 ACC) and
Dorrances 800th win.
Dorrance elected to bring forwards Ru Mucherera and Kasey
Parker into the match after 20
minutes of play for some early
energy a tactic Dorrance has
utilized throughout his tenure at
North Carolina.
The Demon Deacons got on the
board first with a goal in the 30th
minute, but the front line swap
ended up paying off for the Tar
Heels. Mucherera, a sophomore
from Oviedo, Florida, scored her
first career goal in the 36th minute
to tie the game 1-1.
We were playing a little bit
too slow, so I was just trying to do
anything I could, Mucherera said.
Defensively, I won the ball back,
and I just kept going and I saw the
opportunity.
While the Tar Heels were sluggish
in the first half, they picked it up in
the second.
North Carolina came out of the
break as the aggressor, outshooting
the Demon Deacons 7-1 and winning the corner kick battle 4-0 in the
final period.

DTH/BEN ALBANO
UNC womens soccer head coach Anson Dorrance celebrates his 800th win
with his family and Chancellor Carol Folt on Sunday afternoon at Fetzer Field.

They knew they could play better than they did in the first half,
Dorrance said.
I thought our starters were very
lackluster. The reserves actually gave
us a lift.
In the 69th minute, the Tar Heels
benefited off a yellow card that
allowed them to set up a play just
outside the box. Dorian Bailey lined
up in front of the ball with a teammate behind her, hinting at potential trickery.
But it was Bailey who knocked
the ball off the left post and into the
back of the net to put the Tar Heels
ahead for good.
When the buzzer sounded, the
best coach that collegiate soccer
has ever seen practiced his normal
ritual: He gathered his players in
the middle of the field and talked to
them about their performance.
After Dorrance gave his spiel,
he was treated to an ice-water bath

and a mosh pit in front of an elated


home crowd at Fetzer Field.
He was pretty pleased with how
we came out in the second half and
he had just gotten finished saying his
speech, Bailey said. Then, when they
showed that thing about his 800th
win, I think it was Lindsey (Harris)
who brought the big bucket of ice
water and dumped it on his head.
With Dorrance at the helm, the
Tar Heels have enjoyed a tradition of
excellence that is second to none in
collegiate athletics.
In his 38 seasons as head coach,
North Carolina has won over 90
percent of its games and claimed 20
ACC championships and 22 national
championships.
His success just like his ingame decisions and postgame
speech has always and will always
continue to run like clockwork.
@alexzietlow05
sports@dailytarheel.com

With a 1-0 lead going into the


second half, things looked pretty
good for the No. 4 North Carolina
mens soccer team.
The Tar Heels had gone over 400
minutes without surrendering a
single goal, so another clean sheet
didnt seem too farfetched.
But in the final 45 minutes, UNC
allowed two goals as Virginia came
back to defeat North Carolina, 2-1,
on Friday night at Fetzer Field.
I think we did enough if we
just dont concede those poor, poor
defensive plays on our part, Coach
Carlos Somoano said. They took
advantage of it and they deserve
credit for it, but we just had bad
lapses on defense, and one goal
should have been enough to win
this game.
With the Cavaliers (6-2-3, 1-2-2
ACC) struggling to maintain possession, their only hope to create
scoring opportunities was through
long passes into the final third,
which are difficult to complete
if the defense is focused and in
proper position.
But the Tar Heels (8-2-1, 3-1-1
ACC) were neither on Friday even
though they expected Virginia to
utilize the long-ball attack.
Carlos mentioned that they were
going to keep clipping more balls
over in the second half because
thats how they play, said redshirt
senior defender Walker Hume.
And it worked for them because we
didnt play our game.
The first of those defensive
lapses occurred in the 52nd minute,
when midfielder Terrell Lowe sent a
through ball into the box and found

forward Marcus Salandy-Defour


on the end line. As Salandy-Defour
attempted to cross the ball in front
of the goal, sophomore defender
Alex Comsia slid in and deflected
the pass off of his leg.
The only problem was that the
ball ricocheted up in front of the
goal, where an unmarked Pablo
Aguilar ran in to head the ball by
goalkeeper James Pyle while Hume
and Colton Storm could only watch.
Coming into the game, we knew
that they were going to sit in and
we expected the long ball and counter attacks, Storm said.
We had it in the back of our
minds but we let it slip and eased
off the gas.
With the game tied and the
Tar Heels on the attack looking to
regain the lead, they again forgot to
account for the long ball.
Following a turnover in the
offensive third, Virginas Nicko
Corriveau delivered a long pass on
the ground that split Comsia and
Hume and found Wesley Wade,
who then beat Pyle on a breakaway
to give the Cavaliers the lead with
12 minutes left to play.
We just got to have that closed
up, said Hume. Thats just a lack
of focus there not being in the right
starting spot, and thats something
that we know how to do. But we
took a play off, and they punished
us for it.
For a defensive unit that has
been so reliable so far this season,
the errors were extremely uncharacteristic of the bar the group set
for itself.
I dont think (Virginia) did anything special, we kind of just beat
ourselves, Storm said. We hold
ourselves to the same standard
every half whether were up 1-0
or down 1-0, and I think we need
to look at ourselves and just dig a
little deeper.
@david_adler94
sports@dailytarheel.com

Scoles, Jacobs lead Tar Heels in own ways in ACC sweeps


VOLLEYBALL

NORTH CAROLINA 3
MIAMI0
By Madeline Coleman
Staff Writer

The No. 9 North Carolina


volleyball team exceeded its
goals of consistency in the
sweeps of No. 16 Florida
State and Miami on Friday
and Sunday.
Behind the steadiness
of first-year Julia Scoles
and encouragement from
sophomore Casey Jacobs, the

Tar Heels (14-2, 6-0 ACC)


persevered for back-to-back
dominant wins over the
Seminoles (12-3, 5-1 ACC)
and Hurricanes (7-11, 1-5
ACC) to secure their sixth
straight win.
I think we had a common
goal to come out and stay
consistent, take each set by
itself and just continue into
the next set, Scoles said.
And not let one set determine the rest.
Scoles held the same
strength during both games
this weekend. But with the
accolades shes amassed this
season, that should come as

no surprise.
The outside hitter won
ACC Freshman of the Week
two weeks in a row early in
the season and was named
All-Tournament MVP in the
Penn State Classic.
And earlier this week, she
was named ACC Player of the
Week making her the first
UNC player since 1989 to win
the honor as a true first-year.
She is a very smart player, even for being so young
Jacobs said. She goes
after it all the time, and its
like raw athleticism.
Shes very, very good at
knowing she doesnt even

know it. She just does it.


Jacobs said Scoles struggled with her passing when
she joined the team in the
spring. But with experience,
the first-year outside hitter
has become a stable force for
the Tar Heels this season.
Its cool to see how much
she still has to learn, too,
Jacobs said. Shes going to
be even better in a couple
short months.
While Scoles was a constant for UNC with her onthe-court dominance, Jacobs
was consistent in her encouragement.
Against Florida State

and Miami, the sophomore


defensive specialist cheered
on the sidelines with a big
grin, yelling words of support
to her team.
(Jacobs) did amazing,
Scoles said. Her energy on
the court is contagious, and
she goes all out for every ball.
It really makes everyone else
better.
During Sundays game,
Jacobs got her chance to play.
Coach Joe Sagula elected
to rest redshirt sophomore
Taylor Leath in anticipation
of a tough Friday matchup
against Notre Dame the
only team besides UNC with

an undefeated conference
record.
Jacobs came up with one
dig and zero points in two
sets against Miami. But her
presence didnt go unnoticed.
Shes just a joy, Sagula
said. She has a great spirit.
Shes a caring person, she
really gets a thrill when other
people succeed, and its just
contagious. She makes other
people feel good about their
performance on the court
Shes a great team player.
Her heart is really behind
the team.
@mwc13_3
sports@dailytarheel.com

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