page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
Stye Hotly (Tar Mpri
From Page 3
Some additional academic buildings
proposed by the Development Plan
include a global and international stud
ies center, a building for the Institute for
the Arts and Humanities and an addi
tion to the School of Public Health.
There are also a number of research
facilities planned as part of the
Development Plan, most of which serve
to enhance the School of Medicine.
The proposed S6B million genetic
medicine building, to be built on Mason
Farm Road, will serve exclusively as a
research facility. Construction is pro
jected to start in July 2003 and end in
Officials say the new research centers
will provide the medical school with
state-of-the-art science facilities.
The new 225,000 square foot build
ing will be constructed east of the
Environmental Protection Agency
building in the research block of cam
pus now occupied by grounds services
and housing support offices.
“We’re hoping this will be a cutting
edge research building and will attract
the nation’s top researchers to the cam
pus,” said Masaya Konishi, design man
ager of the genetic medicine building.
Another proposed addition for the
medical school is the medical biomolec
ular research building, an eight-story
research facility that will be built along
South Columbia Street, next to the exist
ing Taylor Hall. Construction for the
research building began in December
2000 and should end in May 2003.
The new building will offer research
laboratories and support spaces, includ
ing spaces for animal research subjects.
A third proposed addition is the
bioinformatics building, a six-story
building that will be constructed on
West Drive at the current site of the
Health Affairs parking deck.
Construction for the bioinformatics
building began in February 2001 and is
projected to end in December 2002.
The new building will provide facili
ties for UNC faculty and staff to conduct
dry research activities. Additional features
include a 125-seat lecture hall, food ser
vice facility and a University mail room.
Physical changes to the campus land
scape also will affect student life, espe
cially on South Campus. One of the key
projects is the Ramshead Center, a
multi-purpose complex that will be built
between Kenan Field House and the
George Watts Hill Alumni Center.
Construction for the $56 million cen
ter is projected to begin in June 2002
and end in October 2004.
The Ramshead Center complex will
incorporate a 700-space parking deck
with permit and hourly parking.
An outdoor plaza on the roof level of
the parking deck will provide pedestrian
bridges connecting the walkways
between Stadium Drive and Manning
Drive. “(The Ramshead Center) is meant
to tie the new student housing in South
Campus with the academic facilities in
North Campus,” said Konishi, also the
design manager of the Ramshead Center.
Other features of the center include a
student dining facility with seven separate
eateries, a bookstore, an express grocery
store and a student recreation center. The
student recreation center will contain
three full-length basketball courts, a fitness
room, a climbing wall and a juice bar.
Other projects planned for South
Campus might not have as much of a
direct effect on student life.
The plan proposes an addition to the
Mason Farm Ambulatory Care Service.
The ambulatory center, located on
Mason Farm Road, currently provides
services for clinical patients, surgery
and pediatrics. An addition to the
ambulatory center will provide expand
ed space for the musculoskeletal center.
“The number of visits have been
growing and we were beginning to run
put of space for expanding clinical ser
vices,” said Karen McCall, vice president
of public affairs for UNC Health Care.
The Changing Face
As the proposed building projects are
implemented, heavy construction in
various parts of campus already has
resulted in a transformation of the phys
“It’s always hard during the con
struction process, especially with a lot of
it going on right now,” said Linda
Convissor, UNC local relations coordi
But University officials said they hope
the new additions will bring positive
changes that will ultimately fulfill the goals
of the Development and Master plans.
Officials are confident that new aca
demic and research buildings will pro
vide improved educational facilities for
students and faculty, and other projects
will help improve the quality of life for
people on campus.
“Once the landscape is completed,
many of these projects will actually help
fix and improve the way the campus
functions, especially with pedestrian traf
fic,” Convissor said. “There will be a lot
more connections between North and
South campus, and I think these connec
tions will help bring people together.”
The City Editor can be reached
From Page 3
However, Brown said that she is not
unrealistic about the issue since money is
needed for costly advertising. But she also
said that there is a lot of money passed
under the table to influence voting.
The campus finance reform coalition
began this semester and includes mem
bers of different campus groups, includ
ing the Young Democrats, College
From Page 3
process. “I’ve not had any conversations
with anyone from the (Democratic
National Committee),” he said.
Wright said the only nationally promi
nent Democrats he has spoken with about
the redistricting process were Democratic
members of the state’s congressional del
egation. He said the Democrats on the
Congressional Redistricting Committee
had not yet completed their redistricting
plan but would do so as soon as the leg
islative redistricting is completed.
Open to the Public
*Mon-Thurs s2owith cart; sl2 walking
Friday $22 with cart; sl4 walking
Sat & Sun $27 after 1 lam and s23after 3pm
Call 919-942-0783 for Tee Times
' For more info, visit www.SouthwickGolfxom
."jSR"' \ Directions: Take 54 West 20 miles to a stoplight Take a
4i\ left on Swepsonville Rd and go 1 mile to a stop sign. Take
ifcn. i\ a right on Swepsonville-Saxapahaw Rd and go Vh miles
v' *, Take a left on Boywood Rd We re 17. miles on the left
' 3136 SOUTHWICK DRIVE • GRAHAM, NC 27253
Expires 11 <3O/01 * Valid with student or faculty i.d.
A Special Event for the Senior Class
B *• ) 'f. MB ■7 ’ -’ i.
, 5 ■ ; -1
Thursday, Nov. Bth, 2001
9:00 pm in the John Sprunt Hill Ballroom of the Carolina Inn
Featuring Doug Clark and the Hot Nuts
To benefit the Senior Class Gift
Attendance limited. Tickets $25 per person
Tickets available at Julian's. 140 East Franklin St 942-4563
'■Pji I'iih 1 "
Summer Reading Program 2001
a'i May Ying Xiong Ly
Cultural Broker from
The Spirit Catches You and You Fall Down
by Anne Fadiman
Executive Director and Co-Founder of
the Hmong Womens Heritage Association,
I Sacramento, CA
November 5, 2001 • 7pm
Carolina Union Auditorium
1 m Co-sponsored by the Offices of Orientation
■H and Carolina Leadership Development
Republicans, Students United for a
Responsible Global Environment and
the Carolina Lobby Corps.
“We want the coalition to be as non
partisan as possible,” said Dennis
Markatos, a 2000 graduate who helped
organize the forum.
“This is an issue that brings a lot of
other issues together - the speakers did
a good job of connecting the dots.”
The University Editor can be reached
McMahan said the Republican map
closely resembles the district plan.
But North Carolina has had to contend
with several lawsuits after drawing district
lines a decade ago because of its 12th
District, which stretches along Interstate
85 from Charlotte to Greensboro.
He said the caucus hopes the map
will receive bipartisan support in the
House. “If it does receive bipartisan sup
port, we think it will help avoid very
expensive litigation that North Carolina
has endured in the 19905.”
The State & National Editor can be
reached at email@example.com.
Constant Warnings Worry Leaders
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The Bush admin
istration fended off congressional criti
cism Tuesday that its new terrorism alert
was causing unnecessary anxiety among
already jittery Americans.
FBI agents, meanwhile, were looking
for clues to how a woman with no con
nection to the Postal Service or the news
media became infected with inhaled
anthrax, the most lethal form.
Homeland Security chief Tom Ridge
met with congressional leaders, some of
whom expressed concerns that the
OUR STRATEGY SEEMS If HrTTIMGON
to be worming i, .. f j;,vJL LULLtI? , Y s \ OUR cheerleaders' J "
i TWEOTHER-TEAM j rji ) V J
3 SENSE oe / SAV ' J V
\ tJm jMs i \ security/ f
-Sals i I £L 1/
THE Daily Crossword By****.Baker
57 Real estate
62 Auto pioneer
64 Salad fish?
65 Alter a skirt's
69 Barber's call
71 Leslie of "Gigi"
1 Pager sound
2 Zhivago's love
1 Buoyant airship
6 Unwanted lip
10 Basilica area
14 Ratin’ to go
15 Green Gables
16 Without vitality
17 Wear away
20 Candle material
24 Hilo garlands
27 Small snake
30 First name in
32 Mob violence
35 Radius' com
37 Ancient harp
40 Sal's canal
41 Dangle limply
42 Nile wader
43 Offshoot group
44 One watching
45 Hired muscle
46 Billions and bil
lions of years
48 Greek portico
50 Classic Jaguar
51 More lustrous
56 Peter's last
n N 1 Bs" i 9 3B 9 3pi O'
IN 3 H 3 nßv N n ißson o
X V lAld3dOd dMN V and
BMMBh s n 3 i [n ~ Ihl
3 x xßv o i sBBs ’nToTBMB
S N O ojslßfcl 3 a! 388 1 ~5T 3 js I
s i a TMdlo o d[g||3 TTid 3
3 a a tMb vTiT t nMsTT and i p
s. 3. isni ■ imi a. mm
a i vIBxTv m n TTdTd v aTvTd|
iMsWTo o i|,3,g ME
q.v 3 ala n n B|a 3 o v a,
The Earl Wynn Distinguished Lecture:
4 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 1, Memorial Hall, UNC-CH
Lesley Stahl, 60
Mimito co-editor \
and CBS News
will speak at 4 Jgp§f Jg|
p. m. Th u rsd ay, WmP f . t fc JjSI
Nov. 1, in ||| C ijl||
Memorial Hall. Jig
I Ins live, public lecture is
sponsored b\ the l \t
School of Journalism ami
Mass C ommumeation.
administration’s general alerts that ter
rorists might strike may eventually numb
the public like the boy who cried wolf.
Ridge said he, too, was concerned by
that possibility but that the warning
issued Monday was based on informa
tion from “multiple sources and they
were credible sources” and they sug
gested an attack was imminent “in the
next week or so.”
“We’re dealing with shadow soldiers, a
shadow enemy,” and the alert “reinforced
the notion that homeland security is going
to be everybody’s job,” he said. “I’m
afraid we’ve just got to keep the highest
26 Page number
27 Gets older
28 Male parent
31 Bitter laxative
36 New England
and New York
38 Hockey site
4 Victoria Cross,
5 Likes better
7 Pretty soon
8 Phoebe and
9 Prepare the
11 Hockey's "sin
21 For shame!
22 Noon on a sun
1 2 3 p p p p p 112 113
■■24 HHIT 26
~ Bn 36 ■■3? * 39
it w~~~ Ln,
Wednesday, October 31, 2001
possible level alert for a long, long time."
Meanwhile, FBI agents sought clues
in the expanding anthrax case. They
retraced the steps of an infected New
York hospital worker and tested her
home and workplace.
Authorities were perplexed how some
one who didn’t work for the Postal Service
or the news media became infected.
“It doesn’t fit the pattern," said Dr.
Steven Ostroff of the federal Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention.
The hospital employee worked in the
stockroom and may have come into
contact with the hospital’s mail.
(C)2001 Tnbune Media Services. Inc
All rights reserved
58 Nabokov novel
59 Weekday abbr
60 Space starter?
63 Friday's rank:
39 Being: Lat.
41 Military run
45 Of the stomach
47 Puppy's bite
49 " Town"
51 Pitch woo
52 Actress Berry
53 Cosmetic item