Sniljl ®ar Mtri
FROM PAGE 3
veloped, and when complete, it will
serve a different role than that of
The South Campus is going
to be more of a research center ...
(for) research that will benefit the
TYiad and business around here,”
He stressed that development
of South Campus will be from the
ground up. Both UNC-G and N.C.
A&T will be working toward design
plans for the space that also will
include creation of a basic infra
structure for any new facilities.
It truly will be a joint venture,”
Back to basics
While the institution is putting
a great amount of emphasis on
the possibilities for graduate and
doctoral research, it also remains
committed to its undergraduate
In UNC-G’s five-year plan
released in 2003, the university
laid out five assumptions it says
FROM PAGE 3
Committee makes an exception,
Anderson said. The Carolina Union
Activities Board supplies funding
for that type of event, he said.
The Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual,
received $11,788.45 of the
$17,278.75 allotted two weeks
ago. The group will bring feminist
scholar and queer theory commen
tator Bell Hooks and the Rev. Irene
Monroe to speak on campus.
After nearly an hour of dis
cussion, the Carolina Athletic
Association received a significant
funding boost. Congress increased
CAA’s funding to $8,030 after the
group was allotted $521.29.
Representatives discussed cut
ting all funding for CAA because the
Department of Athletics provides
the group with $16,000 each year.
FROM PAGE 3
was an area of Loyalist support.
But few Loyalists volunteered,
and Cornwallis left town after
about eight days.
Because of its briefness, there
was no lasting impact of the British
occupation, Durst said.
But, according to town legend,
Cornwallis busied his army by pav
ing King Street, he said.
After leaving Hillsborough,
Cornwallis and his army headed
What’s a Dai*tV
isrrpiiw without a bar!
Everyone could use a portable bar for their apartments and
fjijlfjgi outdoor gatherings. Although this bar comes sans alcohol,
HyP Wgpitffw no too * s are rec l u i re d f° r assembly.
For more information call toll free: 888-551 -1 171
mglr (Special shipping rates apply to Chapel Hill)
Co-sponsored by UNC Deportment of Music and Carolina Union Activities Board
For more information, visit www.unc.edu/depts/musiq/iozz festivol.html
Carolina Jazz Festival
Wednesday Feb. 23 Friday Feb. 25
Meet the Artists Discussion/Conrert 1 UNC Jazi Combos in Concert
7:00 p.m. Panel Discussion: Thinking in Jazz , ! - 4:00 pm. East Chapel Hill High School
8:00 p.m. Jam Session -|* 500 Weaver Dairy Road, Chopel Hill
both at Carolina Union Cabaret Guest Artists: Dave Stryker, guitar,
Marcus Roberts Wo, Dove Stryker, guitar, " Ray Vega, trumpet
Ray Vega, trumpet t - Free
UNC Students free with !D Marcus Roberts Trio in Concort
S5 General Public 8:00 pm. Hill Hall Auditorium
532 General Public/SIB Students
Thursday Feb. 24 TicketsiHffflitbleot Union Box Office
Phi Mu Alpha High School Jazz festival Jazz After Hours
9:00am.-5:00p.m. uiii . . i!.. >• 9K '. • *• ►, •'
H beginning at M
Carolina Union Great Hall , , , vKS j Jjr
lop atlhe Hill >,
and Carolina Union Cabaret , "M , , Jtr-
Jam sessiakau>pen to musicians and the public
Contact jkatchoemoil.unc.edu JL
for complete schedule ■•v;j Saturday Feb. 26 wb.
North Carolina Jazz Repertory Orchestra NC High School Jttfkjtyion last Clinic Bands
P-**- 3.00 p.m. East Chopel Hill High Sc^ita!
Hill Hall Auditorium 500 Weaver Dairy Rood, Chopel Hill
Guest artists: Marcus Roberts Trio, p iee
Dave Stryker, guitar, and Roy Vega, trumpet UNC Jazz Rand
SSAllS,udenls - : . J / 8:00 p.m. Hill Hall
Sl2 General Public / SlO Seniors Guest artists: Marcus Roberts Trio,
Tickets available at Union Box Office Dove Stryker, guitar, and Ray Vega, trumpet
(919-962-1449) UNC Students free with ID
Jazz After Hours Jazz After Hours
Muse beginning at 11:00 pm. Music beginning at 113)0 p.m.
Taluila's I West End Wine Bar
Jam sessions open to musicians and the public Jam sessions open to musirions and the public
UNC-G PROPOSED DOCTORAL PROGRAMS
Nursing Ph.D. Permission to plan received in 2003
Permission to establish currently under review
Community Health Education Or. P.H. Permission to plan received in 2003
Communication Sciences and Disorders Ph.D. Permission to plan currently under review
Biological Sciences Ph.D. Proposal currently being developed
Dance Ph D. Proposal currently being developed
Computational Mathematics Ph.D. Proposal currently being developed
SOURCE:UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT GREENSBORO DTH/MICHELIE FURLER
will serve as the core values for
development. Included in the list is
a commitment to maintain UNC
G’s traditional strengths and to not
allow its undergraduate programs
to fall by the wayside.
“We’re especially proud of our
undergraduate programs with our
strong emphasis on liberal arts,”
And the university, which has
a faculty-student ratio of l-to-16,
helps to facilitate a high level of
interaction outside the typical
“Students have an opportunity
here to interact with faculty both
inside the classroom and outside
the classroom in very unique ways,”
“Sixteen thousand dollars goes to
CAA, and we are still giving them
money on top of that,” Grasso said.
“I want to know where this money
Despite the widespread criti
cism CAA received this year, Rep.
Kris Gould argued that $16,000
is not enough to fully fund CAA,
the group responsible for spon
soring Homecoming. Congress
approved CAA’s funding level by
a narrow 7-to-5 vote, with four
“Whether Congress funds us
or not, we’re still going to be held
responsible for Homecoming,” said
CAA Treasurer Ginny Frank. “We
want the kind of Homecoming here
that they have at other schools,
with a good hand and a free event
on the lawn.”
Contact the University Editor
“It makes an impression on you. It gives
you an appreciation for your roots and
how yourforefathers lived”
DIANE HOGAN, GRAHAM RESIDENT
to Guilford Courthouse, located in
present-day Greensboro. Although
the British did win this battle, it
weakened the troops before the
ultimate defeat in Yorktown, Va.,
the following October.
The re-enactment of the Battle
From Page Three
said Bruce Michaels, assistant vice
chancellor for student affairs.
Michaels also cited the diver
sity of the campus and the high
population of college students in
the Greensboro area as an added
“There is a large nucleus of col
lege students in Greensboro,” he
If UNC-G continues to add to
its existing programs, Uprichard
said, he would be delighted to see
this nucleus expand further.
“It is an exciting time for the
Contact the State £) National
Editor at firstname.lastname@example.org.
FROM PAGE 3
said he was pleased with the pro
ceeds and the reaction of the com
munity to the cause.
“I think the whole response
from the musical community ...
has been really great. There’s been
more musicians who’ve wanted
to play than I’ve found spots for,”
Ray Utsumi, a friend of Hand’s
from Cary, suggested that similar
concerts should be held to main
tain awareness of global issues.
“Somehow we have to get the
aware of the suffering that’s going
on,” he said.
“It doesn’t have the impact as
something like 9/11 does, but it’s
even more devastating.”
Contact the City Editor
of Guilford Courthouse the big
gest Revolutionary War re-enact
ment in North Carolina will be
held from March 8 to 13.
Contact the City Editor
Dems pick Meek as chairman
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
RALEIGH N.C. Democrats
delivered a blow to Gov. Mike Easley
on Saturday, choosing a favorite of
local party activists over Easley’s
choice as state party chairman.
The state Democratic Party’s exec
utive committee elected Fayetteville
lawyer Jerry Meek over Raleigh
attorney and lobbyist Ed Turlington,
a veteran party organizer and con
fidant of former vice-presidential
candidate John Edwards.
Meek’s victory reflected dis
content among many county and
precinct leaders, inroads by the
Republican Party in Democratic
strongholds and an apparent gen-
FROM PAGE 3
local firms were ranked last in part
because they earned lower scores in
the areas of developer information
and developer experience.
Those two categories carried
higher weighted scores among the
nine categories used to determine
“The town has said that they want
a developer with a strong architec
tural background,” Stainback said.
Stainback considered aspects
I UNC OneCard
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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2005
erational shift within the party.
“I believe that our state party
has lost touch with the local party,”
Meek said in his nomination speech
before hundreds at the McKimmon
Center at N.C. State University.
“I’ll create a party of inclusion
where grass-roots workers have a
real say, and power isn’t just lim
ited to the Raleigh insiders.”
Turlington and Meek waged a
spirited campaign to succeed out
going party chairwoman Barbara
Allen, with both candidates argu
ing they were best suited to get
Democrats elected at all levels.
The 271-242 vote in favor of
Meek originally was scheduled for
such as other projects the develop
ers had taken part in and their sim
ilarity to the lots 2 and 5 project.
“It was an almost scientific
approach,” he said. “It’s a complex
process, but the numbers don’t lie.”
Macon Toledano, vice presi
dent of planning and development
for LeylandAlliance, said he also
thought the numbers were repre
sentative of the companies.
“It means that the team we’ve
put together is, at some level, what
the council wants,” he said.
The town plans to build two
Jan. 29, but was postponed because
of the threat of bad weather. Not
all 570 members of the executive
committee attended Saturday’s
meeting, including Easley.
Meek, the party’s No. 2 leader for
the past two years, has been traveling
6,000 miles a month during the past
year to meet with county leaders.
“He’s the man of the future,” said
Larry Jones, the party chairman
in Wayne County, a historically
Democratic area where Republicans
have won more in recent years. “The
sense is the party needs a change.”
Easley and most of the
Democratic statewide elected offi
cials had endorsed Turlington.
mixed-use developments on lot 2,
behind Spanky’s restaurant, and lot
5, across from University Square.
Plans also call for construction
of a parking deck on the site of the
Rosemary Street RBC Centura
bank, a transit transfer center
under lot 2 and a three-level
expansion of the Wallace Deck.
The council’s committee for lots
2 and 5 will consider Stainback’s
list at its meeting Wednesday.
Contact the City Editor