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The Daily Tar Heel for October 3, 2012

The Daily Tar Heel for October 3, 2012

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Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The print edition for October 3, 2012.
The print edition for October 3, 2012.

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Published by: The Daily Tar Heel on Oct 03, 2012
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Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
I’v nv m  pobm  pop up oudn’ fix.
Sarah Ockler, “BItterSweet”
Wednesday, October 3, 2012
Volume 120, Issue 84
Plannedmove leads to worr
By Daniel Schere
Staff Writer
For 42 years, customers have frequented Larry Trollinger’s University Square business, Ken’s QuickieMart. But that will all change as early as fall 2013.Tenants of the University Square development —located at 123 W. Franklin St. — are facing relocation asthe University moves forward with a plan to demolishand reconstruct the shopping center.The project will replace the existing University Squarestructure with a combination of office, retail and resi-dential space, along with 1,000 parking spots. GranvilleTowers will stay where it is.In 2010, the Chapel Hill Town Council unanimously adopted a concept plan for the project. Last year, a pub-lic forum was held to discuss the development.On Nov. 12, the council will discuss plans to moveforward.But Trollinger and other University Square tenantsare upset about the plan.“What they’re basically doing is forcing us out of busi-ness,” he said.He plans to close his store and retire once the plansfor the project are approved.“There’s nowhere for me to go in this town,” he said.Gordon Merklein, executive director of real estatedevelopment at UNC, said unlike the current develop-ment, the new storefronts will face the sidewalk to helpattract more customers.“We’re making the project much more urban andpedestrian friendly,” he said.Merklein said if the council approves the project, it will then go through a zoning compliance review processthat could take up to six months.Merklein, who also serves as vice chair of the Chapel HillDowntown Partnership, said all of the work will be doneon-site and will not affect other parts of Franklin Street.He said the plan has received strong support fromthe public but has been met with mixed feelings fromUniversity Square business owners.“Each of the tenants has reacted differently,” he said.Cynthia Lennon has operated Cynthia’s Tailor Shopout of University Square for eight years and doesn’t think there is anything wrong with the current shopping center.“To me it’s fine like it is,” she said.Lennon said she has not yet found a space to relocate, but she thinks her business will be negatively affected by the move.Time-Out — which has served chicken and ched-dar biscuits out of its University Square location since1978 — recently announced plans to open a food truck  because of the proposed demolition.Merklein said Chapel Hill Foundation Real EstateHoldings has been working with several University Square tenants to find a space to relocate to since they  were notified of the project in 2009.He said tenants will not be compensated because theirleases will have expired by the time construction begins, but he believes the transformation will be worthwhile.“It’s going to provide a big economic boost for thetown,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
The plan to demolish University Squarewill be discussed at a Nov. 12 meetin.
 ACLU speaks on bus ad
dth file/silvana goberdhan-vigle
A public hearing is scheduled to discuss political bus ads like the one above.
By Sam Fletcher
Staff Writer
 After weeks of debate, a divisive bus ad on Chapel Hill Transit busesis still causing controversy. And now, with a Chapel HillTown Council special meeting aboutthe ads scheduled for Oct. 11, the American Civil Liberties Union hasspoken out in defense of free speech.In an open letter sent to ChapelHill town officials Oct. 1, the ACLUsaid banning the advertisements would be a violation of free speech.“The law says you cannot restrictspeech in public forums because of its content, because of its viewpoint,”said Chris Brook, legal director of  ACLU-North Carolina. “Any efforts to
Neighbors criticizeBingham Facility 
By Kathryn Trogdon
Staff Writer
 A local environmental group istaking steps to ensure UNC fol-lowed procedure when it boughtproperties surrounding an animalresearch facility.Preserve Rural Orange sent a letter on Sept. 21 to North Carolina  Attorney General Roy Cooper, ask-ing him to investigate the recentpurchase of two properties thatexpanded the facility’s land by 12.5acres.The Bingham Facility — locatedin a rural area of western OrangeCounty — is an animal researchcenter owned and operated by UNC.The facility, which was finedfor leaking treated wastewater in2009 and 2010, has come underfire from neighbors for its lack of transparency. A 4.21 acre property was pur-chased for $225,000 in 2010and a second 8.32 acre property  was purchased for $444,000 inSeptember.Robert Lowman, UNC associ-ate vice chancellor for research,said UNC followed the properprocedures in the recent pur-chases.“We’ve certainly made every 
The ACLU said in a letterbannin the ad would bea violation of free speech.
 bar this would be unconstitutional.”Brook said the ACLU was con-tacted by town residents who wereconcerned about a possible ban onpolitical advertisements.He said the residents believe banning bus ads would suppressopen dialogue in Chapel Hill — a 
Page 6see
bUS AdS,
Page 6
Preserve Rural Oranehas asked the attorneyeneral to investiate.
By Cheney Gardner
Staff Writer
It looks like Chapel Hill is still crazy for cupcakes.In January, Gigi’s Cupcakes plans to open a store inthe upcoming 140 West Franklin mixed-use develop-ment.The cupcake franchise — which was started inNashville — already has more than 45 locations,including stores in Raleigh and Cary.Chris Arcara, regional marketing director for Gigi’sCupcakes, said customers have been asking for a Chapel Hill location.“We already have relationships with some venuesthere and we have been providing cupcakes to wed-dings for quite some time,” he said.“It just seemed to be the next step in our expan-sion.” And Gigi’s will be the newest addition to the thriv-ing cupcake scene in Chapel Hill — joining the ranksof Sugarland, Carolina Cafe and Bakery, Weaver StreetMarket and Miel Bon Bons.
 Visit dailytarheel.com for a videoof Sugarland staff and customers describing thecupcake culture in Chapel Hill. Sugarland is one of several cupcake vendors in town.
gii’s Cupcakes will add one moreinredient to the town’s cupcake craze.
140 W. Franklin St.,Chapel Hill
Chris Arcara, regionalmarketing director
Sweet NOthINGS: “
Gigi’sCupcakes are baked freshevery morning and frostedright out of the oven afterthey’ve cooled. Everything wedo is done by hand — withthe exception of the electricmixer.”
Wedding Cake,Red Velvet and Chocolate ChipCookie Dough
101 E. Weaver St.,Carrboro
Katey Smollen, preparedfoods manager
Sweet NOthINGS: “
We try touse as many local ingredientsas possible. “
140 E. Franklin St.,Chapel Hill
Katrina Ryan, owner andexecutive chef 
Sweet NOthINGS: “
Wemake every single thing fromscratch. My butter bill is biggerthan my rent.”
Peanut ButterBlast
200 N. GreensboroRoad, Carrboro
Bonnie Lau, owner andpastry chef 
Sweet NOthINGS: “
We haveover 30 different flavors, andthey’re very seasonal.
Passion FruitMacadamia
$3 (50-cent discount forstudents)
601 MeadowmontVillage Circle, Chapel Hill
Melissa Scott, supervisor
Sweet NOthINGS: “
Peoplecome from far and wide to eatour cupcakes.
Vanilla withCarolina blue icing
dth/cece Pascual
A chat with UNC alumnus MichaelStewart Allen, who is in the of-Broadway production o acclaimedplay “War Horse.”
Pg 3.
In addition to several recent complaintso hazing in UNC raternities, other uni-versities have also been acing hazingstruggles. Administrators say hazingdoesn’t promote brotherhood, contraryto how it’s depicted by some groups.
Pg 4.
 The grossness sagacontinuesH
Dun … dun …dunnnH
tusdy’s tody’s 
On Tuesday, a panel includ-ing UNC’s associate athleticdirector, an athlete and theDTH’s very own sports editor,Brandon Moree, discussed ath-letes and social media policies.
Pg 9.
If you watch “Grease” and you think, “Those folks should make a Christmas album,” you are in luck.John Travolta and Olivia Newton-John — aka Danny and Sandy in 1978’s“Grease” — are putting out a Christmasalbum. Fingers crossed they leave out“Winter Nights.
“We can think of what hap-pened in Nazi Germany, where Jews hadto appear in public wearing yellow stars.”— Janice Bellucci, a California attorney representing five registered sex offendersafter a city law was passed requiring sig-nage and banning Halloween displays out-side the homes of registered sex offenders.
his is like being double-pranked.The Horace Mann School for the Deaf made the news lastmonth when voters, as a prank, picked the Massachusettsschool to host a concert headlined by Taylor Swift.Everyone laughed — it was a grand joke. Even the school’s principal was on board, saying the students “loved live music.” The school endedup winning the competition by a landslide, but T-Swift and the competi-tion’s sponsors decided to disqualify it because of the way the school “gotits votes.”The school received donations to its music program and tickets toSwift’s next concert, but nothing can ever replace the heartbreak.
Dea school robbed Swit-ly
From staf and wire reports
Knnth Russll Dunn was arrstd at 1300 MartnLuthr Kng Jr. Bld. at 3:08p.m. Monday, accordng toChapl Hll polc rports.Dunn was chargd wthchld ndcnt lbrts,rports stat.
Somon dsturbd thpac and damagd proprty at 800 Prtchard A. at 10:39p.m. Monday, accordng toChapl Hll polc rports.Th prson’s wndow wasdamagd, rports stat.Somon stol proprty at711 W. Rosmary St. btwn5 p.m. Saturday and 9:52a.m. Monday, accordng toCarrboro polc rports.Sral plants wr taknfrom outsd Carrburrtos,rports stat.
Somon brok andntrd a rsdnc at 105Kng St. btwn 6:45 p.m.Saturday and 10:30 p.m.Sunday, accordng to Carrboropolc rports. An Appl MacBook Pro was mssng from a bdroom,rports stat.Somon rportd dogsrunnng loos at 810 OldFayttll Road at 4:12p.m. Monday, accordng toCarrboro polc rports.
Somon assaultd a fmal at 104 N.C. Hghway 54at 6:51 p.m. Monday, accord-ng to Carrboro polc rports. A man thrw a woman to th ground n front of thDollar Gnral, rports stat.Somon ndcntly xposd thmsls on JonsFrry Road nar Bm Strt at9:44 p.m. Monday, accordng to Carrboro polc rports.
Somon lost proprty at104 N.C. Hghway 54 at 12:32p.m. Monday, accordng toCarrboro polc rports.
Wednesday, October 3, 2012
The Daily Tar Heel
ait Srur, a staff member of UNC Hillel, a Jewish student organization, hangs decora-tions in a tent in Polk Place on Tuesday incelebration of Sukkot, a harvest festival holiday thatfalls five days after Yom Kippur.
dth/maddi brantley
Tusday’s front pag story, “Sanctons dcdd for 3 fratrnts,” sad th Ph Dlta Thta chaptrprsdnt dclnd to commnt and th prsdnt of Kappa Alpha could not b rachd. it shouldha sad that th prsdnt of Kappa Alpha dclnd to commnt and th prsdnt of Ph Dlta Thta could not b rachd. A faturd quot alongsd Frday’s front pag story, “Hls dbut nw hlmts,” was msattrb-utd. Th quot — “erythng has to b clan and crsp. W don’t want playrs to worry about any- thng…” — was sad by Jason Frman, assstant football qupmnt managr, not Domnc Morll.Th Daly Tar Hl apologzs for th rrors.Tusday’s pag 5 story, “County dscusss local transt optons,” mpld that th Orang County Board of Commssonrs had not passd th Orang County Bus and Ral instmnt Plan. Thplan was passd by th board n Jun, and commssonrs dscussd ts mplmntaton Tusday nght. Th Daly Tar Hl apologzs for any confuson.
• 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 correctionsprinted on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.• Contact Managing Editor Elise Young at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.
 Established 1893
119 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
ElisE yOUNg
sArAh glEN
AriANA rODrigUEz-giTlEr,AllisON rUssEll
DIRECTORs Of vIsuals
NicOlE cOmpArATO
chElsEy DUlANEy
DANiEl wisEr
mAry sTEvENs
AllisON hUssEy
kEviN UhrmAchEr
cOllEEN m
lAUriE bETh hArris
DANiEl pshOck
pAUlA sEligsON
Contact Managing EditorElise Young atmanaging.editor@dailytarheel.
com with news tips, comments,
corrections or suggestions.
Mil d Oice: 151 E. Roemry st.Chpel Hill, nC 27514
ady Thomo, Editor-i-Chie, 962-4086advertiig & Buie, 962-1163new, feture, sport, 962-0245
Oe copy per pero;dditiol copie my be purchedt The Dily Tr Heel or $.25 ech.Plee report upiciou ctivity tour ditributio rck by emiligdth@dilytrheel.com© 2012 DTH Medi Corp.all right reerved
At fo un:
Dke uierityproeor geier Weieedpreet the work o YkKmekr,  jpee deier,or with the ackd art Me
m’ “a seo o jp” erie.
: noo
: ackd art Mem
caee eetu:
Creerserice d the Cmp Y rehoti  meet p or ob-ht
i tdet. Tech or americd the Pece Corp, moother, wi be i ttedce.
: 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
: Cmp Y
UNc son Oeta:
joi the eembe or  eeio perormce o Beethoe,Ho (ot the boy bd), d
To make a calendar submission,email calendar@dailytarheel.com. Please include the date of the event in the subject line, and attach a photo if you wish. Eventswill be published in the newspaper on either the day or the day beforethey take place.
COMMUnIty CaLEndar
striky. Ticket re $10 orunC tdet, cty d t.
: 7:30 p.m.
: Memori H
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Wednesday, October 3, 2012
The Daily Tar Heel
 Voter ID law stirs debate
By Claire Williams
Staff Writer
The results of November’s gubernatorialelection could prompt North Carolina to join 11 other states in requiring voters toshow photo identifica-tion at the polls.Republican candi-date Pat McCrory andDemocratic candidate Walter Dalton willdebate pertinent issuesincluding voter ID laws, today at 7 p.m. atthe UNC-TV studios in Research TrianglePark, a few hours before the presidentialdebate. A voter ID law could make voting moredifficult for students, said Austin Gilmore,president of UNC Young Democrats.“The claims of voter fraud are baseless,using fear tactics to convince the publicthat disenfranchisement is the only way tohave free and fair elections,” he said.If the law passes, out-of-state studentscould have difficulty obtaining an accept-able ID before Election Day, Gilmore said.Every year an out-of-state studentchanges address, he or she would need togo to the Department of Motor Vehiclesand apply for a new ID to vote in the state,he said.Gov. Bev Perdue vetoed a voter ID law,the “Restore Confidence in Government”act filed by Republicans last year.Legislators may attempt to override the veto next session.McCrory supports a voter ID law, saidRicky Diaz, campaign spokesperson.“McCrory believes in protecting theintegrity of the voting system,” he said.In a video McCrory posted earlier this year, he said showing an ID at the polls is“necessary to protect a fair and democratic vote.Dalton opposes a voter ID law becausethere is little, if any, evidence of voterfraud, said Schorr Johnson, spokespersonfor Dalton.“It could disenfranchise legal voters,especially seniors and rural voters,” hesaid.Dalton supports measures to require a photo ID when residents register to voteor arrive at the polls for the first time,Johnson said.
Candida fo N.C. govnowill dba  nciof a vo ID law oda.
By the NumBers
registered Latino voters in N.C.
eligible Latino voters in the state
N.C.’s ranking among states for eligible Latino voters
percent of N.C.’s registered voters who are Latino
Students without a driver’s license canobtain an acceptable form of photo identi-fication from the DMV 20 days after sub-mitting an application, said Marge Howell,spokesperson for the N.C. DMV.The cost of a photo ID from the DMV is$10, but the homeless and legally blind areable to get one for free, she said.To get a photo ID from the DMV, stu-dents need proof of residence, a socialsecurity number and proof of age and iden-tity, Howell said.Howell said she expects photo IDs would also be issued through the N.C.Board of Elections if a voter ID law wereimplemented.
Contact the desk editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
Latino vote key to win 2012election
By Eric Garcia
Staff Writer
 Although both political parties in the state con-tinue to target Latino voters as a crucial demographicfor November’s presidential election, a recent study shows many eligible Latinos still haven’t registeredto vote.The survey, released Monday by the Pew ResearchCenter, found that the numberof Latinos registered to vote inthe state has increased morethan tenfold since 2004 and cur-rently stands at 102,000. But thestate also has the 18th-highesteligible Latino voter populationin the nation with 196,000 eligible voters — meaningalmost half of these Latino residents have not regis-tered to vote.But Ivan Parra, executive director of the NorthCarolina Latino Coalition, said the Latino bloc isincreasingly enthusiastic about this year’s election.His organization has helped community leadersencourage Latinos to vote.He added that while there are some undecided vot-ers, the majority of Hispanic voters favors PresidentBarack Obama over Republican presidential candi-date Mitt Romney.“There are plenty of Latinos trying to figure out who is the right candidate,” he said. “But the majority is leaning toward the Democratic side.”Political analysts cite immigration issues as a major reason why Latino voters increasingly favorDemocratic candidates.Parra said he believes comprehensive immigrationreform is important, but his organization is also focusedon issues like employment and access to services.Justin Gross, a UNC political science professor,said that Republicans like former President RonaldReagan were more willing to discuss reforms such aslegalization for undocumented immigrants. Reagansigned the Immigration Reform and Control Act in1986, which aimed to prevent the hiring of illegalimmigrants and created a legalization program forsome of these immigrants.But the 9/11 attacks led to opposition to reformsfor national security concerns, Gross said.He added that even though the top issues amongLatinos are jobs and the economy, rhetoric on immi-gration can be alienating if it is seen as too harsh by  voters.“Even if immigration is not a top issue, it can be if something seems overly draconian,” said Gross, whois also chief statistician for latinodecisions.com, a  website that tracks Latino voting trends. With Obama and Romney locked in a tight racein North Carolina, the Latino vote could become a deciding factor.“I think on Election Day, youth and Latino voters who are more excited could be the difference,” saidSam Spencer, president of the Young Democrats of North Carolina.Garrett Jacobs, chairman of the UNC CollegeRepublicans, said that while the impact Latinos couldhave on the election is uncertain, their power as a vot-ing bloc could lead candidates to change their rhetoric.“It could also make candidates talk about issuesimportant to Latino voters,” Jacobs said.
Contact the desk editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
Alo alf of onial Laino voin N.C. av no gid o vo.
hOW tO Get A phOtO ID
Provide documentation proving ageand identity, social security, and resi-dency at a Department of Motor Vehiclesoffice.Pay a $10 fee to acquire the card.Wait a maximum of 20 days to acquirethe card.
photo by james culp for the acting co.dth/mark perry
Left: The cast perfoms “War Horse,” whichMichael Stewart Allen acts in, at DurhamPerforming Arts Center. Above: MichaelStewart Allen acts in “The Tempest.
Q&A with
Michael Allen
Michael Stewart Allen, a 1995 UNC alumnus, is a cast member of the Broadway hit and Tony Award-winning  play “War Horse,” which opened at  Durham Performing Arts Center Tuesday. Staff writer Madeline Hurley spokewith Allen about his time at UNC, his lifein New York and “War Horse.” 
Dail ta hl: 
Did you always plan topursue acting?
mical swa Alln:
I was alwaysinterested in acting. … I thought I wasn’tgoing to do it when I got to college.There was a thing back then — I don’tknow if it still exists — called The LAB!Theatre. I got into a show there my first week I got to school. And also seeing shows at PlayMakers,I just really realized that I could do thisas a profession as well.
 What did you do after graduation?
I did teach high school for one year.Once I wasn’t satisfied with that, I packedup everything I owned, put it in a U-Haul van and moved to New York City.I gave myself two years to see if I couldmake it, and I’ve been there 17 (years) now.
 What were your first few years inNew York like? What were your biggestchallenges?
For actors … once you’ve got a  job, it is really kind of like vacation. You’d be doing it anyway. You love what you do.I love what I do. But getting the job takesa lot of work.
 What was the first thing that went well and made you decide to stay inNew York?
 When I first got to New York, I gota job just for myself as a security guardin the Diamond District, and I workedfrom midnight to 8 a.m. It seemed like theperfect job because I could have all day forauditions and to take classes.I did that for about a year, until I real-ized that I wasn’t doing well in auditionsanymore because I was so tired. About halfway through the first year,I got cast in a show at The ShakespeareTheatre of New Jersey, and I wound updoing a show there … and that was really the first big break I had.
 What was it like getting cast in“War Horse?”
Amazing. I still remember gettingcalled back for the first audition. I remem- ber being shocked and overjoyed … I neverfelt nervous in the auditions — that wasthe most exciting thing. The people in theroom were just really loving and giving,
WAr hOrse
7:30 p.m. today and Thursday; 8p.m. Friday; 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday; 1p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday
Durham Performing Arts Center
UNC alumnus returns to area for ‘War Horse’ play 
Smoking ban garners positive feedback in survey 
By Thompson Wall
Staff Writer
 A countywide proposal to bansmoking in public places hasreceived positive feedback, thoughsome are questioning its effective-ness and enforceability.The Orange County Board of Health proposed the Smoke-FreePublic Places ban to limit second-hand smoke — and officials believeit will garner enough support to become law by 2013.The board has initiated a publicinput period from Sept. 27 to Oct.24, and residents are encouraged toparticipate in an online survey aboutthe ban.So far, feedback on the survey has been overwhelmingly positive.More than 90 percent of the 88town officials who responded sup-port the ban.But reactions among smokers has varied.Pete St. John, a Chapel Hill resi-dent and smoker, said he thinks thenon-smoking majority is suppress-ing his rights as a smoker.“The public safety hazard of smoking outdoors is grotesquely exaggerated,” he said.But Tea Yang, a junior journal-ism major at UNC, is a smoker who believes the ordinance would helpher and other smokers kick the habitfor good.“In my personal situation, it’shard for me to quit,” she said.“With the bans in certain areas,I’m limited to where I can smoke, sothat really cuts down my cigaretteintake.” Yang said she believes a desig-nated smoking area would improvethe proposal by providing an optionfor smokers who might otherwise violate the ban.“Just like the cellphone ban, if 
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Junior journalism major Tea Yangsaid she would support the proposedban prohibiting smoking in all publicplaces in Orange County.
“The public safety hazard of smoking out-doors is grotesquely exaggerated.” 
pete st. John,
capel hill resident
they said, ‘You can’t smoke whiledriving,’ I just wouldn’t do it,” shesaid. “It would suck, but I’d get usedto it.”Stacy Shelp, spokeswoman for theOrange County Health Department,said she hopes the county will lead by example.But the county is not the first inthe state to pursue such a compre-hensive smoking ordinance.Durham implemented a similarsmoking ban on Aug. 1 following a 2010 state law banning smoking inmost bars, restaurants and lodgingestablishments.Durham’s ban has proven success-ful thus far, although enforcementremains a key concern, Shelp said.Orange County CommissionerSteve Yuhasz said unlike ChapelHill’s cellphone ban and towingordinance — which were ruledunenforceable by a Durham judgeon Aug. 2 — the infrastructure need-ed to enforce the smoking ordinancealready exists.The 2010 smoking law grantslocal governments the authority toregulate smoking more strictly thanthe state. Yuhasz is also a former smoker who believes the ban will encouragethose currently trying to quit.“I’m hopeful that the ban, whenit’s enacted, will provide some addi-tional motivation for some of thosepeople who really do want to quitsmoking but can’t quite get over thehump,” he said. A public hearing about the ordi-nance will be held at 7 p.m. on Oct.24 at the Orange County Library.
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
Oang Con Boad of hal ood a ban onoking in blic lac.
and they wanted you to do really well.
 What do you like most about theshow?
This show is unique in history. Itrequires these amazing puppets that costabout a half million dollars to create andsend them off to build in South Africa.In theater books, 20 years from now,they’ll talk about “War Horse.”
How is it bringing “War Horse” back to the area where you went to college?
It’s sort of amazing. But when I went to school at Chapel Hill, Durham was a place that you just didn’t go. … Soto come back to this amazing arts centerthat has been built there … is really greatto see. I can’t wait to get to Chapel Hilltomorrow and, you know, say hello.
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

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