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The Daily Tar Heel for October 5, 2012

The Daily Tar Heel for October 5, 2012

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Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The print edition for October 5, 2012.
The print edition for October 5, 2012.

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Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
I ’t kw th qusti, but sx is fiit th aswr.
Woody Allen
Friday, October 5, 2012
dailytarheel.com
Volume 120, Issue 86
Mon-Thurs 8-7, Fri & Sat 8-9, Sun 10-7|201 S. Estes Drive, Chapel Hill|919-929-7133|southernseason.com
 Fall Fes 
 t  
 ivals 
 
Sept. 26 - Oct. 31
GuGlhupf OKTOBERfEST
Friday, Oct. 5
|
11-2pm
|
FREEJoin Emma Bartlett, Bakery Manager atGuglhupf Bakery, for a special sampling oftheir signature Brezel Knots and Sub Rolls!
fEElinG fREnch?
Saturday, Oct. 6
|
1-4pm
|
FREEThomas Meunier, a local importer witha global vision, brings his favorite LoireValley wines for your tasting pleasure.
JuniOR lEaGuE SOiREE
Thursday, Oct. 11
|
7pm
|
$25
Join us for an exclusive shopping event beneting
the Junior League of Durham and Orange Countywith silent auction, hors d’oeuvres, and demos.
dth photo illustration/allison russell
By Rachel Schmitt
Staff Writer
UNC has been ranked as the No. 1 “best value” uni- versity for its affordability and quality of education.But Playboy Magazine has a different interpretationof how much bang students get for their buck.In Playboy Magazine’s recently released “Top 10Party Schools” rankings, UNC snagged the title of topuniversity sex life.“I was a little surprised that UNC came out No. 1 onthe overall rankings, but I’m glad after reading moreabout the University,” said Tyler Trykowski, editorialassistant at Playboy.Other universities named as honorable mentionsfor the quality of their sex life include Yale University,Georgetown University and the University of California at Los Angeles.Trykowski said Duke University ranked 25th in stu-dent sex life.Playboy editors ranked the top 100 universities inthe country using an internal point system based onseveral sources of public data, Trykowski said.He added that besides ranking party schools, themagazine also ranked individual categories, includingsex life, nightlife and sporting life.Playboy cited the high ratio of females to males,the attractiveness of UNC women and their “progres-sive” attitudes as the main factors contributing to theUniversity’s No. 1 ranking.“I didn’t know Playboy did research,” said sopho-more Marcus Smith.Jenifer Zanzonico, a health promotion specialist atUNC, said the criteria for the rankings seem subjective.
Payby Magazine anke UNC ahaving the tp univeity ex ie.
Towing ban onhold until 2013
By Holly West
Staff Writer
Chapel Hill won’t be enforcing a towing ordinance anytime soon.The town is in the process of appealing an August court decisionthat ruled the town’s towing ordi-nance invalid — a process that couldtake until early 2013.The town filed a motion for a temporary stay of the ruling, which would have allowed the towingordinance to be enforced until theappeals court reaches a decision. Butthe motion was denied by the courton Sept. 17.The ordinance — approved by the Chapel Hill Town CouncilFebruary — capped the amount tow-ing companies could charge for theirservices.It also increased the numberof signs towing companies wererequired to post and mandatedthey allow people to pay with creditcards.The law went into effect on May 1 — and was blocked by SuperiorCourt Judge Orlando Hudson a day later.The ordinance was challenged by George King, owner of George’sTowing & Recovery, who said it wasnot within the town’s power to regu-late towing.King’s attorney, Thomas Stark,said the ordinance was an uncon-stitutional attempt to regulatetrade.“The constitution is unequivo-cal on that point,” he said. “It really didn’t make a lot of sense for thetown of Chapel Hill to appeal this.If they wanted to change that policy,they would have to talk to a legisla-tor.”But Chapel Hill officials arguethat it is their duty to make laws thatprotect residents from predatory towing.“We believe towns have certainrights to protect our citizens,” saidtown councilman Gene Pease.“If there’s practices going onthat we believe puts our citizens indanger, we believe we have rights toregulate that.”But until the appeals court makesa decision on the ordinance — whichcould take months — the fate of towing in Chapel Hill remains influx. After the court receives argu-ments from both sides, it will decideif a hearing is needed.
The twn i appeaing acut eciin banningthe twing inance.
Shorter hours at dining spots
 Janell Smith
Staff Writer
Fans of Chick-n-Minis now haveless time each morning to graba pack due to reduced hours atChick-fil-A in Lenoir Mainstreet.Chick-fil-A and Alpine BagelCafe both had their hours reducedthis semester after seeing poorearly morning and late night busi-ness, respectively.The student dining board of directors changed vendors’ opera-tion hours in April, said Scott Myers,director of food and vending forCarolina Dining Services.Chick-fil-A, one of several food vendors in Lenoir Mainstreet, now opens at 9 a.m. instead of 7:30 a.m.and closes at 7 p.m. instead of 8p.m. Alpine Bagel Cafe now closes at10 p.m. instead of 2 a.m.Myers said the opening of Freshens in Lenoir Mainstreet andthe 24-hour Wendy’s in the StudentUnion have led to more readily 
Apine Bage Cae anChick-i-A bth ae pene thi emete.
i x f, unC cm   
Ine∞cient use of classroom space
By Jessica New
Staff Writer
 Adam Lee was five minuteslate every day for his Chineseclass in Cobb Hall last year.Lee ran from his econom-ics class in the FedEx GlobalEducation Center, but he only had 10 minutes to do so.Lee said he was forced toschedule his classes that way despite the distance betweenthe two locations because those were the only times the classeshe needed were available.But while Lee was running between classes, many class-rooms on North Campus weresitting empty.The UNC Classroom Policy Steering Committee is seek-ing to address this problem by  working to improve the inef-ficient use of classroom space oncampus. A report filed by the UNC-system General Administrationfound that UNC-Chapel Hilldoes not meet the standards
UNC ai t meet thetana  eicientcam utiizatin.
fAll 2011 ClAssrooM dATA
323
classrooms available on campus
49.1
average number of desks per room
35 hu/week
UNC-system standard for amount of instruction in each room
17.7 hu/week
average amount of instruction per roomduring core hours from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
see
PlAyBoy,
page 9see
TowiNg,
page 9see
ClAssrooMs,
page 9
available breakfast options — andthinly spread student demand.Since the beginning of the semes-ter, Chick-fil-A has seen an esti-mated 10 percent decrease in profit,
see
diNiNg loCATioNs,
page 9
“There are plenty of options with the num-ber of people that aregoing through.” 
sctt Me,
irctor of foo n vnin for Cds
 
NOTED.
Grab your blue paint, everyone.The once-cancelled cult hit show “Arrested Development,” whose fourthseason is being filmed and distributed onNetflix in 2013, announced a contest tofind six fans for walk-on roles. Practice your best chicken impression, put it onthe Web and wait to join the Bluths.
QUOTED.
“Cutting PBS support (0.012%of budget) to help balance the Federal budget is like deleting text files to makeroom on your 500 gig hard drive.”— Neil deGrasse Tyson, renownedscientist, who tweeted after Thursday’sdebate in which Mitt Romney said he would cut federal funding for PBS.
E
 veryone’s heard this one: “If (insert candidate’s name here) wins the election, I’m moving to Canada!”JetBlue would like to challenge America on that.The airline has unveiled a quippy promotion program, calledElection Protection 2012, that will give free flights to various destinationsfor backers of the losing party.Now, the airline isn’t going to fly billions of angry citizens free of charge. To get in on escaping (candidate’s) America, you’ve got to enterthe Election Protection Poll, choose a getaway and probably subscribeforever to the jetBlue mailing list. A drawing will pick 1,000 winners who will leave the country, realize it’s still great, then pay to come back.
Political losers will be (jet)Blue
From staf and wire reports
DAILY DOSE
 
Someone reporteda suspicious person at 8Shepherd Lane at 12:19 a.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person knocked on a door after midnight, reportsstate.
 
Someone broke andentered a residence at 2Shepherd Lane between1 p.m. and 2:24 p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person damaged a  window and entered theapartment, reports state.Damage to the window was valued at $150, according toreports.Someone reported a suspicious person at 1712 Willow Drive at 10:47 a.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.Chapel Hill police con-ducted a K-9 sniff of a vehiclein Fraternity Court at 10:05p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.
 
Someone was assaultedat 141 Vintage Drive between6 p.m. and 10:48 p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person shoved and hitthe victim, reports state.Someone reported a suspicious condition onUNC property at 103 AirportDrive at 10 p.m. Wednesday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.Someone was bitten by an animal at 203 CarolSt. at 2:10 p.m. Wednesday,according to Carrboro policereports.The person said she was bitten by her own cat, whichshe described to police as17 years old and sometimesornery, according to policereports.
POLICE LOG
 
News
Friday, October 5, 2012
The Daily Tar Heel
2
customer appreciation 
 W 
hitney Fox takes down an order for SarahMcNeill, a senior psychology major, andher dog, Mac, outside Jimmy John’s onFranklin Street on Thursday. The restaurant waspromoting Customer Appreciation Day with $1 subs.
dth/ashton songer
COrrECtIOns
thdy’ f g y, “tgg h tgl,” dbd a f py    pac. i   501()(4) gz. th Dly t Hl lgz f h .
• 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.
www.dailytarheel.com
 Established 1893
119 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
ANDy ThOmAsON
EDITORInCHIEf
editor@dailytarheel.com
ElisE yOUNg
 
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sArAh glEN
 
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DANiEl wisEr
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brANDON mOrEE
sPORTs EDITOR
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mAry sTEvENs
aRTs EDITOR
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kEviN UhrmAchEr
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kATiE swEENEy
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ENANEy
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Contact Managing EditorElise Young atmanaging.editor@dailytarheel.com with news tips, comments,corrections or suggestions.
tIPs
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
tOday
heat iT fa:
fcty, proe-
sionals and students will come
toether to etwork throh hred iteret i iormtiociece, techooy d hethcre. Proeio prticipticde Be Cro d Beshied, IBM d sas Ititte,mo my other.
Te
: 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
loaton
: Pet fmiy a-emby Room t Wio librry
Aane maon ta:
aeMo, exectie editor dice preidet t pbiher W.W. norto & Compy, wi tk bot cotemporry writid pbihi or hmitiediece.
Te
: 2 p.m.
loaton
: Hyde H Icbtor
saturday
UNc Ja band t steenre:
jo forem directthe zz bd i it rt o twoemeter perormce. aowith et rtit stee Riey oteor xophoe, the bd wiperorm  eei o bi bdcic.
Te
: 8 p.m.
loaton
: Ke Mic Bidireher h
‘ruu in roe’:
 The Crr-boro artCeter hot gree-boro’ ow jbberbox Pppet Theter or  tiric two-wom- pppet how. Deborh se-brooke d Mrie gihercotro the re, hd-mde
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
pppet. Ticket re $10 to $12.
Te
: 8 p.m.
loaton
: Crrboro artCeter
UNc . vna Te:
Wtchthe tdim o white orstrdy’ me it theHokie. The tem wi wer whitehemet d iorm, d thecrowd i ecored to rb theoci white ot T-hirt to werto the me.
Te
: 12:30 p.m.
loaton
: Ke stdim
THINK YOU KNOWGRANVILLE TOWERS?
It's a new day at Granville Towers. We recently renovatedour rooms and added new amenities that improve studentlife. Granville Towers residents enjoy traditional double ormultiple single room options, flexible meal plans, parkingpass availability, and amenities you won't find elsewhere.
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NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR FALL 2013
125 W. FRANKLIN ST.
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• WWW.GRANVILLETOWERS.COM •
 
News
Friday, October 5, 2012
The Daily Tar Heel
3
city briefs
Chamber of Commerce will hold a talk Fridayabout health care reform and local businesses
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro Chamber of Commerce will host a briefing Friday entitled “How Health Reform Affects Your Small Business” from 7:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.The briefing will include guest speakers from UNCHealthcare, the Small Business Majority and the N.C.Department of Insurance.The briefing, which is free to attend, will be located atthe BlueCross BlueShield headquarters, located at 1830Chapel Hill Blvd.
Orange County Public Library is seeking publicinput for strategic plan with forums and survey
The Orange County Public Library will hold five pub-lic forums this month to offer residents the chance toparticipate in the library’s strategic planning process.The first forum will be held Oct. 10 at 6 p.m. atGravelly Hill Middle School in Efland.Residents who are unable to come to the forums cancomplete an online survey, and the library will randomly send survey postcards to 1,000 households to encouragecountywide participation.
— From staff and wire reports
in
BRIEF
N pn fr App rpar
By Trevor Casey
Staff Writer
Students deterred by the priceof MacBook repairs at the RAMShop in Student Stores might havea cheaper option off campus.On Monday, Sean Gartland,a UNC senior and former ITSemployee, opened up his own Appleservice center on Franklin Street. And Gartland said his ratesare much cheaper than the RAMShop’s.Located above East End Oyster& Martini Bar on Franklin Street,Gartland’s store, iCan Fix It, sharesa space with a tattoo parlor.“We’re just really trying to get itout now — our parts are top of theline, we’re convenient and we’re com-petitive with pricing,” Gartland said.“I try to have lower prices by 20to 30 percent,” Gartland added.The RAM Shop is the primary on-campus option for students torepair their computers that are notpurchased through the Carolina Computing Initiative.Before opening iCan Fix It,Gartland spent two and a half years working for ITS, he said.His store provides more than just laptop repairs — the main ser- vice is phone repairs, largely fixingcracked screens.The RAM Shop does not servicephones, but instead sends brokenphones to Apple, which then offersits standard prices.“Having worked at ITS for solong, I realized how much morelucrative the mobile market is,”Gartland said.He said he faces no mobile ser- vice repair competition in the localcommunity.“I believe we are the only legiti-mate business offering these ser- vices in Chapel Hill, definitely onFranklin Street,” Gartland said.Gartland added that his goal isnot to draw business away from theRAM Shop, but to give students a different choice that offers reason-able prices.But the introduction of Macs tothe CCI program has significantly increased the RAM Shop’s busi-ness, said Lee Merritt, tech supportspecialist at the RAM Shop.“We’re swamped right now. Our business has continued to rise overthe past two years,” Merritt said.The RAM Shop is increasing itsstaff size to manage this increase in
dth/kathryn bennett
Sean Gartland works on an iPhone out of his shop iCan Fix It on FranklinStreet on Wednesday. He does MacBook and iPhone repairs.
By Julia Craven
Staff Writer
 With funding coming in from variousparts of the community, the Inter-FaithCouncil for Social Service is one stepcloser to building its new shelter.The council announced Monday it hasreceived $700,000 for the new homelessshelter from the North Carolina HousingFinance Agency and from the town of Chapel Hill.The funds will go toward a $5.6 mil-lion facility to rehabilitate homeless menin the area. The shelter will be located at1315 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.UNC has leased the site to the council, whose shelter program has served thecommunity for 27 years.Chris Moran, executive director of thecouncil, said it has been working on secur-ing the funds for quite some time.“The most important part of thisallocation is a signal to the community that another funding agency has givenus money and we have more to raise,” hesaid.The agency will contribute $600,000to the project — the highest possibleaward — as a deferred loan, so long as thenew facility keeps to its original purpose.Mary Reca Todd, the agency’s spokes- woman, said it is honored to help out withthe development.“We will maintain a long-term relation-ship with them for the life of the project,”she said.Chapel Hill’s Community DevelopmentBlock Grant Program is providing another$100,000 for the shelter.Loryn Clark, neighborhood and com-munity services manager for Chapel Hill,said the grant was approved by the TownCouncil in April — about one month before the project’s special-use permit wasapproved.Clark said the program, which receives$450,000 annually, is federally fundedand is not included in the town’s budget.In June, the Town Council approvedthe IFC’s Good Neighbor Plan, whichseeks to address concerns about the shel-
dth/maddi brantley
Marianne Gingher, a UNC English professor, holds handmade puppets from the Jabberbox Puppets Theater production “Rumpus in Rome.
By Elizabeth Tew
Staff Writer
Even puppets need to have a raunchy time. And they’ll have it today at The ArtsCenter in Carrboro when JabberboxPuppet Theater presents its production of “Rumpus in Rome.”Marianne Gingher, an English professorat UNC, and her friend of 38 years, DeborahSeabrooke, created Jabberbox in 2009.It all began with their trip to Africa to visitGingher’s son. On the plane ride, the friendsamused themselves by creating the now-pop-ular characters of Fuzzy and Beej.“We wanted to write about that adventureand thought using puppets would be fun,”Gingher said. While Gingher said she has always lovedpuppets and storytelling, it is Seabrooke wholikes to act in plays.“I used to put on plays in my basement as a little girl,” Seabrooke said.The two had a lot to learn, Gingher said,so they went to the national Puppeteers of  America Convention in Atlanta.“We took some workshops and realizedthat the play we had written was not a puppetplay,” Gingher said. “So we left depressed — but it taught us a lot.” With the success of their first production in2010 of “African Queens,” the duo has seen itsfan base expand.“I have to pinch myself,” Seabrooke said.“It’s very exciting.Their latest production, “Rumpus inRome,” reintroduces fans to Fuzzy and Beej— this time in Rome. Fuzzy, the Americanambassador to Rome, invites Beej to helpplan a ball for Queen Elizabeth II during herDiamond Jubilee.“We thought Rome would be fun becauseit’s sort of a city of love,” Gingher said.“Essentially, everybody in this play is look-ing for love and having difficulty being withthe person they love.”Gingher and Seabrooke make the puppetsusing paper-mache and acrylic paint for theheads.“We have great fun going to a fabric storeand envisioning how we will dress them,”Gingher said.She said Jabberbox shows are for adults— even touting some puppet nudity. Ginghersaid previous plays have not had as muchpuppet nudity as “Rumpus in Rome.”
see ‘rumpus in rome’
Time:
8 p.m. today and Saturday
Location:
 The ArtsCenter in Carrboro
Info:
bit.ly/T4ANxs
By Andrew Edwards
Staff Writer
 Navigating a tough economy hasforced workers in the business worldto delay a once common long-terminvestment — heading back to school.Demand for traditional two-yearmasters in business administration(MBA) programs has been largely onthe decline nationally, according to the2012 Application Trends Survey con-ducted by the Graduate Management Admission Council. At UNC’s Kenan-Flagler BusinessSchool, admissions to its full-timeMBA program have fallen by 8.5percent this year. This trend reflectsseveral years of declining applicationsnationwide.The decline in applications is widely attributed to concern about the highly competitive, unstable job market.Some students, such as 2011Kenan-Flagler graduate Elizabeth Ann Ashley, have concerns aboutfalling behind in the job market by taking time off to get a postgraduatedegree.Bob Moffat, senior channel mar-keting manager at Rubbermaid andan evening MBA student at Emory University’s Goizueta Business School,said a job isn’t guaranteed in today’s business world.“It’s a competitive job market — lesshiring is taking place,” Moffat said.“It’s truly not a short-term game.” Amy Wittmayer, director of theMBA Career Management Centerat Kenan-Flagler, said the economicclimate has made the job search forMBA graduates more challenging.“Challenges remain in the broaderemployment arena, where newly minted MBAs are competing with thelarger labor pool of experienced work-ers,” she said in an email.Sherry Wallace, director of MBA admissions at Kenan-Flagler, said inan email that the quality of admittedapplicants hasn’t decreased, and theschool is working to meet the chal-lenges of a smaller applicant pool.“We have added more recruitingevents within the United States toattract more domestic candidates,” Wallace said. “We have increased thenumber of receptions we host that bring together alumni with prospec-tive applicants.Despite the nationally decliningnumber of full-time MBA programapplicants, the business world still views the degree as an important toolfor career advancement. Ashley, who works as a sales rep-resentative at Newell Rubbermaid, isconsidering seeking an MBA.“Eventually, but not with my cur-rent job,” she said. “I feel like a lot of the people I work with have gone back a little later in their career.She said the potential payoff of get-ting an MBA would be worth the risk:“There’s a lot of opportunities to movefurther in a career with an MBA.”Moffat, a 2005 UNC political sci-ence graduate, said an MBA repre-sents a long-term commitment.“Those who are going back (toschool) and seeking an MBA are say-ing that they believe in investing inthemselves and in their long-termgrowth,” Moffat said.“It comes down to if they have belief in themselves — investing in their per-sonal brand, so to speak. If not, thenit’s obviously not worth the dedication,time and financial sacrifice.”
Contact the desk editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
Dmandfr MBA drdcn
traffic, and Merritt said he wasn’tconcerned about competition. At the RAM Shop, a hard drivereplacement will cost roughly $250to $300. But Gartland said he willcharge $90 to $200 for the samereplacement. A 13-inch laptop screen replace-ment at the RAM Shop would costabout $600, and a 15-inch replace-ment would cost $700 to $800. At iCan Fix It, each would cost$560 and $625, respectively,Gartland said.Junior Amir Vig said if he was inneed of a phone repair, he would goto iCan Fix It over the RAM Shop.“I would choose the lowest avail-able price,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
A unC  d aAl vc ct Fakl stt.Ad t Ka-Flagl’ mBA ga havfall by 8.5 ct.
 ArCnr h a rn-p ppp h fr ad
PuPPets goNe wilD
it-Fath Ccl gt fdg f w hlt
“We’re trying to give adult audiences theopportunity to be frivolous and let their guarddown and laugh at stupid stuff,” she said.Jeri Lynn Schulke, stage director at The ArtsCenter, said she always enjoys the less con- ventional forms of art like Jabberbox shows.“We don’t limit ourselves as far as theater isconcerned,” she said. “We try to present a vastrange of performance styles and opportunitiesnot only for people performing, but for ourcommunity.”Both women said puppetry can teachimportant lessons — while still entertaining.“It’s about starting small and being small,”Seabrooke said.“And there’s nothing wrong with beingsmall. Small can turn out to be something very  big.”
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.
N hm hr n h rk
 
“I’m making it realistic. Wewill raise the money. We haveto raise the money.” 
Chri moran,
executve drector of the inter-Fath Councl
ter’s impact on surrounding neighbor-hoods.Moran said support from the commu-nity is vital to the project’s success.“The message for the community is thatthese are not just IFC projects,” he said.Moran said the council is actively fund-raising to match the $100,000 allocationfrom Chapel Hill.He said he hopes to have all the money raised by next summer, and $67,000 has been raised so far.“I’m making it realistic. We will raise themoney. We have to raise the money,” he said.Moran said he wants to break groundon the site by the summer of 2013.
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
“Having worked at ITS for so long, I realized how much more lucrative the mobile market is.” 
sean Gartland,
Can Fx it on Frankln Street

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