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The Daily Tar Heel for February 13, 2013

The Daily Tar Heel for February 13, 2013

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Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The print edition for February 13, 2013
The print edition for February 13, 2013

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Gd b th Tr H b!
Ian WIllIams, “WHy I HaTe Duke” Column
The last time an unranked Carolina team won at Duke
1990
 When the unranked Tar Heelsface No. 2 Duke today, the odds will be stacked against them.
Can theodds beovercome?
 
UNC conferencerecord this season
14
Nationalplayers ofthe year fromDuke since1953
Q&A withDuke hater
I Wii
his friends back home in New Jersey. He tells them all the time just how lucky he feels to be where he is today.Going from averaging just five minutes per game last seasonto now holding down a starting role for UNC, Hubert feels for-tunate for his increased responsibility and the privilege of put-ting on a Carolina blue jersey. Playing before a packed house of more than 9,000 fans in Cameron Indoor Stadium will soon be just one more reminder that he’s living his dream.In a seat behind the North Carolina bench tonight will be onefan in particular to whom Hubert owes much of his gratitude.For almost every UNC basketball game, Hubert’s uncle, Henry Jackson, is in the stands looking on. It’s a seven-hour drive forJackson to Chapel Hill from Cream Ridge, N.J., where he raisedHubert since his mother passed away in 2007. But Jackson doeshis best not to miss one, even if it means driving through thenight to get back home in time for work the next day.Having never played organized basketball before moving toNew Jersey as a teenager, Hubert has his uncle to thank for hiscontinuously blossoming basketball career and for being theparent he so tragically lost at the age of 14.“He didn’t have to do that,” Hubert said. “Him taking care of me and raising me like I was his son wasn’t his responsibility.”But tonight at tipoff, when the buildup is big and the stakes areeven bigger, Jackson will be able to look to center-court and seeexamples of not just the gifts he gave, but also the life-changingone he got in return.
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
 
Wednesday, February 13, 2013
dailytarheel.com
Volume 120, Issue 150
See
HUBERT,
Page 7
The
DesmonDHubert:
man
 th
5
By Kelly Parsons
Senior Writer
 W 
hen North Carolina forward Desmond Hubert tips off tonight against Duke in what will likely  be the biggest game in the new starter’s career to date, the atmosphere associated with college basketball’s biggest rivalry will be just one more illustrious tale the sophomore can report to
By Brandon Moree
Sports Editor
T
here are few venues comparable to Cameron Indoor Stadium.It’s loud. It’s intimidating. It’s crowded. For the North Carolina men’s basketball team, it’s decorated in a more ominous shade of blue.
See
DUKE,
Page 4
 Ian Williams wrote a 1990 column for The DailyTar Heel entitled “Why I Hate Duke.” It remains oneof the DTH’s most popular stories. In 2007, Williamswrote a follow-up column, “Why I Still Hate Duke.” In light of today’s game, staff writer Jackson Knapp spoke with Williams to revisit the columnthat famously said things like “I want Krzyzewskicalling home to his mother with tears in his eyes.” Williams is now a professional writer currently liv-ing in Los Angeles.
Daily Tar Heel: 
 What type of feed- back did you get when your column was first published?
Ian Williams:
I thought that at TheDaily Tar Heel we held ourselvesto a pretty high bar, where if some-thing were just too obvious, even a cliche, then we wouldn’t do it, and Ifelt like an article about why some-one should hate Duke would be likeshooting fish in a barrel.It’s one of those things when you say somethingthat everyone’s been thinking, but no one’s said yet.It has a surprising amount of power. It was the firstcodification of that sort of feeling.
See
WIllIams,
Page 4
DTHONLINE:
  To read IanWilliams’ 1990article, visit dai-lytarheel.com.
 d  t   h   /   k  e   v  i    n   u  h  r  a   c   h  e   r   ,e   l   i     S    S   a   b   o  r   d  e   n  a  n   d  n  i    k  k  i     g  a   u  t   h  r  e   a   u  x  
STUDENT BODY ELECTIONS COVERAGE INSIDE
 
NOTED.
More than 4,000 people aretrapped on a Carnival cruise ship after firekilled its engines, which would already bea nightmare without human feces runningdown the walls, “crying and hysterical” pas-sengers and buckets as makeshift toilets.Carnival plans to offer passengersanother cruise. They’ll be eager to accept.
QUOTED.
“She had no energy and wasfeeling sick all the time … She would getup and vomit in the morning.”— A woman who drank 2.5 gallons of Coke a day died three years ago. A coroner’sreport released today pointed to the drink.More than 11 times the acceptableamount of sugar per day will do that to ya.
 W 
e can’t say he didn’t see it coming. The “unofficialspokesman”-slash-megafan of the aptly named Heart Attack Grill died Monday of — wait for it — a heartattack. Loyal customer John Alleman never missed a day at the Las Vegas grill, which serves such atrocities as a chocolatemilkshake topped with a pat of butter and the Quadruple Bypass Burger, which clocks in at 9,982 calories. (How is that even possible?)People who weigh more than 350 pounds eat for free at the grill, where Alleman became a mascot, often trying to persuade people to come eat. Why people will continue to eat at the grill is the question, but hey,their slogan is pretty catchy: “Taste … worth dying for.” Yow.
He was already in heaven
From staf and wire reports
DAILY DOSE
 
Someone was assaultedat 207 W. Cameron Ave. at3:40 p.m. Sunday, accordingto Chapel Hill police reports.The person threw a book at the victim and also threw a rock through a window,reports state.
 
People were fighting atthe 100 block of E. Rosemary Street at 2:47 a.m. Sunday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports. A person was beaten up,reports state.
 
Someone damaged prop-erty at 114 Laurel Hill Road at5:24 p.m. Sunday, accordingto Chapel Hill police reports.The person pushed a cabinetover while attempting toenter the residence, reportsstate. The person was tryingto put out a fire on the stove.
 
Someone assaulteda female at 130 S. EstesDrive at 8:11 a.m. Monday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.
 
Someone shoplifted at5623 Fordham Blvd. at 4:48a.m. Tuesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.
 
Someone lost property at 1050 Martin Luther KingJr. Blvd. at 9:47 p.m. Sunday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.The person left a cellphoneon a car, reports state.
 
Someone was fightingat the corner of E. Rosemary Street and Columbia Street at2:24 a.m. Sunday, accordingto Chapel Hill police reports.The person hit and kickeda victim, reports state.Someone resisted arrestat 1721 Legion Road at 9:26p.m. Monday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person sped to eludearrest, reports state.
POLICE LOG
 
News
Wednesday, February 13, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
2
dance silhouette
J
unior Erica Sabol attends the “DancerBLUEprint” gallery opening in the Union onTuesday, hosted by the Carolina Dance Initiative.It features photos of 11 UNC dance groups in iconicplaces on campus. Sabol is president of Carolina Vibe.
dth/rebecca goldstein
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 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.
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tIPs
Mil d Oice: 151 E. Rosemry St.Chpel Hill, nC 27514
ady Thomso, Editor-i-Chie, 962-4086advertisig & Busiess, 962-1163news, fetures, Sports, 962-0245
Oe copy per perso;dditiol copies my be purchsedt The Dily Tr Heel or $.25 ech.Plese report suspicious ctivity tour distributio rcks by emiligdth@dilytrheel.com© 2013 DTH Medi Corp.all rights reserved
carolinasportclubs.org
all content posted at 
baseall
The UNC Club Baseballteam won three straightgames this weekend to sweeptheir season opening seriesat the University of SouthCarolina.In game one startingpitcher Seth Beane threw fivescoreless innings, allowing just two hits and striking outeight. David Coffey providedrelief pitching for the finaltwo innings, maintaining thecombined shutout on justone hit and three strikeouts.Truman Vereen led the Heelsat the plate, going 2-3, along with Chip Lewis and Max Wasser, each with 2 RBIs.The Gamecocks jumpedout to an early 3-2 lead inthe first two innings of gametwo. Pitcher Justin Pryor thenshut the USC offense downfor four innings, allowing theTar Heels to regain a 8-3 lead.Chip Lewis (2-3, 3 RBIs) andJared Sobo (3-5, 1 RBI) ledthe offensive onslaught thatled the Heels to their eventual8-4 victory.Game three was a pitcher’sduel between UNC starterDillon Cockrell and John Arnold. After two innings theTar Heels had a 3-2 lead that would remain unchangeduntil the 8th inning, when a sacrifice fly scored the tyingrun for South Carolina. A costly 9th inning error lettwo runs cross the plate for
Chip Lewis records his secod hit o the weeked’s secod me.first-yer equestri tem member Kerry O’Doell
UNC, bringing the final scoreto 5-3. Cockrell allowed only 4 hits threw 6 innings, whilestriking out 7. Ryan Langevinreceived the win for the TarHeels with his 3 innings of relief pitching, allowing only 3 hits. Max Wasser againproved dangerous at theplate, along with third base-man Andrew Romaine, going3-5 and 2-4 respectively onthe day.
water polo
  You’re treading water,using only your legs to stay afloat since both of your armsare occupied; one arm iskeeping the ball as far fromthe defender as possible andthe other is attempting tokeep the distance.But what can’t be seen by the referees is your defender’shands grabbing you by thesuit underwater and attempt-ing to drag you down. This is women’s water polo.The University of NorthCarolina Women’s Club Water Polo team returns tothe Mid-Atlantic Divisionof the Collegiate Water Polo Association with the return of experienced players, the addi-tion of several new players,and experienced new coachBen Byers. After finishing7th in last year’s conferenceseason with a travel team of only 12 girls, women’s waterpolo now has a roster of 21players including 9 returningplayers. With solid startersand a large bench, the TarHeels are optimistic about theupcoming season. Returning veteran players and highpoint-scorers Kelli Avalos, Aubrey Germ, Ashley Gremel,and Laura Seidel are expectedto play crucial roles in thepool this season. Also expect-ed to put on a show are new players Barbara Cole, SarahLahidji, and Lindsay Loyd.
gymnastics
The UNC Club Gymnasticsteam hosted 60 competi-tors from North Carolina State University, University of North Carolina at Wilmington, and University of Virginia for a “Jersey Floor”themed gymnastics competi-tion this weekend. The TarHeels’ hard work in practice was apparent at the meet.Ian Everitt won 1st place onfloor exercise, while Eric Luuand Brad Cockrell took 2ndand 3rd place, respectively.Ryan Lynch also placed 1ston vault. For the women,Heather Frederick won 1ston vault, Ashley Ross got 1ston uneven bars, and Jenna Kilgore took home the goldon floor exercise. DesireeLaFountain placed 2nd onfloor exercise and vault, andKaitlyn Townsend got 3rdplace on balance beam. UNCplaced second overall as a team, just two-tenths behindNC State with a score of 142.75.
Ultimate
UNC Darkside wascrowned champion at theQueen City Tune Up, inCharlotte, NC. Darkside out-scored its opponents 90 – 43over six games for the week-end. While many of the othertop seeds were, UNC took care of business and blew through teams in pool play.The only hiccup occurred inthe semifinal game againstHarvard, which saw Darksidedown 8-6 at halftime.However, they came out inthe second half with fire,smothering their opponent with tight defense and layoutafter layout after layout. The
gymstics tem members pose or  picture ter celebrtitheir secod plce iish i  competitio this weeked.
UpcomingSchedule
satuda:
 
Me’s Ruby: 11 .m.(Hooker fields)
 
Wome’s Ruby: 2:30 p.m.(Hooker fields)
 
satuda, Fe. 23:
 
Me’s Ruby: 11 .m.(Hooker fields)
 
Wome’s Ruby: 5 p.m.(Hooker fields)
 
satuda, Fe. 23 andsunda, Fe. 24:
 
Me’s Hdbll Tourmet: Sturdy 8.m.-6 p.m. ; Sudy 8 .m.-4 p.m. (fetzer gyms)
entire team played lightsout defense, helping UNCto outscore Harvard 9-3in the second half to reachthe finals. Junior CharlieShaffner and freshman Aaron Warshauer provided incred-ible highlight reel catches, asthey grabbed everything outof the sky. Continuing theirgreat defense, Darkside blew out Ohio 15-4 in the finals.The fact that the most lop-sided win of the tournamentoccurred in the finals only further emphasizes the depthof UNC.
Triathlon
Fresh from a winter hiatus,the members of the UNCTriathlon Team have startedto ramp up training for thespring triathlon season,looking ahead to the USA Triathlon Collegiate Nationalson April 12-13.Nationals are slated to takeplace at Tempe, Arizona, andover 120 collegiate club teamsfrom around the nation areexpected to compete.“The mood at CollegiateNationals is like no otherrace I’ve ever done,” says GilCukierman, president of thetriathlon club team. “Thenoise at the starting line last year was deafening.“I’m pretty sure my heart was beating at an unhealthy rate right before the start-ing gun went off,” continuedCukierman.Mollie Brewer, vice presi-dent of the team, has racedat Collegiate Nationals every  year she has been at Carolina.“I guess I want a grandfinale of my collegiate rac-ing career,” said Brewer. “Iam expecting this year to beanother very competitive.” While most triathlon train-ing is a solitary endeavor, theteam meets to train togethertwice on Tuesdays, with a gru-eling morning swim workoutand then an equally toughtrack workout. Only about9 weeks of training sepa-rate UNC’s triathletes fromNationals.“I think our team has got-ten stronger and strongerevery year,” added Cukierman.“I’m excited for our team this year.
tOday
gAA cafe:
Eoy some Vle-tie’s trets — bels, pstriesd more — rom the geerlalumi associtio. Studetsc si up to be gaa memberst the evet.
Te:
10 .m. to 1 p.m.
loaton:
Polk Plce
UNc . radfod:
UnC sotblltkes o Rdord.
Te:
gme oe t 4 p.m., gmetwo t 6 p.m.
loaton:
aderso Stdium
tHUrsday
btte heat ba:
Wltz nihtd Ct’s Crdle preset the i-uurl Bitter Herts Bll, etur-i Chocolte Suede. Tickets $10or siles d $17 or pirs.
Te:
Dce lesso beis 8p.m., bd plys 9 p.m.
loaton:
Ct’s Crdle
be Ou vaentne ceeaton:
 
See the exhibit “More Love: art,Politics d Shri sice the1990s.” I dditio, eoy sometrets, mke your ow vletie,tke  sel-uided “love hut”throuh the museum’s collec-tio d more. free d ope tothe public.
Te:
6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
loaton:
ackld art Museum
Fonte ruku onet:
Ct’sCrdle presets frotier Ruckus,lso eturi Mry johsoRockers d The Sprk. Tickets$10. all es.
Te:
Doors ope 8:30 p.m.,show beis 9 p.m.
loaton:
Locl 506
hadej eenn:
asprt o the Tourees festivlor frech lms o cmpus,Hdewich is bei show ifrech with Elish subtitles.
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
Te:
6 p.m.
loaton:
fedEx globl Educ-tio Ceter
ceate vaentne’ teat:
joiKidzu to ler to mke trueswith locl chocoltier fititSlde. $12 per child. Must be 4to 10 yers old to prticipte.Reistrtio d dult supervi-sio required. To reister cllKidzu t 919-933-1455 or pyolie o Kidzu’s website: bit.ly/ewj9e7.
Te:
4 p.m.
loaton:
Kidzu Childre’sMuseum
 
News
Wednesday, February 13, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
3
City brief
Man hit by car on Franklincharged for failing to yield
 After being hit by a car whilecrossing Franklin Street Monday evening, Chapel Hill residentJames Baker Jr. has been charged with failing to yield the right of  way to the vehicle.Baker crossed the street out-side of a cross walk, said Sgt. JoshMecimore, spokesman for theChapel Hill Police Department.Police estimated that the car was traveling at 25 mph whenit hit Baker. He traveled 89 feetafter impact, according to policereports.Baker was taken to UNCHospitals with what appeared to be non-life threatening injuries,Mecimore said.
CAmpus brief
Friday deadline for seniorsto apply for graduation
 All UNC seniors planningto graduate in May must apply  by Friday. The application can be found within the ConnectCarolina Student Center.Students with a primary majorin a professional school mustapply for graduation through thatschool.
— From staff and wire reports
in
BRIEF
dth/brookelyn rileydth/jason wolonick
Christy Lambden, with 22 percent of the vote, will move on to the runoff.Will Lindsey, with 37 percent of the vote, will also advance to the runoff.
The runo≠ election will beheld next week 
By Katharine McAnarney, Andy Willardand Lillian Evans
Staff Writers
 After weeks of collecting signatures, hold-ing rallies in the Pit and attending debates, Will Lindsey and Christy Lambden are inthe home stretch for student body president.The Board of Elections announced thatLindsey and Lambden will move on to a runoff election Tuesday, Feb. 19, as no singlecandidate garnered a majority of votes.Lindsey — who gathered the most peti-tion signatures to get on the ballot — col-lected 37 percent of the vote .“I am so honored and so excited,” Lindsey said. “We’ve been working so hard andreaching out to many students, and it isunbelievable.”Lambden collected 22 percent of the voteand had the most endorsements from stu-dent organizations.“I’m feeling incredibly honored —delighted at the opportunity to reach out tomore people,” he said.Candidate Rob Jones collected 11 percentof the vote. He said he was proud of all thepeople he worked with.“We’re disappointed — we thought wedid our best job,” he said. “It’s been a longcouple weeks, but I think we can look back and say that we gave our best effort.Candidate Hetali Lodaya collected 19percent of the vote.“I’m happy with everything we did — I’mhappy with my ideas, I love my team, andI’m really proud of what we did here.”Lodaya said she is looking forward tocontinuing her involvement in studentgovernment.“I’m excited to work with (Lindsey andLambden) and to work with whoever endsup being elected,” she said.Kevin Claybren collected 11 percent of the vote.
By Sarah Brown
Staff Writer
One of Gov. Pat McCrory’s key education proposals has found leg-islative backing at the N.C. General Assembly.The N.C. Senate voted unani-mously last week to approve SenateBill 14, which would make twotracks — college preparatory and vocational education — avail-able to state high school students.The bill is currently in a House of Representatives committee.During his campaign, McCrory advocated for the dual pathway system, with an emphasis on voca-tional training, as a means of boost-ing employment.Beginning in the 2014-15 aca-demic year, high school students would select one of three paths —college, career or both — and earncareer endorsements in addition todiplomas, according to the bill.Steve Farmer, vice provost forenrollment and undergraduateadmissions at UNC-CH, said voca-tional education can motivate stu-dents to stay engaged in school andlearn a wide range of skills.He said the effect on university admissions remains unclear, butstudents who follow a vocationaltrack would not be excluded fromadmission to the University — eventhough it is a liberal arts school— as long as those students took a rigorous course load.“We don’t care what label is onthe transcript,” Farmer said.June Atkinson, state superin-tendent of public instruction, saidin an email that students will gaincredit beyond the national mini-mum requirements for high schoolgraduation.She said students would receivecareer endorsements for takingthree or four courses in a specificconcentration.But Chris Hill, director of theEducation and Law Project at theN.C. Justice Center, said the focusshould be on making high schoolstudents both career- and college-ready — not one or the other.“You shouldn’t have to make a decision about your career when you’re 15 or 16 years old,” Hill said.He said minority groups might be pushed into vocational tracks because they have historically lowerhigh school graduation rates.“There are just too many unan-swered questions for me,” he said.The bill is only the start of theprocess, said Terry Stoops, directorof education studies at the JohnLocke Foundation.He said the bill directs theState Board of Education and theDepartment of Public Instructionto research similar models in otherstates and conduct trial runs of thedual-track system in select schools.Five other states have pledged todevelop multiple pathways for highschool students.“The bill gets the ball rolling on a series of larger reforms,” he said.Stoops said he would like to seeUNC-system schools play an activerole in helping to develop the new  vocational pathway.“Some universities have the
Lambden and Lindsey move on
Proposal emphasizes job training
deGRee PaTHWays
As part of the Pathways toProsperity Network, N.C. pledgedto develop more career pathwaysfor high school students thatincorporate community collegecourses. Common pathwaysinclude information technologyand advanced manufacturing.Other participating states are:GeorgiaIllinoisMassachusettsMissouriTennessee
DTH ONLINE:
  To find out whichStudent Congress candidates won foreach district and to see a photo galleryof reactions, visit dailytarheel.com.
“This is an experience that I would nottrade for the world,” he said.Despite his loss, Claybren said he is excit-ed about the two remaining candidates.“The students voted for them and theirissues — I just hope they stay to the core of (their) values when it comes down to it,” headded.Chairwoman of the Board of ElectionsShruthi Sundaram said some studentsexperienced technical difficulties during the voting period and had to vote through analternative write-in ballot.Tuesday’s turnout — 5,691 students, orabout 19 percent of the student body — wasan increase from last year’s record low of 4,507 votes.In an effort to increase voter turnout,Lindsey and Lambden said they willstrengthen their campaign efforts duringthe next week.“I think it’s a case of doing a lot of what we’ve been doing already — move the mes-sage a little bit further,” Lambden said.Lindsey said he will continue to cam-paign in the Pit to keep students engaged inthe election.“As campaigners we need to keep peopleinvolved and informed. We need to keepenthusiasm high.”
 Staff writers Trevor Casey, Kristen Skill an Hailey Vest contributed reporting Contact the desk editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
Thorpapprovesdanceminor
By Josephine Yurcaba
Assistant Arts Editor
Chancellor Holden Thorpannounced Tuesday that UNC willadd a dance minor.The minor will be offered withinthe College of Arts and Sciencesand will allow student registration beginning in either fall 2013 or fall2014, according to a press release.Thorp announced the plans ata meeting of the Student Advisory Committee to the Chancellor.The proposal for the minor wassubmitted in the fall by LaurenFriedmann, a junior and advisory committee member.“Originally, we had heard that theearliest it would happen was 2014,”Friedmann said. “But it seems thatit’s moving pretty quickly.Though Friedmann held meetings with students and dance groups aboutthe minor’s curriculum, she said she’sstill unsure what exactly it will offer.“We did submit an idea to thedean of what we’d like the cur-riculum to look like, and we’d really like administrators to take that intoaccount,” Friedmann said.She said students and dancers wantthe minor to include various levels of classical ballet, modern dance, worlddance, hip-hop and ballroom dance. And Sarah Bird, a dancer inInversions Modern Dance Company,said she wants to see dance classesthat incorporate performanceopportunities. Amanda Ziesemer, an intern atCarolina Performing Arts and anadvisory committee member, saidit’s interesting to see the academicplanning that goes into a minor.“A lot of people have preconceivedideas that a dance program is justdance classes, but the whole idea of a dance minor is to incorporate theacademic side of it,” she said.The proposal Friedmann submit-ted in the fall followed years of lob- bying for a minor.“The dance community atCarolina has worked really tirelessly for this,” she said.“There’s such a thirst for dance inan academic setting that the curricu-lum will be met with open arms.”
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.
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Nice Price Books leaving Carrboro
By Holly West
Staff Writer
For 26 years, Nice Price Bookshas been a place for students, pro-fessors and residents to buy used books and vinyl records.But on March 10, the Carrboro bookstore will close its doors.Cindy Kamoross, who owns NicePrice with her husband, said thestore’s other locations in Durhamand Raleigh will remain open.Kamoross said business at theCarrboro store has declined duringthe past few years.She said one reason for thedecline is that more people are buy-ing books from online booksellers.Kamoross said business has alsodeclined because of the constructionof the town’s first hotel at 300 E.Main St., which has closed off partof the sidewalk near her bookstore.This problem echoes a concernfor nearby businesses that was brought up by town officials dur-ing the planning stages of thehotel project.Nice Price sells a variety of used books — from popular fic-tion to children’s books to aca-demic material.In addition to selling used books,Nice Price sells vinyl records, CDs
bck all bk wll t th ktr’pc  rl aprl.
dth/justin pryor
Employee Ian Hopper looks at the used books that are on sale in Nice PriceBooks. The Carrboro store will close on March 10 after 26 years of business.
capacity to include career and tech-nical training (for high-school stu-dents) on their campuses,” he said.“Legislators should invite them tothe table and see what they have tooffer.”
Contact the desk editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
and DVDs.“We get some nifty old quirky and neat things,” she said.Betty Schumacher, manager of Chapel Hill’s The Bookshop, saidshe was surprised to hear aboutNice Price’s closing.“I thought they were doing pret-ty well,” she said.She said sales at her store havedeclined slightly in the past few  years, but she thinks it is a result of the economic recession.Kamoross said Nice Price has a loyal base of customers that includesprofessors, graduate students, resi-dents and people from out of town.“We also have, surprisingly, a lotof customers that come here fromDurham, Cary, Raleigh, Pittsboro,she said. “There are people who just really love used book stores.They find us.”She said the store is offeringdiscounted prices for all of itsmerchandise.“I just hope that people willcome by and see us before weclose,” she said.Back Alley Bikes, a bike repairshop, will be moving into the spacecurrently occupied by Nice Price.Back Alley Bikes owner JasonMerrill said the store will movefrom its Chapel Hill location to theCarrboro space in early April.Merrill said one reason for themove is that he will be buyinginstead of leasing.“It’ll be nice to get into a space wecan be in for a long time,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
senior clofcerCaapreidentRHapreidentGPsFpreident
Allison HillKendall RoseNicosia-RusinKiran BhardwajGeorgia Walker/ Tony Botros

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