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The Daily Tar Heel for February 25, 2013

The Daily Tar Heel for February 25, 2013

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Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The print edition for February 25, 2013
The print edition for February 25, 2013

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02/26/2013

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Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
Fig it — lwy fig it — tt’ t wy t gt tug. F it.
 joseph conrad
Monday, February 25, 2013
dailytarheel.com
Volume 120, Issue 158
Junior remembered as happy, loyal
By Liz Crampton
Assistant University Editor
Friends and family are mourningthe loss of Stedman Gage, a UNC junior who died Friday night.Gage, the son of former UNC-system Board of GovernorsChairwoman Hannah Gage, was 22.Police responded to an off-campus location late Friday night,said Chuck Quinlan, watch com-mander for the Chapel Hill PoliceDepartment, on Saturday. Theperson was dead on arrival, Quinlansaid, and officers did not find any-thing suspicious at the scene.The cause of death has not beenreleased, and the investigation isongoing, Quinlan said.“This is a devastating tragedy, andour family is handling the situationas best we can,” according to a state-ment from the Gage family. “We areheartbroken. We ask for your com-passion and respect, for our privacy 
Stedman Gage
ws found ddFridy night. Gg,th son of formrUNC-systm Bordof GovrnorsChirwomn HnnhGg, ws 22.
and that of our son.”Chase Carbone, president of UNC’s chapter of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity, of which Gage was a member, said a memorial service has been planned for Gage on Tuesday in Wilmington, his hometown.“We offer our condolences to theGage family in their time of grief,”Carbone said in a statement on behalf of the fraternity. “They are inour thoughts and prayers.Junior Sarah Chow, a friend of Gage’s, said in an email that hisfriends and family were the mostimportant thing to him.“He was an amazing person, butalways thought he was right. He wasn’t, but everyone loved him forthis. He would never give up whathe was fighting for, which camethrough in trivial times like littlearguments, but also showed through when he was supporting a friend. Healways had a smile on his face; he was just an incredible friend.Sophomore Forrest Finch, a friend of Gage’s, said he was a fun-loving person with an endearingsense of humor.“I know he loved his school, heloved his fraternity, he loved hisfriends,” Finch said.“He really loved his friends.”Finch said Gage distinguished him-self as a happy person who was espe-
Stedman Gage was founddead Friday night at anoff-campus location.
J
ames Michael McAdoo throws down a reverse dunk as Richard Howell looks on. McAdoo scored 14 points andpulled down seven rebounds against N.C. State on Sunday. For the most part, though, North Carolina’s perimeterplayers were the focus in Saturday’s win. UNC made nine 3-pointers, including five from Reggie Bullock. ButMarcus Paige’s play in the second half was what pushed the Tar Heels over the top.
Read more on page 8.
 
dtH/keviN HU
TAR HEELS DUNK STATE
 Abortioncoverageup in theair in NC
By Meredith Burns
Staff Writer
 As implementation of the AffordableCare Act begins to take shape in NorthCarolina, the question of whetherabortions will be covered in thestate’s health care exchange remainsunanswered.Both the N.C. House and Senate have voted to approve a bill that would notexpand Medicaid under the act andestablish a federally-run exchange inthe state, though the bill must still bereviewed in conference committee.The health care exchange will enableresidents and small businesses to choosefrom a variety of different insurancepolicies.The exchange, which will beginoperating in 2014, is slated to offer at leastone policy that covers abortion proceduresand one policy that does not.But legislators and lobbyists are watching closely to see if the state will joinat least 20 other states that have passedlaws to restrict abortion coverage in plansoffered through the insurance exchange.Rep. Verla Insko, D-Orange, said accessto abortion coverage could be restricted by the Republican-controlled legislature.“I would not be surprised if a bill cameup to ban abortion coverage in the healthexchange,” she said.
It may be restricted throughthe insurance exchange.
Tenants search for new business spaces
By Holly West
Staff Writer
The redevelopment of University Square ismoving forward after its rezoning and specialuse permit were approved by the town on Feb.11 — but the process is far from over. Although the special use permit doesn’trequire construction to begin until February 2015, businesses in University Square arealready planning for the changes.During construction — which will demol-ish and replace the existing development witha combination of office, retail and residentialspace, and more than 1,000 parking spots— current tenants will have to shut down orrelocate.Kelly Bruney, the co-owner of University Square restaurant Butternut Squash, said theowners of the building had promised her a place in the new development since 2009, butchanged their minds in the summer of 2012.“They said they would temporarily rehouseus and then we would get permanent rehous-ing,” she said. “They deliberately misled us forfour years.”But Gordon Merklein, executive director of real estate development for UNC and mem- ber of the 123 West Franklin St. developmentteam, said no such agreement existed, becausethe project’s timeline has been unknown andthe new building will be owned by a different
Permits to redevelop UniversitySquare were approved Feb. 11.
Fetzer Hall may be repaired with solar roof 
By Hunter Toro
Staff Writer
Campus leaders in sustain-ability are looking to capitalize onthe long-awaited repair of FetzerHall’s roof — in the form of solartechnology.The state released funds forthe roof’s repair in 2012 to fixstructural damage after years of  waiting.Renewable Energy SpecialProjects Committee co-chair- woman Jenna Koester said thecommittee is in the process of developing a plan to add in state-of-the-art solar technology along with the state’s repairs, similarto the technology on the roof of Morrison Residence Hall.Solar projects are most costeffective when installed duringa new build or large scale roof repair, Koester said.Members of the committee, which is made up of students andadministrators, allocated $37,750on Feb. 12 for a structural designand technology design from thesolar company Cogenra.The committee’s leadersstressed that although they havefunded the design, they have notformally decided to approve fundsfor the project yet.“We are not just making deci-sions before getting an idea of  what actual benefits will be,Koester said.“We want the project’s pay- back to be while the students who paid for it are still here. We want to make sure to benefit stu-dents directly through essentially lowering the energy bill of theUniversity.”If members deem the designsfeasible and beneficial, the com-mittee will most likely fund theproject out of the annual $4 stu-dent “green” fee that was renewed by student body referendumTuesday.Freshman Chase Coale was oneof the students that voted for therenewal of the fee.
A committee allocated$37,750 to the panels’proposed design.
UNIVERSITY SQUARE
 july 2009:
University Square and Granville Towers are acquired by a UNC non-profit.
november 2012:
 The Chapel Hill TownCouncil holds a public hearing on the issue.
February:
 The zoning atlas amendment andspecial use permit are approved.
company.“Anytime a property is redeveloped to theextent that University Square is, one wouldexpect that tenants would have to move forthat process to proceed,” he said. “Part of that
SOLAR EXPENSES
$37,750
allocation to the design
$300,000
estimated maximum cost
$4
student fee funding the project
See
ABORTION,
PaGe 5See
REDEVELOPMENT,
PaGe 5
“I love the idea that it’s a smallindividual contribution, but withso many students we have theactual power to make a differ-ence,” he said.
See
SOLAR ROOF,
PaGe 5See
GAGE,
PaGe 5
Inside
PLAYING FOR KIRK URSO
 The North Carolina men’s soccer teamplayed against the Columbus Crew inGreensboro on Sunday in honor of for-mer UNC player Kirk Urso.
pg 7.
Spring, is that you?H
50,
L
36
At least it’s not 20degrees though?H
57,
L
43
Today’sweatherTuesday’sweather
LATTE CREATIVITY
Open Eye Cafe in Carrboro hosted a classSaturday morning to teach the art of creating steamed-milk decorations onlattes.
pg 3.
 
NOTED.
 Ah, the Oscars. Pretty much thesame every year. Some stats: Only threepercent of directors cry during speeches, while 21 percent of actors do. More menhoist the statuette above their heads than women, 47 percent of whom clutch it with both hands. Thanked more than family:production reps (and their cash).
QUOTED.
“I will be getting my porn in Blu-Ray. The haters aren’t gonna stop me.”— The $7,500 porn collection of the man who refers to himself as the “Hugh Hefnerof Muskegon,” featuring every African- American ever to appear in porn, was sto-len. Thankfully, the maker of “Choco Tacos3” is helping with replacement.
S
etting the scene for a sexy night can be tough. Will she find rosepetals sultry or ridiculous? (The latter is the answer.) Moodmusic: yes or no, and if so, how much of a commitment to R&Bshould there be? What if candles were actually a huge mistake?Researchers in Edinburgh are trying to answer all these questions forthe zoo’s pandas, who are scheduled to get it on in the near future. Andit’s a big deal, they’ll have you know. Britain wants its own baby panda!The inherent unsexiness of scheduled sex aside, they’ve settled on some“specially selected easy-listening music,” and they’ve got the pandas on a regimented diet plan (bamboo intake is now doubled). But maybe, justmaybe — the pandas want the zookeepers to leave them
alone
for once.
Sex ed or pandas
From staf and wire reports
DAILY DOSE
 
Eric Devron Jackson,35, was arrested and charged with one misdemeanor countof assaulting a female at 107 Park Road at 4:18 a.m. Friday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.Jackson, of Chapel Hill, was also charged with onefelony count of assault by strangulation, police reportsstate.
 
Someone assaulted a female at 104 Pinegate Circle between 10:10 a.m. and 10:18a.m. Thursday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person threw both victims down and robbedthem with a dangerous weapon, reports state.The person stole a cellphone, valued at $200, a knife, valued at $25, and keys,reports state. The cellphoneand keys were later recovered,according to reports.
 
Someone stole gas from1490 Fordham Blvd. at 6:24p.m. Thursday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The gas was valued at$43.67, reports state.Someone damagedproperty at 205 Crest Driveat 11:21 p.m. Thursday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.The person caused $300 indamages to the victim’s 2012Subaru Outback, reportsstate.
 
Someone broke andentered a residence at 881Martin Luther King Jr.Blvd. at 11:16 a.m. Thursday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.Someone shoplifted at750 Martin Luther King Jr.Blvd. at 7:13 p.m. Thursday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.The person stole candy, valued at $11, reports state.
POLICE LOG
 
News
Monday, February 25, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
2
 working with wire
 A 
na Balta participates in a wire sculptingclass offered at the Ackland Art Museum.The class discussed the “More Love” instal-lation piece in the museum and practiced sculpting3-D figures with different types of wire.
dth/maddi brantley
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.
www.dailytarheel.com
 Established 1893
120 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
ANDy ThOmAsON
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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. 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
tOday
ra ra rot onet:
The idierock bd plys i Crrboro.feturi Pcic air. $17 dy o show.
Te:
Doors ope 8 p.m., showbeis 8:45 p.m.
loaton:
Ct’s Crdle
KODO efoane:
KODO’stiko drummi is prt o movemet tht seeks to em-brce trditiol jpese rtsd vlues. Sile tickets strt t$39; studet tickets strt t $10.
Te:
7:30 p.m.
loaton:
Memoril Hll
makn onneton tounetokn:
joi UiversityCreer Services to d out whtyou eed to kow bout et-worki techiques.
Te:
4 p.m.
loaton:
Hes Hll 239B
Nk wte onet:
fetur-i Skout d Chris Wilso dPlet Erth. free. all es.
Te:
Doors ope 8:30 p.m.,show beis 9 p.m.
loaton:
Locl 506
tUEsday
Te Toate onet:
The skbd plys i Crrboro. fetur-i Mrs. Skotto, Rett69 d archbishops o BloutStreet. $15.
Te:
Doors ope 7 p.m., showbeis 8 p.m.
loaton:
Ct’s Crdle
Ken stnfeo onet:
Themusici, best kow or hiswork with The Posies d R.E.M.,plys. feturi Spooky Woods.$9 to $11.
Te:
Doors ope 8:30 p.m.,show beis 9 p.m.
loaton:
Locl 506
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
UNc . st. Jon’:
UnC’s me’sbsebll tem tkes o the St.joh’s Red Storm t home.
Te:
3 p.m.
loaton:
Boshmer Stdium
yoa n te gaee:
Tke brek rom your dy d eoy hour o yo i the ack-ld art Museum. Beierswelcome. Wer comortbleclothi. Reistrtio is limited(bit.ly/Y7O5). free to ackldmembers d UnC studets d$5 or others.
Te:
noo
loaton:
ackld art Museum
   $
   $
 
C
 
AROLINA SPORTS
 Favorite female athlete Favorite male athleteFavorite intramural sportFavorite LFIT class Favorite Carolina sports moment:
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FINEST
 
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 our Annual Awards Issuechosen by YOU, the readersof the DTH.
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 Choose your campus favoritesand win a $100 Gift Card toCarolina Brewery
 COLLEGIATE LIFE
 Favorite study spot Favorite place to eat on campus Must take class Best professor Best place to catch a nap Quirkiest roommate habitBest campus bathroom Best place (presumed oractual) for sex on campus
 ART
 
S & ENTERTAINMEN
 
T
 Favorite Triangle radio stationFavorite local bandBest live local performance - who and where Best CUAB event of the year
 THE SCENE
 Favorite outdoor place to enjoy aCarolina Blue Day Best place to get a mixed drink Best bar staff Cleanest bar bathroomBest theme night - what and where Best place for a microbrewBest meal after midnightMost “ChapelHill” hangout Best male to female ratio scene
 LOCAL BUSINESS SCENE
 Favorite place for a caffeine fix Favorite place for a frozen treat Best restaurant for a healthy meal Best place to watch a game on TV Best restaurant to impress a first date Best burger Best lunch bargain Best place to stock up on Carolina gear Best place for student living
  V o t e  O n l i n e  N o w  a t 
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 All entries must be submitted by
Wednesday, March 8, 2013 at 5:00pm.
One entry per person. One winner will be chosen in a randomdrawing and announced in our specialCarolina’s Finest Award issue Wednesday, March 27, 2013. Any DTH reader is eligible to win.
  ALL THINGS UNC!
 
News
Monday, February 25, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
3
CITY brIef
Historically black colleges tovisit local elementary school
In honor of Black History Month, students at EphesusElementary School will spend this week learning about historically  black colleges and universities.Each classroom at the school will feature a different histori-cally black college, and studentsfrom these colleges will visit theelementary school.The marching band from NorthCarolina Central University willperform for the students, andthere will be a step show.
in
BRIEF
latte science
By Melissa Bendixen
Staff Writer
 At a latte-making class at OpenEye Cafe on Saturday, studentsunleashed their coffee creativity, try-ing their hands at making designsfrom elephants to tulips.Barista Miles Murray said theperfect latte is all about the milk.“It’s literally a science,” Murray said. “And for someone that doesn’tlike science, it’s real difficult.”In order to create designs on thetop of the latte, baristas pour thepaint-like steamed milk over theespresso with care.The elaborate designs are thenmade with a quick flourish by the barista when the coffee is about topour over the rim.But some students in the classfound the craft difficult. When Andrew Heintz tried hishand at pouring a design for hislatte, the design didn’t come out asplanned.“I am now drinking elephantsquid lungs,” Heintz said as he took the first sip of his coffee.Murray, who has been a barista for eight years, said creating lattedesigns was an imperfect art, but itis worth the effort.“Making coffee art is a symbolof quality,” Murray said. “So havinglatte art is like a barista’s stampof approval. A good barista is
dth/kathryn bennett
Open Eye barista Miles Murray teaches Candy Cooper how to steam milk and make latte designs on Saturday morning.
By Amy Tsai
Staff Writer
The federal government couldsoon propose a large-scale brainresearch project that University experts say would have significantmedical and economic benefits.The scientific community isstill awaiting details about thegovernment’s plan for the project, which President Barack Obama first hinted at in his State of theUnion address earlier this month.“Today, our scientists aremapping the human brain tounlock the answers to Alzheimer’s,”he said.“Now is not the time to gutthese job-creating investments inscience and innovation.”Marian Emr, spokeswomanfor the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke,said in an email that details suchas the project’s potential launchdate, duration and funding are still being finalized.Kelly Giovanello, a psychology professor at UNC, said in an emailthat she believes the academiccommunity is cautiously optimisticabout the project due to the lack of details, such as whether researchmoney will be available to morethan a select few institutions.She said she believed theUniversity would be positioned tomake significant contributions tothe project.“The UNC Biomedical ResearchImaging Center has recruitedan outstanding group of faculty 
By Olivia Page-Pollard
Staff Writer
Chapel Hill Transit employees brought historical civil rightsstruggles to life Saturday, portrayingRosa Parks’ legendary refusal to giveup her seat on a bus to a white manin 1955. About 15 transit employeescelebrated Black History Month by performing a one-act play aboutthe unofficial beginning of the civilrights movement.The play — “Why Should IMove?” — chronicled Rosa Parks’refusal and her subsequent arrest.Friends, family and fellow transitemployees gathered Saturday morning in University Mall to watchthe second annual re-enactment, which included narration from anolder Rosa Parks character and a cappella singing.Interim Transit Director BrianLitchfield said last year’s production, which commemorated MartinLuther King Jr. Day, was such a success that Chapel Hill Transit wanted to recreate it.“We felt that it was an importantenough event and an importantenough message that we’d liketo share it with the community,”Litchfield said.“Obviously we have a connection with Ms. Parks and what shedid and making sure that publictransportation was available toeveryone regardless of their race.Many of the thespians said they had little to no acting experienceprior to their performance onSaturday.Jennie Stokes, who played an African-American passenger onthe bus, said it was her first timeperforming in a play like this, andshe enjoyed it.“It was a great experience,” Stokessaid.Playgoer Ashley Reed, a UNCgraduate student, said the event wasa success.
By Lauren Clark
Staff Writer
Professors from colleges nationwide spokethis weekend about the Muslim veil’s far-reach-ing influences on religion, art and fashion.Seven featured speakers spoke to about 200people at the FedEx Global Education CenterFriday and Saturday. The conference, called“ReOrienting the Veil,” was put on by the 2013Duke-UNC Consortium for Middle East Studies.Sahar Amer, an Asian studies professor andlead organizer of the event, said an exhibitionthat shows how Muslim women choose to por-tray themselves will be held at the Ackland ArtMuseum for the remainder of the semester.“Art is a unique way to give voice to aspectsnot usually discussed,” she said.Banu Gokariksel, a geography professor, was a co-organizer and speaker at the event.She said she was excited to bring an inter-disciplinary group of scholars together for thisconference to examine the cultural, politicaland religious meanings of the veil.“For many women, the materiality of theheadscarf is actually significant for cultivatingpiety, and therefore, it is an integral part of religious practice,” she said.Gokariksel said the veil, or the hijab, is a relevant topic.“The veil is particularly important today  because of its geopolitical scripting in thepost-9/11 world as a symbol of Islam andMuslims,” she said.Juliane Hammer, a religious studies profes-sor and a co-organizer of the event, said it wasimportant to continually discuss the aspects of the veil.“The continuing interest in this topic com- bined with widespread misconceptions andsimplifications of the topic explains why moreshould and can always be done in discussingthe topic,” she said. Amer, who wore a veil for one year whileattending college, said she believes the confer-ence provided an enlightening experience.“I hope people have a new perspective on veiling — that a lot of women are choosing to veil — and match religious reality with socio-economic reality,” Amer said. “Muslim women’s values are not heard in relation to fashion. Amer said she is always amazed at how much interest the topic of veiling generates
dth/halle sinnott
Chapel Hill Transit employees perform a play about Rosa Parks. Sheila Neville,playing a young Parks, is arrested by James Harler, playing a policeman.
cofr fou o flu of Mum v
Professors nationwide attended“ReOrienting the Veil.”
Br rrhmy b fudd
The imaging project maybe proposed by thefederal government.
 Town transit commemorates Rosa Parks
neuroscientists, purchased cutting-edge equipment and launchedseveral areas of scientific inquiry on human brain activity,” she said.Potential medical benefitsof the research include greaterunderstanding of mental disordersand neurodegenerative diseasesand why they occur, she said.Joseph Piven, a UNC psychiatry professor, said research in the lastdecade has explored the idea of networks in the brain.“Having a picture of how theparts of the brain interact is really  very important,” he said.Much of the past researchhas focused on single structuresand connections in the brain, but diseases such as Alzheimer’sinvolve multiple regions of the brain, Piven said.Scott Huettel, a neuroscienceprofessor at Duke University, saidthe project will build on decades of  work and expand the research.“(The project will) try tounderstand how neurons talk toeach other and how functions aredistributed across regions,” Huettelsaid.The project will need to developnew technologies and new methods for computing the vastamount of expected data, he said.John Gilmore, a psychiatry professor at UNC, said theresearch will also drive economicdevelopment.“Research always has very tangible economic benefits, both by funding the people that aredoing the research … And in thelonger term, economic benefitsof understanding very complexmental disorders,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
Op ey h h r of  dg
Campus brIef
Luce scholarship for study inAsia awarded to 2 students
Student Body President WillLeimenstoll and senior Henry Ross have been selected to partici-pate in the Luce Scholars Programfor 2013-14.The scholarship funds a year inEast and Southeast Asia.Eighteen students were select-ed from universities across thecountry.UNC was the only school tohave more than one studentselected, and it has had 35 LuceScholars — the most of any school— since the program began in1974.
— From staff and wire reports
Chapel Hill Transitemployees put on a playabout Parks on Saturday.
people that disagree,” Harler said.“We can continue to learn.”Harler also said the event wasan effective way of reminding thecommunity about the importance of the civil rights movement.“It brings history to life,” he said.“When you see it, you get thefeeling.”
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
“The veil is particularly important today because of its geopolitical scripting in the post-9/11 world.” 
Banu Gokariksel,
geography professor and event co-organizer and speaker
from people who were drawn to it because of its ties to fashion and art.Gokariksel said the topics covered in the con-ference have wider international importance.“The rise of a fashion industry with a focuson modest dress for Muslim women is a sig-nificant global phenomenon,” she said.
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.
DTH ONLINE:
 Visit dai-lytarheel.com to check outa video of Saturday’s latteinstruction.
going to be able to offer you thatguarantee.”For John Lapp, a retiredprofessor from N.C. State, learningabout making latte art was aboutappreciating detail.“Any field you can think of hasmore complexity than you realize,”Lapp said.“It’s fun to see that — it’s funto see the complexity behindsomething that seemed simple.
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.
“We felt that it wasan important enoughevent and an important enough message …” 
Brian Litchfield,
interim transit director
“I was so glad there was so muchsinging,” Reed said. “I thought it was going to be only spoken, but thesinging was great.”Chapel Hill resident JulieMcClintock, who attendedSaturday’s performance, saidthe play is beneficial for raisingcommunity awareness of stillexistent civil rights issues.“Just the fact that the townemployees got approval for doingsomething like this speaks volumesfor our community,” McClintock said.Transit employee James Harler, who played Parks’ arresting officer,said he still believes there is much to be done for civil rights.“There are always going to be

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