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The Daily Tar Heel for April 11, 2013

The Daily Tar Heel for April 11, 2013

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The print edition for April 11, 2013.
The print edition for April 11, 2013.

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Months of rehab ensued.“The only thing I can’t do is cry out of my right eye,” Summers says now, laughing.“That’s not a bad consolation.Some would have given up, succumbedto the tumor. It had the opposite effect onSummers: a new dream was planted. He was going to be a doctor.“It takes a certain kind of heart anddesire,” said Steve Merriman, a KansasCity Royals minor league pitching coachand one of Summers’ baseball mentors.“Houston’s a pretty focused young man.”
‘A man’s gam’
In June 2005, Summers’ phone
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
Sunshin all th tim maks a dst.
ArAb Proverb
Thursday, April 11, 2013
Volume 121, Issue 28
By Amelia Nitz
Staff Writer
 After months of uncertainty surrounding who will succeed Chancellor Holden Thorp thissummer, the UNC-system Board of Governors will select the next chancellorFriday.Thorp announced his res-ignation in September, and a 21-member search committeeled by UNC Board of TrusteesChairman Wade Hargroveformed one month later.But every meeting of the committee sinceMarch 11 has been canceled, sparking rumorsthat the committee had already chosen the threecandidates it would recommend to the Board of Trustees for approval, before sending names toUNC-system President Thomas Ross.Kenneth Broun, former Chapel Hill mayorand a member of the selection committee, saidthe group of candidates was even deeper than theapplicant pool when Thorp was selected.“I served on the last selection committee, andthe number of very good people was even betterthis time,” Broun said.On Friday, Ross will present his nomination inopen session to the Board of Governors, who willthen vote whether to approve the candidate.But just who that candidate is remainsunknown. The closed search process for the nextchancellor resulted in an extremely tight-lippedcommittee that offered few clues — other thanthe number of candidates being considered — asto who might fill the position.But some members of the committee did dis-cuss the quality of candidates being considered.
A committee has been searchingfor a successor since October.
O∞cials begin planning for light rail
 The September 2012 announcement thatChancellor Holden Thorp would resign launched asearch for his replacement: 
oct. 8, 2012:
The search committee holds itsfirst meeting, led by Board of Trustees ChairmanWade Hargrove. 
March 11:
The committee meets for the finaltime, leaving a month before Friday’s meeting.
Page 8
By John Howell Jr.
Staff Writer
 When Jenna Drescher transi-tioned out of the Marine Corps to begin college, she almost didn’tknow attending a UNC-systemschool was an option.Drescher, a junior at UNC- Wilmington and president of theuniversity’s Student Veterans of  America chapter, said techni-cal, online and for-profit schoolsappeared to be more actively recruit-ing veterans.“I don’t think there is enoughadvertising for the UNC schoolsystem as a whole for veterans,” shesaid.The system’s Board of Governors will convene today at UNC-Pembroke to discuss more ways toattract and support veterans likeDrescher.The UNC SERVES initiative,started to assist student veterans,has produced a resource guide and will unveil a website at the meeting. Ann Marie Beall, director of military education for the system,said this is a timely topic because of the large military population in thestate. According to a report by the sys-tem’s General Administration, NorthCarolina is one of the top five statesfor active duty, guard and reservepopulations.“I think that UNC SERVES wasa great starting point and continuesto be the foundation upon which weare building,” she said.Beall said topics to be discussedat the meeting include projects stillin development, such as a series of online modules.The modules will provide tips to veterans about applying, enrollingand achieving academic success atUNC-system schools, she said.Beall said another challenge thesystem faces is addressing mental
UNC system to make plans to attract more veterans
By Jenny Drabble
Staff Writer
The opening of a controversiallight rail in Orange County is likely still more than a decade away — buttransit officials have now moved intoa $30 million planning phase.During the phase, which will last30 months, transit planners willevaluate specifics of the light rail’sroute and environmental impactusing funding from the county’shalf-cent sales tax increase that wentinto effect April 1.The tax, approved by voters inNovember, is expected to generateabout $5 million a year — half of  which will go toward the creationof the 17.3 mile light rail connectingUNC Hospitals to East Durham.
Qustins f funding
Bonnie Hauser, president of therural advocacy organization OrangeCounty Voice, said she worries thestudy will be irrelevant by the timethe county starts building the lightrail — a transit system she says isalready outdated.“As far as these studies, the plan we are working on is already out of date,” she said. “The real questionto me is what is going to happen tothe money we’ve put aside if federalfunding can’t be secured. According to plans for the lightrail, 25 percent of the capital costsfor the project will be paid by Orange County, 25 percent by thestate government and 50 percent by the federal government.Triangle Transit has already applied for federal funding. TheFederal Transit Administration will look at financial liability, envi-ronmental impact and demand todetermine the merit of the project. And while transit officials won’tknow whether the project will receivefederal money for several years,Hauser said she is doubtful the lightrail will get the money it needs.“When they started studyingtransit, light rail was the panache, but that was 20 years ago, and today light rail is no longer popular andit’s too expensive,” she said. “Thereare larger towns farther up in line,and their projects are more justified because their cities are bigger.Hauser said she thinks a bus rapidtransit system would be more likely to receive federal funding.Bus rapid transit uses bus lanes andpriority signaling at traffic lights toprovide faster service in dense areas —for a portion of the cost of a light rail.
30 months
length of planning phase
$30 million
cost of study
$5 million
generated from tax increase
projected opening date
‘A maj aial’
David King, CEO and generalmanager of Triangle Transit, said if the project doesn’t receive federal
The planning phase willcost $30 million over thecourse of 30 months.The Board of Governorswill meet today to discussveteran affairs.
Page 8See
Page 8
By Robbie Harms
Senior Writer
It was ambition that powered himpast a benign head tumor, softball-sizedand requiring 16 hours of surgery, and it was ambition that landed him a spot ona Division-I roster of a sport he’d neverplayed.Houston Summers is a freshman javelinthrower on the North Carolina track andfield team, a psychology major on the pre-medical track with one minor in chemistry and another in medical anthropology.He’s also 25 years old, a former profes-sional baseball player and a jack-of-alltrades athlete that leaves one former coachasking, “Good grief, what
he do?”
Th pusuit
Summers was born in Summerfield, a small town just north of Greensboro that,according to its website, is “respectful of its past but focused on the future” — nine words very applicable to Summers today.He started playing T-ball when he wasfour. His love for the sport only grew, and when he was 10 or 11 he attended the NorthCarolina Baseball Academy, an instruction-al institution that attracted top talent fromaround the state.Summers is never satisfied with thestatus quo, his 5-foot-11, 180-pound frameforever looking for the next challenge, soplaying at the academy with and against thestate’s best was natural. He had a dream,Major League Baseball, and he pursued itrelentlessly.“He loves to compete with himself,”said Gary LaRocque, the senior adviserfor player development for the St. LouisCardinals and a longtime friend and men-tor of Summers. At Northwest Guilford High School, thepursuit continued. Summers would catchfor the first four innings of the Vikings’games and pitch for the last three. Another thing happened at NorthwestGuilford High School — a tumor formedon Summers’ head. Juvenile nasopharyn-geal angiofibroma, they call it. It startedas a sinus infection, progressed and leftSummers hospitalized for several weeks.
Page 8
All day Saturday
Finley Fields and Irwin Belk  Track 
dth/erin hull
25-year-old freshman Houston Summers is a javelin thrower at UNC. Summers has overcome a tumor and has played professional baseball.
System topick newchancellorFriday
A day ater walloping Elon,UNC’s baseball team beat Lib-erty 7-5. Colin Moran blasted afth-inning grand slam or the Tar Heels.
Pag 4.
 The department o dramaticart’s production o “Venus”brings the reak shows o the19th century to the Kenan Theatre.
Pag 3.
Friday’s weatherTday’s weather
#Warm #WeatherH
It’s hot. You shouldtotally tweet it.H
When a crazed man took to LoneStar College’s campus and stabbed 15people, one guy got mad. “Man f--- thatsh-- you stabbed a woman Im comin after your ass,” he tweeted, taking things intohis own hands. That same day, he upload-ed an Instagram of the attacker facedownon the grass. “Got em” is right.
“This ‘mother lode of cat agility competition’ will feature adoptable kit-tens running through tunnels, jumpingthrough hoops and somehow competingagainst each other on ‘A-frame Alpinescratchers.’”— Set your DVR for Feb. 2, 2014 — it’sthe Kitten Bowl, and it’s happening.
aybe I should offer an apology for how weird Dose isabout to get — or at least, a warning. You’re warned. A Florida man is on a journey to become a sanitary napkin. A maxi pad.He’s being completely serious. Here’s his self-description: “(A) guy that is becoming a pink disposable feminine pad, and later on I will bepressed against a soft vulva for a woman’s period.”He’s changed his name to “Pad,” and he’s hoarding thousands of padsfor his own collection. Right now he’s got a casting call out for menstruat-ing women to, well, use his services. As a maxi pad. You in?
Vagina monologues
From staf and wire reports
Someone stole itemsfrom 101 E. Weaver St. at 4:17 p.m. Tuesday, according toCarrboro police reports.The person placed a bottleof wine in a laptop bag andleft the store without paying.The person then sat at a tableoutside the business, reportsstate. When confronted, the per-son returned the bottle andsaid he forgot to pay for the bottle, reports state.
Someone was bitten by a dog at HillsboroughRoad between 6:45 and 7:25p.m. Tuesday, according toCarrboro police reports.Someone reported stolenitems at 201 Rock HavenRoad on Monday, accordingto Carrboro police reports.The person’s headphones were stolen from a commonarea between 3:45 p.m. and3:50 p.m. March 28, reportsstate.
Someone damaged prop-erty at 501 N.C. Highway 54 at7:45 p.m. Monday, accordingto Carrboro police reports. A window was broken fromthe outside, possibly with a  ball, reports state.
Someone stole a cell-phone at 501 N.C. Highway 54at 10:26 a.m. Friday, accordingto Carrboro police reports.The victim was walking herdog when a small dog got herdog’s attention, and it ran off,reports state.The victim put her phonedown in the grass to goafter her dog, and when shereturned the phone was miss-ing, according to reports.
Someone damaged prop-erty at 1007 W. Main St. at12:26 p.m. Friday, accordingto Carrboro police reports.Graffiti was painted onseveral surfaces at the victim’sproperty and on two streetsigns, reports state.
Thursday, April 11, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
 a farm favorite
ora Dezendorf, 18 months old, ate freshstrawberries with her grandmother Mickey Jo Sorrell at the the Carrboro Farmers’Market. “(The farmers market) is one of our favoriteplaces to go in the spring,” Sorrell said.
dth/kaki pope
mndy’s pg 3 cl “‘Shw u l’” sd h apl 6 wddng  Zchy Hwll nd GHll ws h s s-sx cny  h Cln inn. i ws n. Wdnsdy’s n pg cl “Bnn, lbs y h sln ‘c’” sd s Clyd Jns ls n Cb. H ls n Bynu.th Dly t Hl plgzs  h s.
• 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
120 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
ElisE yOUNg
AllisON rUssEll
sArAh glEN
NicOlE cOmpArATO
chElsEy DUlANEy
DANiEl wisEr
cArsON blAcKwElDEr
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. 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
hutn letue t AndeKa:
Khrl,  ssistt historyproessor t Mrquette Uiver-sity, speks bout “The Subelt’sSdy foudtio: CostlDevelopmet d the Mki o the Moder South.”
4:30 p.m.
Hyde Hll UiversityRoom
Te mt be gant onet:
With Moo Hooch. aes 14 dolder oly dmitted, eve with pret or urdi. $23 idvce. $25 dy o show.
Doors 6:30 p.m., show7:30 p.m.
Ct’s Crdle
Tant onet:
With Sehve,all get Out d You Sttues.all es. $12 to $14.
Doors ope 6:30 p.m.,show beis 7 p.m.
Locl 506
UNc . ma:
UnC’s me’steis tem plys the Hurricest home.
3 p.m.
Coe-Keeld TeisCeter
UNc . Jakone:
The TrHeel wome’s lcrosse tem
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
plys t home.
7 p.m.
Fetzer Field
mount moa onet:
Recordrelese prty. With Mc Mc-Cuh d airstrip. $10 idvce. $12 dy o show.
Doors ope 8 p.m., showbeis 9 p.m.
Ct’s Crdle
Don’t miss one of the most creative performances incontemporary theater, Basil Twist’s
The Rite of Spring
.Puppeteers animate smoke, light, fabric and paper in thiskinetic and amazing “ballet without dancers.” Orchestraof St. Luke’s performs world premiere of Twist’s allStravinsky program live.
Student tickets only $10.
8:00 PM
Thursday, April 11, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
city BRiEF
Newly renovated Chapel Hill Public Librarysite is now open to public; dedication to come
The Chapel Hill Public Library has opened the doorsto its newly renovated site at 100 Library Drive.The renovated library now includes expanded meet-ing space, child-friendly furniture and decor, and a digi-tal media lab for personal and professional use.The library will hold its official dedication ceremony on April 20 at 11:15 a.m. It will include performancesfrom local choirs and performers.
— From staff and wire reports
F sebae bynil
Charter oversight could shift
By Summer Winkler
Staff Writer
Proposed changes to Chapel Hill’s food truck regula-tions drew criticism from town business owners during Wednesday’s Chapel Hill Town Council meeting.The changes would reduce the $600 annual feeimposed on food trucks and allow more trucks to par-ticipate in special events like food truck rodeos. With the stringent terms of the current ordinance, only one food truck, Baguettaboutit, operates in Chapel Hill.Tracy Livers, owner of the Olde North State BBQ foodtruck, said the $600 annual fee is the biggest barrier tocoming to town.“For me that $600 off the bat is just a huge leap of faith because you’re investing money into a site, and you don’tknow if there is going to be any sales or not,” she said.But some Chapel Hill brick-and-mortar establish-ments think it is unfair to lower the food truck fee.Sugarland owner Katrina Ryan said she thinksthe argument that it’s cheaper to have a food truck inDurham or Raleigh than in Chapel Hill is hollow.“Everything is more expensive in Chapel Hill,” shesaid. “Nothing else is in line with what Durham orRaleigh does.”Randolph Ryan, who also spoke on behalf of FranklinStreet business owners, said he strongly opposes any changes to the current ordinance.“We look at the cost that we bear, which is five, six,or seven thousand dollars in rent, and what is beinghanded to the food truck vendors,” he said. “It would beunfair to change the ordinance.”Council member Donna Bell said she still isn’t con- vinced the annual fee is too high.“I still don’t think $600 a year is extraordinary, but Ialso know I don’t have to pay those up front,” she said.Bell said she’s interested in finding a way for foodtruck vendors to test the market before making a com-mitment and paying the regulatory fee.Council member Jim Ward suggested initially loweringthe fee to determine the town’s demand for food trucks.“I want us to come up with a financial hurdle that iscomparable to our neighboring communities and look atthe results a year from now,” he said. “I’d like us to getthe financial commitment to a point where we actually get some activity we can look at.Matt Sullivan, legal adviser for Chapel Hill police, saidthe town would also need to revise the ordinance to allow food trucks to participate in special events.“The organizer would pay a fixed fee and the foodtrucks would pay a fee to participate in that single event,and once that’s done, it’s over,” he said.The council will discuss the ordinance again in abouta month.
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
Food truck rEGuLAtIoN
 The Chapel Hill TownCouncil is considering mak-ing the following changesto its food truck ordinance,which was adopted inJanuary 2012:Reducing the $600annual fee required of all food trucks looking tooperate in Chapel Hill. Thereduction could impact thetown’s ability to conductinspections.Loosening restrictions onfood trucks participating inspecial events by creatinga “specialty market opera-tor” position to coordinateevents including school fes-tivals and birthday parties.
By Andy Bradshaw
Staff Writer
 A bill making its way through the N.C.General Assembly that would change the way charter schools are governed is caus-ing controversy across the state’s educa-tion system.Senate Bill 337 — which would removecharter schools from the oversight of the state’s Board of Education and cre-ate an independent board to governthem — cleared the N.C. Senate’s FinanceCommittee Wednesday.Senators Dan Soucek, R-Alleghany, andJerry Tillman, R-Moore, introduced the bill because of concerns that the Boardof Education could not accommodatethe rapid growth in applicants after theGeneral Assembly lifted the cap on char-ter schools in 2011. And while the bill has been met withapproval so far, some legal experts say itmight not even be constitutional.Rachel Beaulieu, legislative directorfor the Department of Public Instruction,said the bill might violate Article IX of thestate’s constitution — which declares thatthe authority of public education restssolely with the state’s Board of Education.“Having a public charter school answerto some new board makes me uncomfort-able,” she said.“It definitely brings about a state con-stitutional issue.For some county officials, the billrepresents a worrisome step toward fur-ther dividing public schools and charterschools.Debbie Piscitelli, a member of the Orange County Schools Board of Education, said an independent boardfor charter schools could create tension within the state’s education system.“If there’s no longer any connection between public schools and charterschools, I would be concerned about itevolving into a completely separate system where the rules won’t be the same acrossthe board.”Since charter schools are publicly funded, she questioned the legitimacy of shielding them from the state’s publicschool restrictions.“What is the basis for not makingcharter schools follow traditional rules?”Piscitelli said. “The state needs to ensurethat its education requirements apply evenly to all.”But Jarrod Dennis, the principal of Orange Charter School in Hillsborough,said his school has little authority to alterthe state’s education policies.“We have a little leeway in determiningour curriculum, but we still are under thediscretion of the state.No matter the outcome of the bill,Dennis said the state’s most pressingproblem is to make way for the growth of charter schools.“The fact is there are a lot of studentson waiting lists for charter schools and weneed to develop a policy that will accom-modate this growth.”
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
dth/halle sinnott
Candyce Adkins plays main character Saartjie Baartman in the Department of Dramatic Art’s new play “Venus,” which opens tonight.
twn bsiness wnes iiize pssiblehanges  he pliy n f s.the Ba f Eain wln spevise hae shls.
‘Venus’ tackles issues of body image and perception
By Katie Hjerpe
Staff Writer
The freak shows of the 19th century, bearded lady and all, are back in style —or perhaps they never really disappeared. As the Department of Dramatic Art’sperformance of “Venus” aims to show,the world may still consider some peoplecircus freaks.Suzan-Lori Parks’ play, which openstonight, follows the true story of SaartjieBaartman, who was taken from her homein South Africa at the turn of the 19thcentury only to be displayed in a circusshow in Europe as the “Venus Hottentot” because of her bodily proportions.“People can learn about SaartjieBaartman in history classes, but it’s a totally different experience to see thestory of her life brought to stage,” saidCandyce Adkins, who plays Baartman inthe production.Director Kathy Williams, a lecturerin the dramatic art department, said shehopes the show will challenge her castand allow them to grow as performers.“The use of language, repetition andstyle of movement you can include in theshow leaves a lot of room for explora-tion,” Williams said.Cast member Jackson Bloom, whoplays the Baron Docteur, said Williams’directing is part of what made the show so attractive, as well as the story line.“As an actor, what drew me to thisproduction is that it’s directed by a fac-ulty member,” Bloom said. “I think I hadmore to gain from working from some-one who’s cut their teeth.”Each of the cast members, Williamssaid, had a lot to gain by challeng-ing themselves — which Bloom soonlearned.“I think the difficulty of this play isthat it’s not written in a linear, realisticstyle,” he said. “You go about the charac-ter in the same way, but the text is lessimmediately helpful.Despite the challenges, Williams saidshe believes the cast has risen to the occa-sion in order to put on a stunning show.“Parks’ use of language and repetitionand revision is something new,” she said.“I feel like they’ve really risen to the chal-lenge, and they’ve grown and lived insideof the form I’ve given them.”The cast said they want the audience togrow from the play as much as they have.“I hope they start to look at otherpeople with a fresh set of eyes,” Williamssaid. “I hope they see the echoes of the
8 p.m. tonight through Sunday, 2p.m. Sunday and 5 p.m. Monday
Kenan Theatre
LGBT advocates say marriage isn’t the only issue
By Jake Barach
Staff Writer
It will take more than a Supreme Courtdecision on marriage to bring the fight forLGBT rights to an end, said two prominent,openly gay journalists Wednesday.“Marriage is not the be all and end all —there are a whole lot of other things,” saidJonathan Capehart, who works for The Washington Post and MSNBC.Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt — the firstopenly gay mayor of Chapel Hill — introducedCapehart and Frank Bruni of The New York Times, who spoke on campus about the futureof LGBT rights in America as a part of a seriesorganized by the UNC LGBT Representationand Rights research initiative.In the wake of the passage of AmendmentOne, the issues of gay marriage and gay rightsin general have become extremely pertinenton a local level, said department of globalstudies chairman Andrew Reynolds, thedirector of the initiative, in an interview.“I think there’s also a big academic discus-sion that UNC is leading in the South thatmakes this a great time to have this discus-sion as well,” Reynolds said.The discussion, held in the NelsonMandela Auditorium at the FedEx GlobalEducation Center, drew about 100 attendeesfrom across the state.Bruni said while the issue of marriageoften steals the media spotlight, people mustremember there are other gay rights issuesthat are important.The Employment Non-Discrimination Act, which would prevent discrimination in hiringand employment, has yet to pass into legisla-tion. The Fair Housing Act does not coverLGBT discrimination when it comes to rentalhousing, either. To lose or be denied a homeor job due to sexuality is an equally, if notmore, pressing issue to Bruni than marriage.“It feels like we have gone to part B, mar-riage, and part A was never accomplished,”Bruni said.The fight for equal rights continues, buteven within the LGBT community there isfriction, Capehart said. The seeming absenceof a widely visible transgender presence inthe LGBT fight has made some question whether they consider the transgender popu-lation a part of the cause, he said.In a Q&A session after the discussion,audience members brought up issues of minority representation in the LGBT com-munity as well as the stigma against athletes being openly homosexual.Sophomore Emma Pardue, a journalismand political science double major, said shethinks youth play a critical role in continuingthe LGBT conversation.“I don’t want to say it’s our (civil rightsmovement), but we’re more accepting as a generation,” she said.The light at the end of the tunnel might be far from visible for the LGBT community,Bruni said, but the answer lies in continuedadvocacy and education by the new genera-tions that are more open to equality.“What I’ve believed all along is that the American people, deep down, are fair people,he said.
Contact the desk editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
tw penly gay jnaliss spen he fe f LGBt ighs.
dth/isabella bartolucci
Jonathan Capehart, a writer for The Washington Postand a contributor for MSNBC, speaks Wednesday eve-ning about the future of LGBT rights in America.
perceptions put on Baartman still in ourculture today.” Williams emphasized the play’s rel-evance to contemporary society.“It’s a fascinating story of how we’reseen in terms of body image and how  we’re perceived isn’t always accurate.Bloom said the play aims to engagethe audience to best relay these themes.“Parks wants to remind her audiencethat there’s a lot of unsavory stuff onstage and the point isn’t to watch otherpeople commit these crimes and think,‘Oh, that’s really horrible!’” Bloom said.“The message is that you’re complicitand responsible, and you need to reflectand possibly change,” he said.“Venus,” an old-fashioned mirror,allows the audience to see its reflectionand change some of its negative images.
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.

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