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The Daily Tar Heel for April 12, 2013

The Daily Tar Heel for April 12, 2013

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Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The print edition for April 12, 2013.
The print edition for April 12, 2013.

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Rozo was first diagnosed with stage IV rhabdomyosar-coma, a rare form of cancer, inthe summer of 2011, but herstory became widely knownthis semester after she spoke atthe TEDxUNC conference inFebruary.“For me, death is not a threat,”Rozo said in the speech, “but thecondition that maximizes my life.”Thorp said in an interview Thursday afternoon that the candidate was well-known and a distinguishedleader.“It’s somebody that I didn’t know  very well until the process, but sinceI’ve gotten to meet that person I’ve been really impressed, and think they have a great reputation aroundthe country,” Thorp said.Folt was one of three candidatespresented to Ross by the 21-memberchancellor search committee thathas been working since October.Regarding Ross’s decision, Thorpsaid he had good options.“I don’t think he could have gone wrong,” Thorp said.If approved, Folt will lead a sig-nificantly different institution thanDartmouth when she assumes therole on July 1. Dartmouth is a pri- vate, Ivy League college with justmore than 6,000 students whileUNC is a public university withnearly 30,000 students.But she is no stranger to highereducation’s challenges.Folt was faced with a num- ber of issues during her time atkind of aspire to that.”The piece — accompanied by theOrchestra of St. Luke’s — will be a definingmoment in Twist’s artistic career, he said.Twist said his production “SymphonieFantastique,” which premiered in 1998, was his version of a psychedelic and trippy abstract puppet show — as opposed torepresentative puppetry.“I always wanted to take that idea of doing an abstract show and doing it on a large scale, with an orchestra,” Twist said.“I’ve been setting myself up to makethis giant abstract show, in a way, for my  whole career — and so here’s my chance.
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
Deth is nt  thet, bt the cnditin tht mximies my ife.
laura rozo
Friday, April 12, 2013
dailytarheel.com
Volume 121, Issue 29
APPRECIATE. CONGRATULATE. CELEBRATE!
The Triangle’s gift-giving destination for Mother’s Dayand graduation! Shop the finest baskets, flowers, wineand candies and show them how much you care!
201 S. Estes Dr. Chapel Hill, University Mall|919-929-7133|southernseason.com
By Nicole Comparato and Amelia Nitz
Staff Writers
For the first time in 224 years,UNC’s top leadership role will likely  be held by a woman. According to three sources famil-iar with the chancellor search, UNC-system President Thomas Ross willnominate Carol Folt, the interim
dth/katie bailey
A puppeteer uses a sheet in Basil Twist’sadaptation of “The Rite of Spring.” The showdoes not use traditional string puppets.
dth/katie bailey
Stage manager Kimberley Prescott adjusts the expansive silk sheets used as puppets in Basil Twist’s reimagining of “The Rite of Spring.”
Just The RiteTwist
Dartmouth’s Folt is chancellor pick
By Carson Blackwelder
Arts Editor
 When “The Rite of Spring” premieredin Paris in 1913, it was a ballet for humandancers. Tonight, American puppeteer BasilTwist premieres his version — which has been reimagined for silk, paper and smoke.The world premiere of Twist’s “The Riteof Spring” was com-missioned by Carolina Performing Arts in 2009for the centennial cel-ebration of the contro- versial ballet.“This is taking themusic and interpreting it and taking itaway from the human body,” Twist said.“Walt Disney did that in ‘Fantasia.’ Hetook ‘The Rite of Spring’ and he did thisincredible thing with volcanoes and dino-saurs and it was magnificent. And so, I
RITE
 
OF
PRING
at 100
Puppeteer Basil Twistrecreates “The Rite of Spring.
See
FOLT,
Page 9
Faculty may serveon court
By Zach Freshwater
Staff Writer
Faculty might soon serve on the traditionally student-led Honor Court if the Faculty Councilapproves a series of several changes to the courttoday.The proposed changes include reducing the burden of proof when making rulings and includ-ing faculty on Honor Court panels.If approved, the proposal will be sent to StudentCongress and then to the chancellor, but it wouldnot be implemented until fall 2014, said formerStudent Attorney General Amanda Claire Grayson.Richard Myers, chairman of the Committeeon Student Conduct, which is proposing thechanges, said the changes stem from three yearsof planning and are not in response to the recentpublicity of how UNC handles sexual assaultcases. As of Aug. 1, 2012, sexual assault is no lon-ger under the jurisdiction of the Honor Court.Myers said the initial push for the changes began after a 2009 survey indicated low faculty approval of the Honor Court system.“We found that for some significant portion of the faculty, they weren’t using the honor system based on prior experience with it,” Myers said. With the changes, each academic case where a student pleads not guilty would include a faculty member with the standard panel of four students.Myers said faculty involvement wouldn’t createany major change in protocol but would allow fac-ulty guidance when assessing academic integrity.Grayson said previously voiced faculty con-cerns focused on the severity of the court’s sanc-tions and the required burden of proof.“The largest concerns we heard were thatsanctions for academic cases were too harsh andthat the court had too high of a burden of proof to find students guilty,” Grayson said.The Honor Court previously required proof “beyond a reasonable doubt” in order to chargestudents. It would now only require “clear andconvincing evidence.She said the reduced burden of proof wouldallow professors to more effectively charge students with Honor Code violations, adding that the higher burden has discouraged some faculty involvement. Victor Schoenbach, an associate professor of epidemiology and a Faculty Council member,said he approved of the reduced sanctions buthad concerns about lowering the burden of proof.“Some of these sentences have very severeimplications,” he said. “You could lose yourscholarship or your visa if you’re an internationalstudent. I’m not sure I would be comfortable
The Faculty Council hears proposedchanges for the Honor Court today.Carol Folt will be presentedto the Board of Governorstoday, three sources said.
PROPOSED HONOR COURT CHANGES
Reduce the burden of proof from “beyond a rea-sonable doubt” to “clear and convincing evidence.Reduce the usual sanction for first offenses to anF in the class and academic probation, with futureadditional changes. A table of escalating sanctionswould be included as an appendix.Implement an instructor/student resolution system.Include faculty on honor panels for academiccases with “not guilty” pleas.
By Megan Cassella
Assistant University Editor
Laura Rozo, a UNC juniorand Morehead-Cain Scholar,died Thursday afternoon aftera long battle with cancer. She was 20.Rozo first came to theUnited States from Colombia as a 13-year-old who spoke noEnglish.But by the time she was18, she had mastered the lan-guage, excelled through highschool and won a Morehead-Cain Scholarship, said Chuck Lovelace, executive director of the foundation.“She was just fiercely deter-mined,” he said. “The remark-able courage and determina-
Student dies after battle with cancer
 Junior Laura Rozo willbe remembered for hercourage and passion.
See
BASiL TwiST,
Page 9See
HONOR COURT,
Page 9
Laura Rozo,
 junior n Morh-Cin scholr,i thursy.Sh ws firsinos wihcncr in 2011.
SEE THE PERFORMANCE
Time:
8 p.m. today and Saturday
location:
Memorial Hall
Info:
bit.ly/Z6Mpqu Tickets start at $25 for non-students.
New Chancellor
president at Dartmouth College, forthe chancellor position today.The UNC Board of Governors will hold a special meeting at 2p.m. at the Spangler Center to vote whether or not to approve Folt asthe University’s 11th chancellor.Folt assumed the role of interimpresident after Dartmouth’s formerpresident Jim Yong Kim left thecollege to serve as president of the World Bank. She has served as inter-im president since July 2012.
See
ROZO,
Page 9
tion that she demonstratedthroughout her life and hersickness will continue to amazeand inspire all of us who knew her.”But Folt declined to include hername in the search process for thecollege’s permanent president whenshe accepted the interim position.Though he would not discloseFolt’s name, Chancellor Holden
Carol Folt
isdrmouh Coll’sinrim prsin.Sh is xpc ob nm h firsfml chncllor inh Univrsiy’shisory oy.
 
NOTED.
Hey, anyone wanna book a cruisefor spring break 2014? More specifically,anyone wanna book a cruise that just runsat $38 a night — cheaper than a Motel 6? Well, great. Carnival — operator of thepoop-encrusted floating prison that had visitors living in shantytowns on deck inFebruary — is ready for you.
QUOTED.
“He walked into the saw area,picked up a couple of saws in the saw area and started cutting both of his arms.”— One Home Depot got a macabrespectacle this week when a man sawed both his arms to the bone and fainted.How would one go about cutting off botharms, anyway? What was the next step?
 W 
e Americans like to be resourceful. But some rich folkshave taken the concept of comparative advantage to thenext level — outsourcing pregnancies to India. Want a baby but can’t have it yourself? You could pay $25,000 for surrogacy services in the U.S. — or you could take advan-tage of India’s multimillion-dollar surrogacy industry, which pumps out babies at a quarter of the price. For $8,000, you get an Indian woman tocarry your baby while she lives in a crowded hostel crammed with tiny cots and rooms so full she’ll be eating her meals on the hallway floor.Great! Oh, and your surrogate gets cut off from her family while carrying your baby, among other things. But what’s business without a little risk?
Cheap labor
From staf and wire reports
DAILY DOSE
 
Someone damaged prop-erty at 700 Bolinwood Drive between 3:15 a.m. and 3:40a.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person damaged a  bedroom window and mademultiple attempts to contactthe victim, reports state.Damages were valued at$150, according to reports.
 
Someone stole property from a vehicle at 211 ChurchSt. between noon and 4 p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person stole a laptop, valued at $500, and a GMATreview book, valued at $75,reports state.
 
Someone broke intoand entered a residence at1000 Dogwood Acres Drive between 6:19 p.m. and 6:39p.m. Wednesday, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person broke out therear passenger window andstole $50 and a black diaper bag, valued at $280, amongother items, reports state.Damages to the window  were valued at $300, reportsstate.
 
Someone damaged prop-erty at North Estes Drive at9:50 p.m. Wednesday, accord-ing to Chapel Hill policereports.The person was fightingin the street and broke a carmirror, reports state.Damages to the driver’sside mirror were valued at$500, reports state.
 
Someone broke intoand entered a vehicle at 1721Fordham Blvd. between 7:45a.m. and 9:17 a.m. Tuesday,according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.The person stole 40 CDs, valued at $200, a cellphone, valued at $60, and prescrip-tion medication, valued at$20, reports state.
POLICE LOG
 
News
Friday, April 12, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
2
tricked out
S
eniors Matt Baldwin, right, and RaymondChing practice “tricking,” a mix betweenmartial arts and gymnastics, in Polk Placeon Thursday. “YouTube taught me a lot, and morepeople definitely need to do it,” Baldwin said.
dth/justin pryor
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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 Established 1893
120 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
ANDy ThOmAsON
EDITORInCHIEf
editor@dailytarheel.com
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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
tOday
UNc . ma:
The Tr Heelme’s teis tem plys the Hur-rices t home.
Te:
3 p.m.
loaton:
Coe-Keeld Teis
Center
UNc . Jakone:
The TrHeel wome’s lcrosse templys jcksoville t home.
Te:
7 p.m.
loaton:
Fetzer Field
mount moa onet:
Cat’s
Crdle hosts  record releseprty. With Mc McCuh dairstrip. $12.
Te:
Doors ope 8 p.m., showbeis 9 p.m.
loaton:
Cat’s Cradle
caona soa n muand cutue:
Visiti scholrDvid Suism, o the Uiversityo Delwre, speks bout “TheWorld i My Tpe Recorder: TheUrb acoustemoloy o ToySchwrtz.”
Te:
4:15 p.m.
loaton:
Perso Hll
satUrday
son vot onet:
With Coloelford et. members o So Volt.$17 i dvce. $20 dy o show.
Te:
Doors ope 7 p.m., showbeis 8 p.m.
loaton:
Cat’s Cradle
 Jeanne Jo onet:
WithRoer gupto. $10 to $12.
Te:
Doors ope 8:30 p.m.,show beis 9 p.m.
loaton:
Locl 506
Dan fo Teen:
The ack-ld art Museum ivites 10- to13-yer-olds to look t works o rt i the llery d idetiy
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
techiques tht were used tomke them. Techers will dem-ostrte d tech techiclskills. free or childre o ack-ld members t the householdlevel or bove; otherwise, $5 perchild. Mterils re provided. Toreister: bit.ly/1519WP.
Te:
10:30 .m. to oo
loaton:
ackld art Museum
UNc peuon Eneeonet:
Directed by jualmo, the esemble presetsits spri show.
Te:
4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
loaton:
Ke Music Buildi
   ©    2   0   1   3   E   r   n   s   t   &   Y   o   u   n   g   L   L   P .   A   l   l   R   i   g   h   t   s   R   e   s   e   r   v   e   d .
Real challenges.Unreal rewards.
Yes. It’s as intense as you expect. Tough projects.Tight deadlines. It can be scary. But the growth isincredible. Because you have the support of your peers,the guidance of a mentor and the wisdom of partners tosee you through. All of whom never forget they startedout just like you. Visit ey.com/internships.See More |Possibilities
 
News
Friday, April 12, 2013
The Daily Tar Heel
3
Seke Bn otests coeoted
By Andy Willard
Staff Writer
Student opposition to certain bills recently filed in the N.C. General Assembly has beenstrong and widespread in past weeks.This unrest continues a decades-long traditionof fighting legislative involvement in UNC affairs— a tradition former Student Body President BobSpearman participated in during the 1960s.Spearman addressed a crowd of about 60 in Wilson Library Thursday for the annual GladysHall Coates University History Lecture.He spoke for the 50th anniversary of theN.C. Speaker Ban, which was passed in 1963.The law prohibited individuals withCommunist affiliations and anarchist tendenciesfrom speaking at state-supported institutions.“It was a dumb, bad, unnecessary law,”Spearman said.“I cannot remember a single student thatthought there should be a speaker ban.He said the law was a response to the pro-gressive ideas the legislature believed were being promoted at the University.But Spearman said he spoke out strongly against these allegations, even testifying beforethe Britt Commission, which was charged withinvestigating the legislature’s claims.“The idea that students would be snookered by Communists was absolutely laughable,” he said. After Spearman, a Rhodes Scholar, left UNCfor Oxford University, the fight against the ban was continued by UNC’s Students for
The Speaker Ban limited speakerswho could come to UNC.
dth/taylor sweet
Robert Spearman gives a speech on theSpeaker Ban on Thursday at Wilson Library.
WHAT WAS THE SPEAKER BAN?
 The Speaker Ban law, passed in 1963, man-dated that individuals with Communist tiesand anarchist tendencies could not speak atstate-supported institutions. The law was declared unconstitutional by afederal court in 1968.
Lvelle to un foCbooo
By Lauren Grady
Staff Writer
Under the elm tree outside of Carrboro Town Hall on Thursday, Alderman Lydia Lavelle officially announced her candidacy for mayor.“I have been humbled by the amountof people who have encouraged meto run for the position,” said Lavelle, who was first elected to the Board of  Aldermen in 2007.The election will take place inNovember, and Lavelle is the first toannounce her candidacy.Lavelle said when Carrboro MayorMark Chilton announced he would notseek a fifth term, she began to think about her campaign.“When Mark Chilton announced he was stepping down as our town’s leader,I started giving the idea of running formayor serious consideration,” she said.If elected, Lavelle would be the firstopenly lesbian mayor of Carrboro.“I don’t think it’s an issue at all,” shesaid.“When I first ran for the Board of  Aldermen six years ago, it was in thenews a lot, and I don’t see it as oftennow.”Lavelle’s partner, Alicia Stemper, saidshe is supportive of the campaign.“I think she’d bea fabulous mayor,”Stemper said. “She’ssmart, she’s level-headed, she’s passion-ate, and her leadershipskills are just really fun to watch.”Lavelle is an assis-tant professor at N.C.Central University’sSchool of Law.“I’ve been able to do my job at Central very well while serving on the Board of  Aldermen,” Lavelle said.“People who know me know that I’ma very engaged and present alderman. When I decide to do something, I do it100 percent.”Lavelle also sits on theTransportation Advisory Committeeof the Durham-Chapel Hill-CarrboroMetropolitan Planning Organizationand is a member of the Chapel Hill/Orange County Visitors Bureau Boardof Directors.Lavelle’s mayoral platform empha-sizes improving transportation plan-ning, establishing relationships withregional partners and increasingCarrboro’s tax base.“We need to find a way to identify rev-enue streams so that our taxes don’t keepgoing up,” she said.“We need to be smart about how we build our commercial, and we need to be smart about how we try to figure out ways to make money.Chilton said Lavelle’s active engage-ment in multiple organizations andtown boards will make her a strongcandidate.He said Lavelle lives in an area that isoften underrepresented in town govern-ment, so she will be able to bring a voiceto those people. And Alderman Sammy Slade saidLavelle’s diverse opinions would servethe town well.“She has good capacity to listen andtry to reconcile varying viewpoints,” hesaid.“That’s a pretty valuable attribute for a mayor to have.”
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
Lydia Lavelle joined theBoard of Aldermen in 2007.
Lydia Lavelle
iruig for mayorof Carrboro. shewould become heow’ fir opelylebia mayor.
i whip my ‘hair’
dth/halle sinnott
Sophomore Richard Walden performs the role of Berger in Pauper Players’ performance of “Hair.“
pue plesgoes bck to te1960s n ‘h’
By Gabriella Cirelli
Staff Writer
1960s America. Love, sex, war and drugscreated a revolutionary atmosphere — andtonight Pauper Players revives those feelings with its spring production of “Hair.“Hair” is about a group of hippies in New  York City protesting the Vietnam War draft.It follows the story of main characters Claude,Berger and Sheila.The play is directed by senior Paul Hovey, who said he envisioned a collaborativeapproach to the production, which is the firstmusical he has directed.“‘Hair’ is about how you feel, rebellingagainst the man and finding your identity,”Hovey said.“And I as a student director cannot do that without my actors finding that in themselves. Itried to guide the actors to find the answers thatthey needed instead of having them ask me.”Hovey said no one in the cast of 23 actorshad never performed “Hair” before, but eachfound his or her own place in the hippie tribe.Emily Ruffin, who is co-producing the show  with Brittney Holland, said Hovey’s renditionof “Hair” influenced her decision to act as a producer for the first time.“I wanted to see another side of the produc-tion process aside from acting,” she said.“(Hovey’s) very artistic vision was somethingI really wanted to be a part of.”The production is also a formative expe-rience for actor Cressler Peele, who playsClaude, the lead male role.“This has definitely been the hardest char-acter for me to get into because it’s so differentfrom how I am in everyday life,” Peele said.But “Hair” is not completely foreign toPeele, who said he has seen the productionthree times — including on Broadway.“It’s a show that isn’t really like any othermusical out there. It’s very free, and the lovethat the cast has for each other is so clear thatthe audience can see it,” Peele said.“So for me, it’s really awesome to be part of a show where the emotions of the cast are soclear and out there for the audience to feel.”Cressler said he hopes these emotions willaffect even those audience members who arenot necessarily interested in musical theater.“I think there’s a musical for everyone, andthis musical has so much beauty and suchimportant messages,” Cressler said.“Musicals aren’t just about jazz hands.
Board questions McCrory over budget
By Sarah Brown
Staff Writer
PEMBROKE — “Education, economy andefficiency” continued to be the rallying cry of Gov. Pat McCrory at the UNC-system Board of Governors meeting Thursday — but some boardmembers were still not convinced by his rhetoric.In the board’s first ever meeting on UNC-Pembroke’s campus, McCrory spoke to a crowd of more than a hundred, including all 17 UNC-system chancellors, as part of a questionand answer session with the board.McCrory responded to university admin-istrators, faculty members and students whohave voiced concern about his plan to cutfunding for higher education.He said setting financial priorities is dif-ficult, given the need to improve Medicaidand transportation while supporting the eco-nomic recovery.“It’s a Catch-22,” McCrory said during the dis-cussion. “Education is important for commerce, but commerce is also important for education.The UNC system reported Thursday thatMcCrory’s budget proposal would cut a total of $139million from the systemin the 2013-14 fiscal year.McCrory has cited the needto improve universities’efficiency before allocatingmore funding to higher edu-cation.Board member WalterDavenport asked McCrory  whether campuses wouldhave to be closed or con-solidated in the final state budget.McCrory said he didnot anticipate any closuresor changes, but emphasized that campusesshould share resources to improve efficiency.Out-of-state students will shoulder the bulk of the financial burden next year, he said — which will be achieved in part through a proposed 12.3percent out-of-state tuition hike at UNC-CH.Board member Fred Eshelman said it isunclear whether more tuition increases will be necessary to accommodate the governor’srecommended cuts.McCrory said funding for specific university programs should correlate with available jobs.“We have to adjust education toward themarket forces,” he said.But Eshelman said he’s worried about theimpact of the cuts on the implementation of the UNC system’s strategic plan.The system’s five-year strategic plan wasapproved by the board in February and aimsto increase the number of bachelor degreeholders in the state to 37 percent by 2025.“If this budget stands — and I don’t know if it will or not — we’ve gutted the plan,Eshelman said.“Almost all of the money we asked for, forenrollment increases or quality, were gutted.”Cameron Carswell, the outgoing Associationof Student Governments president who sitson the board, said she was disappointed thatMcCrory used the economy’s struggles as anexcuse to push education to the back burner.“Neglecting to set education as a prior-ity should not be dependent upon economictimes,” Carswell said.Carswell said some of McCrory’s comments were off topic and distracted from the maineducation questions asked by board members.Outgoing UNC-CH Chancellor HoldenThorp, who attended the discussion, saidhe will be interested to see how the budgetevolves in the next few months.“(McCrory) seemed pretty clear about hisobjectives,” Thorp said. “(There will be) chal-lenges of getting the branches to work togeth-er before the budget is finalized.”The legislature is expected to approve a final budget in June.
Contact the desk editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
Gov. Pat McCrory reiterated afocus on economic recovery.
Gov. Pat McCrory
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SEE THE MUSICAL
Time:
8 p.m. today through Monday
Location:
 The ArtsCenter in Carrboro
Info:
http://on.fb.me/16Xc59Z
There can be real, important meaning and beauty in musicals.”Beauty isn’t the only thing this 1960s musi-cal represents, though. The piece exudes 1960sthemes of change, protest and unrest — all of  which the cast and crew said they attempted tomaintain in their adaptation.Hovey said he hopes the audience remem- bers what it’s like to be young and full of ener-gy, rebellion and love.“‘Hair’ was revolutionary in 1968,” he said.“It broke theatrical and social rules, and Itried to be as true to that as possible — so beready for literally anything.”
Contact the desk editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.
Democratic Society, which formed as a directresult of the legislation.Jerry Carr, a sociology Ph.D. candidate at thetime, was one of the leaders of the organization.Carr, who attended Spearman’s speech, saidStudents for a Democratic Society reached outto students for support.“We went out to the dorms, held discussionsin the lobbies and held protests in McCorklePlace,” Carr said.Carr said the organization invited Frank  Wilkinson and Herbert Aptheker to speak in1966. Both had ties to the Communist Party. When they were denied the right to speak oncampus, Aptheker stood on the stone wall thatseparates McCorkle Place from Franklin Streetand spoke to a crowd of students.Ultimately Aptheker was arrested, and thecase was taken to a state court, and the SpeakerBan was overturned.“The wall does belong to the students, because they fought the battle and they wonthe battle,” Spearman said.John Blythe, special projects and outreachcoordinator for University Libraries, said he was excited to have Spearman speak in light of the current political climate in the state.“In these times of partisan politics, it’simportant to remember the University is a place where open discussion of controversialissues can occur without anyone worryingabout his job or being suppressed,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
DTH ONLINE:
 Visit dailytarheel.comfor a video and photo gallery from theproduction’s rehearsal.

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