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The Daily Tar Heel for January 11, 2010

The Daily Tar Heel for January 11, 2010

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Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The print edition for January 11, 2010
The print edition for January 11, 2010

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The Daily Tar Heel
 Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
tuesday, january 11, 2011 VOLuMe 118, Issue 129
DTH PHoTo illusTraTion/ kelly mcHugH
ev thh th cp   tdt bd pdt d’t c b t th cd   th p t, t ptt cddt b cp t   dvc. a th z d cp  th p-ct cp t h , th stdt Cd h b cd t djt t t  v  cddt qt  ct.
s co foc sBP cmpig io l cc 
by Nick ANderseN
senior wriTer
It’s one of the University’s worst-keptsecrets. At least four widely speculated poten-tial candidates are putting the finaltouches on the more private side of theircampaigns before next week’s officialdeclaration of intent to run.Each campaign team is preparing tolaunch a project that former candidatesadmit often takes more than a year of quiet planning and careful attention toelection rules laid out in the University’sStudent Code. And while many involved in cur-rent and past student elections admitthe rules sometimes leave candidatesconfused about the legality of their pre-campaign actions, few are able to offer asolution to clarify Title VI of the StudentCode, which explains only what candi-dates can’t do.The restrictive and limited nature of the code allows for wide interpretationof the title’s true intent, current and for-mer election officials said.“The code is confusing and complicatedfor everyone involved,” said current Boardof Elections Chairman Andrew Phillips.“Secrecy may not be a service to thestudent body.”
Gng a a a
The decision to run for student body usually comes early in a candidate’sundergraduate career.“The thought was always definite-ly there,” said current Student Body President Hogan Medlin.Like most successful candidates,Medlin was actively involved in a cam-paign his sophomore year — that of failed candidate Thomas Edwards.“I was really involved more than Iexpected,” Medlin said. “Thomas’ cam-paign helped me wrap my head aroundthe scope of the election’s mechanics.Most recent candidates launchedtheir campaign the spring of their soph-omore year, assembling a core team of advisers and laying the ground work forsix months of platform writing and cam-paign worker recruitment.
sow pomp o∞cil o ccl cl o 
Pblic pofi o log illgl i nC
by chelseA bAiley
sTaff wriTer
In a rare move, the University canceled classes on the first day of the semester because of expectedadverse weather conditions.Despite a lack of snow accumu-lation, evening classes after 5 p.m. were canceled Monday and notscheduled to resume until 11 a.m.today.Under Condition 2 of theUniversity’s adverse weatherresponse, offices were kept openand students and employees wereencouraged to check the UNC website for updates throughoutthe day.The University normally oper-ates under Condition 1 and only closes offices under Condition 3,the highest response level.In response to criticism of  weather cancellations in January 2009, Chancellor Holden Thorpposted a blog outlining the guidingprinciples he uses regarding snowand ice decisions.“We don’t cancel class lightly,” he wrote. “If we feel it is unsafe to walkon campus, if Chapel Hill Transit isnot running, or we have evidencethat the roads in are unsafe, then we’ll likely suspend class.Gov. Bev Perdue declared astate of emergency for all of NorthCarolina on Monday as the winterstorm dumped snow around thestate.Beyond a few flurries, theTriangle has remained dry com-pared to other parts of the state.The National Weather Service haspredicted that snow and icy condi-tions will continue into Tuesday.N.C. State University andMeredith College in Raleigh bothcanceled classes Monday evening, while Duke University continuedto operate on a regular schedule. When making cancellation deci-sions, Thorp consults with Chief Jeff McCracken of the Departmentof Public Safety, the town of ChapelHill and the University groundsdepartment to ensure staff andstudents are able to commute toschool safely.Though Monday’s classes werecanceled before evidence of icy conditions, Mike McFarland,director of university communica-tions, said the cancelation was anecessary step to protect the safety of students.“I’ve worked for the University for a while and I can’t rememberclass cancellation on the first day of 
by liNdsey rietkerk
sTaff wriTer
Cursing in public might still befrowned upon, but at least it willno longer be a crime.Orange County Superior Court judge Allen Baddour struck downlast Monday a 98-year old law, which prohibits any person fromusing indecent or profane lan-guage within the earshot of twoor more people while on a publicroad.The case was brought tocourt after Chapel Hill residentSamantha Elabanjo was arrestedlast February for profanity on apublic highway after cursing attwo police officers.Elabanjo said she used the words “damn” and “asshole” whilestanding by a bus stop on FranklinStreet. At a trial in July, Elabanjo wasfound guilty on the profanity charge.But the ruling was overturned by Baddour on the grounds thatthe ban against profanity is bothtoo broad and unconstitutional.Matthew Quinn, an attorney cooperating with the AmericanCivil Liberties Union who rep-resented Elabanjo in her appeal,said the ban was unconstitutional because his client is protected by 
 By THe
noml chl o m  11 .m.98--ol lw i ck ow
the First Amendment, which guar-antees free speech.“This is a matter of constitution-al right,” he said.“Irrespective of my client’s behavior, the law is vague indetermining what counts as pro-fanity.“I have no idea what is indecentor is profane, and nobody else doesfor that matter,” Quinn said.He said the case will now act asa precedent for other free speech violations.It would be difficult for anyonein Orange County to be convicted with this charge again, Quinnsaid.However, the Orange andChatham County District Attorney Jim Woodall said he is unsure of the significance of the case.“I’m not indicating that it’s notimportant — constitutional rightsare imperative matters — butprofanity on a public highway isseldom a single charge,” Woodallsaid.
“I have no ideawhat is indecent or is profane, and nobody else does for that matter.” 
MAtthew QuiNN,
, Page 11see
, Page 11see
, Page 11
v c ccd,ct  th 3,400tdt.
tdt  th ccdc
tt  c tdtht  ccd
C  ccd t11 .. td. Chc atC  pdt.
Student Code on Campaigns
Cpgg h b dd   pbcct hch h th tt  ct  ptg cddt
n cddt,   cpg k, hpbc cpg  d cddt p t ’cddc bg ctd b th Bd  ect.
n cpg-td t, cdg, btt td t b pg, tt g, ctkg gp, bg  gtbk pt hb d t  cddt’ dct  c-ddc  d th th Boe.e-: uctd -g t g th b pb  pp  cpggc th cddt’ ptt h b ctd bth Boe.
presideNt tyler
s T m  dC u actvtBd pdt th th,d  v  Bg Bcct d th  gt cptt.
page 3
md tptH
ic, k ct ckH
 Wednesday’s weatherToday’s weather
 this day in history 
pc g
........................ 2
t d d
............ 4
...................... 11
page 3
page 4
JAN. 11, 1980…
s ezbth mck ht b  -vgtt b  et kstt. sh  tk t n.C.m Hpt d d t b  gdcdt.
kNickkNAcks NiXed
spct hp Tt & mg c t t k stt t th d  th th, ctg fcdfct. Th bpd t  g.
writiNG for riGhts
ag t xtd hght d th d  xp,  gp  t-dt ctd  pptgtd t dt  abb Ct Cd.Th D T H  htt t  tdt ttd kg th t.Th tg  b hdwdd d J. 18 tth DTH  t151 e. r st.
“The code is complicated for every-one involved. Secrecy may not be aservice to the student body.” 
Andrew PhilliPs,
Board of elections chairman
hinson neville
culture critic
f b j rk rp.
Bcvol ioig i
t happened again. It cameand it went. As expected,“the most wonderful time of the year” left untold millions of dollars in credit card debt andthousands of pounds in guilty,sugared pleasures. It left trees,stripped of elaborate decor, atour curbsides awaiting pickup. Itleft Snooki having to change herplans for New Years Eve whenNew Yorkers firmly refused herrequest to ride the ball down inTimes Square. And it left a question in my head: Why do we continue to jump on this holiday bandwagon, year after year?Sure, various cultures havereligious ties to the season, butnone require all the busy materi-alism. And don’t get me wrong,I love time with the close family and seasonal traditions as muchas anyone else.But the excess hustle and bus-tle of the holidays is just inescap-able. No matter how stressful thegatherings are with those distantrelatives that we really don’t like but are obliged to see yearly, westill go through with them. We jump on the one-horseopen sleigh only because millions worldwide are doing it too. And we see these same trends yearround. They’re the clothes we buy,regardless of taste, to fit the socialnorm. They’re the games that we attend because 60,000 fansclaim that they’re fun. They’re theepisodes of Glee that we watch sothat we can have a basis of conver-sation with all the other ‘Gleeks’the next day. The bandwagonsmay even have pressured some of us to come to college — after all,everyone else was doing it.Social scientist Muzafer Sherif hypothesized that this “mirror-ing” is human nature. In a 1935social experiment, he askedindividuals to estimate the dis-tance that a dot traveled acrossa screen. Next, he put them ingroups and asked them to do thesame experiment aloud.Because the group answers were roughly identical while theindividual answers were starkly different, he concluded thatpeople conform to group norms when they’re put in an ambigu-ous situation.In the 1950s, Solomon Aschcontinued to investigate thefragility of individuality in masssocieties. When participants in astudy were confronted with con-trary opinions of the majority, hisstudy showed that their tendency  was to conform and adapt themore accepted opinion.Basic perceptions would prob-ably tell most responsible parentsthat it is not okay to sit their chil-dren on the lap of an old, beardedman in the middle of the mall.But as Asch’s experiment shows,majority trumps intuition. And when we’re unsure of how best touse our time, what to buy or howto help out, we simply look around.So I guess what the holidaysleft me wondering was how ourlives would be different if wedidn’t fall victim to this compel-ling need to do what others aredoing. What creative ways might we find to keep warm in absenceof The North Face and Uggs? What other investments could be made with four years worth of hard work and tuition money? Would action by choice prevailin lieu of the manipulation fromthe masses?I think yes. But our cultureneither backs this re-evaluationnor advocates careful examina-tion of our decisions as free andfully responsible human beings.
he repeal of Don’t Ask,Don’t Tell on Dec. 18, while still not officially enacted, still marks a mile-stone in the progress towardequal rights.Here at UNC, it hits especially close to home. It is a bright spotin the struggle of Sara Isaacsonto serve her country openly.Isaacson was asked to leaveUNC’s Army ROTC program when she came out as a lesbianlast year, in addition to beingsaddled with a nearly $80,000tuition bill.The repeal also highlights theimportance of UNC adheringto its institutional values, even when it is forced to capitulateto contradictory policies.Until a month ago, themost pronounced asymmetry  between UNC and the military  was a commitment to nondis-crimination — even on thegrounds of sexual orientation. And yet UNC, especially as apublic institution, was essen-tially powerless to disassociateor change policy.Isaacson’s experience testedthis tenuous balance betweenthe school’s values and its obli-gations to the military. Here was a student who was forced toleave UNC because of who she was, and with few discretionary funds, it wasn’t possible for theUniversity to cover her debt.Faced with this dilemma, theadministration acted admira- bly, if not conspicuously.Public outcry by theUniversity’s or the system’s lead-ers was effectively non-existent.But, according to Isaacson, therelative public silence belied anincredible concern by an essen-tially helpless administrationfor her own welfare.She says she received e-mailsfrom both former UNC-systempresident Erskine Bowles andChancellor Holden Thorp.She was also in close contact with members of the Dean of Students Office. A more outward expressionof solidarity would have beenappreciated. But Isaacsonhad a point: Don’t Ask, Don’tTell was a national policy thatadministrators could simply not have changed.Still, public knowledge of theirconcern would have been more beneficial, as it’s just about allthat administrators could do.Isaacson isn’t sure if herdebt will be rescinded. She isn’teven sure what the outcome of her case will be. One thing sheis certain of: “I was incredibly supported.”
 When policy meets principle
 Administrators showed meaningful, if subdued,commitment to values in face of discrimination
he new Community House Men’s Shelter to be located on HomesteadRoad remains a hotly debatedtopic among the shelter’s soon-to-be-neighborhood. Citizenshave complained about itsproximity to a preschool andthe possible decrease in prop-erty value.However, compromises by the Inter-Faith Council, which will operate the new shelter,indicate a valiant effort to valuethe viewpoint of the commu-nity in designing its guidelinesfor the shelter. At least three community discussion meetings were heldlast year in order for commu-nity members to voice theirconcerns. In total, about 300people attended the meetings,said Chris Moran, executivedirector of the IFC. As a result of the viewsexpressed by the public, theIFC has made changes to the way the newest shelter willoperate. The shelter staff willmake sure the residents are both clean and sober.There will also be a “no visi-tor” policy to keep people whodo not qualify for the programaway from the shelter and thesurrounding community. Inorder to be eligible for the pro-gram, a prospective resident will need to be referred by anoutside organization.Moran said that the shelteris still planning the logistics of monitoring the sobriety of resi-dents. It should solidify thosesoon.However, with the require-ment of a referral to enter theshelter, most residents willalready be screened for addic-tions and other problems. TheIFC seems to recognize theimportance of a clean shel-ter to keeping the community happy. Another point of contention was the policy of allowing morepeople to use the shelter wheninclement weather occurs. Thepeople who use the shelter dur-ing this time would not be haveto be referred to use the shelter. While a valid concern, this will only occur in extreme weather situations, when it istoo cold or dangerous to beoutside, and will only be used when absolutely necessary.
The IFC and the new shel-ter were right to include theopinions of the public in thesepolicies. Claims by those stillopposed to the shelter’s movethat the IFC has not been accom-modating are overblown.
oo often in the mediaand in our political con- versations, elevated andfiery rhetoric is carelessly ban-died around. If there is any-thing that can be gleaned fromthe tragic shooting of U.S. Rep.Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., inTuscon this weekend, it is areminder of the importance of our own civility in our politicaldiscourse.In this time of nationalmourning, we all have a respon-sibility to reflect on the conse-quences of words that we use inour day-to-day vernacular.The toxic political environ-ment encouraged by politi-cians and media outlets alikeevery day divides our nationalong racial, ethnic and politi-cal lines. With the recent reminder of the importance of civil dialogue,The Daily Tar Heel editorial board seeks to bring a fair andmeasured tone to the upcomingstudent body elections.In that same vein, we call onall candidates in the upcomingelections to continue the tra-dition of conducting positivecampaigns focused on policy,and not take the lesson fromnational politics to launchangry or slanderous personalattacks.The upcoming debates inthese elections should lift ourcommunity up and not fall intothe nation’s pattern of political vitriol. Students should expectpoise and fair play.UNC is a campus chockfull of politically active andinvolved students of many political persuasions. Whether you are going to hear a politicalspeech on campus or attendinga local rally in Carrboro, takepause to consider your ownconduct.Obviously, crazy people withrenegade intentions will con-tinue to exist in the future. Butpolitical commentators, can-didates and voters alike havea responsibility to maintain acivil tone to deprive those ren-egades of much of the ammu-nition they use to justify theiractions. While there is great sadnessthis week, the lessons learnedprovide an important inspi-ration for a civilized, unifiedpolitical environment in themonths to come.
 A teachable tragedy 
Shooting strikes a chord for more measured tone
Overblown opposition
By d s, t s l
iFC t a ucc f a cut
TO THE EDITOR:For almost 50 years the Inter-Faith Council has led OrangeCounty in addressing the hun-ger and homelessness that are asmuch a part of our community asUNC’s ivied halls and Chapel Hill’squiet neighborhoods. Since 1985, various task forces have attemptedto locate a men’s residential facility that could offer a greater range of services than our current location,the Old Municipal Building, canprovide.Now — thanks to UNC trust-ees, the Town of Chapel Hill,congregations, business lead-ers, IFC staff and volunteers —this facility is planned for 1315Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd.,a site buffered from residentialneighborhoods that will affordclients access to public trans-portation for jobs, classes, socialservices and a safe haven in which to learn skills and receivesupport needed to resume usefulplaces in the community.Because I’ve been an IFC vol-unteer and board member for overa decade, I see this development asa dream come true. But many inthe community see it as a threatand are determined to derail theproject. I understand the fear thatunderlies such opposition.I invite those who oppose theIFC’s plans to join us for lunchat Community House. You willsee that IFC’s clients are not anamorphous, threatening mass, but just folks, many of them inunfortunate circumstances, butas worthy of a place in this com-munity — and as willing to be agood neighbor — as you or me.
 Ann HenleyChapel Hill Resident 
sg’ uctga ac uat
TO THE EDITOR:This letter is in response to theCarolina Review’s Dec. 3 articletitled “ASG Breaking the Law,” by Marc Seelinger. As the former ASG VicePresident of Legislative andPublic Affairs, I do not take kindly to Mr. Seelinger’s misrepresenta-tion of my service to students. As an aspiring journalist, he would have done well not tomake audacious claims aboutlaws, which he is neither quali-fied nor licensed to interpret.Considering Mr. Seelinger’sproclivity for doling out legaladvice to former ASG officers,he might want to review N.C.General Statutes 84-4 and 84-5.It offers strict penalties for those who attempt to “play lawyer.”However, my best guess, sinceI am not a licensed attorney, isthat Marc would be no more lia- ble for playing lawyer than ASGis for playing lobbyist.Nonetheless, Carolina Review’sRobert Novak-in-training shouldconsider the laws regarding defa-mation and slander.I would humbly suggest toall those interested in ASG’sadvocacy efforts to read “So SueMe,” an article written by former ASG President Greg Doucette. Itanswers most of Mr. Seelinger’sassertions about ASG’s lobby-ing activities. The logic found inGreg’s article is both sound anddevoid of emotional rhetoric.
Chazz Clevinger UNC ’09
n ga put t ffct, bu
TO THE EDITOR:For years we have been clam-oring for a computerized sys-tem to transmit course grades atthe end of the semester. Now, infall 2010, UNC administratorsfinally unveiled the new software.Intended to relieve us of the arcane way this onerous task has beendone for decades, perhaps centu-ries, UNC implemented a poorly designed, outmoded system which barely improves on what we havedone in the past (and who knowshow much was paid for this).Shame! What we have now isnot that much improved over thetriplicate carbon forms we filledout last year.Each grade must be inputmanually. This creates a situation which is as error prone as theone we have had for years. Why is there no way to upload ourgrades like we have been doing with BlackBoard for years? Why must we input grades twice?True, administrators haveeliminated one step of copyingthe grades. But as instructors,our burden was not lightened —rather, the poorly documentedsystem simply replaced one badsystem with another.This system seems to be athrowback to software developed10 years ago. It has the look andfeel of code written in the early ’90s, awkward and clumsy. Where is the leadership on thiscampus? Who makes these deci-sions? Have they consulted thoseof us doing the work? Going fromCuneiform to Hieroglyphics doesnot strike me as an advance. Forshame, administrators at UNC!
 Jonathan M. Lees Professor Geological Sciences
dTh ut apgz tfa f wwii 
TO THE EDITOR: As I read and reread the DTHon Tuesday, Dec. 7, I becameinfuriated.The entire DTH staff should be deeply ashamed for not oncementioning the attack on PearlHarbor that occurred 69 yearsago. Perhaps the DTH staff somehow forgot this historic day and the nearly 2,500 honorablemen and woman who lost theirlives? Perhaps there were toomany other important articles,not leaving space for even a shortremembrance article?There is no excuse not to pub-lish even a short article on theattack’s historical significance. What’s most embarrassing is theDTH staff deemed Dec. 7, 2003(the day the women’s soccer team won one of its countless NCAA championships) more worthy to be mentioned in the “This Day in History” portion than Dec. 7,1941.The Daily Tar Heel staff oughtto apologize to those who losttheir lives in the attack, their fam-ilies and all WWII veterans forslapping them all in the face by not once mentioning the attackson Pearl Harbor. The DTH staff and all Americans need to bemore appreciative of those whohave gone before us and sacrificedin order to give us the lifestyle welive today. Never forget!
 John Lawler  Sophomore Decision Sciences
IFC compromises contradict opponents’ continued claims
A biodiversity advocate for com-mencement. Dang how inspiring. Hopefully it will at least be short.
on the selection of environmentalist e.o.wilson to give the 2011 commencement address
ediTor’s noTe:
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P t    2011.
 Established 1893,117 yearsof editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
sArAh Frier
editor, 962-4086frier@email.unc.edu
CAmeron PArker
oPinion editorcdP@unc.edu
PAT ryAn
associate oPinion editorPcryan@email.unc.edu
callie BostroBert flemingtaylor holgatesam JacoBsonmaggie Zellnergreg smithshruti shahnathan d’amBrosiotaylor haulsee
ediToriAl BoArd memBers
tuesday, january 11, 2011
The Daily Tar Heel
tuesday, janauary 11, 2011
Police log
Someone stole a green 1995Mercury Villager van and took itfor a joyride between midnightand 2:32 a.m. Saturday at 6 CobbTerrace, according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.The $3,000 van was recovered,reports state.
Someone entered an unlockedcar between 11 a.m. Saturday and 3:05 p.m. Sunday at 106Shadowood Drive, according toChapel Hill police reports.The person stole $5 in coins anda pair of sunglasses worth $100,reports state.
Someone stole a bike froma front porch between noon Dec.24 and 2:20 p.m. Sunday at 703Edwards St., according to ChapelHill police reports.The bicycle was worth $300,reports state.
Someone stole a bicycle by cutting the chain between noonDec. 22 and 1:58 p.m. Sunday at407 Pritchard Ave., according toChapel Hill police reports.The bicycle was worth $600,reports state.
Someone stole an arc welder from the Lowe’s HomeImprovement at 1801 FordhamBlvd. at 12:12 p.m. Saturday,according to Chapel Hill policereports.The power tool was worth $669,reports state.
Someone turned on the waterspigot of a house and left it run-ning between 12:01 a.m. and 9a.m. Saturday at 110 EastgreenDrive, according to Chapel Hillpolice reports. 
Someone stole a bicycle froma bike rack between noon Jan. 1and 8:40 a.m. Saturday at 110 S.Roberson St., according to ChapelHill police reports.The mountain bike was worth$500, reports state.
Someone stole a prescrip-tion from another person’s purse between 10 a.m. Friday and 12:30p.m. Saturday at 113 SummerlinDrive, according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.
The Daily Tar Heel
 Established 1893117 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
managIng EDITOR962-0372managIng.EDITOR@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
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The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information publishedas soon as the error is discovered.
Corrections for front-page errors will be printed on the front page. Any other incorrect information will be corrected on page 3. Errorscommitted on the Opinion Pagehave corrections printed on thatpage. Corrections also are noted inthe online versions of our stories.
Contact Managing EditorSteven Norton at managing.edi-tor@dailytarheel.com with issuesabout this policy.
mil: P.O. box 3257, cpel hill, nc 27515Oie: 151 E. Roery st.sr frier, Editor-i-cie, 962-4086advertiig & buie, 962-1163new, feture, sport, 962-0245Oe opy per pero; dditiol opie y epured t Te Dily Tr heel or $.25 e.Plee report upiiou tivity t ourditriutio rk y e-iligdt@dilytreel.o© 2011 DTh medi corp.all rigt reerved
. Police in Cambria,N.Y., said a woman was usingtwo stolen credit cards whenshe tried to order $3,000 worth of food.Employees of Hearth and Vine Restaurant became sus-picious when the woman triedto order 255 grilled chickensandwiches. An investigation is under way.
. “It was an excep-tionally large fish, but we wereall surprised by the price.”— Auction official YutakaHasegawa, after a 754-pound bluefin tuna sold for a record$396,000 in Japan. A duo of sushi restaurantowners bought the enormousfish. The previous record wasset in 2001 when a 445-poundfish went for $244,000.
Delaware man was arrested last week aftercalling police to say he couldn’t escape thehouse he was robbing.The burglar spent three days in thehouse, during which he helped himself to two bottlesof whiskey and several bottles of gin, before calling911. He had entered the house by smashing a win-dow, but was too drunk to climb out, a police officersaid. The doors were deadbolted shut.
dk hif cll polic
fROm sTaff anD wIRE REPORTs
Assistant Editors:
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;Olivia Barrow, Sarah Glen, Kelly Poe,
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Carolann Belk, Beatrice Moss,Adam Schifter,
Joe Chapman,
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NatashaSmith, Meg Wrather,
Pat Ryan,
Zach Gutterman, Lauren Vied,
Brandon Moree, Kelly Parsons,Aaron Taube,
Isabella Cochrane,Jen Serdetchnaia,
state & national; 
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Beatrice Allen, Kelsie Allen, MadisonOwens Bakalar, Courtney Coats, Tunu wa-Dutumi, Keren Goldshlager, Zach Hamilton,Tyler Hardy, Laurie Beth Harris, Chris Harrow,Katie Keel, Olga Kuzmina, Caroline Land,Sophie Liu, Stephanie Metzen, Hayley Paytes,Margot Pien, Lindsay Pope, Myanh Ta,Melissa Tolentino, Kevin Uhrmacher, VanessaVoight, Anna Winker
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151 E. Roer st.
u.S. mAIl AddRESS:
P.O. box 3257,cpe hi, nc 27515-3257
Business and Advertising:
director/general manager; 
advertising director 
Lisa Reichle,
business manager 
; Caldwell Zimmerman,
print advertising manager; 
Amanda Warren,
digital advertising manager.
Customer Service:
Matthew McGibney,Becca Moore, Courtney Smiley and SethWright,
Display Advertising:
Chelsea Crites, KatieCunningham, Taylor Delbridge, ChelseaGabardine, Brad Harrison, Aleigh Huston-Lyons, Bailee Lockamy, Nick Ludlow, ZachMartin, Tiye McLeod, Katie Steen, MeaghanSteingraber, Chris Tantum, Amanda Warrenand Thomas Zawistowicz,
account executives; 
Jesse Anderson, Julie Bynum, Josh Carter, SamChieng, Jocelyn Choi, Rachel Hamlin, KatieJokipii, Kirk Luo, Anish Tadmiri, James Wallaceand David Zolno,
marketing executives.
Advertising Production:
Penny Persons,
; Beth O'Brien,
ad productioncoordinator; 
Claire Atwell,
; GarrettHerzfeld and Maggie Thayer,
Isn #10709436
The Daily Tar Heel
Intereiate wateroor ass:
Te irt o or e i itdet pp i teroor kito pit pt trtre. Te ot $125.
10 .. to 11 ..
n.c. boti grdeEdtio ceter, 100 Od mofr Rod
yoa in the aeries:
Peroro t akd art me. mtre proided.
noo to 1 p..
akd art me
genetis etre:
Dr. Eri stoe o n.c. stte uierit i ie  e-tre o ext-eertio eotpid eqei
4 p.. to 5 p..
bioiorti bidi,Roo 1131
craft niht:
ler to roet o r i  oei ptter tItertioit book’ irt-eerrt it.
7 p..
Itertioit book,405 w. frki st.
Aternative ro show:
cpehi-ed Te Ri tke te teit crroro’ Te fooi.
10 p..
Te ce, 452 1/2 w.frki st.
Feowship info session:
lerot te Roert E. br d uncEtrepreeri Pi serie e-oip, i o tdet torr ot pi erie d oiprojet.
5 p..
stdet uio, Roo 3515
doentar showin:
 croi uio atiitie bordd te croi aoitio o bk Jorit ot  iei o te cnn doetr “bk iaeri.”
6 p..
uio aditori
Write to poitia prisoners:
 sed irtd rd to riopoiti prioer o ere or iJr.
7 p.. to 9 p..
Itertioit book,405 w. frki st.
One-person show:
ator dprit li Rirez peror oo o ot te tre o id-re, ooed   tor-dieediio.
7:30 p..
ceter or Drti art
To ke  ledr uiio,e-il ledr@dilytreel.o.Evet will e pulied i teewpper o eiter te dy or tedy eore tey tke ple.suiio ut e et i yoo te preedig pulitio dte.
chapel hill: right across the streetfrom the varsity theatre at128 franklin street [at the end of the hall]. durham: on 9th street and perrystreet [across from brueggers]. 286-1875. nyc: east village, 3rd ave at 13th near nyu
 menu sampling: old school veggie burrito..........2.59  veggie burrito deluxe.................5.55  chicken burrito..............................6.09  quesadilla............ .......................... ..2.22  chicken quesadilla.......................4.98
 where are we?
 (taxes included)
 The Best Burrito in Town! 
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