Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

It’s goodbye. But we lean forward to the next crazy venture beneath the skies.
jack kerouac, “on the road”
Thursday, June 27, 2013 Volume 121, Issue 47
weekly summer issue
University o≠ers to make
up for fraudulent classes
Teaching Fellows
divides legislature
By Megan Cassella
Summer Editor
A smattering of supplemental
courses might be all that’s left for
the University in its ongoing battle
to rid itself of an academic scandal
that has been unraveling since 2010
— as soon as it begins to implement
The courses are part of the
University’s new plan that could
involve bringing nearly 400 current
and former students back to class in
order to repair the academic integ-
rity of their degrees, issued from the
Department of African and Afro-
American Studies.
UNC’s accrediting agency, the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Schools Commission on
UNC’s accrediting agency
will monitor the school for
one year.
By Sarah Brown
State & National Editor
UNC sophomore Jean-Luc
Rivera discovered a knack for
teaching early in his high school
career, when he tutored classmates
in Advanced Placement biology.
Rivera knew he needed a schol-
arship to afford college, and the
N.C. Teaching Fellows program
— and its annual $6,500 grant —
enabled him to come to UNC.
But Rivera and the nearly three
dozen Teaching Fellows in UNC’s
class of 2015 will be the last, if the
N.C. General Assembly continues
phasing out the program’s funding
in the state’s two-year budget.
“I would’ve had a much harder
time paying for college without
my Teaching Fellows scholarship,”
Rivera said.
The N.C. Senate’s budget elimi-
nates funding for Teaching Fellows
The N.C. Senate approved a bill to
raise speed limits to 75 mph on
some roads. The House stalled it.
The sophomore guard talked to The
Daily Tar Heel at his practice in Col-
orado Monday about his upcoming
trip to Russia with U.S.A. Basket-
ball’s World University Games.
The N.C. Senate would
instead opt to expand
Teach for America.
by fiscal year 2014-15 — instead
allocating $5.1 million next year to
Teach for America, which recruits
college graduates to teach for two
years in low-performing schools.
The N.C. House of
Representatives, meanwhile,
includes $3 million in its budget
to reinstate Teaching Fellows and
$500,000 for Teach for America.
For 25 years, Teaching Fellows
gave 500 scholarships each year to
high school students in the state,
who in return agreed to teach in
N.C. public schools for at least four
years after graduation.
Rep. Hugh Blackwell (R-Burke)
said research suggests Teaching
Fellows are more successful in
the classroom than other North
Carolina college graduates.
“It seemed we ought to encour-
age them, rather than get rid of
them,” Blackwell said.
Bob Luebke, an analyst at the
conservative Civitas Institute, said
the program was one of several non-
profits evaluated when Republicans
took over the legislature in 2010.
orange county landfill to finally close
The Orange County landfill will be closing on Saturday, June 29, after 41 years of usage.
By Taylor Greene
Staff Writer
When the Orange County
landfill was first built in 1972,
its neighbors were told it
would be closed after 10 years.
Now, after 41 years in its
Eubanks Road location and
almost two years of planning,
the landfill will close its gates
at noon on Saturday, June 29.
Following the closure, all
Orange County trash will be
sent to a transfer station in
Durham, pending a long-term
garbage disposal solution.
While it’s less expensive to
dispose of trash in Durham
than Orange County, haul-
ing trash to Durham will cost
Chapel Hill approximately
$341,000 in fiscal year 2013-
14 in addition to the $3.5 mil-
County waste will
soon go to a Durham
transfer station.
lion it spends yearly on waste
A ceremony marking the
closing will take place at
the landfill at 12:30 p.m.
The closure plan will
include a cap system made of
a thick, synthetic liner to cover
the landfill.
The liner will cover the
entire surface and then be
covered with dirt and vegeta-
tion to prevent erosion. It will
also have vents to allow the
county to continue its meth-
ane gas recovery program,
which provides power to some
UNC buildings.
After the closure, the
county will haul the approxi-
mately 15,000 tons of waste
it produces every year to the
page 3 for reflections
from landfill neighbors
in Rogers Road.
Chapel Hill will not be allowed to
enforce towing restrictions while
the N.C. Supreme Court decides
whether to take up an appeal.
SEE TeAChiNg, PAgE 7
“I think we’re actually coming out of this in pretty
good shape.”
Bruce Carney, executive vice chancellor and provost
Colleges, told the University June 20
that it will not receive a sanction for
past academic irregularities.
Instead, the agency opted to
monitor the University for one year
as it moves forward with the pro-
posals it submitted to the agency —
plans that include offering optional
courses to alumni and mandatory
courses to current students who
received academic credit for fraudu-
lent courses. The plans also include
provisions to ensure that steps have
been taken to prevent irregular
courses in the future.
“The council felt the plan was
appropriate, but they needed to give
(UNC) a chance to implement the
plan,” said Belle Wheelan, the presi-
dent of the agency. “So they gave
them a year to do it and asked for a
report at the end of the year.”
Wheelan said the University
remains fully accredited during its
year of monitoring. The next step
after the one-year review — which
could include a sanction, another
monitoring report or a full clearance
— is contingent upon how success-
fully UNC implements the plan it
presented, she said.
University spokeswoman Karen
Moon said in an email that a
number of offices on campus are
already involved in handling the
new supplementary courses, and an
email address and phone number
have been established specifically for
organizing the courses.
But calls and emails made by The
By Jordan Bailey
University Editor
Throughout Chancellor Holden
Thorp’s career, Executive Vice
Chancellor and Provost Bruce
Carney stood faithfully beside him to
fill in where he was needed.
When Thorp left his position
as dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences in 2008 to become chancel-
lor, Carney stepped in to take on the
The following year, when Thorp
needed someone to fill the provost
position, Carney moved again to take
on that job.
At the end of the month, when
Thorp officially finishes his tenure
as the University’s top leader, Carney
will again be beside him — leaving
his position, too.
And Carney said he’s ready to
leave the position he’s tried to step
down from multiple times before
“Oh, I wish I had more (career
highlights) to reveal,” he said.
“They’ve been a tough four years.”
Carney will return to the faculty in
the fall, and he said he is looking for-
ward to both research and teaching.
Thorp, who will take on the
The University’s top two
administrators will step
down at the end of June.
Dth fIlE/MElISSA kEy
Chancellor Holden Thorp and Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Bruce Carney officially finish their administrative tenures at the end of the month.
I think it’ll be
good for me to
step back into
the academic
side and delve
into the things
that I’m most
experienced with.
holden thorp
I’m looking
forward to
trying to do
rather different.
A professor’s life
is really a good
Bruce carney
Dth fIlE/kAtIE SWEEnEy
Dth/kAkI PoPE
Locally Grown Music enter-
tainment series: Downtown
Chapel Hill’s Locally Grown
entertainment series kicks of
this week. The event series will
host local musicians or show
family-friendly flms each Thurs-
day atop the Wallace Parking
Deck on Rosemary Street. This
week N.C. artists Kooley High
will blend hip-hop and R&B with
freestyle. Beer and food will be
served before the event starting
at 7 p.m. The event is free and
open to the public.
Time: 8 p.m. - 10 p.m.
Location: Top of Wallace Park-
ing Deck
DSI Comedy Starting Block:
DSI Comedy Theater in Carrboro
will showcase its newest per-
formers, who will demonstrate
a classic improv format, “the
Harold.”Tickets to the event cost
$5, and the event is open to the
Time: 9 p.m. - 10 p.m.
Location: DSI Comedy Theater
Locally Grown Afterparty at
Local 506: Local musicians will
gather for a post-Locally Grown
celebration at Local 506. Musical
guests include Kaze, The Real
Laww and SkyBlew. Tickets to
the concert cost $5, and the
event is open to the public.
Time: 9 p.m. - 11 p.m.
Location: Local 506
General Alumni Association
Civil War Series: Gettysburg:
UNC’s General Alumni Asso-
ciation will present a lecture
about Gettysburg monuments
by alumnus Fred W. Kiger, who
teaches several GAA courses
on the Civil War. The lecture,
entitled “The Legacy of Gettys-
burg: Silent Sentinels,” costs $25
for GAA members and $30 for
nonmembers. Contact Maghon
Walker at 919-843-5115 or mag- for more
Time: 7 p.m. - 9 p.m.
Location: Dowd-Harris Room at
the Carolina Club
Hillsborough’s Last Fridays:
Hillsborough will continue its
15th year of Last Fridays celebra-
tions, which feature performanc-
NOTED. New research suggests dogs form
bonds and respond to their owners much
the same way babies do with parents.
They’re just fuzzy infants who chew
things and never grow out of the wild
pooping stage, right? Of course, if we gave
our babies rawhide bones and let them go
on the lawn, they probably would.
QUOTED. “What’s north of north? Nothing.”
— Sources close to Kanye West and
Kim Kardashian say the newborn North
West was named not to pun on the fabled
sea route that inspired centuries of explo-
ration, but because she is a high point for
the couple ... I get a feeling spatial orien-
tation will be the least of her worries.
f you thought grass-fed meat was already popular, just wait.
A pig rancher in Seattle has started using leftover stems, leaves
and seeds from a marijuana dispensary to feed his animals.
Customers in blind taste tests say it gives the pork a “more
savory” flavor, and a “marbled, fattier texture,” but that might be due
more to the drug’s effects on the pigs, rather than the drugs themselves.
The drug-fed pigs gained weight 20 percent faster than the straight-
edge ones, but not for the reasons you might expect. They don’t eat extra
food, but they spend most of their time lying around, barely lifting their
heads. Some may think that’s inhumane, but it just sounds like freshman
year to me. Maybe the pigs like it? I’d just worry about their GPAs.
Pot-bellied pigs, but actually
From staf and wire reports
Someone harassed a per-
son at 604 Gomains Ave. at
6:20 p.m. Sunday, according
to Chapel Hill police reports.
The person yelled and
made sexual gestures toward
another person, reports state.
Someone committed
larceny at Burger King at 450
S. Elliott Road between 2:30
p.m. and 3:10 p.m. Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person stole a purse,
valued at $30, which con-
tained a driver’s license val-
ued at $12, a wallet valued at
$10, $160 in cash, two credit
cards each valued at $5 and
Ray-Ban eyeglasses valued at
$200, reports state.
Someone broke and
entered at the Bolinwood
Apartments at 500 Umstead
Drive between 1 p.m. and
1:05 p.m. Sunday, according
to Chapel Hill police reports.
The person caused dam-
age estimated at $400 to the
front door of an apartment,
reports state.
Someone committed
larceny at a residence at 516
W. Rosemary St. between 7
a.m. and 12:40 p.m. Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person stole a
PlayStation 3 game system
valued at $300, reports state.
Someone communicated
threats at 106 Ascot Drive at
11:30 p.m. Saturday, according
to Chapel Hill police reports.
The person threatened to
use a gun on another person,
reports state.
Someone caused a distur-
bance at 108 Jackie Robinson
St. at 1:18 a.m. Saturday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
Police responded to a dis-
turbance involving a knife,
reports state.
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. Events
will be published in the newspaper
on either the day or the day before
they take place.
CoMMUNity CaLENdar
es of live music on the last Friday
of every month from April to
September. Last Fridays perfor-
mances take place on the lawn
of Hillsborough’s historic Old
Courthouse. The performance is
free and open to the public.
Time: 6:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Location: Old Courthouse in
Summer Wildfowers and Pol-
linators Tour: North Carolina
Botanical Garden will lead a
tour on the theme of pollination
in honor of National Pollinator
Week. Guests can learn about
the role of native pollinators
in local gardening. The tour is
free, but requires registration in
advance. Call 919-962-0522 for
Time: 10 a.m. - 11 a.m.
Location: N.C. Botanical Garden
News Thursday, June 27, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 2
stopping for flowers
ese Chorpening, a sophomore journalism
major from High Point, visited the Carrboro
Farmers Market to find fresh flowers for
decorating her apartment. The market supports local
farmers and artisans while benefiting the community.
dth/mary meade mcmullan
Established 1893
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error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be
printed below. errors com-
mitted on the Opinion Page
have corrections printed on
that page. Corrections also
are noted in the online ver-
sions of our stories.
News Thursday, June 27, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 3
State brief
Court issues major victories for gay marriage
The much-anticipated U.S. Supreme Court deci-
sions on the federal Defense of Marriage Act and
California’s Proposition 8 were released Wednesday.
In a broad ruling, the court struck down the provi-
sion of the Defense of Marriage Act that prevented
legally married same-sex couples from receiving cer-
tain federal government benefits.
The justices declined the Proposition 8 case, effec-
tively legalizing gay marriage in California — though
other state bans on the practice will not be affected.
— From staff and wire reports
dth/kaki pope
Rev. Robert Campbell, a concerned Rogers Road resident, stands on neighborhood property just beyond the Orange County landfill’s edge.
By McKenzie Coey
Staff Writer
The Orange County landfill will close at the
end of the month, but many of its neighbors
say old promises they’ve been hearing
for years from local governments remain
The Rogers-Eubanks community in Chapel
Hill, which has housed the landfill since 1972,
has yet to receive some amenities residents
were promised more than 40 years ago. While
Chapel Hill, Carrboro and Orange County
are working to extend a sewer line to the
neighborhood, the area lacks utilities like
water service.
Neighborhood resident David Caldwell,
who has lived there his entire life, said
although the landfill closure means some of
Rogers Road’s issues will be resolved, there
might still be other local communities in
similar situations.
“I hope it will make (officials) remember
other neighborhoods in the county that are
like ours,” Caldwell said. “(The town should)
just make sure that everybody is treated the
same and gets the same benefits.”
Ila McMillan-Ervin, a neighborhood
resident since 1974, said she lives in a good
area despite the issues.
“We have a wonderful neighborhood,
but we have had promises and promises of
benefits we would get by having the landfill
here,” she said. “But we haven’t gotten what
they promised.”
McMillan-Ervin said she believes the town
will eventually come through for Rogers Road.
“I am pretty sure in due time we will get
something accomplished out here,” she said.
“It just takes time.”
But she added she was concerned local
governments would forget about the area once
the landfill closes.
“Now that it is closing, we are afraid we
aren’t going to get anything,” she said.
Robert Campbell said he has seen many
changes in the area since he became a perma-
nent resident of the neighborhood in 1973.
He said he was also concerned about local
governments forgetting the neighborhood, but
that Rogers Road’s unusual situation would
likely keep focus on the area.
“These are changes that most neighborhoods
don’t have to go through,” he said.
Like Caldwell, Campbell said he is con-
cerned about other local neighborhoods that
host landfills.
After the landfill’s closure, Orange County’s
trash will be disposed of via a waste transfer
station in Durham.
“When we are talking about finding a
proper way to get rid of the trash, we aren’t
just talking about the trash in Rogers Road,”
he said. “We are concerned about how it will
impact those communities that will be affected
by our trash.”
While long-term solutions for the
neighborhood have yet to be determined,
McMillan-Ervin said she thinks the well-being
of Rogers Road is up to those in office.
“We need people in office that are
concerned about the community and other
people, and just not their position,” she said.
Contact the desk editor at
Landfill’s neighbors react to closure
New leader
takes helm
in Union
CVS to open store
on Franklin Street
Summer school
loses enrollment
By Jordan Bailey
University Editor
The Student Union will have a new, more perma-
nent face beginning July 29.
Crystal King, who has more than 15 years of expe-
rience in student affairs, was selected June 21 as the
Union’s newest director.
King said her first act as the Union’s leader will be
to acknowledge the hard work of the Union staff dur-
ing the time of transition.
“I think the very first task is to celebrate the staff
that have worked so hard to keep the operation mov-
ing forward in a positive way for the students and for
the campus absent a director,” King said.
Don Luse, the former director, retired in
December after 20 years in the
position, and Tony Patterson and
Scott Hudson have been serving as
interim co-directors in his place.
King currently serves as the
associate executive director of uni-
versity unions at the University of
Texas at Austin, where she manages
the building operations of four stu-
dent life facilities.
King has also served as the
program director of student life
at St. Edward’s University, leaving
her with experience at both a large
public school as well as a small
private one.
“I think it has equipped me and rounded me in a
way and gave me a really good, unique skill set to be
able to manage and direct the Union (at UNC).”
Bettina Shuford, the associate vice chancellor for
student affairs who assembled the search committee,
said King’s experience with working at a similar uni-
versity was among the reasons she was chosen.
“She’s coming from another research-oriented
institution, so she’s very familiar with this type of
institution,” Shuford said.
Shuford also said King is experienced in facilities
management and campus activities and program-
ming. She added that King has a good track record
with working with students and staff.
“She was selected as supervisor of the year by the
president (at the University of Texas at Austin),”
Shuford said. “So her references were very strong.”
Hudson said King should familiarize herself with
the operations at the Union during her first couple of
months at the University.
“I think my advice is to listen to and meet one-on-
one with all of her staff and become familiar with the
student affairs strategic plan,” he said.
Hudson also said it will be important for King to
foster relationships with student leaders, which King
said she enjoys. She said she will participate in a new
student orientation session at the end of July in order
to better understand student life at the University.
“I get a lot of energy from students,” King said.
“All of their ideas and the things that they want to
do, and helping them accomplish their goals — I’m
really excited about that part and learning what the
students (at UNC) are passionate about.”
Contact the desk editor at
Crystal King, from the University of
Texas at Austin, will begin July 29.
By Anna Long
Staff Writer
A decrease in summer school enrollment has
forced administrators to cut more classes than usual
from course offerings this summer — but questions
linger as to what caused the drop.
“We’ve seen a little bit of a drop in enrollment first
session,” said Jan Yopp, dean of summer school.
“We’re not exactly sure why, but optimistically, I
hope it’s because students found jobs and the econo-
my is improving.”
Yopp said about 7,000 students usually enroll in
summer school each year. While the last few years
have seen slightly above-average numbers, fewer than
7,000 registered for classes this summer.
“In recent years, our largest enrollment was in
2009, right about the time that the economy was
going downhill,” Yopp said. “A lot of people think that
when the economy slows and there are fewer jobs
during the summer, students go to school instead.”
Toni Bowerman, a junior English and communica-
tions major, said cost played a role in her decision not
to take summer school classes.
“I briefly thought about taking summer school
class this summer and decided not to because of the
cost and because I’m working full time,” she said.
Yopp said a lack of financial aid for summer school
may have also played a role in low enrollment.
“There is less federal financial aid available in the
summer than there has been (in past years), and we
know that’s affecting some students’ ability to pay for
summer school,” Yopp said.
Yopp said around 20 classes tend to be canceled
each summer, but this year more than 40 classes
were dropped due to the decrease in enrollment.
“We don’t like to cancel classes,” she said. “We
know that’s disappointing for students and for
instructors who have prepared to teach a class. But
we have to cover our expenses.”
Despite having to drop some sections, about 550
courses are still available to students this summer,
Yopp said. She said many students enjoy the appeal
of summer school’s smaller course load and con-
densed time frame.
Freshman Ariana Chavis said she is taking sum-
mer school for the second year in a row to focus her
studies and improve her grades.
“I had a grant for the summer, so I wanted to take
advantage of it,” she said.
Contact the desk editor at
By Cammie Bellamy
City Editor
With a new downtown location
and larger store in Rams Plaza, CVS
Pharmacy will significantly expand
its presence in Chapel Hill in the
coming months.
By late October, CVS hopes to
open a new 14,000-square-foot store
currently under construction at 137
E. Franklin St. The space has been
vacant since Bank of America closed
its downtown branch in September
after 39 years in the eponymous
Bank of America Center.
The opening will be followed
by construction on an expanded,
free-standing store to replace the
current CVS space in Rams Plaza
on Fordham Boulevard. That site is
expected to be completed within a
couple of years.
CVS spokesman Mike DeAngelis
said the Franklin Street location will
allow the company to solicit more
business from UNC students.
“We have many stores throughout
our chain that are located on or near
college campuses, and we do very
well at those locations,” DeAngelis
said. “We’ ll also carry products that
cater to the college community.”
The Franklin Street store will
become the closest of CVS’s three
Chapel Hill locations to UNC’s cam-
And as that store opens its doors,
officials at the Rams Plaza site will
be finalizing plans for its expansion.
In a June 10 press release, the
Kalikow Group, a developer at Rams
Plaza, announced the planned con-
struction of a 13,000-square-foot
stand-alone store to replace CVS’s
current 8,500-square-foot location
in the shopping center.
The CVS redevelopment is part
of a major renovation plan for Rams
Plaza, which includes $1.5 million in
recently completed upgrades to store
facades and structures, parking areas
and the shopping center’s courtyard.
“That project’s in its very early
stages,” DeAngelis said. “We’ ll prob-
ably begin the process of getting
necessary approvals in 2014.”
But construction is already
underway at the Franklin Street site,
and some local business leaders said
they’re excited to see a storefront
that’s been vacant for nearly nine
months finally being filled.
Chapel Hill Downtown
Partnership Assistant Director
Bobby Funk said keeping Franklin
Street real estate occupied helps the
downtown atmosphere.
“A new investment in a property
that beautifies downtown — we’ ll
be excited about (it),” Funk said. “As
soon as (CVS) gets close to opening,
we’ ll be reaching out to help in any
way we can.”
But others who manage busi-
nesses on Franklin Street said they
were concerned about the increasing
number of chain stores downtown.
“We’re still in a state of shock, not
just with (CVS) but Waffle House,”
said Sutton’s Drug Store owner John
“Thank goodness we have the
soda fountain to absorb the dam-
age it’s going to do to the rest of my
But Woodard said while chains in
town benefit from name recognition,
they primarily compete with other
chains in Chapel Hill — more than
independent stores.
“It’s not like we aren’t used to it,”
he said.
Contact the desk editor at
dth/kaki pope
CVS Pharmacy will be opening a new store near R&R Grill at 137 E. Franklin
St. It’s also expanding its location in Rams Plaza on Fordham Boulevard.
The pharmacy will be
located in the former
Bank of America space.
Crystal King
has more than 15
years of experience
working in student
affairs at public and
private institutions.
Rogers Road residents say the
closing is a small step forward.
More than 40 classes have been
dropped due to dwindling numbers.
News Thursday, June 27, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 4
UNC kicks o≠ parking permit lottery
By Marshall Winchester
Staff Writer
After four years, the
University is returning to a
lottery system to distribute
on-campus parking permits.
Registration for the lottery
system began June 24, and
students can register until
July 5.
The decision to return to
a lottery system — a change
from the first-come, first-
served system that has been
in place since 2009 — was
based on communication
with other organizations
on campus, said Randy
Young, spokesman for the
Department of Public Safety.
The shift was a collabora-
tive decision with the student
body and UNC student gov-
ernment, Young said.
“This is something that
was arrived at because of
numerous complaints and
concerns by registrants, and
(concerns) that we’ve noticed
about accessibility to the reg-
istration process over years
leading up to this.”
In addition to a change in
the on-campus parking per-
mit registration system, the
University will begin charging
for permits to park in UNC’s
park and ride lots this year,
Young said. The new fees
were approved in February as
part of the University’s five-
year plan.
A student park and ride
permit will cost $170 for the
academic year and $227 for a
full year. The town of Chapel
Hill will also begin charging
for park and ride permits this
Matthew Schueller, a grad-
uate student in classics, said
the change to the UNC park
and ride policy encouraged
him to register for the park-
ing lottery this year.
Schueller said he feels on-
“This gives equal footing
to the greatest number of
students who are wanting
permits,” he said.
Corinne Goudreault, a
sophomore English and
anthropology major, said she
thinks it’s easier for students
to plan around the first-come,
first-served system.
“It can be hard online
clicking fast enough the
minute the portal opens for
your year’s permits, but I had
on-campus parking last year
as a sophomore and didn’t
have a problem getting it,”
Goudreault said.
Contact the desk editor at
how to register
Registration: http://bit.
Login: Onyen username
and password
Date: Before July 5
campus parking will allow
him to arrive on campus and
leave campus according to his
own schedule.
Young said on-campus per-
mit rates depend on the type
of spot a student chooses, and
that rates will not increase
from last year. He said if an
applicant’s preferred spot is
taken, the student can add his
or her name to a waiting list.
Young said many students
had trouble registering for
permits under the first-come,
first-served system because
many students are abroad
during the summer and may
not have access to the internet.
“Moving to a lottery
enables greater accessibility
to a higher percentage of stu-
dents,” Young said.
“We had a lot of students
who were having trouble
accessing (the old registra-
tion system) just because of
their location. It’s not Eastern
Daylight Savings Time
around the world.
“This gives equal footing to the greatest
number of students who are wanting permits.”
randy Young,
spokesman for the Department of Public Safety
Downtown Chapel Hill
106 W. Franklin St.
(Next to He’s Not Here)
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Fri & Sat 11:30am- 11:30pm
Sunday Noon-11:00pm
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Sports Thursday, June 27, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 5
UNC baseball’s exciting season ends
By Michael Lananna
Senior Writer
There were equal parts
disappointment and pride
in baseball coach Mike
Fox’s voice following North
Carolina’s season-ending 4-1
loss to UCLA in the College
World Series.
“The end of the year just
— it always stinks,” Fox said.
“But it’s just been a great
pleasure for me personally.
“And it’s because of these
guys up here and the rest of
the guys in that dugout.”
Despite high expectations
surrounding the team, UNC
wasn’t able to cash in on its
dream of winning the pro-
gram’s first-ever NCAA title.
But UNC’s season was not
a failure by any stretch of
the imagination. At 59-12,
the 2013 team was the win-
ningest in program history.
The Tar Heels won the ACC
tournament, and they were
the only team in the country
not to suffer a losing streak.
The Tar Heels also made
the trip to Omaha, Neb., after
missing the College World
Series a year ago.
“(I’m) so sorry for our sea-
son to come to an end, but I’m
glad it ended here in Omaha,”
Fox said. “That’s for sure.”
A blazing start
The Tar Heels were a confi-
dent team going into the sea-
son — and for good reason.
They were ranked No. 1
in the country by Baseball
America. They returned their
entire weekend rotation from
2012, had a future first-round
pick in slugger Colin Moran
and brought in a strong
recruiting class that included
standouts Skye Bolt, Trent
Thornton and Landon Lassiter.
“We’re going to Omaha,”
catcher Matt Roberts said a
week before the season began.
“There’s no question about it.”
Before long, the Tar Heels
became the consensus No. 1
team in the country as they
rattled off 16 wins in a row to
start the season, and by April
21, they had a 39-2 record.
But that near-perfect level
of success wouldn’t continue
as UNC faced tougher oppo-
nents at the end of the season
in Georgia Tech and Virginia
— both of whom beat UNC.
“No one is going to remem-
ber how you start the season,”
Fox said in March. “They are
going to remember how you
finish it.”
Postseason warriors
From the ACC tourna-
ment on, UNC played 18 total
extra innings. It began in an
ACC tournament bout with
Clemson, in which UNC ral-
lied to tie the game with a
five-run ninth and packed on
five more to win in the 14th.
It continued the next night
against N.C. State when UNC
edged the Wolfpack 2-1 in an
18-inning pitchers’ duel.
And in the Chapel Hill
Regional, UNC found itself fac-
ing extras again, overcoming a
ninth-inning grand slam and
a 12th-inning three-run home
run to beat Florida Atlantic.
“I think it’s just — we don’t
want to lose,” junior Brian
Holberton said after the win
against Clemson. “We’re on
the field — we might as well
go out there and win.”
The Tar Heels won five
elimination games during
their postseason journey.
They barely edged Super
Regional foe South Carolina,
scraping by with a 5-4 victory.
Then, in Omaha, they
found themselves in the los-
ers’ bracket after losing their
opening game N.C. State.
But UNC won two more
games with its back against
the wall, beating Louisiana
State and getting revenge on
the Wolfpack with a 7-0 win.
UNC’s season ended
short of its ultimate
goal of an NCAA title.
Coach Fox hugs seniors Chaz Frank and Cody Stubbs after the loss.
New Director of Basketball
Operations Brad Frederick
recently joined coach Roy
Williams’ staff after former
director Joe Holladay went
into retirement in early June.
Sports Editor Max Miceli
spoke with Frederick about
his newly acquired position
and his return to Chapel Hill.
attended UNC in 1996, and
now you’re back. What is it
about Chapel Hill that reeled
you back in?
great experience here as a
student on the basketball
team, and I always hoped
that one day I would have
a chance to come back. I’ve
also known Roy Williams
for a very long time. So the
opportunity to work with him
and the opportunity to be
back at North Carolina was
something that was certainly
very exciting for me.
DTH: What sort of
relationship do you have with
UNC in the
1990s and has
returned to
work under
Roy Williams.
Roy Williams, and why do
you want to be a part of his
BF: My dad hired Coach
Williams at Kansas a long
time ago, 1988, and I became
best friends with his son,
Scott. We both went to
Carolina at the same time and
continued to be best friends.
That’s how I’ve known Coach
for so long. I knew him
during his time at Kansas. So
when I saw him in the spring
out on the road recruiting, he
told me that Coach Holladay
was retiring and wanted to
talk to me about that position.
DTH: What are the primary
duties of your position?
BF: To tell you the truth,
a lot of that stuff, we’re still
trying to figure out. So far
we’ve had two weeks of
basketball camp, and I’ve
just been trying to learn the
ropes there. Then just try to
move in to other things and
see what I’ ll be doing. I know
I’ ll handle a lot of the day-to-
day logistics and travel and
things like that, but the rest is
still trying to be figured out.
I’m still learning, but I’m just
excited to work with Coach
Williams and the staff that he
has here. I’ve known a lot of
these guys for a long time too.
That makes things certainly
more comfortable.
DTH: You’ve wanted to
be involved in coaching
for a while, but you left an
assistant coaching position at
Vanderbilt to take this one.
BF: One thing is just
because it was North Carolina
and it was Coach Williams.
So that was a strong pull.
Certainly I would hope that
one day I’ ll get back in to
specifically the coaching side,
but if not, I was at Vanderbilt
for 14 years. I was ready
for a new challenge. I had
done some head coaching
interviews and talked to some
different people. One thing
that came up a lot was that I
had only been at Vanderbilt,
and so I think the opportunity
to be somewhere else would
be beneficial for me.
DTH: What do you hope that
having this position will do for
you in terms of your career?
BF: I still would like to be
a head coach one day, but
I’m not really sure. When I
graduated here in 1999 and
went to Vanderbilt, I thought
that I would end up only
being there for a couple years.
It ended up being 14 years.
I’m really not sure what’s
going to happen, but I’m
excited to get the opportunity
to hopefully be here for a long
Contact the desk editor at
Bullock waits
for NBA draft
By Max Miceli
Sports Editor
North Carolina guard
Reggie Bullock will wait to
hear one thing at Thursday
night’s NBA draft — his own
The junior, who announced
in April his decision to leave
UNC a season early, is pro-
jected by most mock drafts
to be picked in the late first
• With an average
13.9 points per game, 6.5
rebounds per game and 2.9
assists per game, Bullock
was second on the team in
rebounds and third in assists
and points during the 2012-
13 season.
• Bullock, known for
knocking down three-
pointers, sunk 88 last season,
placing him third all-time at
UNC. He also shot 43.6 per-
cent from three-point range.
• Throughout his career,
the second-team All-ACC
guard hit the eighth-most
three-pointers in UNC his-
tory, 188, and had the 11th-
highest three-point percent-
age, at 38.7.
• In terms of NBA combine
statistics the experts use to
evaluate raw athleticism,
Bullock has a 36.5-inch maxi-
mum vertical and sprints 3/4
of the court in 3.31 seconds.
• The scouting report on
Bullock says he has the poten-
tial to be a great defender
who can knock down three-
pointers when given the
It’s likely that Bullock will
be drafted by a playoff-ready
team that can groom him
— much like what the San
Antonio Spurs did with for-
mer Tar Heel Danny Green.
Contact the desk editor at
Q&A with basketball’s Brad Frederick
The Tar Heels couldn’t con-
tinue the magic against UCLA,
but Fox said he still considered
the season’s team one of his
most special — mainly because
of the type of people on it.
“We didn’t have any
cliques. We didn’t have any
turmoil,” Fox said. “It was a
coach’s dream.
“This might be one of the
best rides we’re ever going to
be on as a coaching staff.”
Contact the desk editor at
dTh FilE phOTO
Reggie Bullock, North Carolina junior guard and one of last sea-
son’s standout players, will likely be drafted to the NBA Thursday.
IN A...
HOUSE ? Set out your blue curbside bins
for all paper, cans & bottles.
APARTMENT ? Find the blue recycling roll
carts next to the dumpsters.
CAMPUS ? Recycling is everywhere,
find a bin and use it!
some artists travel the world for inspiration
others don’t need to.
News Thursday, June 27, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 6
Darcy, Elizabeth celebrate 200 years
Affirmative action to stay at UNC, for now
By Sam Schaefer
Staff Writer
Jane Austen’s Netherfield
Park is invading campus.
The UNC Department of
English and Comparative
Literature and the Program
in the Humanities are team-
ing up to host the first annual
Jane Austen College this
weekend in honor of the
200th birthday of “Pride &
James Thompson, a UNC
English professor and pro-
gram co-organizer, said the
idea is to hold this program
each summer with a focus on
a different Jane Austen work.
Thompson also said the
event was designed to balance
scholarly interest with acces-
sibility to the general public.
“The vast majority of aca-
demic conferences we have
are for academics,” he said.
“This is the first venture to
try to split down the middle
between academic interests
and the interests of regular,
educated readers.”
He said the Jane Austen
College was inspired by a
By Sarah Brown
State & National Editor
UNC’s race-conscious
admissions policy remains in
place after months in limbo
at the U.S. Supreme Court
— but its long-term future
remains uncertain.
The court ruled Monday
to send Fisher v. University
of Texas back to a lower court
for review.
The ruling maintains that
diversity at universities is a
compelling government inter-
est, though the justices’ final
stance on race-based admis-
sions is still unclear.
“I don’t think it’s a com-
plete win for either side,” said
Holning Lau, a UNC law
But Lau said it increases
the pressure on the University
of Texas — and all higher-edu-
cation institutions — to justify
the use of affirmative action.
“The Fifth Circuit has to do
a more rigorous review to see
if there were any alternatives
... that wouldn’t specifically
rely on race,” he said.
Steve Farmer, vice provost
for enrollment and under-
graduate admissions at UNC,
said the narrow ruling by the
justices did not surprise him.
Farmer said UNC’s admis-
sions policy can be left intact
for now — but he said he has
not turned a blind eye to future
implications of the ruling.
“The decision reminds
us that we need to be very
thoughtful about how we
approach admissions in gen-
eral — and the use of race or
ethnicity in particular.”
About one-third of UNC’s
student body are minori-
ties — which Farmer said he
attributes in part to a careful,
legal consideration of race.
Seven states currently ban
affirmative action in college
admissions, affecting several
of UNC’s peer institutions.
The University of California
at Berkeley has complied with
a statewide ban on race-con-
scious policies for more than
15 years, and Michigan voters
banned the practice in 2006.
Ilya Shapiro, an analyst at
the libertarian-leaning Cato
Institute, said before the court
decision that he supports the
gradual move away from using
race as a factor.
“I think people should be
judged by merit rather than
skin color,” Shapiro said.
Farmer said UNC has
looked into race-neutral alter-
natives — including a shift
from using race to socioeco-
nomic status or implementing
a policy akin to Texas’s Top
Ten Percent plan.
But he said the diversity
of students in California and
Michigan has suffered since
the respective bans passed.
Berkeley’s proportion of
underrepresented minority
students plummeted by half
after the race-neutral man-
date was put in place.
“It’s not because the
schools haven’t tried (to
attract diversity),” Farmer
Summer deadlines are NOON Tuesday prior to
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university holiday is a DTH holiday too (i.e. this
affects deadlines). We reserve the right to reject,
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All REAl ESTATE AND RENTAl advertising in
this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to
advertise “any preference, limitation, or dis-
crimination based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status, or national origin, or
an intention to make any such preference, limi-
tation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any advertising which is
in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal opportuni-
ty basis in accordance with the law. To complain
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crimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777.
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(c) 2013 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERvicES, iNc.
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 6 -- Wrap up details at home.
create a peaceful sanctuary. venus en-
ters leo. You’re even luckier in love for
the next month. Trust your intuition. lis-
ten for what’s wanted. Your mind and
heart agree.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 7 -- Begin making changes.
Enjoy beautifying your home for the next
month as venus enters leo. Use your
newly gained experience. You get the
data you need from your social circle.
Friends offer connections.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 7 -- You’re entering a testing
phase. Trust your own heart to lead you.
You’ll love learning for the next month.
keep the others on course. consider new
opportunities today and tomorrow.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is an 8 -- Use this time for long
range planning. You fnd your comfort
zone over the next few weeks. Specu-
lation leads to steady work. Everything
falls together. Expand your philosophi-
cal perspective. Stand tall.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 7 -- get practical. plan ahead,
and handle fnancial matters. You’re
irresistible this month, with venus in
your sign. Follow your partner’s lead,
and support their efforts. Find a happy
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is an 8 -- For four weeks with ve-
nus in leo, you’ll have sweeter dreams.
Don’t reveal your secrets all at once,
and take quiet time. cheer up someone
who’s blue. compromise in negotiations
with a partner. provide peaceful comfort.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 9 -- The pace is picking up.
You’re out in public and your audience
grows. listen to your teachers. go for
substance over symbolism. Act on your
decisions. get to work.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 7 -- Watch for career advances
and assume responsibility over the next
month. New opportunities open up. Fam-
ily comes frst. consult friends who’ve
been there and done that. Relax.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 6 -- Handle home repairs.
Manage your resources carefully. count
the take in private. it’s easier to advance
for the next month. keep investigating a
fascinating subject.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 7 -- Study the angles. Ask your
network for expertise. Follow a proftable
development. Find a sweet deal. go over
the numbers. The next few weeks are
good for saving money.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 9 -- Work now, make some
pasta, and play in a few days. Form part-
nerships this coming month. You’re learn-
ing fast. Beware a tendency to be wildly
unrealistic. Replenish your reserves, and
stay grounded.
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1x1.6 sticky note - Page 1 - Composite
a look back at fisher v. university of texas
Abigail Fisher, now a Louisiana
State University graduate, has
fought for five years against
affirmative action.
2008: Fisher is denied
admission to the University of
Texas at Austin and files suit.
2009-11: Two lower courts
rule against Fisher, saying
Texas’s admissions policy is
2012: The Supreme Court
hears oral arguments for
Fisher’s case.
said. “They just can’t get back
to where they were before.”
Affirmative action is not
straying far from the Supreme
Court’s line of sight — the
court will hear a case this fall
on Michigan’s ban.
And Lau said Fisher v.
University of Texas could
return to the court in two or
three years, though he said
the prospect of a second hear-
ing remains to be seen.
The final court decisions of
the term are expected to trick-
le in by the end of the week.
Senior writer Devin Rooney
contributed reporting.
Contact the desk editor at
program at the University of
California at Santa Cruz, which
focuses on a different Charles
Dickens work each year.
“It is fairly unusual in that
it is a mixture of scholars and
ordinary readers,” he said.
“It has academic interest
and credibility, but it’s also
aimed at a general audience.”
Thompson said the four-day
event will offer the typical pan-
els and lectures as well as more
public attractions, such as an
exploration of the novel in film,
an afternoon tea and a grand
ball complete with authentic
dancing and live music.
“I think it’s really good for
faculty to learn how to speak
to regular people and not just
talk to themselves,” he said.
Jennifer Abella, a UNC
alumna and Jane Austen fan
who is attending the celebra-
tion, said she discovers new
things every time she reads
the book.
“I’ve read it more than a
dozen times in the last 15
the first Jane austen
college will be held
this weekend at unc.
“Most women
would like to marry
a reformed Mr.
Gisele rankin,
Jane Austen Society coordinator
years, and I remember one of
the recent times I read it, it
was funnier than I remember
it being,” she said.
“Jane Austen is so good at
understatement and fly, witty
commentary that you pick up
on every time you read the
Gisele Rankin, North
Carolina’s coordinator for
the Jane Austen Society of
North America, said “Pride &
Prejudice” is still endearing
because most women even
today still relate to the main
“Most women see them-
selves as Elizabeth, and most
women would like to marry a
reformed Mr. Darcy,” she said.
“It’s just an excellent story,
and it teaches you something
about human nature, which is
why it’s still popular.”
Thompson said the confer-
ence is like no other event he’s
“I’ve done lots of confer-
ences, and I can do those in
my sleep,” he said.
“I’ve never hired musi-
cians and dancers before and
worried about parking. But
I think it’s going to be really
fun, and I think it will be
good for UNC.”
Contact the desk editor at
From Page One Thursday, June 27, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 7
CVS comes to Franklin
The popular pharmacy is
coming to Franklin Street
in the old Bank of America
location. See pg. 3 for story.
Rogers Road reacts
The landfill’s neighbors
react to its closing after more
than 40 years in Rogers
Road. See pg. 3 for story.
The boys of summer
UNC baseball’s historic
season ended Friday in the
College World Series. See
pg. 5 for a season recap.
Welcome, Carol Folt
Chancellor-elect Carol
Folt will spend her first day
in office July 1. See next
week’s issue for the full story.
Solution to
Thursday’s puzzle
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.
© 2013 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.
Level: 1 2 3 4
(C)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All rights reserved. Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
1 Finders’ shouts
5 Maternity ward event
10 Formal title
13 Destroy
14 Legend automaker
15 1988 Cy Young winner
17 1978 hit for the
20 Microbe
21 Minnesota Wild’s org.
22 Status __
23 Safety feature at a
dangerous intersection
28 Boxer played by Will
29 __ the finish
30 Give one’s word
31 Business bigwig
33 Olympics sled
35 Mideast sultanate
39 English : John :: Welsh :
40 High male voice
41 Pro __: in proportion
42 Like the night
43 Seek prey
44 Agriculture
goddess on the
New Jersey state
45 Bigger than med.
47 Multinational
49 Scintilla
50 False start
punishment, in
55 Hush-hush
maritime org.
56 AAA suggestion
57 Just hanging out
58 As expected, or,
golfwise, a hint to
numbers found in 17-,
23- and 50-Across
64 Work on the deck
65 Steamed
66 The stuff of legends
67 25-Down student
68 Shows up
69 Gets the picture
1 Museum display
2 “How’s that again?”
3 Instrument “played” for
a hairbrush microphone
4 Scornful look
5 Role for Keaton and
6 “Here,” on Metro maps
7 Mojito liquor
8 Former Senator Lott
9 Discuss in detail
10 Note after fa
11 Kirkuk native
12 Excavated anew
16 France’s third most
populous cité
18 “Desert Fox” Rommel
19 Dog food brand
23 Meant to happen
24 Tony whose #6 was
retired by the Twins
25 New Haven sch.
26 Dumbfounded
27 Gave one’s word
32 Oft-sprained joint
34 Hopped out of bed
36 Bread with swirls stolen
by Jerry in a classic
“Seinfeld” episode
37 What the dog did with
the homework?
38 Foul, as weather
40 Showy
44 Time-share unit
46 Greek street food
48 Treats again, as a sprain
50 Dandy fellows
51 Blown away
52 Like YouTube videos
gone wild
53 Nostalgia-inducing
54 Homecoming group
59 “Fidelity, Bravery,
Integrity” org.
60 Nonkosher meat
61 Printemps follower
62 Holy mlle.
63 Puzzled comments
from page 1
from page 1
from page 1
from page 1
dth/cammie bellamy
With the Orange County landfill closing at the end of June, trash
will be temporarily moved to a transfer station in Durham.
“It’s time to close
it. We need to find
alternative means
for disposal.”
Chairman Barry Jacobs,
board of county commissioners
Waste Disposal and Recycling
Center transfer station in
The transfer station will
serve as an intermediate facil-
ity where waste will be con-
solidated, loaded into trucks
and finally transported to a
waste management facility.
The towns of Chapel Hill,
Carrboro and Hillsborough,
as well as Orange County,
will spend three to five years
in this interim phase while
developing a more permanent
solution, said Orange County
Solid Waste Management
Director Gayle Wilson.
“We need to be sure that
the municipalities in Orange
County and the University are
going to work with us before
we make a large investment,”
Wilson said.
“And we would need to find
the technology that we would
feel confident we could invest
in and not find a few years
later that it’s ineffective, cost-
prohibitive, environmentally
degrading or simply inef-
While Orange County and
Hillsborough will haul their
garbage to the city of Durham
transfer station, Chapel Hill
and Carrboro will take their
waste to the privately owned
Waste Industries transfer sta-
tion, also in Durham.
Orange County Board of
Commissioners Chairman
Barry Jacobs said though the
move will be costly for both
the towns and the county,
transferring waste to Durham
is the best temporary option.
“It’s time to close it,” Jacobs
said. “We need to find alter-
native means for disposal. For
now we’ ll take it to Durham
and hope to find a more envi-
ronmentally sound solution.”
Chapel Hill issued a request
last week for bids to provide
the town with future recy-
cling services, said Wendy
Simmons, Chapel Hill’s solid
waste services superintendent.
Recently, Orange County
Recycling informed the towns
it plans to make changes to
its current recycling system,
prompting Chapel Hill to
look for alternative recycling
The towns are also seeking
proposals for the develop-
ment of a transfer station in
Chapel Hill.
A potential site for the
Chapel Hill transfer station is
off Millhouse Road, near the
Town Operations Center.
Wilson said Orange County
has not yet entered into long-
term planning efforts, but it
will begin to evaluate poten-
tial solutions after the landfill
officially closes.
And after the closure, no
former employee of the land-
fill will be left jobless, he said.
While Wilson said there
will be a reduction of about
six positions, these jobs were
eliminated either through
employees retiring or success-
fully finding employment in
another division of the coun-
ty’s Solid Waste Management
Contact the desk editor at
provost position at
Washington University in St.
Louis, said he is excited about
doing the work that he enjoys
and is most familiar with.
Carney said among the big-
gest challenges was handling
the University’s budget deci-
sions during the economic
“(It was) awful, really
awful,” he said.
“About this time of year,
each year, (it) has caused me
to go into a week or two of
near-sleepless nights.”
Thorp also faced a number
of challenges throughout his
tenure, including handling
an NCAA investigation into
UNC’s football team, address-
ing irregularities in the
Department of African and
Afro-American Studies and,
most recently, tackling a com-
plaint against the University
regarding its handling of
sexual assault cases.
Thorp said if there was one
thing he could go back and
change during his adminis-
tration, he would have taken
more control.
“A lot of people have ana-
lyzed a lot of the things that
have gone on in terms of, we
never could quite get our act
together fast enough,” he said.
“And the reason for that
is that there are so many dif-
ferent parties with a stake
in every decision that the
University does.
“There are probably some
times where I should’ve
just said, ‘Well look, I’m the
chancellor, I know what to do
here, so we’re just going to go
ahead and do it,’” he said.
Despite the scandals, Thorp
said serving as chancellor has
been rewarding.
“I think it’s an incredibly
fulfilling job because you get
to spend time with students
and faculty and employees at
the University who are learn-
ing and exploring so many
exciting things,” he said.
He said winning the NCAA
men’s basketball champion-
ship in 2009, having Barack
Obama and Jimmy Fallon
on campus and seeing seven
students become Rhodes
Scholars during his time in
office are among the high-
lights of his career.
Carney said he’s proud of
introducing the University’s
academic plan, updating fac-
ulty promotion and tenure
guidelines and initiating an
academic theme — “Water in
Our World” — for the campus.
Jan Boxill, chairwoman
of the faculty council, said
she thinks Carney’s academic
plan is among his biggest
accomplishments as provost.
She said he was in tune
with faculty needs and regu-
larly came to executive faculty
council meetings and listened
to their concerns.
Andrew Hunt, who has
worked in the provost’s office
since Carney took the job,
said Carney is quick-witted
and fun to be around at work.
“He’s very quick and clev-
er,” he said. “He kind of sets
the tone for the office, and it’s
a tone that everyone kind of is
comfortable with. I think we
all enjoyed working for him.”
Winston Crisp, vice chan-
cellor for student affairs,
said Thorp always brought a
certain level of knowledge to
University problems.
“(Thorp) could bring tre-
mendous intellect to what-
ever issue we were working
on,” he said.
“But it was always ground-
ed in the fact that he abso-
lutely cares about each and
every student that steps foot
on the campus,” he said.
Boxill said she appreci-
ated that Carney and Thorp
were both readily available to
answer questions, as well as
their commitment to making
the University accessible.
“If there’s one thing that
I think makes both of them
stand out, it’s the recognition
that this is the University for
students and faculty, it’s the
University for the people,” she
“And to keep that mission
alive and allow it to be afford-
able for everybody.”
Crisp said both leaders had
a love for the University.
“Their passion for the
people of this place and for
this place was really catching
and really fun to be around,”
he said.
“Both of those gentlemen
absolutely have Carolina in
their blood.
“Whatever we were doing, it
was clear that they absolutely
wanted to do what was best
for the University,” he said.
“And that was fun to work
with, and that will be missed.”
Contact the desk editor at
Daily Tar Heel to both inquiry
lines went unanswered.
Dee Reid, director of com-
munications for the College of
Arts and Sciences, and Chris
Derickson, assistant provost
and University registrar, both
said the best information
available at this point is that
on the University’s website —
the same proposals that were
submitted to the accrediting
The Department of African
and Afro-American Studies
did not respond to multiple
requests for comment.
According to University
documents, 304 alumni who
received academic credit
for “Type 1” courses — those
which either did not exist or
the instructor denied teach-
ing and signing the grade roll
for — will be given the option
of returning to UNC for one
supplementary course at any
time over the next five years.
University documents
state it will cover the costs of
tuition, course fees and text-
books for these courses with-
out using any state funding.
The total cost of the courses
— which can be from any
department of the student’s
choosing — cannot be deter-
mined until the University
knows how many students or
alumni choose to enroll.
The plan also identifies
an additional 46 current
students who received credit
for irregular courses and who
now will be offered three
options — taking an addition-
al course, taking a challenge
examination or providing
past course work to a faculty
committee for re-evaluation.
The students will have to
pursue one of the options if
they wish to pursue gradua-
tion, the plan states.
Outgoing Chancellor
Holden Thorp said in
February, when the University
was first responding to the
accrediting agency, that he
wanted to consider various
ways to make it up to students
who enrolled in classes not
up to University standards
— which is where the supple-
mentary classes come in.
Now, Thorp said he’s pleased
with the agency’s decision
because it shows the University
met the desired conditions to
maintain its accreditation.
“We understand what
they’re expecting of us,” he
said. “My successors will put
that in the monitoring report
that goes to (the agency) next
summer, and I expect that to
go smoothly.”
University Editor Jordan
Bailey contributed reporting.
Contact the desk editor at
He said legislators have to
address any overlap among
initiatives like Teaching
Fellows and Teach for America
when finances are tight.
“Does the state have an
interest in having good teach-
ers? Yes,” Luebke said. “But I
thought (the level of invest-
ment) was excessive.”
He said expanding Teach for
America could help offset the
state’s maldistribution of teach-
ers by placing quality educators
in low-income schools.
Robyn Fehrman, executive
director of Teach for America
in Eastern North Carolina, said
the Senate’s funds would grow
the state’s program to a core of
more than 600 teachers.
A 2012 study by the
Carolina Institute for Public
Policy found that Teach
for America teachers were
exceptionally effective, and
their students scored best on
standardized tests. Teaching
Fellows were a distant second.
But Gary Henry, who
helped conduct the study, said
the two programs fill different
niches in the state.
He said Teach for America
educators are unlikely to teach
in North Carolina after their
two years are up — while
about 75 percent of Teaching
Fellows remain more than
four years after graduation.
“The problem in this either-
or solution is that the TFA
teachers … leave at such high
rates that we’re constantly
replacing them,” he said.
More than 4,000 Teaching
Fellows currently work in 114
of the 115 N.C. school districts.
Elon University was the
only institution in the state
to offer the scholarship last
year — and Henry said private
money might be the program’s
only sustainable future.
Matt Ellinwood, an analyst
at the N.C. Justice Center,
said even the House’s budget
is a temporary Band-Aid for
Teaching Fellows because the
funds are nonrecurring.
The General Assembly
passed a continuing resolution
this week, since the budget
won’t be finalized by June 30.
Blackwell said debate will con-
tinue in conference committee.
“I’d like to encourage and
maintain both programs.”
Contact the desk editor at
Chapel Hill: 919-942-7318 or Durham: 919-490-0203
• Free & confidential pregnancy tests
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412 E. Main Carrboro
Opinion Thursday, June 27, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 8
s the UNC Board of
Governors reviews
a possible raise of
the system’s 18-percent
out-of-state cap, members
should consider the finan-
cial and social benefits that
a slight increase in non-
resident enrollment will
confer to the state’s univer-
sities and students.
As legislators reduce
the flow of North Carolina
tax dollars to the UNC
system, our obligation to
Benefit of nonresidents
Make degrees whole
FEaTUrEd OnlinE rEadEr cOmmEnT
Out with Ye Olde, in
with the new
I was strolling down
Franklin Street the other
day. As I passed the court-
house, a homeless man
said, “Spare change.”
“I know, I know,” I
responded. “It’s easy to
deride, but I should spare
change. Change is progress,
after all.”
Franklin Street’s small
businesses are vanishing. As
corporations take over store-
fronts, a lot of folks are fret-
ting over Franklin Street’s
future. They shouldn’t. Small
businesses are impractical.
They’re too small to succeed.
Besides, they’re provincial.
This is a college town. We
should think globally.
For instance, Ye Olde
Waffle Shoppe calls itself
a Chapel Hill “institution.”
Anyone who eats there
should be institutionalized.
Now that Franklin Street
has a Waffle House, Ye Olde
is superfluous and inane.
Small businesses may be
the backbone of America’s
economy, but corporations
are people, my friends.
Would you rather support
a vertebra or a person?
Franklin Street needs less
backbone, more personality.
Franklin Street needs
an International House of
Pancakes. International
by nature, an IHOP will
encourage us to think glob-
ally and stuff our faces with
the stuff of diabetes locally.
Also, an IHOP will pro-
vide Waffle House a worthy
competitor — not a com-
petitor who’s bound to cry
“Uncle!” when the landlord
ups rent. Competition fuels
America’s economy. It’s the
gasoline that powers its
engine, emits carbon diox-
ide into the atmosphere and
increases the nation’s — nay
— the world’s temperature.
If small businesses can’t
stand the heat, they should
get out of the kitchen.
Philip Thompson ’10
“Add in Chapel Hill’s ... just overall high cost
of living, and you get a town that outright
excludes certain populations.”
Adam, on a lack of affordable housing in Chapel Hill
“I should’ve just said, ‘Well look, I’m the
chancellor, I know what to do here, so
we’re just going to go ahead and do it.’”
Holden Thorp, on taking charge in certain moments of his career
EdiTOrial carTOOn By Guile Contreras,
living for
not ideas
lutching my passport
and scanning the
overhead signs for the
English words “visa” or “cus-
toms,” I asked myself for the
first time in six months what I
thought I was doing.
I was a biology student who
had aspired toward medical
school and planned to spend
the entire summer preparing
for the MCAT. So how did
I come to find myself flying
alone to Istanbul for a 15-day
religious and historical tour of
My dream of medical school
was all but abandoned by
the time I found myself in
Istanbul’s Ataturk Airport, but
I still felt like the misfit skeptic
on this religious excursion.
My experience with reli-
gion to that point had been a
tumultuous and twisting road.
The son of a liberal-leaning
Methodist minister, I turned
to extremely conservative
Christianity in early high school.
But as I became more con-
scious of other worldviews and
grew more dissatisfied with the
narrow and rigid nature of my
own, I began traversing a more
secular road. Over time I found
myself drawn toward strict
atheism and even antitheism in
my early college career.
By the time my religious
studies professor asked me if
I was interested in going to
Turkey, I had settled into a
more tolerant form of agnostic
atheism. I preached toler-
ance, but my pride made me
less than accepting of anyone
adhering to a strongly differing
belief system.
So despite going into the
trip in the most open-minded
way I could, I soon found
myself in a heated discussion
with a newfound friend about
why I thought her belief in
astrology was pointless. It was
only days later that I fully real-
ized how ultimately futile and
even spiteful it was for me to
begin the argument.
This girl wasn’t disenfran-
chising anyone; she wasn’t
trying to prevent gay people,
women or any other oppressed
group from gaining rights. And
she wasn’t denying evolution
or climate change or trying to
stop them from being taught
in schools.
I only cared about her belief
in astrology because I wanted
to prove her wrong. It was a
fruitless exercise made not
for the sake of some greater
good — I wasn’t standing up
for someone’s rights or trying
to make my friend somehow
“better” — but for the sake of
my own pride.
The idea that we should
always live for the sake and
benefit of others over that of
ourselves became a theme on
the Turkey trip. And greater
than any souvenir or picture,
it was what I hoped to bring
back to Chapel Hill.
As long as we remember that
everyone around us is a person
with his or her own thoughts,
emotions, beliefs and histories,
we can remember to set aside
our own biases and ideologies
and do what we can to make
our neighbors’ lives better.
prioritize in-state enroll-
ment should decrease.
A move to a 22-percent
cap is modest — and it
would increase total system
enrollment, leaving in-state
admissions unaffected.
The current systemwide
cap is one of the lowest
among UNC’s peer uni-
versities. And many peers
don’t even have a cap on
out-of-state students.
Extra out-of-state
tuition revenue would not
solve the UNC system’s
money woes — but any
funds universities can
squeeze out of non-state
sources are a plus.
And out-of-state stu-
dents are not just a supple-
mentary source of income.
Nonresident applicants
have necessarily been held
to a higher standard than
in-state applicants, so
their academic qualifica-
tions are indisputable.
Raising out-of-state
enrollment would allow
for an influx of diverse per-
spectives that contribute to
the University’s culture and
the state’s economy, given
that many students remain
here after graduation.
There is no logical rea-
son for the board to object
to such a minor increase.
BOG should raise
the cap on out-of-
state enrollment.
he University’s
accrediting agency
has decided to
monitor UNC for another
year while it works to
implement a plan to
“make whole” a number
of degrees with ties to the
academic scandal.
But so far the University
has shown little progress
in putting its plans into
action. UNC has avoided
a sanction for now, but
the University should use
this year of monitoring to
truly move forward with
its proposals — not delay
action even further.
UNC submitted plans
to the agency detailing
what it was going to do to
fix the issue — plans that
involve offering free cours-
es to alumni and requiring
current students to make
up the credits for courses
exposed as irregular.
The agency accepted
the plan, saying that as
long as it’s executed suc-
cessfully, the University
has done enough.
More than 300 alumni
took illegitimate courses,
however, so making substi-
tute classes available and
feasible to such a large and
likely widespread popula-
tion will obviously not be a
simple task.
But inquiries into further
details revealed little about
any extra thought or effort
put into the plan.
University spokes-
woman Karen Moon said
“a number of offices” are
involved with the supple-
mentary classes — but
everyone reached in those
offices either declined
comment or had no new
information to offer.
Administrators should
stop wasting time and start
making concrete plans to
redeem the University.
carey Hanlin
Humanist Ramblings
Senior biology and psychology
major from Charlotte.
v.1 (Yiddish) to complain
When you just can’t get a
rabbi to email you back.
To the South Carolina
baseball stafer who had so
much they weren’t serving
him at He’s Not: You can’t
convince us it’s your Caro-
lina. Really.
Like a bear in the winter,
good kvetches hibernate.
To the people who faux-
cough at me when I smoke:
I obviously don’t care about
my health, what makes you
think I care about yours?
A haiku: This humidity /
Makes me want to shave my
head / Frizzy hair is real
will I survive my lonely Sat-
urday nights without Skye
Bolt to keep me company?
*Rising drone of footsteps
roaring in the distance*
First-years, First-years in the
Pit ... They are coming.
Going out on a Tuesday/
Thursday in the summer
and still being able to act
like an adult at your sum-
mer job. #impossible
Worst part of campus turn-
ing into a children’s play-
ground over the summer: I
can’t smoke or curse loudly
anymore without feeling
like a horrible role model.
Wait. People fnd Overheard
at UNC funny?
UNC Answers: Where
incoming freshmen ask
questions while UNC trolls
and know-it-alls battle it out
for the right to be right.
NBA, hockey and baseball
are all over — what am I go-
ing to do with my evenings
now? Alcohol? Exercise?
Homework? Please.
Yes, incredulous incoming
freshperson, that is indeed
a full-size chipmunk, not a
baby squirrel. You’re going
to have a long four years.
Send your one-to-two
sentence entries to
by text or email.
Kvetching board™
UNC should make
plans concrete now,
not waste time.
Texas Sen. Wendy Davis (D-
Fort Worth) spoke before her
state Senate for
a nearly 11-hour
flibuster Tuesday
night to block
restrictions on abortion in
the state. Not only did she
stop the bill in its tracks, but
Davis energized the pro-
gressive base and shot to
national prominence literally
overnight. All in a day’s work?
The odd couple
The Supreme Court struck
down a section of one of
the most famous
pieces of civil
rights legislation
in the 20th cen-
tury Tuesday on
the grounds that the South
is no longer racist enough to
be overly concerned about.
Something tells me we might
be getting ahead of our-
selves? Paula Deen’s genera-
tion is a rather vocal one.
Turnin’ back the clock
As of Wednesday, American
fugitive and whistle-blower
Edward Snowden
was still hiding in
a Russian airport.
Which, inciden-
tally, is where P.J.
Hairston will be in a little
more than a week — looks
like all my heroes are going
to be in one place! Too bad
they’re both facing criminal
charges, but we’ll be fne if
the Russians just play it cool.
Get up, stand up
Celebrity chef Paula Deen
published a series of YouTube
apologies last
week regarding
her use of racial
slurs and allega-
tions of sexism
and racism in her restaurant
chain. She seemed genu-
inely sorry about the pain
she’d caused — I almost felt
bad. But now is one hell of
a convenient time for her to
develop some empathy.
Paula pays piper
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eadlines cheer-
ing steps forward
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40-year-old wrongs on
Rogers Road are getting
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It’s been nearly 41 years
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a sewer line. And even if
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Leaders in Chapel Hill,
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