sons between students and academic depart

ments, Hoffarth said.
RAs in Hinton James were not allowed to
be interviewed due to departmental policy.
Hundreds of students as well as many
groups on campus are affected by the pro-
gram, including Hinton James resident
By Marshall Winchester
Staff Writer
As the violent political crisis in
Egypt between ousted President
Mohamed Morsi’s supporters and
the Egyptian military worsens, the
UNC Study Abroad Office has sus-
pended its programs in Egypt for the
fall and spring semesters.
Bob Miles, associate dean for UNC
Study Abroad, said UNC policy pro-
hibits students from studying abroad
through the University when there
are federal travel warnings or travel
alerts issued for an area.
A federal travel warning was
issued for Egypt on Aug. 15, so
students are currently not able to
apply for the 2014 spring semester,
he said.
Students can still study abroad
in other African countries where no
warnings are in effect, Miles said.
UNC offers more than 30 study-
abroad programs in Africa.
One UNC student caught in the
midst of the recent unrest was junior
Caroline Zullo, evacuated from Cairo
earlier this summer while studying
Arabic at the American University in
She said both her dorm and her
classes were located downtown in
close proximity to the military’s pro-
“From the moment that I got
there, there were many signs that
tensions were absolutely rising,”
Zullo said.
Miles said UNC has histori-
cally been cautious in determining
whether students should participate
in study abroad programs in coun-
tries where a safety risk is involved
— he said UNC had to evacuate two
students from Cairo in 2011 due to
social unrest.
Zullo said she was aware of the
military’s planned July 3 uprising
long before it happened.
“When my other fellow students
and I would walk through Cairo, we
would get little pamphlets and signs
and fliers,” Zullo said.
“People would just be handing
them out, getting ready to start
planning for this protest weeks in
She said the university canceled
student trips to Alexandria and
other Egyptian cities due to safety
concerns — and classes were can-
celed 10 days before the protest was
Zullo said after the 48-hour ulti-
matum to leave office was given to
Morsi by the Egyptian military, her
classes were moved into her dorm,
and she was evacuated soon after.
She added that she maintained
contact with the UNC Study Abroad
Office throughout the entire process.
Andrew Reynolds, a UNC political
science professor, said he does not
believe the situation in Egypt will
improve any time in the near future.
“I think it’s a declining situa-
tion of violence where the Muslim
Brotherhood is increasingly being
suppressed by the military, and the
clashes seem to be getting worse,”
Reynolds said.
This week, the situation has fur-
ther escalated, he said.
“The protest camps in favor of
President Morsi were broken up
obviously a couple of days ago, and
many people were killed, and there
have been allegations of Muslim
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
You cannot create experience. You must undergo it.
albert camus
Friday, August 23, 2013 Volume 121, Issue 57
a fresh perspective
dth/halle sinnott
Seth Neal, an RA in Hinton James, poses with a group of his residents in the stairwell on their wing.
to stay safe the week before Halloween.
Freshmen can also attend “First Year
Fridays,” which take place every Friday for
the first six weeks at different residence halls.
The number of RAs has increased in halls
with mostly freshman residents — Connor,
Manning East, Manning West, Ehringhaus,
Hinton James, Granville Towers and Craige
residence halls.
RAs, whose training this year was tailored
to the FYE program, also have additional job
duties this year, which include trained social
media coordinators for each hall and two or
three RAs in each community who act as liai-
leader to
Some county families
await flood relief
Dances, socials and more RAs for the class of 2017
By Caroline Leland
Assistant University Editor
Karol Kain Gray, vice chancellor for
finance and administration, announced
Thursday that she will resign from the
University this fall.
Gray, who has worked
for UNC since December
2011, is one of several top
administrators to leave
the University in the past
year, part of a broader
trend of senior leadership
“I’m leaving an amaz-
ing place, hopefully to
enter into another amaz-
ing opportunity,” Gray
said in an interview.
Beginning in October,
Gray will work as the
chief financial officer for
Applied DNA Sciences Inc. in New York.
Gray, who is from Long Island, said she is
returning to New York for family reasons.
She said the company’s CEO, a long-time
friend, approached her with the job offer.
“I did not look for this,” she said. “This
came to me.”
Gray said she will work with Chancellor
Carol Folt to choose an interim vice chancel-
lor before she leaves. Next week they will start
vetting candidates for the interim position, but
she said there has not yet been talk of a search
committee for the permanent position.
Gray’s leadership style emphasizes team-
building, said Gordon Merklein, executive
director of real estate development.
Merklein, who is one of 2,044 employ-
ees overseen by Gray, said she elevated
the importance of her department in the
University. In her role, Gray manages UNC’s
$3.9 billion operating budget.
“What Karol really brought to the
University was that she really reorganized
finance and administration into a really
cohesive group and a team,” he said. “She
really brought all the pieces together.”
Gray said leading the department is like
building a family.
“I think it’s important that the successor
recognize that every person from the bottom
of the organization to the top are impor-
tant,” she said.
James Holman, a UNC housekeeper
By Summer Winkler
Staff Writer
More than 60 Orange County
families are still waiting for relief
after this summer’s flooding dam-
aged their homes.
Following the June 30 floods,
Gov. Pat McCrory requested
a state disaster declaration
from the U.S. Small Business
Administration, which gave
victims federal funds to assist
in recovery. Those who did not
qualify for SBA loans could apply
for aid from the state.
“It will give homeowners and
renters loans in emergency situ-
ations,” explained Julia Jarema,
spokeswoman for the North
Carolina Division of Emergency
Eighty-four families applied
for state aid, but the state has
approved 20 applications so far,
according to the Orange County
Department of Social Services.
In an email to the Carrboro
Board of Aldermen, Town
Manager David Andrews said the
state has been reluctant to provide
aid to landlords who were provid-
ing low-quality housing for renter-
occupied units before the flood.
“The state will only pay cash
value, approximately $950, to
owners, which, in many cases,
is far less than the cost of the
repairs,” Andrews said in the
Though state aid is coming
slowly, local organizations are
working to help people find tem-
porary solutions.
Immediately following the
flood, the Triangle chapter of the
American Red Cross and Social
Services was able to provide
shelter and necessities for flood
“We were working closely with
Orange County DSS, particularly
in locating and securing long-term
housing for these people,” said Lu
Esposito, a spokeswoman for the
Red Cross.
“Before the Red Cross really
cuts someone loose, we will help
them get into a new place to live.”
Esposito said several local
charities stepped up to furnish the
flood victims' homes.
“They allowed those people to
furnish their entire homes for just
a fraction of what it would have
cost them with an open market
or even Salvation Army,” Esposito
Esposito said the Red Cross is
close to finishing its work with
Orange County flood victims.
Immediately following the
flood, the Red Cross and DSS
opened up a shelter at Smith
Middle School to address the most
immediate needs.
“In the first 72 hours, that’s
what we were focused on —
Karol Gray, a vice chancellor,
will leave UNC in October.
Many in Orange County have yet to receive aid
following this summer’s flooding.
A UNC student experienced
the Cairo unrest firsthand.
By Breanna Kerr
Staff writer
Freshman Edgar Walker traveled more
than 300 miles to come to UNC and now
lives in Hinton James Residence Hall —
although unlike the dorm’s namesake, he did
not make the journey on foot.
Walker, a journalism major from Baltimore,
didn’t know many people coming to UNC.
“But everyone has been really welcoming
so far, and I’m enjoying the Southern hospi-
tality,” he said.
This year, Walker and other residents of
Hinton James have had the chance to partici-
pate in a new program that intends to improve
social and academic lives of freshmen.
The program, known as the “First Year
Experience,” (FYE) includes more social pro-
grams in freshman dorms and more resident
advisers per hall than ever before.
Sarah Hoffarth, the coordinator of the
FYE program, said the RA-to-resident ratio
has decreased from one RA per 60 residents
to one RA per 40 residents. She said the
housing department wanted to increase its
staff on campus even more, but were restrict-
ed due to budget constraints.
The program was inspired by surveys con-
ducted by the Department of Housing and
Residential Education in 2011, which conclud-
ed freshmen living in South Campus residence
halls were more academically and socially suc-
cessful than those living in isolated areas, such
as in North Campus dorms, Hoffarth said.
Although the program was the brainchild
of the housing department, the Residence
Hall Association was a key player in its
implementation, said association President
Kendall Nicosia-Rusin.
“The desire is for us to be intentional with
the resources on South Campus tailored to
first-years,” said Rick Bradley, the associate
director of the housing department.
Hoffarth said sophomores were the first to
experience the FYE pilot program last year.
The new programming includes visits to
freshman halls from representatives of the
academic advising department, the Learning
Center, the Study Abroad Office, the Office
for Undergraduate Research, and the Office
of Student Affairs.
Hoffarth said these academic programs
were chosen to be beneficial for students and
“It’s much easier for us to bring resources
to first-years on South Campus when they are
congregated in specific areas,” Bradley said.
In addition to academics-based events for
freshmen, the program has social objectives.
Future programs include dances, ice cream
socials and Safetober Fest, when 25 campus
sponsors will offer trick-or-treating and ways
Karl Kain Gray
the vice chancellor
for finance and
administration is
taking a private sec-
tor job in new York.
Egypt study abroad halted
courtesY of caroline Zullo
Protests took place less than two
miles from Caroline Zullo’s dorm.
see GrAy, Page 7
see hOUsiNG, Page 7
see COUNty flOOdiNG, Page 7
Brotherhood detainees being killed
in custody as well,” he said.
“So the fragility on the streets in
Cairo is getting worse by the hour.”
Despite her evacuation experi-
ence, Zullo said she enjoyed her
time in Cairo because it allowed her
to get a firsthand feel of Egyptian
“It was really interesting to live
there, because I got to really experi-
ence Egyptian culture,” she said. “It
was like living right amongst the
But Reynolds said he would not
advise students to travel to Egypt
under the current circumstances.
“I think it’s probably a situation
where it’s a little too fragile for stu-
dents to be there right now.”
DTH ONLINE: Head to dailytarheel.
com to see what type of advice UNC
upperclassmen would give to freshmen
during this first week of classes.
Innovation and Entrepreneur-
ship Festival: Join some of
UNC’s most innovative student
organizations and departments,
and learn how you can get
involved. The event will also fea-
ture free giveaways and food.
Time: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Location: Polk Place
Tour of the Ackland Art Mu-
seum: Check out the Ackland’s
collection of more than 16,000
housed works of art, from
ancient Greek vases to contem-
porary art.
Time: 2 p.m. - 3 p.m. and 4 p.m.
- 5p.m.
Location: Ackland Art Museum
History and Mystery Tour:
Learn about the hidden history
of the nation’s frst public univer-
sity. Get to know the stories
behind some of UNC’s most
iconic buildings.
Time: 7 p.m. - 9 p.m.
Location: Old Well
Hypnotist Peter Mamos: Get
under the spell of renowned
hypnotist Peter Mamos. Sit back
and watch friends get hypno-
tized or volunteer yourself.
Time: 9 p.m. - 11 p.m.
Location: Student Union Great
Buns and Basketball: Enjoy a
few hot dogs and play a game
pickup basketball at this event
inspired by Carolina M.A.L.E.S.
Time: 1 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Location: Morrison Residence
Fun in the Sun: Join members
of InterVarsity Christian Fellow-
NOTED. If you’ve heard a curiously
hilarious joke from a not-so-funny friend
recently, you may want to turn them into
the police for stealing Tina Fey’s comedic
The comedian’s laptop filled with
unfinished jokes was recently stolen from
her Manhattan office.
QUOTED. “If you took out the words
‘Bob Filner’ and inserted the word ‘Ryan
Gosling,’ you wouldn’t have a problem.”
— Darren Kavinoky, a criminal defense
attorney and “Deadly Sins” host, taking
a sympathetic view on San Diego Mayor
Bob Filner, who has been accused by 18
women of sexual harassment.
ou’d think at least a few oversharers on Facebook and Twitter
would chill the heck out with their posts following recent con-
troversy regarding National Security Agency’s surveillance
methods. But nope, mother-daughter, scantily clad mirror pic-
tures are still a thing on my Facebook feed. Like, why?
Well, oversharers rejoice, now there’s PRSM: “a brand new way to
share everything” and find “every person you’ve ever known, even
Grandma.” The all-encompassing social media site is actually just a joke
by privacy activists to get the public thinking more about the government
monitoring practices, but something tells us a few less-informed people
won’t actually get the message. For those interested, visit
NSA friends your grandma
From staf and wire reports
• Someone vandalized a
residence at 102 Newell St.
between 2 a.m. and 6 a.m.
Wednesday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The house and trees
around it were vandalized
with toilet paper, causing
damage estimated at $2,
reports state.
• Someone broke into
a residence at 9 Rogerson
Drive between 9 a.m. and
5:45 p.m. Wednesday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person broke into the
residence through a side door
and stole jewelry and other
items worth $810, reports
• Someone broke into a
residence at 712 Coker Lane
between 9:45 a.m. and 11:16
a.m. Wednesday, accord-
ing to Chapel Hill police
The person broke the back
door window pane but did
not enter the house, causing
damage to the window glass
estimated at $100, reports
• Someone committed sim-
ple assault at 809 E. Franklin
St. at 10:37 p.m. Wednesday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person pushed and
shoved another person, caus-
ing minor injuries, reports
• Someone committed lar-
ceny at 102 N.C. Highway 54
between 4:20 p.m. and 4:30
p.m. Wednesday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person stole several
items including energy drinks
and beer, reports state.
• Someone assaulted a
female at 207 Barnes St.
between 9:57 p.m. and 9:58
p.m. Wednesday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
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
ship for a variety of games and
Time: 2:30 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Location: Olde Campus Upper
EROT Poetry Slam: Get ener-
gized by some of the campus
and community’s best poetry
groups and individuals such as
the Wordsmiths, the Rejects and
the Sacrifcial Poets. Sponsored
by the Ebony Reader’s Onyx
Time: 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Location: Student Union Great
News Friday, August 23, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 2
A SAcred Journey
egan Dean Rushing rehearses in “Tribe in
Motion” written by Rremida Shkoza on
Thursday, Aug. 18. The play runs this Friday
and Saturday at The ArtsCenter in Carrboro. Read
the story online at
DTH/KaTHleen Doyle
• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections
printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.
• Contact Managing Editor Cammie Bellamy at with issues about this policy.
Established 1893
120 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
Contact Managing Editor
Cammie Bellamy at
with news tips, comments, corrections
or suggestions.
Mail and Office: 151 E. Rosemary St.
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Nicole Comparato, Editor-in-Chief,
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All rights reserved
News Friday, August 23, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 3
dth/chris conway
James Hoopes, a junior Latin American studies and math major, hands out lists of chants to people watching the Pit Preacher on Thursday.
anarchy in the pit
Triassic Parq
Student group advocates alternatives to hierarchy
By Josephine Yurcaba
Arts Editor
Audience laughter wasn’t the only thing
that was hard and extended in Wagon Wheel
Arts’ Thursday night production of “Triassic
Parq: The Musical.”
The show was full of hilarious sexual
innuendos, double entendres and witty pop-
culture references. But those additions came
second to the commitment and determina-
tion shown by all of the performers in their
individual roles.
The musical follows an all-female dinosaur
tribe through sudden biological changes, as
T-Rex 2, portrayed by Jessica Sorgi, begins to
grow what she describes as a large “grotesqui-
ty.” The performer’s voice is strong and intri-
cately feminine throughout the beginning
of her role, but it becomes more carnal and
dominating — paralleling the growth of her
bodily addition from six to roughly 15 inches.
But Sorgi isn’t the only performer who
stole the show. It’s obvious that Jackson
Bloom, who portrays narrator Morgan
Freeman in the performance, thoroughly
studied the actor’s movies and idiosyncra-
sies, as his voice rises and falls with the same
methodical, raspy-yet-comforting tone of
the real actor. His character enters the stage
in a janitor’s outfit, mopping the floor as an
appreciated nod to Freeman’s role in “Bruce
All of the performers’ costumes were done
with a dose of sarcasm and humor — the
dinosaurs were decked out in combat boots,
lace and neon-colored mohawks, which gave
off a sexy vibe that fit the rest of the show. The
set was also well done without being over-
done. The fence that surrounded the dinosaur
theme park actually seemed to be rigged with
electricity, and the lighting used throughout
the production reinforced the feeling that the
audience was actually just a stone’s throw away
from the sexually charged beasts, without
overshadowing the performers.
The minor roles within the production
also firmly erected themselves, contribut-
ing to some of the heartiest audience laughs.
Both the Pianosaurus, portrayed by Caroline
Strange, and the Mime-o-saurus, portrayed
by Mason Cordell, were genuine and valuable
to the production’s laugh factor with their
funny one-liners — by Pianosaurus — and
exceptionally executed body movements by
All of the performers excelled vocally, but
Jorge Donoso, who played the Velociraptor
of Innocence, and Nilan Johnson, who por-
trayed the Velociraptor of Faith, delivered
impressive vocal ranges and diversity, while
also contributing a deeper message of com-
munity to the performance.
The performers executed the comical
musical numbers with finesse and amazing
stamina, while remaining in character and
stoic to deliver relevant pop-culture jokes.
Overall, the show satisfied every possible
desire and left audience members feeling
filled by the bulbous amount of talent and
dth file/katie williams
Natalie Myrick plays T-Rex 1 in “Triassic Parq:
The Musical.” The play premiered at the Center
for Dramatic Art Thursday night.
By Hayley Fowler
Staff Writer
Students interested in rushing this semes-
ter might find something outside Fraternity
Court — anarchy.
The UNControllables, one of UNC’s new-
est student organizations, will host its first
Radical Rush Week, a series of events to fos-
ter student support for anarchist ideas, the
first week of September.
While the political club only has between
eight and 10 members, UNC junior James
Hoopes said the group’s presence at FallFest
and in the Pit this week has gained them
200-plus names to their listserv.
The UNControllables formed after last
spring’s vandalism of UNC’s Chi Psi fraternity
house was attributed to an anarchist group.
Hoopes, one of UNControllables’ found-
ers, said he felt it was important to educate
the student body about what he sees as the
positive aspects of anarchist ideology.
Tammy Lambert, UNC’s assistant direc-
tor for student organizations, said the
Student Union does not have any past
anarchist groups on file, likely making the
UNControllables the first recognized group
of their kind at the University.
Hoopes said Radical Rush Week events
will be held nightly on campus or in the
community during the week to stimulate dis-
cussion and mobilize potential members.
Tony Perucci, a UNC communications
professor and the group’s faculty adviser,
said he was approached by Hoopes early on
because of his teachings on radical politics.
Perucci said the UNControllables bring
a new perspective to the table that is often
misunderstood as chaos-making.
“I think the really exciting part of this pro-
gram is that it shows students all the differ-
ent networks of (anarchist) political action
that already exist on campus and in the local
community,” he said.
Hoopes said the group’s mission is to edu-
cate people about ways to organize without
hierarchy, power or competition but rather on
a basis of cooperation and mutual respect.
He said the UNControllables have no
president or majority rule and decisions are
made collectively because they want to allow
members to have autonomy.
UNC Young Democrats President Peter
Vogel said he speaks to people every semes-
ter who do not believe in the two-party sys-
tem and perceive themselves as anarchists.
“My view is that social change and prog-
ress happens at the community and institu-
tional level,” he said. “We’re two sides of the
same coin, really.”
Hoopes said the group plans to meet with
Student Congress about funding its speaker
events. He said they hope to bring in a web
security expert to talk about the NSA surveil-
lance controversy and participants from the
June uprising in Brazil.
Even though the UNControllables are
becoming an established campus group,
Hoopes said they are not looking for passive
“We’re looking for active supporters who
are looking to be active agents of change.”
Older residence halls get upgrades
By Haley Waxman
Staff Writer
Six residence halls have received a make-
over as part of an effort to make students’
lives more comfortable.
Next summer the Department of Housing
and Residential Education will conclude
a three-year, $4.5 million project funded
by student’s room and board payments to
renovate Craige, Ehringhaus, Hinton James,
Parker, Avery and Teague residence halls.
Steve Lofgren, assistant director of facili-
ties for housing and residential education,
said that these approximately 50-year-old
buildings were getting tired.
“We’re proud of what they look like,” he said.
The project was motivated by the desire
to make a good impression on freshmen and
to stay competitive with Granville Towers,
Lofgren added.
There were seven conceptual designs
reviewed in fall 2011, said Debbie Bousquet,
facilities management coordinator for hous-
ing and residential education.
After meeting with members of the
Residence Hall Association, the housing
department determined that bathrooms
would need to be the focus of the renovations.
The project officially kicked off in 2012
when a focus group of more than 100 stu-
dents viewed a model suite in the basement
of Ehringhaus. Lofgren said meeting with
students changed the housing department’s
perspective and priorities about how to
improve residence halls.
“We had some preconceptions on what
the students wanted but when we were done
they flipped that a little on their head,” he
The first phase of the project began in
summer 2012 with the renovation of Craige’s
bathrooms, student suites and study lounges.
The bathroom walls, showers and floors were
glazed and the urinals were demolished.
In addition, toilets, sinks, showers, mir-
rors, lights, a spa bench and faux wood
blinds were installed to Craige that year.
The suites were updated by resurfacing the
desks and dresser with laminate tops. Lastly,
the study lounge carpets were replaced with
eco-friendly, rubber-based flooring and the
furniture was reupholstered.
The project continued this summer with
the improvement of the Ehringhaus bath-
rooms, the renovation of Hinton James and
updates to the Parker community.
Ehringhaus’ improvements included the
installation of new toilets, sinks, showers, mir-
rors, lights, a spa bench and faux wood blinds.
Parker, Avery and Teague residence halls
received the faux wood flooring and blinds.
The final phase of the project will be com-
pleted next summer with the completion of
the Parker community bathrooms.
Bousquet said that so far resident feed-
back has been positive.
“It doesn’t seem as institutional — trying
to make them look more like home was part
of the process,” she said.
“With the things we’ve done it seems more
like that.”
Throughout the renovations, about 59
tons of waste were diverted from landfills,
Bousquet said. All porcelain fixtures were
sent to a company that grinds the mate-
rial to make concrete, the scrap metal was
repurposed, and old toilet paper dispensers,
The rock musical delivers witty
numbers and constant laughs.
soap dispensers and mirrors were donated to
Habitat for Humanity.
Matt Lancaster, a senior economics and
history double major who is living in Hinton
James for his fourth year, said the renovations
make the residence hall a more enjoyable
place to live.
“It used to be far from class and have bad
rooms,” he said.
“Now the only problem is the distance.”
South and Mid-Campus dorms
are undergoing renovations.
aSG to discuss on-campus polling places Saturday
By Eric Garcia
Senior Writer
Students from across the state
will meet this weekend to discuss
recent changes to the voting laws in
North Carolina that could poten-
tially decrease student turnout.
The new voter identification law,
which prohibits the use of college
IDs at the polls, shortens the early
voting period by one week and elim-
inates same-day voter registration
and pre-registration for high school
students, has made some UNC sys-
tem student leaders uneasy about
student disenfranchisement.
The system Association of Student
Governments, which is funded by $1
in annual student fees, meets month-
ly at different state universities. It
will meet at East Carolina University
this Saturday.
ASG President Robert Nunnery
said the association is working on a
resolution to encourage the 16 coun-
ties with public universities to keep
polling places on or near campus.
He said the move is a response to
recent developments regarding stu-
dent early voting in Watauga County
and Forsyth County.
Watauga County’s Board of
Elections voted last week to end on-
campus early voting at Appalachian
State University, while Forsyth
County's board tabled a plan to close
Winston-Salem State University’s
site earlier this week.
Jocelyn Hunt, a student at ASU
and director of state relations for the
association, said the change will lead
to a decrease in student voting.
"It's definitely impacting how stu-
dents turn out to vote," Hunt said.
Orange County election officials
said at a meeting Tuesday that they
might discontinue Rams Head
Dining Hall as an early voting site
on UNC-CH's campus for the 2014
elections because it was not properly
accessible to handicapped voters.
The county Board of Elections will
look for a new location to accomo-
date all students.
Christy Lambden , UNC-CH stu-
dent body president, said he does
not plan on discussing the possible
relocation at the ASG meeting.
“We are still figuring out things
on the local level,” Lambden said.
But Lambden said he thinks the
voter ID bill needs to be discussed.
“This is a partisan piece of legis-
lation to try and minimize student
voting and how they are able to have
an impact,” he said.
Nunnery said he hopes to set
aside more than $30,000 for voter
education efforts, and it will be up
to the association to approve that
Olivia Sedwick, association senior
vice president, said the organization
had a surplus left over from last year
to fund the voter education efforts.
“We are coming up with new tac-
tics to make sure that our students
are educated for elections to come,”
she said.
Nunnery said voter education will
also encourage students to partici-
pate in local elections.
Sedwick said despite her opposi-
tion to the law, she will work to help
students understand its effects.
“Complaining about it is ineffec-
tive,” she said. “What we plan to do
is to educate our student body presi-
dents to go back to their executive
teams to allow them to do the work
that needs to be done.”
75.6 tons
of waste diverted from
landlls after May to August
2012 and March to August
2013 improvement projects
4.02 tons of recycled carpet
UNC diverted more than 75 tons of waste from landlls by
repurposing materials, such as mixing porcelain in concrete.
22.2 tons of laminate tops
14.5 tons of cast-iron sinks
2.8 tons of shipping materials
9.2 tons of toilets
10.4 tons of urinals
12.5 tons of metals
The association’s
president hopes to start a
voter education project.
Giovani Bernard is playing his
rookie season at Cincinnati.
Friday, August 23, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 4
It’s a hard-knock life
dth file photo
Giovani Bernard was drafted by the Cincinnati Bengals in the second round of the 2013 NFL draft. Bernard is featured on HBO’s “Hard Knocks”.
See Gio, page 5
The 2013-2014 men’s basketball schedule was
released Thursday. Find it and a breakdown in
the From the Press Box blog at
By Brooke Pryor
Sports Editor
Since April, former North Carolina
tailback Giovani Bernard has signed a
$5.253 million contract with the Cincinnati
Bengals, scored two NFL preseason touch-
downs and starred in the HBO series “Hard
But he’s jealous of you.
That’s right, Bernard, a second-round
pick in this year’s NFL draft, might be living
out every football player’s dream but, like
most people, he wants what he can’t have.
He wants to go to class.
“I definitely miss Chapel Hill,” Bernard
said Tuesday. “I heard today was the first
day of classes so I’m a little jealous of all the
guys that were able to go to class and I was
in meetings all day.”
After all, Bernard is only 21 — the
youngest player on the Cincinnati Bengals’
roster. When he entered the draft in
December 2012, Bernard still had two sea-
sons of college eligibility left.
As the youngest — and second-shortest
player — on the team, Bernard has taken
up the role of the team’s kid brother.
Assuming the role of the younger sibling
to 88 men on the training camp roster is just
one of the many drawbacks of being a rookie.
Like all rookies, Bernard is subject to
pranks and other welcoming activities
orchestrated by team veterans. But he’s
found a way to avoid the dreaded rookie
“I usually just grab cookies from upstairs
in the training room,” Bernard said. “And
just hey, they need cookies and stuff? I’ ll
just say, ‘Man, I’ve got a cookie for ya. Here
you go, bud.’”
Former UNC teammate and fellow tail-
back A.J. Blue didn’t know until recently
that Bernard was fending off the veterans
with bribes, but he isn’t surprised.
“He’s a very unique guy and that comes
in all types of ways with him,” Blue said.
“I’m not a bit surprised about the cookie
deal. I thought it was just because he was a
great player.”
Like most younger siblings, Bernard also
goes through his share of teasing — but
after spending a year with coach Larry
Fedora, lighthearted jabs about his height
are nothing new.
“I think I’m used to it now,” Bernard
said. “I think Fedora kinda just already bat-
tered it into my brain that I’m short, so I
just go with all the short jokes now.”
Bernard’s Cincinnati teammates not only
tease him about his size, but also his ride.
In the first scene of the “Hard Knocks”
season premiere Bernard admits to driving
a car not usually a part of an NFL player’s
fleet of vehicles — a gold Honda Odyssey.
“It’s not my car, it’s my girlfriend’s mom’s
car, so I may buy it off of her if my funds
are pretty good,” Bernard said, laughing.
“But we’ ll see how it goes.”
For the first few weeks of training camp,
Bernard managed to evade his teammates’
taunting about his non-glamorous ride, but
after the publicity from the show, that ano-
nymity was over.
He might have been temporarily invis-
ible in his nontraditional ride, but he’s any-
thing but on the field.
Under the tutelage of
league veteran BenJarvus
Green-Ellis, Bernard has
thrived in the preseason,
scoring a touchdown in each
preseason game.
In his first game against
Atlanta, Bernard got plenty of
touches and scored a touch-
But he’s not satisfied with
simply putting points on the
“I had a previous carry it
was like 43 yards or some-
thing and I got down at the
one yard line,” Bernard said.
“So that’s probably why I
didn’t like it so much, because
I knew I could’ve gotten it in
the play before.”
With his game-winning
touchdown against N.C. State
nearly a year ago, Bernard
instantly became a part of Tar
Heel lore — but the rest of the
country might not have been
as aware of the young gun.
The visibility and face time
he’s getting Tuesday nights on
“Hard Knocks,” and likely to
get Sundays, are changing that.
“I’m sure he is, he’s got a
pretty face,” said Fedora when
told that Bernard was on
camera frequently. “You guys
all know and we all know how
special a guy he really is. And
I’m not talking about just as a
player, but as a person.
“He’s a quality young man.
Now the entire country is get-
ting to see that through that
Bernard is busy taking care
of business in Cincinnati for
the next few months, but he
could be back on campus in
the near future.
“I want to finish school right
now, but I don’t really have the
time to,” Bernard said. “I’ll defi-
nitely be back very soon taking
classes and what not.”
Will he take classes in
Chapel Hill?
“Eventually,” he said.
from page 4
SportsFriday Friday, August 23, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 5
By Kevin Phinney
Staff Writer
After safely tucking away
the 2012 national champion-
ship trophy next to 21 others
just like it, the North Carolina
women’s soccer team had to
look forward. Despite the pro-
gram’s perennial dominance, a
new season means a new start.
Coach Anson Dorrance
constantly tells his team how
last season could’ve gone dif-
ferently. He reminds them
that Baylor, Brigham Young
and Stanford nearly ended
UNC’s season long before the
confetti shower in California.
“We’re trying to communi-
cate to everyone that we should
remain humble,” he said.
But while Dorrance
reminds his team to be hum-
ble, the preseason polls by
the National Soccer Coaches
Association of America have
already ranked the Tar Heels
No. 1. And on top of the rank-
ing, reigning national player
of the year, senior Crystal
Dunn, will also be returning.
The Tar Heels won’t be short
on tough competition this sea-
son. Their schedule is packed
with eight teams that join them
in the preseason top 25.
Making the season even
more challenging is the gradu-
ation of Adelaide Gay, UNC’s
primary goalkeeper from last
season. Dorrance said the
competition to replace Gay is
still very much open between
senior Anna Sieloff and sopho-
more Bryane Heaberlin.
It’s all a part of what
Dorrance calls a “competitive
cauldron.” Every drill in every
practice is a competition, he
said, and he believes that is
what takes UNC to its highest
level year after year.
The Tar Heels will also face
the task of replacing three of
its top five scorers from last
season. The Tar Heels have
added three new players who
Dorrance said can begin to
fill the scoring void — junior
Alexa Newfield, a transfer from
Georgia, and freshmen Emily
Bruder and Amber Munerlyn.
“We’re excited about our
attack,” Dorrance said. “We
have the potential to have
another fine team.”
On top of the new players,
UNC returns its two leading
scorers from last season with
senior Kealia Ohai and sopho-
more Summer Green. Green
said the key to success is for the
team to practice like it plays.
“We need to practice with
the mentality of ‘going at it,’”
Green said. “Getting into
the groove of things is very
Green joins Ohai and
Dunn — who are both pre-
season All-Americans — as
returning starters. Dunn,
known for her versatility
on the soccer field, said she
wants to evolve her role this
season as a team leader.
“I’m a rising senior, it’s my
Bjelica is a 23-year-old
outside hitter and Masters
of Accounting student. She
played three years at Florida
International where she record-
ed team highs in kills and aces
as a junior before graduating
and moving back to Belgrade,
Serbia. Bjelica was a member
of the Serbian Junior National
Team from 2006-08. Her grand-
mother played volleyball for
Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Sanchez comes to North
Carolina from New Mexico as
the new diving coach replac-
ing Jenny Johansen. At New
Mexico, he was the 2011-12
Mountain West Conference
Coach of the Year. He also
was a participant in the 2000
Summer Olympics and a three-
time All-America selection at
Holness is a 6-foot freshman
from Kingston, Jamaica. He
was the team captain of the
Jamaica Under-17 World Cup
team and the vice captain of
the Under-20 team that nearly
advanced to the World Cup.
In high school, Holness was
the team’s captain, the leading
scorer and the most valuable
He will be a midfielder for
the Tar Heels this season.
With the 2013-14 athletic season on the horizon, The Daily Tar Heel takes a look at some of the
new faces on campus. Catch them on the court, pitch, trail, pool and field beginning Aug. 30 with the
home season opener for the men’s soccer team. The Tar Heels will play Monmouth at 7:30 p.m.
Albright was a four-year let-
ter winner at UNC before going
on to play for five different NFL
teams in his 16-year stint as
a long snapper and offensive
lineman. He was on the All-ACC
first team in 1993 and made
the NFL Pro Bowl in 2007. He
joins the Tar Heel Sports Radio
Network as an analyst for home
football games.
Hardies is a freshman from
Hinsdale, Ill. She attended
Hinsdale Central High School
where she earned all-state hon-
ors in cross country four consec-
utive years. In 2010, she posted
the third-fastest cross country
time in Illinois state history. She
is a member of the National
Honor Society, a National Merit
Scholar semifinalist and gradu-
ated high school with a 5.7
weighted GPA.
Tar Heels ranked
No. 1 in nation
role to lead the younger girls,”
Dunn said. “I think a lot of
players look up to me, and I
just want to be a positive role
model on and off the field.”
No matter his team’s talent
level or potential, Dorrance
made sure to make one thing
very clear:
“If we’re going to have any
success this fall, we’re going
to have to roll up our sleeves
and get to work.”
dth file/Spencer herlong
compiled BY aaron dodSon and grace raYnor
Senior Crystal Dunn and teammate Kealia Ohai were named Preseason All-Americans. Their team
was ranked preseason No. 1 after winning the team’s 22nd national championship last season.
Record Release Party
“This Side of Jordan”
The Parting Gifts
Record Release Party
919 -96 7-9053
Sat, Aug. 24
Doors: 8pm/Show 9pm
South Carolina Broadcasters
Big Fat Gap -- Bluegrass Jam
Fri, Aug. 23 • Music starts at 6:30pm
Downtown Chapel Hil l
942-PUM P • 106 W. Franklin St.
(Next to He’s Not Here)
A Tar Heel favorite since 1 982!
A Tar Heel favorite since 1 982! A Tar Heel favorite since 1 982!
Mon-Thurs 11:30am-11:30pm • Fri-Sat 11:30am-Midnight • Sun Noon-11:30pm
Seniors Graduating
Spring 2014
We are recruiting for the following positions:
Three Financial Analysts (Private Equity)
in New York City & Chicago
Information Session:
Wed., Aug. 28, 2013 • 5:30pm • 242 Hanes Hall
Interviews: Thursday, September 19, 2013
Ahmad Ali
UNC Team Captain
Apply via “Careerolina” • Deadline: 9/8/13 at 11:59PM
a contemporary
students receive
20% OFF at Dinner
alcohol not included
valid aug 16 - oct 30, 2013
401 W FRANKLIN ST, CHAPEL HILL, NC | 919.599.7310
Friday, August 23, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 6
Deadlines are NOON one business day prior
to publication for classifed ads. We publish
Monday thru Friday when classes are in session.
A university holiday is a DTH holiday too (i.e.
this affects deadlines). We reserve the right to
reject, edit, or reclassify any ad. Acceptance
of ad copy or prepayment does not imply
agreement to publish an ad. You may stop your
ad at any time, but NO REFUNDS or credits for
stopped ads will be provided. No advertising
for housing or employment, in accordance with
federal law, can state a preference based on
sex, race, creed, color, religion, national origin,
handicap, marital status.
for Carolina Choir, Chamber Singers, Men’s
and Women’s Glee Clubs THIS WEEK! Sign
up in Person Hall, room 106. More info:
Come play recreational, coed soccer with
OCASL! We also need assistant referees
(will train). Good exercise, money. Contact
Child Care Wanted
Looking for an energetic, reliable afterschool
caregiver for 3 children ages 5, 8 and 10
years-old. 2:15-5:15pm. Start September 3.
Ideally looking for someone to be available
for the full school year. Own transportation
needed. Contact,
child care provider for happy and sweet natured
9 month-old and 3 year-old boys. Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday 8am-5pm with
additional sitter availability on periodic
Wednesday and Friday a plus. Experience with
infants and toddlers preferred. Clean driving
record and reliable transportation needed.
Please email for
additional details.
seeking excellent driver to pick up
daughters ages 11 and 14 from school
and transport to activities. Reliable
car essential. Availability needed
Monday thru Friday, 2:30-5:30pm.
$12-$15/hr. Contact 919-451-9105 or
NANNY, CHILD CARE: Energetic, attentive,
loving nanny to care for 4 and 6 year-olds.
Mondays 7am-6pm. Reliable car to drive
children. Pay is negotiable. Contact Troy at
PART-TIME NEWBORN CARE: Seeking a college
student with infant care experience to care for
our 2 month-old son once a week. Thursdays
1-5pm. Extra time and weekends as necessary.
Must have transportation to Southpoint Mall
area. References necessary. Please contact if interested.
Carrboro. M-F 2:45-5:45pm. 2 children, ages 7
and 3.5. Contact jenyourkavitch AT
Looking for sitter Tuesdays from 4-8pm.
Need help with getting kids to activities
and evening routine. I have a 7, 5, 2 and 6
month-old. Live next to campus. Clean driving
record. Car preferred. References required.
Pay competitive.
2013-14 school year for 2 girls, 7 and 11. M-F
2:30-6pm. Must have excellent references and
clean driving record. Email
or call 919-960-2808.
Wanted for 6 year-old boy. Must have reliable
and safe transportation. Must love SPORTS,
creative play and dogs. Most Sundays
9am-5pm. Saturday fexibility a plus. $11/hr.
DRIVER NEEDED! Safe, reliable student with
car needed to drive 2 students from East
Chapel Hill High to The Hill Center. 11:50am
pick up (maximum 2 hour round trip from
UNC). 2-5 days/wk. Text, call 919-619-4937.
NANNY NEEDED: Fun, reliable sitter wanted
for 2 boys (ages 4 and 7) in Chapel Hill.
2 or 3 weekdays per week, 9am-5pm.
Specifc days fexible. Can start at 12pm on
Monday, Wednesday or Friday if needed.
CHILD CARE: Seeking bilingual (Spanish),
friendly child care provider for 2 children
(elementary and middle school) from 3-6pm
M/Tu/W, occasional Friday. Help with Span-
ish and math homework and transportation
to afterschool activities. Carrboro. $13/hr.
Contact:, 919-886-9163.
seeking UNC student to help with after-
school child care (3-5:30pm) for 11 year-old
boy and 8 year-old girl starting August 26.
Ideally M-F but job sharing is a possibility. Kids’
school and home in Chapel Hill. Must have
reliable car, good driving record, references.
AFTERSCHOOL CARE: Chapel Hill fam-
ily seeking reliable individual for
afterschool care of 2 children (9
and 11). 2:30-5.30pm daily, M-F.
Responsibilities include transporting
children to afternoon activities and
help with homework. Own reliable
transportation is essential. Start date
August 26th to continue through
academic year. 919-942-0867.
SITTER WANTED: Looking for a sitter 2 or 3
afternoons a week from 2:30-5pm at Lake
Hogan Farm. Starting August 26. Transporta-
tion needed.
2013-14 school year for 2 sweet girls, 6 and
9. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday 2:30-5pm.
Competitive salary. Must have excellent refer-
ences, clean driving record. Contact Allison at, 919-724-5738.
good references, car for 10 year-old boy in
Hillsborough starting ASAP for 2-3 after-
noons per week. School pick up, assist with
homework, occasional driving. Non-smoker.
Competitive pay. Email giovanni.zanalda@, call 919-428-3075.
CHILD CARE WANTED: Chapel Hill family
seeks responsible student to pick up 15 year-
old son from Carrboro High School, supervise
homework and transport to music lessons.
4-6pm, M-F, fexible.
needed for 2 sisters (9 and 6), starting 8-26-13,
M/W and/or, Tu/Th. 2:45-5.45pm. COMPETI-
TIVE PAY. Non-smoking, energetic individual
who enjoys playing with kids. Email resume
to:, 704-756-3274.
AFTERSCHOOL CARE FOR 13 year-old boy.
School pick up, assist with homework and
other activities. 3-6:30pm, 2-3 afternoons per
week. Competitive pay. Call 919-489-5929 or
for 9 year-old girl in Chapel Hill Tuesday,
Wednesday, Friday. 2:30-5:30pm. Some local
driving for activities. Clean driving record. Car
preferred. References required. 919-932-0636.
needed: 20-30 hrs/wk caring for 5 and 10
year-old boy and girl. Duties include school
pick up and activities weekdays until 6pm,
some evenings. Flexible daytime hours
for household organization. Excellent pay
for the right person. Clean driving record.
Cooking a plus. Send resume and references
CHILD CARE NEEDED for 2 sisters (8 and 6).
Needed M-F 3-5:30pm, but job sharing pos-
sible. References required. Car helpful, but not
required. Please email
CHILD CARE NEEDED: Afterschool sitter
needed in Chapel Hill for 3 active and fun
children (twin 10 year-old girls and 12 year-old
boy) Monday thru Thursday 2:45-6pm. Must
have reliable transportation and references.
Please email
11 and 13) need fun, dependable sitter with
car. M-F, 3:30-5:30pm. $12-$14/hr. Carrboro.
Email or text 919-360-0795.
professor looking for UNC student to watch
sweet soccer obsessed 8 year-old son. Prefer
Tu/Th/F 3-5pm but fexible on days. Own car
necessary. or text
AFTERSCHOOL SITTER needed starting August
26 for our 2 children (7 and 9). Must love
dogs too! M/Tu/W/Th. Hours: 2:30-5:30pm.
Must have car for afterschool activities.
2 afternoons per week (Tu/Th) for children ages
2 and 4. Must drive and engage the children
in educational fun. Piano knowledge big plus.
Pay above market. 617-365-7345.
CHILD CARE WANTED: Afterschool child care
needed ASAP. M-Th, 3-6pm, in Chapel Hill
home. Looking for a reliable individual to
care for 2 children ages 13 and 15, Math and
science tutoring ability preferred. Must have
reliable transportation and clean driving
record. Please contact daniellegraceking@ Competitive rate.
loving and caring twin 9 year-old girls
in Chapel Hill. Wednesday 2:30-5:30pm
required plus 1-2 days fexible. Reliable
car needed; salary based on experience.
Leave message at 919-636-9797 or
FAMILY HELPER wanted for a few hrs/wk to
help with food prep, laundry, errands, etc.
Must have car and like dogs. Send a note telling
me about yourself! No child care involved.
Vllage family 2-3 days/wk. Girl 9, boy
13. 2:30-5:30pm. Enjoy crafts and
games. Very relaxed, quiet. We also
have friendly dog. Must have reliable
car to pick up from nearby schools and
great references. Call 919-951-5467 or
email link online.
2-3 days/wk for 2 kids, 10 and 13, in Car-
rboro. Pick up from school and back home;
help with homework and driving to activities.
Experienced babysitter with references and
a clean driving record. Fluency in Spanish
preferred. Hours are 2:30-5:30pm; days are
fexible. Email
Part-time babysitter needed for 2 children (6
and 9) who love sports, outdoors. Every M-F
2:50-5:30pm starting 9-3-13. School pick up
(Durham Academy), assist with homework,
and play! Must have child care experience,
references, non-smoker, energetic, speak
English, own transportation, like dogs.
Competitive pay. Call Laurie 425-246-4662 or
college student to babysit my 9 year-old twin
daughters on Tuesdays and Thursdays from
3-5pm with competitive pay. If interested,
please call me at 919-360-9472 or send a
message to
babysitters to be added to provider list that
is shared exclusively to club members every
semester. Reliable sitters who enjoy working
with children for $8-$10/hr. can email to be
Looking for someone to help care for our 3
young children one half day/wk beginning now
and throughout the fall. Ages: 3, 1, newborn.
Day/time fexible. Please call 919-636-4440
or email if interested.
CHILD CARE: Chapel Hill (north side of
town) family seeking a spirited and
dependable caregiver for 2 awesome
kids ages 6 and 10. Days can be fex-
ible, but must be available between
3:30-6:30pm, 3-4 days/wk (9-15 total
hrs/wk). Sa/Su hours generally not
needed. Responsibilities include trans-
porting kids from school to home or
extracurricular activities (sports, music
or just hanging out at home). Must
have reliable transportation and like to
have fun with kids without the use of
an Apple product. Background check
required. Ideal candidate will con-
tinue into spring semester with similar
schedule. Contact
or call 919-306-8827 with interest and
previous experience, resume.
responsible, experienced babysitter for 3
girls ages 6, 8 and 10. Hours are M-F 2:45-
5:30pm, starting 9/3. Some driving may
be required. Must own a car and have a
clean driving record. Please send email with
qualifcations, CV and 3 references attached
NANNY WANTED: 15-23 hrs/wk. Starting
3-7pm, 3-4 days/wk, occasional Saturday
mornings. Pick up from school, feeding 3
year-old and 7 year-old. Must have own
car, car seats provided. $10-$13/hr. DOE.
reliable person to work with 9 year-old autis-
tic girl every Saturday beginning in August. If
interested, apply to,
cc: Please include
cell number.
AFTERSCHOOL CHILD CARE: Professionals with
two kids (girl, age 7 and boy, age 11) seeking
child care M-F 3-6pm to include picking up
kids from school (Triangle Day School). We
live near NC 54 and I-40. Must have own car,
non-smoker. Competitive pay +gas $. Email or call 919-428-8244.
CHILD CARE WANTED 8/19 thru 8/22 in
Carrboro, 9am-5pm. 2 children, ages 7 and
3.5. Contact jenyourkavitch AT
year-old boy in Durham. We are Duke Law
and NC State professors. Will pay above
market wages for experienced babysitter with
good references and a clean driving record.
Hours M-F 3-6pm and some weekends. Email
2 girls (ages 5 and 7) to help with home-
work and drive to activities on Wednesdays
starting at 2:30pm. Must have references.
perienced sitter 2-3 afternoons per week
for 2 awesome kids, ages 9 and 12. Must
be active, creative and have access to
own car. Position is in Chapel Hill. Salary
is competitive. 919-593-0599.
year-old boys in Chapel Hill. 2-3 afternoons
each week (Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays)
around 2:45-6pm. Must be comfortable with
2 yellow lab dogs and reliable. Also requires
safe driving habits and a car to be able to
take kids to afterschool activities. Please email
sible person with clean driving record
needed to pick up 2 children afterschool
and assist with homework on Mondays
and Tuesdays 3-6pm for upcoming
school year. Pay and gas money nego-
tiable, we live near PIttsboro. Contact
Jennifer at
student needed for a great 10 year-old girl.
2:30-5:30pm Tu/F or Th/F. $75/wk. Send
resume and references to,
CHILD CARE: Great kids (ages 11 and 8)
need fun, reliable sitter with car. M-W
and maybe Thursday, 2:45-5pm. $12/hr.
Close to UNC. Send resume +references to
PART-TIME SITTER needed to pick up our 9
and 11 year-olds, drive them to activities and
have fun with them. Tu/Th 2:30-6pm. Call
SITTER: Fridays only, to meet 11 year-old girl
at bus stop (2:30pm) in Chapel Hill. Look-
ing for responsible and engaged student to
spend creative time for 2 hours beginning
Chapel Hill family looking for fun, responsible
student to transport our 12 and 14 year-old
boys to afterschool activities, start homework,
etc. Desire M-F, 3:30-6:30pm, but fexible. If
interested, please call 919-951-4274.
Children 6, 8, 13, 15. Must be organized, ener-
getic, warm, and kind with references. Duties:
Transporting children, errands, grocery shop-
ping, light housework. We provide minivan. 10-
20 hrs/wk. Very busy schedule, approximately
3 afternoons per week. Optional mornings. No
weekends or evenings. $13/hr. Home 300 feet
from UNC with parking. Resume with GPA to
BB(at) Subject “Nanny”.
For Rent
this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal
to advertise “any preference, limitation, or
discrimination based on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial status, or national
origin, or an intention to make any such
preference, limitation, 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 opportunity basis in accordance with
the law. To complain of discrimination, call
the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban
Development housing discrimination hotline:
on North Greensboro Street. Large yard,
hardwood foors, carport, pets negotiable with
fee. $1,250/mo. lease term negotiable. Fran
Holland Properties:
or text 919-630-3229.
only 4 blocks to Franklin Street. Available
now for $610/mo. For more info, email
UNC 4BR/2.5BA,
50% OFF 1ST MO.
1ST MONTH HALF RENT: 4BR/2.5BA. $400/mo.
single room or $1,500/mo. the whole house.
Walk, bike or bus to UNC. End row unit, off
street parking. Quiet private block. Umstead
Park in walking distance with swimming pool,
basketball, tennis, softball, picnic and trails! 2
stories, fridge, range, dishwasher, W/D, central
AC, rear deck. 267-282-1390.
Street (off of MLK Blvd). Lovely hardwood
foors, great room, 1 car garage and large
fenced in yard. $1,300/mo. Fran Holland
Properties. Email or
text 919-630-3229.
HOMES FOR RENT: Carrboro, 3BR/2.5BA. Big
porch. All kitchen appliances plus microwave,
large parking area on property. On busline.
Walk to shopping. $1,400/mo. 919-942-4027,
open foor plan with hardwood foor
and freplace in great room, kitchen,
large master suite and bath, 2 car
garage. On busline, pets negotiable with
fee. $1,395/mo. Fran Holland Proper-
ties at or text
919 630-3229.
AVAILABLE NOW: Walk to campus 2BR/1BA
remodeled house at 115 Cole Street. Hard-
wood foors, AC, W/D, dishwasher $850/mo.
+deposit. 919-389-3558.
Bolin Heights. 3BR/1BA house is complete
with hardwood foors, W/D, 9 month lease
available. $875/mo. Fran Holland Properties, or text 919 630-3229
Walk in closets, living room, W/D, dishwasher
microwave, high speed internet. Safe,
quiet, free parking. $595/mo. +deposit and
references. 919-485-9700.
AVALABLE 9-1-13: 2BR/2.5BA Oaks condo
backs up to golf course, Living room with fre-
place, dining room, Walk, bike or bus to Mead-
owmont and Friday Center. $910/mo. Fran
Holland Properties,
or text 919 630-3229.
CLOSE, QUIET, COMFY 2BR/2.5BA condo, 220
Elizabeth Street, Pets negotiable, on busline,
1.5 miles to UNC, new appliances, W/D, 2
parking spaces, swimming, tennis, trail $950/
mo., water included. or
2 BLOCKS TO CAMPUS, this 2BR/1BA duplex
is on Raleigh Road. Old hardwood foors,
pets negotiable, rent this unit for $650/
mo, no utilities included (9 month lease
available). Fran Holland Properties: Email, text 919-630-3229.
WALK TO UNC CAMPUS. 2BR and study, new
renovation. Hardwood foors, new kitchen,
fre place, W/D, dishwasher. Central heat
and air. Off street parking. Available now.
$1,400/mo. Contact
or call 919-933-8143.
WALK TO UNC: 3BR/1.5BA new renovation.
Hardwood foors, new kitchen, fre place, W/D,
dishwasher. Central heat and air. Off street
parking Available now. $1,500/mo. Contact or call 919-933-8143.
AVAILABLE NOW: Walk to Weaver Street
in Carrboro. 106-A Mulberry Street
1BR/1BA duplex rents for $550/mo. Water
included. For more info contact Fran
Holland Properties,
or text 919 630-3229.
FURNISHED OAKS 2BR/2.5BA condo close to
Friday Center, on busline. Bring suitcase and
move in. 3 month+ term available. One check
$1,250/mo. all utilities and internet included
(other terms available). Fran Holland Proper-
ties:, 919-630-3229.
4BR/2.5BA, 2824 BOMBAY DRIVE: Must
see beautiful home. Meadows of Pagehurst,
Durham. Fenced backyard. Short commute to
Chapel Hill. $1,295/mo. Call HCO Properties,
For Sale
furniture, futton tables, shelves, TV, stereo,
appliances etc. Please write for full listing.
Help Wanted
internet sales and shipping. Profcient in
MicroSoft Offce (Word and Excel). Experience
with Photoshop. Primarily M-F daytime. email
resume to
bartender positions for all home UNC football
and basketball games. Catering experience
NOT necessary. Only responsible, reliable
candidates need apply. Please email resume
to if interested.
Perfectjob for students!
for afterschool counselors. Counselors actively
participate in sports, homework, crafts and
other activities each afternoon with stu-
dents grades K-8. Hours are generally 2-6pm,
Monday thru Friday. Applications can be found
on our website,, or you can
apply at the Chapel Hill Branch at 980 MLK
Blvd. Send applications to
or turn in at the Y.
Red Cross Health and Safety instructors.
Must be certifed to teach CPR for the
Professional Rescuer, First Aid and Oxygen.
Pay is $10-$15/hr. based on experience. Please
fll out the application form on our website
( and send it to N. Chan
GRE, math, science (advanced), all subjects,
ADHD, LD, Dyslexia coaching, special ed,
literacy. MAT students great. Superb spoken
English, scholars, excellent character, per-
sonality. Car. Days and hours available for
entire school year. Chapel Hill, Cary, Pittsboro,
Hillsborough. Available 7 days. Send days and
hours to:, $20/hr and up, TBD.
PET SITTING: Beautiful larger dogs need
midday walks on Tuesdays and Thursdays for
about 45 minutes in our neighborhood. Must
be experienced and comfortable with dogs.
$15/hr. Email
full-time for busy executive. Requires
doing mundane tasks, grocery shop-
ping plus academic tutoring for high
school student. Range of initiatives
requires fexibility, willing to take
on new challenges, 3.7+ GPA, high
energy, ability to execute with excel-
lence, Microsoft Offce, superior written,
verbal communication skills. Base salary
with full health benefts. Resumes to
HELP WANTED: Residential window cleaning
company. Will train. Reliable transportation
necessary. If interested, call Ron 919-260-3451
before 5pm or after 5pm 919-563-6484.
school is looking for bus drivers. Hours will
be Monday thru Friday, 2-3pm but a chance
of longer hours exists. Class B CDL with P
endorsement is required. Applications can
be found on our website,,
or you can apply at the Chapel Hill Branch at
980 MLK Blvd. Send applications to nchan@ or turn in at the Y.
someone to help with various household tasks
including: laundry, grocery shopping and food
preparation (following recipes), driving kids to
activities, organizing and picking up around
house, miscellaneous errands. About 20 hrs/
wk. Must have car and clean driving record.
Hill Daycare Center. Work with infants
and toddlers. Must be available M-F
1-6pm 2-6pm or 3-6pm. $10/hr. Reliabil-
ity is essential. Criminal record check and TB
screening required. Must have or take
course in early childhood education. Contact
student seeks theoretical framework. Needs
help to prove Gaia Hypothesis. Respond to
BABYSITTER AND DRIVER needed for weekday
afternoons (generally 3-5:30pm) to pick up
3 kids (ages 14, 12, 7) from Durham schools
and take home or to school practice, etc.
Generous pay and mileage provided. Email:
CHAPEL HILL GYMNASTICS is seeking a part-
time front desk registration clerk to work
approximately 15-20 hrs/wk early afternoons
and evenings, some Saturdays 8:30am-
12:30pm. Duties include calculating and
accepting customer payments for tuition,
events and vendor items, answering phones,
scheduling birthday parties and managing
class enrollment. Please send a resume to
PART-TIME EVENINGS and weekends at La
Vita Dolce, Southern Village. Need barista,
counter service. Starting immediately. Apply
in person, Sandy, 919-968-1635.
USA Swimming club. 2-4 evenings per
week. Send resume and 3 references to
Shop in Governor’s Village is hiring. 15-20
hrs/wk, afternoon and/or evening shifts,
reliable transportation a must. Interested?
BARISTA: Reopening coffee bar at the FedEx
Global Learning Center for the fall semester.
We are seeking part-time baristas. No nights
and no weekends. Competitive pay plus tips.
Fun and fast paced atmosphere. Previous baris-
ta experience is a plus. Please apply in person
at EspressOasis at the Beach Cafe inside
Brinkhous Bullitt. 919-537-3612 for directions.
is now hiring friendly, responsible part-time
employees. Please apply at 106 West Franklin
JOIN US: Part-time handiwork and/or market-
ing for reputable home improvement company.
Pay and commission., 919-990-1072.
Gymnastics has part-time positions avail-
able for energetic, enthusiastic instructors.
Applicants with knowledge of gymnastic
terminology and progression skills preferred,
but will train right candidate. Send a resume
ics): Part-time temporary. YOUTH BASEBALL
UMPIRES: August thru October for games
involving ages 6-12, umpiring experience
and/or sound baseball, softball knowledge
preferred, 2-8 games/wk played M-F evenings
and Saturdays. Pay rate: $16-$21/game, de-
pending on league. BASKETBALL OFFICIALS:
November thru February for games played
M-F evenings and Saturdays, 2-10 games/
wk involving ages 6-15, fexible scheduling.
Previous experience and/or sound basketball
knowledge preferred. Pay range: $17-$22/
October for games played on Tu/Th evenings,
3-6 games/wk, previous experience and/or
sound slow pitch softball knowledge preferred.
Pay rate: $21-$23/game. FACILITY, ACTIVITY
SUPERVISORS: August thru October, 4-20 hrs/
wk; weekday, evenings and weekend hours.
Assist with special events, general and athletic
programs. Recreational program experience
and knowledge preferred. Pay rate: $9/hr.
Positions are open until flled. For more info,
call 919-918-7364. For an application visit our
website at EOE.
person needed IMMEDIATELY. Must have
car. Apply at Tracy’s NY Deli, 400 South
Elliott Road, Chapel Hill, NC 27514 or
certifed lifeguards. If you are an energetic,
friendly, and dedicated lifeguard who takes
pride in being a frst responder then come
on down. Hours are fexible and pay is $8-
$8.50/hr. based on experience. Please fll
out the application form on our website
( and send it to N. Chan
( We will be in touch
with you via email to set up an interview. All
interviews involve a water skills test so be
Monday thru Friday 11:15am-12:15pm. To
drive someone from Chapel Hill High School to
the Hill Center in Durham. $10/hr. +gas money.
Need someone to start ASAP! Reliability is a
must. 919-423-4214.
Announcements Child Care Wanted Help Wanted For Rent Help Wanted Child Care Wanted

* All Immigration Matters *
Brenman Law Firm, PLLC •
Llsu 8renmunǡ NC 8ourd CerLlfled SµeclullsL
Work vlsus Ȉ Creen Curds Ȉ ClLlzenshlµ
ReJuceJ Consu/t lee j or 0NC locu/ty Ƭ 5tuJents Ȉ ͙͡͡Ǧ͚͛͡Ǧ͛͜͝͡
Julia W. Burns, MD
Psychiatrist & Artist
5809 Cascade Dr., Chapel Hill, NC 27514
919-428-8461 •
l Born & B
UNC Community
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is an 8 -- There’s more money
coming in and more expenses. For
about three weeks, it’s easier to stay on
schedule. You can accomplish anything
you want. Make wellness a priority. Eat
healthy foods, and rest for vitality.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 7 -- Don’t worry if the outlook
doesn’t seem as bright as you’d like.
There’s a lesson there. Besides, this next
phase could get really romantic. Wait for
the right moment.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 6 -- Today and tomorrow get
entertaining. And you can make money,
too. The time has come to clean house.
Put on a yard sale with a friend, maybe.
Find clever ways to proft from unused
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 7 -- It’s a good time to ask
for money. Angels guide your actions.
Watch for accidents. Give up a pet
theory that doesn’t really belong. Get
in communication. Consider options.
Practice each step with others and learn
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Get only what you need.
The next two days get adventurous. Do
you need all that sugar? You’ll fnd ways
to work smarter. Dream big. Hedge your
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 6 -- Keep a promise and proft.
A lack of funds could shake things up.
Don’t get stopped by past failures. You’ll
be even smarter than usual. Follow
through; don’t just talk about it.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Let somebody else direct
the show. Offer opinions only upon re-
quest. Sort, count and fle down to the
tiniest detail. Get organized. Invest in
materials. Study with a partner.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is an 8 -- Follow a loved one’s lead.
Today and tomorrow get busy. Do more
research before venturing forth. Your
team gets stronger, and group actions go
farther. Re-affrm a commitment.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 6 -- Be respectful in a confron-
tation. Avoid a delicate subject. A barrier
is dissolving or becoming unimportant.
Consider all possibilities. Focus on fun
details. Plan on two days of creativity and
passion. Maximize action. Expect wild
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 6 -- The money you save on
little stuff adds up. Let go of the fuff.
Stay close to home for a few days. Your
imagination takes you places. Negotiate
a bargain. Meditate. Don’t argue.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 6 -- You’ll be able to learn more
quickly. Watch for conficting orders. Dis-
cuss major changes in plans. Take action.
You can be quite persuasive.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is an 8 -- Make sure more money
comes in than goes out. Plan carefully.
Negotiations are more productive. Having
a meticulous partner helps. Don’t show
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
If August 23rd is Your Birthday...
Mercury enters your sign today, adding action and
communication to your brilliant ideas. Social oppor-
tunities develop this summer for expanded leader-
ship. Contribute for your community. Networking
grows your reach. Review and monitor financial
plans, and increase savings. Grow lasting connec-
tions romantically, professionally and spiritually.
BR = Bedroom • BA = Bath • mo = month • hr = hour • wk = week • W/D = washer/dryer • OBO = or best offer • AC = air conditioning • w/ = with • LR = living room

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Classifieds continued on next page
opening and keeping the
shelter open for anyone who
didn’t have a place to stay and
needed somewhere safe to
stay,” she said.
“We had about 40 clients
in the shelter.”
By the time the shelter
closed on July 4, many had
returned to their homes or
found a place to stay with
friends or family. The towns
and state provided hotels for
those that still needed shelter.
“We were going out into
the neighborhoods and mak-
ing sure people who had
not come to the shelter also
had access to get repairs
done, clothing they had lost
replaced, food they had lost
replaced and made sure
they had something to eat,”
Esposito said.
From Page Onet Friday, August 23, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 7
B-ball schedule
The men’s basketball
schedule for 2013-14 is out.
See the From the Press Box
blog for story.
Q&A with Joseph Haj
Playmakers’ produc-
ing artistic director spoke
about new grants. See daily- for story.
Dorm renovations
Older South and Mid-
Campus residence halls are
getting updates.
See pg. 3 for story.
Old Well engagement
A football player pro-
posed to his girlfriend in
true-blue style. See the Pit
Talk blog for 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 Like some cooked hot
6 Monopoly property after
11 It may be pale
14 It may be pale
15 Old Detroit-to-Seattle
16 Approval of a sort
17 En masse
19 Rundown ender
20 Mr. Ma
21 Words with hunch
22 Calm
24 Mount where Moses
saw the Promised Land
26 Jogging technique?
27 En vogue
33 Thunders
34 Quirky
35 Sleeping bag site
36 Cold and damp
37 Like many a social
41 Keep-secret link
42 Sports shoe brand
44 Walk-__
45 Honest Abe’s dad, in
47 “En garde”
51 Brief briefs?
52 Aging issue
53 Took in
56 Shuttle, perhaps
57 David’s longtime
61 Keats subject
62 En route
65 __ loss
66 Hits with force
67 Subs
68 Also
69 Commencement
70 Apparel
1 Coach’s call
2 Composer Schifrin
3 Like some moods
4 Broadway, for the
theater industry
5 11-Down opposite
6 __ Aires
7 Movie clue sniffer
8 Last in a theoretical
9 Places for diving boards
10 Feature of many
11 5-Down opposite
12 Just sit around
13 Not at all calm
18 Mongolian expanse
23 Layer
25 Choice word
26 Skirt length
27 Dry Italian wine
28 Specifically
29 __-totsy
30 French royal
31 Mil. gathering?
32 One in the lead
33 Talk big
38 Encumber
39 Unaffiliated voters:
40 Small boys
43 Wall St. figures
46 Bungle badly
48 All things considered
49 Most sincere
50 Boot
53 Pursuit
54 Three-part snack
55 Golden rule word
56 Information unit
58 “__, kitty kitty!”
59 Mythological archer
60 1994 Shirley MacLaine
title role
63 Some univ. staff
64 Divinity sch. degree
EMPLOYMENT: The Carolina Brewery
is looking for experienced line cooks,
servers and host staff for both our
Chapel Hill and Pittsboro locations.
Check out our website for more info
ployment/ 919-942-1800.
$8-$10/hr. +tips! Jersey Mike’s Subs of
Chapel Hill is looking for enthusiastic
crew members to work in a fun, friendly
and fast paced restaurant! No experience
required, fexible scheduling. Please apply in
person at 245-A South Elliott Road (around
the corner from Whole Foods) or email 919-918-7827.
CHILDREN. Chidlren’s Boutique in Chapel
Hill is hiring for afternoon and weekend
help. Must be cheerful, responsible and
great with kids. Please send your resume to
2BR/1.5BA condo. 1,056 square feet. Fantas-
tic Cedar Court unit! Walk to everything in
downtown Carrboro! Updates include all new:
kitchen cabinets, granite countertops, appli-
ances, windows, lighting, hardware, bathroom
vanity, hot water heater. Hardwood foors re-
fnished and new interior paint. W/D located on
frst foor! $1,250/mo. Available October 1st or
before (prorated). Email for more information:
TUTOR WANTED to help our 11th grade
daughter with her homework, particularly
pre-calculus and chemistry. 4-5 days/wk.
6:15-8:15pm. $20/hr. in our home, 2.5
miles from campus. Please email resume to
ACADEMIC COACH for high school junior.
Approximately 2 hrs/day, 10-12 hrs/wk.
Requires GPA of 3.7+ as course load
is diffcult. Ideally looking for 2 years
if possible. Location is Raleigh, Cary
border. Compensation $25/hr. Applicant
must have fexibility. Email resumes to
AUDI A8 QUATTRO 1998: Dream car needs
love. Fully loaded. New tires, AC system. Got
a family and want an affordable gorgeous sexy
performance luxury car too? This is it. $2,200 or
best offer. Broken water pump. 919-360-4902.
1999 AUDI A6, 103K, dealer maintained
recently serviced inspected tires great shape,
new oil, flter, power steering pump, belts.
Bose Audio. Drives great. $5,500, OBO.
The Daily Tar Heel The Daily Tar Heel
New Contemporary Worship Service
Mount Carmel Baptist Church
2016 Mt Carmel Church Rd.,
Chapel Hill, NC 27517
www.mcbc 1803 .org
Coffee and snacks served at 8:45am
Contemporary Worship service 9:00am
Place a Classified: or Call 919-962-0252
Help Wanted Tutoring Wanted Wheels for Sale Help Wanted
for your
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1x1.6 sticky note - Page 1 - Composite
Yanexy Cardona.
Cardona, a freshman biology
major from Durham, said she
likes the social environment
created at Hinton James.
“There are ten floors in
HoJo, and although it is hard
to meet everyone who lives
there, at events like the dance
last night, you do,” she said.
Although about 400
upperclassmen chose to
remain on South Campus
this year along with a large
freshman population, their
needs as students are still
being met through programs
geared toward them as well
as social events. This program
also does not affect current
or future students in Living-
Learning Communities.
Freshman Stephanie
Amatuzzo, a biology major
from Charlotte, has felt the
positive effects of the FYE
“Living in HoJo helps you
meet people — the suite style
helps with making friends,”
she said.
“My only problem may be
having too many friends.”
from page 1
and chairman of the person-
nel issues committee of the
Employee Forum, said Gray
impressed him from the very
“She is a blessing to the
Employee Forum and to the
housekeeping department,
period,” he said. “She listened
to what we had to say, and she
acted on it.”
Holman said Gray commu-
nicates with him on a regular
basis about the needs of the
housekeeping staff.
Gray said her biggest accom-
plishments include the imple-
mentation of a new online
platform for the 44-year-old
payroll system and improving
the department’s efficiency.
“I think we’ve set the right
course for many things,” Gray
said. “I like to say that when
I came in I had a lot of spa-
ghetti, and I’ve untangled a
lot of spaghetti.”
Merklein said Gray also
excelled in prioritizing proj-
ects and balancing budget
“She wants what’s best for
the University and she wants
what’s best for the individual,”
he said. “Personally I’m very
happy for her, and selfishly
I’m sad to lose her.”
Gray said her love for her
staff and UNC made her deci-
sion to leave bittersweet.
“I decided to accept the
offer with half a heart,” she
from page 1
from page 1
Fri-Sun: 4:30, 6:50 • Sun: 4:40
Tues & Wed 4:30, 6:50
Fri & Sat: 4:40, 9:10
Sun: 2:20 • Tues & Wed 4:40, 9:10
Fri & Sat: 7:00, 9:20 • Sun: 7:15
Tues & Wed: 7:00, 9:20
The Varsity Theatre
123 E. Franklin Street, Chapel Hill • 967-8665
Movie Showtimes for Week 8/23-8/29
All Movies $4.00 • CLOSED MONDAY
we’re here for you.
all day. every day
. F
. E
s D
r D
Quality Dental Care in Chapel Hill
and Surrounding Areas
Mon., Wed., Fri. & Sat.
8:30am - 5pm
Tues. & Thurs. 5pm-9pm
109 Conner Dr., Suite 2100
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Opinion Friday, August 23, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 8
Established 1893, 120 years of editorial freedom
“Good to see that the university is cracking
down on the important things, like punishing
organizations with 3.159 GPAs.”
add, on Greeks being punished for not meeting the average UNC GPA
“I like to say that when I came in I had a lot
of spaghetti, and I’ve untangled a lot of spa-
Karol Kain Gray, on reflecting on her time as a vice chancellor
EDiTOriAl cArTOOn By Michael Hardison,
Too fast
but not
nother exciting year at
Monsters University.
Honestly, I swore
I was done with the busi-
ness of bashing the athletic
department, but like Michael
Corleone said, “Just when I
think I’m out … they pull me
back in!”
You see, a lot of negative
press has been coming out of
the basketball program this
summer, where P.J. Hairston
has been spending his time
either testing every traffic law
in North Carolina or shooting
the longest 50 Cent video ever.
It’s got everything: Fast cars,
drugs, guns, Roy Williams
twerking angrily in the back-
ground. But here’s the gist of it:
Hairston was arrested in June
on misdemeanor marijuana
charges and was charged with
driving without a license. A gun
was found outside the car but,
under questioning, it vehement-
ly denied knowing Hairston.
All Hairston’s charges were
dropped, but to make matters
stickier, the car was rented by
a felon named Haydn “Fats”
Thomas. It’s the latest in a slew
of troubles Hairston’s been
finding himself in during the
past year, which includes an
ongoing NCAA investigation
into Hairston’s relationship
with an NBA agent.
Still, Roy Williams stuck by
Hairston after the charges were
dropped (because honestly, if
players can’t trust a felon named
“Fats,” who can they trust any-
more?), but shortly after, when
Hairston was cited again — this
time going 93 mph on Interstate
85 — Williams released a late-
night statement suspending
Hairston indefinitely.
That’s where things get
murky. See, “indefinitely” is
one of those words meant to
sound serious that really mean
Indefinitely: As in definitely,
he’ ll play games.
Athletic Director Bubba
Cunningham proved as much
when professor Andy Bechtel
tweeted Cunningham told
University staff Hairston
would play, but not in “all the
games.” Presumably, just the
really, really important ones.
Guys, can’t we at least
pretend our school is still in
charge of its students and fac-
ulty this year?
Now, I know what you’re
thinking. College is the time to
let kids make these mistakes.
We’re all 20-year-old basketball
stars on a full-ride scholarship
with NBA prospects once, right?
Look, I work as a journal-
ist in print, so offers of drugs,
convertibles, money … Trust
me, I get it. But when you’re
one of the best players on one
of the best college basketball
teams in the country, people
are going to prey on you.
You’re either smart enough to
say no, or smart enough to play
for UNC knowing they don’t
mind as much.
But seriously, do we need
any more reasons for people to
look at our athletic department
suspiciously? Would Coach K
put up with any of this?
And what about the athletic
department? Will it handle
this right? Will they at least
get their message together?
How would we feel if the
shoe was on a Duke foot? Is
it more embarrassing to lose
games without Hairston, or to
win games with him?
Where’s the Mormon player
when we need him?
Columnist Katherine Proctor
writes about 11bottles of wine.
memet Walker
Dispatches from Below Average
Senior political science major from
Chapel Hill.
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letters to 250 words.
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Hill, N.C. 27514
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ith a new school
year starting
Monday, Chapel
Hill-Carrboro City Schools
officials and students have
been discussing the pos-
sibility of removing class
rank from high school
This is a promising
step toward reducing
the immense stress and
competition prevalent in
schools in the Chapel Hill
District administrators
have the right to do away
with class rank and should
be encouraged to bring
this proposal to the State
Board of Education for the
Destressing students
second year in a row.
High school has become
the place students go to
prepare an impressive
college application, but it
should instead be a place
for adolescents to explore
interests, learn about them-
selves and take chances.
The class rank system
limits students by encour-
aging them to take more
rigorous AP classes in lieu
of a subject that might
interest them more but
earn them fewer GPA
points. Especially in a
district as competitive as
CHCCS, removing class
rank will not cause students
to lose motivation; in fact, it
probably won’t do enough
to decrease academic stress
in schools, but it’s a start.
Many universities state
somewhere on their web-
site or application that
the failure to provide class
rank will in no way disad-
vantage an applicant.
Providing GPA or some
other quantitative form
of academic measure-
ment should be enough. It
should be clear to school
officials and the Board of
Education that class rank
often misrepresents a stu-
dent’s academic standing.
Teachers and admin-
istrators should remove
competitive students’
obsession with class rank
by scrapping it altogether.
CHCCS officials should
be praised for taking a
step in the right direction.
Hopefully, the Board of
Education will approve
the removal of class rank
from transcripts in the
near future.
Removal of class
rank eases student
ov. McCrory —
North Carolinians
expected more
when they elected you into
The elimination of the
N.C. Teaching Fellows
Program is another
example of how the North
Carolina that was once
committed to higher edu-
cation and walking the
middle road is quickly dis-
For 25 years, N.C.
Teaching Fellows has pro-
vided a great service for
multiple generations of
North Carolinians.
In exchange for their
education, about 500
teaching fellows each
year agree to teach for
four years in N.C.
Many of these teach-
ing fellows — around 75
percent — taught longer
than their mandatory four
Teaching fellows pro-
vided a boon for rural
school systems that other-
wise would not have been
able to attract as many
qualified and dedicated
High school students
who wanted to become
teachers, but who couldn’t
have afforded to pay for
their education, now fill
school systems across the
The teaching fellows
program indicated to the
rest of the country that
N.C. was an innovator for
its steadfast commitment
to education.
Now, there is the
chance that North
Carolina will force highly
qualified and dedicated
teachers to find employ-
A time to lead
ment elsewhere.
Compounding the elim-
ination of the teaching fel-
lows program is the abol-
ishment of K-12 teacher
tenure, and the end to
bonuses for teachers with
master’s degrees.
The UNC-CH School
of Education estimates
that enrollment has
dropped about 40 per-
cent as a direct result of
these new measures.
This is in addition to
half a billion dollars in
budget cuts for the UNC
system since 2011.
Granted, a budget
deficit requires tough
decisions to be made.
However, short-term solu-
tions, especially ones that
come at the expense of
the children and youth
of N.C., who are the very
future of this state, are
The ramifications for
these decisions will be felt
immediately, but their
true impact may take
years for state residents
to fully comprehend the
damage, and at that point
it will be too late.
Currently, N.C. ranks as
one of the nation’s lowest
for per-capita spending on
public schools and teacher
The changes that the
General Assembly and
McCrory are enacting
will only exacerbate the
educational problems that
plague the state.
Sadly, McCrory has
overseen the abolishment
of the Racial Justice Act,
the criticism of liberal
arts education and one
of the strictest voter ID
laws in the country that
could prevent many North
Carolinians from casting
their ballots.
The time has come for
McCrory to become the
leader N.C. deserves.
The citizens of this state
need a governor who is
willing to fight for them
and to stand up for what
is right — not to kowtow
to party leadership in
Raleigh because it’s con-
Gov. McCrory, listen to
the people of N.C. when
they air their grievances,
instead of mocking them
with cookies.
You are letting down
the residents of North
You are also letting
yourself down by under-
achieving as governor.
As leader of our state,
it is time for you to be the
likable and engaging per-
son that the people of N.C.
thought — or would have
liked to believe — they
We invite you, Gov.
McCrory, to visit class-
rooms across the state and
to see the work that teach-
ing fellows do every day.
Talk to them about
how cuts from this
program will prevent
students from reach-
ing their full potential,
and how the fact that
they, and teachers, are
undervalued in this state
will cause them to find
employment elsewhere.
The time has come
for you to visit UNC-
CH, along with some of
the other UNC-system
schools, to meet with stu-
dents and to realize that a
liberal arts education can
empower a student to suc-
ceed in whatever field he
or she wants to.
It is time for you to
inspire the people of
North Carolina to help
foster a sense of pride
for our state instead of
Leadership from
the governor’s
office is overdue.
Kvetching board™
v.1 (Yiddish) to complain
Wow I thought the YDs
were bad with “Go Vote” but
now the Dance Marathon-
ers have taken it to a whole
new level.
Hey, HUNG 401: I was
expecting more penis and
fewer Hungarian verbs.
So, who’s ready for Con-
nectCarolina 3.0? Anyone?
To the two guys who
streaked through my Econ
101 class, was it that cold
From the makers of
To everyone who stared
at my hickeys this week,
sorry my Week of Welcome
was more welcoming than
To the girl with the blue and
purple hair, I know it is Fall
Fest, but my bottom is not a
free swag item. Please keep
your hands to yourself next
To UNC ITS: The great cam-
pus Wi-Fi is shit. That is all.
To all the freshmen who
asked me where the Old Well
was: Do you even go here?
To the second foor of
Student Stores: I have been
been less harassed and
violated by the TSA than I
have by the folks at book
Spotting Freshmen 101: You
know someone’s a senior
when they have a Lenovo,
and you know someone’s a
freshman if they just asked
what a Lenovo was.
To the UNC sign placers:
Please do not hang short
signs over the edge of the
paths, they hurt! Sincerely, a
tall person
To the unknown girl who
took my hand on Franklin,
why do you build me up,
buttercup, baby, just to let
me down?
To my professor telling us
to register for his class on
“California Connect,” are you
To the freshmen who have
maps pulled up on their
smartphones and quite ob-
viously not texting ... I think
I’ve said enough.
Quick shoutout to all my
new homies in Bio 278 who
proudly giggled at “Thorn-
dike’s puzzle box”
To the freshman in Lenoir
who said “College is hard
already!” Oh, honey ...
To the freshman in Lenoir
who was overwhelmed
by the number of choices
in salad dressings: I worry
about your future here ...
To my Excel-modeling
teacher who took 20 min-
utes to log onto the com-
puter, maybe it’s time to let
the young guns step in.
To my asshat neighbors: If
you want to give me your
leftover pizza, please knock
on my front door and hand
it over. Stop giving it to the
squirrels, who just leave it
on the ground outside my
house to get covered in bugs.
Send your one-to-two
sentence entries to,
subject line ‘kvetch.’
editOr’s nOte: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily
represent the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel or its staff. Editorials reflect
the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel editorial board, which is made up of
seven board members, the opinion co-editors and the editor.
EDITorIal BoarD mEmBErs
AlexANdrA willCox
GAbriellA KostrzewA
KerN williAms
trey briGht
new gun laws are not
as bad as some think
When I picked up
a copy of the DTH on
Wednesday morning, I
was very excited to see
coverage of the recent
changes to North Carolina
gun legislation. That
excitement quickly turned
to disappointment.
While Tar Heel Rifle
and Pistol Club remains
unbiased on gun legisla-
tion, we feel it is impor-
tant to draw attention to
several things left out of
Wednesday’s DTH article.
First and foremost,
concealed-carry permit
holders cannot consume
alcohol while carrying.
This has been the case
since concealed carry was
first allowed in the state
of North Carolina in 1995,
and that will not change on
Oct. 1.
Having any amount
of alcohol in your system
while carrying will likely
result in a trip to jail, and
you will certainly lose your
concealed-carry permit.
Additionally, the article
placed an undue emphasis
on bars.
While the legislation
does apply to bars, it also
applies to everyday places
like Applebee’s, Chipotle
and your neighborhood gas
Lastly, I encourage
everyone to read up on
the process one must
go through to obtain a
concealed-carry permit in
North Carolina before they
assume that local cowboys
are looking to shoot up
Franklin Street.

Stephanie Milam ’14
Vice President
Tar Heel Rifle and Pistol
Peace, War and Defense
the four-car rule is
fair to residents
In the Thursday, Aug. 22
edition of the DTH, there
was an editorial entitled
“Parking wars,” critical of
the Town of Chapel Hill’s
four-car limit parking ordi-
nance in Northside neigh-
A central argument
made within the critique
was the idea that “it is a
major inconvenience for
students in houses of more
than four residents to have
to figure out alternate park-
ing situations in the town.”
Notably, however,
Chapel Hill has adopted
an occupancy ordinance
which limits single-family
homes to no more than
four unrelated people.
Thus, in the majority of
cases, if the landlord and
tenants are in compliance
with the occupancy ordi-
nance, then compliance
with the Northside parking
ordinance should be a non-
Aaron Bachenheimer
Office of Fraternity
& Sorority Life and
Community Involvement