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When I want to read a novel, I write one.
Friday, February 28, 2014 dailytarheel.com Volume 122, Issue 5
Senior Emily Palmer is a published author. She wrote her book, “The Gingerbread Philosophy,” during her junior and senior years of high school.
THE WRITE WAY
Seven Republicans have filed to
run against Kay Hagan.
Some students at UNC have self-published novels
By Juanita Chavarro
Senior Emily Palmer writes to tell the
stories she sees play out in everyday life.
Palmer, a journalism and global studies dou-
ble major, is one of the many student authors
at UNC who have already published books or
are working toward publishing their works.
Palmer self-published “The Gingerbread
Philosophy,” a coming-of-age novel, during her
sophomore year after working on it for three
“When you’re writing a novel, it’s a com-
mitted relationship — you’re living and
breathing it,” she said.
“By the time I finished the novel, I
almost felt displaced because I had been so
ingrained in that world and in that charac-
ter’s mind, that to then no longer be working
on it was really a challenge.”
The summer before Palmer started col-
lege, she created a strict schedule, writing
every morning from 9 a.m. to noon.
“Writing any work of fiction is incredibly
difficult,” she said.
“Without those days, if I had given in every
day that I didn’t feel the inspiration to write,
I never would have written anything. Once
I developed that routine, everything else fell
more into place.”
Palmer published her book through
Lulu.com, a self-publishing website. “The
Gingerbread Philosophy” is available as a
free eBook and as a paperback copy for about
$12, of which she earns about $3 per book.
Palmer said she has made $255 from selling
85 copies of her novel so far.
Alaina Bainbridge, a freshman creative
writing minor, wrote her novel, “As it is in
Heaven,” in high school as part of a creative
writing class and had it published through her
teacher’s publishing house.
Bainbridge said she started her book the
summer before her senior year of high school
thinking that it would be a short story, but
after writing the first 50 pages, she realized
she had a novel on her hands.
“The book is sort of in the same vein as
‘The Hunger Games,’ and it’s a little bit futur-
istic,” she said. “It’s basically three different
stories within one novel. Each story takes
place in a different time period.”
Bainbridge said she was inspired to con-
tinue writing her novel after falling in love
with her characters.
“I think a lot of people have this idea that
you see leaves turn or you see the sun set and
you get inspired to write something beautiful,”
“That wasn’t my case at all. Really, I just
started something, and it sort of grabbed my
interest for whatever reason.”
Bainbridge said the year-and-a-half-long
process of writing, editing and publishing
her 300-page book was a learning experi-
ence, and she now knows what she’s doing,
which has helped with the recent completion
of her second novel.
“I think I just love the act of writing, and
By Claire Williams
Assistant State & National Editor
N.C. candidates are posturing for campaign
season as the filing deadline for the 2014 mid-
term elections draws to a close Friday at noon.
Internal tensions have been brewing within
the state Republican Party en route to the pri-
mary, said Ferrel Guillory, a UNC journalism
professor and expert on Southern politics.
“This is a state that’s narrowly divided and
very competitive,” he said.
Race to D.C.
Incumbent Sen. Kay Hagan (D-N.C.) faces
an uncertain road to re-election in a state
that has drastically changed since she cruised
to victory in 2008.
She will likely clash with N.C. House
Speaker Thom Tillis, who has been a leader
in the new era of Republican control.
Tillis has a 2 point edge on Hagan, accord-
ing to the left-leaning Public Policy Polling.
Hagan is backed by a state Democratic
Party that has found itself leaderless as strife
tears at its top levels.
Seven GOP candidates filed in the Senate
race as of Thursday night.
Greg Brannon, a Cary physician who
faced a civil lawsuit earlier this month, and
Heather Grant, a nurse practitioner from
Wilkes County, follow Tillis at 13 percent.
“There are other candidates in this race
who reflect the fractiousness of the Republican
Party,” he said. “Brannon seems to have some
ties to the tea party, Mark Harris is a minister —
it’s an expression of the continuing influence of
conservative Christians in the Republican party.”
Hagan’s only Democratic opponent is Will
Stewart, who has no experience in politics.
He’s over troubled water
Clay Aiken will compete once again to hit
the right note — this time, with N.C. voters.
The “American Idol” runner-up will run
against U.S. Rep Renee Ellmers in N.C.’s
Second Congressional district.
‘Minds on a
Students and administrators
want UNC’s TV ad updated.
Tar Heels can’t match
Fighting Irish in rout
By Pat James
The temperature was in single digits outside
Purcell Pavilion Thursday, but the No. 14 North
Carolina women’s basketball felt the warmth of
No. 2 Notre Dame’s hot shooting as the Tar Heels
The undefeated Fighting Irish (28-0, 15-0 ACC)
played intensely from the opening-tip with Kayla
McBride taking the ball to the hoop with her right
hand and executing a layup only 20 seconds in.
McBride’s layup was the start of a 10-2 run
fueled by four UNC turnovers that forced associ-
ate head coach Andrew Calder to burn a timeout
barely two minutes into the game.
Calder said the Fighting Irish’s ACC-best scor-
ing defense troubled the team from the begin-
ning — forcing UNC to revert to other options
throughout the night.
“They understood exactly what we were trying
to accomplish in each play — first option, second
option,” Calder said. “We were having to go to
WOMEN’S BASKETBALL: NOTRE DAME 100, NORTH CAROLINA 75
Freshman Diamond DeShields scored 17 points on 8-for-18 shooting in a loss at Notre Dame on Thursday.
SEE AUTHORS, PAGE 7
SEE FILING, PAGE 7
SEE BASKETBALL, PAGE 7
Undefeated Notre Dame beat UNC
100-75 on Thursday night.
By Sarah Headley
It all started with a tweet.
Jim Dean, executive vice chancellor and
provost, recieved a tweet during the North
Carolina men’s basketball game against
Wake Forest that criticized the Minds on a
The four-year-old advertisement uti-
lizes stop-motion animation and paper
mache to depict the worldwide impact
UNC minds can have.
Dean responded to the tweet with
‘#workingonit,’ garnering mass — unex-
pected — responses.
Dean said he received even more
tweets after Adam Lucas, a GoHeels.com
basketball columnist, responded to his
tweet with, “Best news of the weekend.”
“It is probably the first time I’ve seen
that sort of thing,” Dean said. “I had no idea
what was going to happen as a function of
Dean said newly appointed Vice
Chancellor for Communications and
Public Affairs Joel Curran is in the begin-
ning stages of producing a new ad for the
2014-15 academic year, but Curran said
it is still too early to speculate what their
creative plans will be.
“The Minds on a Mission campaign
hasn’t been refreshed,” Curran said.
“We’re in the process now of planning
what that could be.”
But he said some individuals requested
that the former PSA return, which features
renowned journalist Charles Kuralt.
“Apparently a lot of people have nostal-
gia for the old one with Charlie Kuralt,”
Lucas agreed and said the current ad
doesn’t live up to the previous one.
“I think that commercial is not as great
as Carolina is,” he said.
But Lindsey Bennett, vice president of
Capstrat, the company that designed Minds
on a Mission, said branding ads run for
many years before being replaced because
they play during major sporting events,
rather than on primetime television.
“It’s a misconception that they get
replaced, or refreshed yearly, partly
because they don’t need to be replaced
yearly,” Bennett said. “They’re created to
have a pretty good shelf life.”
Bennett, who was also the creative
director of Minds on Mission, said
Capstrat reviewed different options for
the commercial with former Chancellor
Holden Thorp and others involved in uni-
“The objects that are in the spot are
direct references to real projects that stu-
dents, faculty and alumni are working on
across the globe,” she said.
Bennett said she did not know why
some people do not like the branding ad.
“Part of me guesses they want to see
something new because it’s been around
for over four years,” she said.
“I would seriously doubt that people no
longer believe the story it tells — I would
say that story is still as relevant today as it
was in 2010.”
Junior Jackson Boone said the ad is
“I’ve seen that since I was in high school,
and I feel like it’s time for a new one.”
UNC Baseball vs. North
Florida: Cheer on the Tar Heels
as they take on the Ospreys.
Tickets range from $5 to $7.
Students get in free with a valid
UNC One Card.
Time: 3 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Location: Boshamer Stadium
Art a la Carte (Class): Unwind
for the weekend by taking part
in a hands-on art class designed
just for UNC students. This week,
participants will study how to
draw from a gridded image and
get to try your own hand at
doing so. Bring an image such as
a photo that you would like to
translate into a drawing. $10 per
class. All materials provided.
Time: 4 p.m. - 7 p.m.
Location: Ackland Art Museum
Love Alone (Play): After a
routine medical procedure goes
horribly wrong, tragedy will con-
nect and transform the lives of
both the patient’s family and the
doctor. Both must navigate the
difcult areas of loss, anger and
humor in order to reach healing.
Tickets range from $15 to $55.
The show will run every day until
Time: 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Location: Paul Green Theatre
UNC Kamikazi Community
Class: Learn from members
of the UNC Kamikazi in this
month’s community hip-hop
dance class. All proceeds from
the class will be donated to UNC
Dance Marathon, which benefts
the patients and families of the
N.C. Children’s Hospital. Entry
NOTED. Just a heads-up to all of those
spending their spring break in Florida:
Cocaine is very illegal there — and every-
where, actually. Sorry.
46-year-old Guy Lanchester of Key
West, Fla. didn’t quite get that when
he was arrested for possession since he
“thought cocaine wasn’t illegal in Florida.”
QUOTED. “There has got to be some
downside to having a woman president,
— Bill O’Reilly, a Fox News host, in
a Wednesday segment. Hey buddy, you
know your jokes aren’t funny, right? Raise
your hand if you’ve ever felt personally
victimized by Bill O’Reilly.
am, imma let you finish but Kanye West could quite pos-
sibly be the greatest tasting meat of all time. Well, that’s at
least what Bitelabs, which is best described as an artisan
cannibalism startup, believes anyway.
Bitelabs’ business plan is simple, really. It just wants to biopsy celebri-
ties — including West, James Franco and Jennifer Lawrence — and grow
salami from their cells. So cutting-edge, very hipster. Wow.
The business says it is all about bioethical issues and social commen-
tary on “the way celebrity culture is consumed.”
But for now, we’ ll just have to salivate over the thought of eating Yeezy,
instead of actually eating Yeezy with extra bold seasoning, we’d imagine.
Kanye West may become jerky
From staf and wire reports
• Someone reported simple
assault at 420 W. Franklin
St. at 8:47 a.m. Wednesday,
according to Chapel Hill
There was an argument
over the use of a parking area,
• Someone trespassed and
concealed merchandise at
1213 Martin Luther King Jr.
Blvd. at 1:45 a.m. Thursday,
according to Chapel Hill
The person stuck a three-
pack of Bud Light down the
front of his pants, reports
state. The beer was later
recovered, reports state.
• Someone urinated
in public at 508 Jones
Ferry Road at 9:30 a.m.
Wednesday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person urinated on
a brown dumpster, reports
• Someone was trafficking
cocaine at 500 S. Greensboro
St. at 1:05 p.m. Wednesday,
according to Carrboro police
Police seized approximately
162 grams of crack cocaine
and approximately 576 grams
of cocaine mixed with water
from the location, reports
• Someone reported loud
music at 310 W. Poplar Ave.
at 10:10 p.m. Wednesday,
according to Carrboro police
There was a live band play-
ing music, reports state.
• Someone commit-
ted breaking and entering
at 105 Jones Ferry Road
between 1 p.m. and 5:29 p.m.
Wednesday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person kicked in the
rear door of a residence,
ransacked drawers and took
jewelry, reports state.
To make a calendar submission,
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.
Time: Noon - 5 p.m.
Location: Student Union,
Ground Floor Rehearsal Space
“Encounter Art”Tour: Let an
Ackland student guide lead you
through a tour of the museum
and help you gain a greater
understanding of selected works
in the Ackland’s permanent col-
lection. Free to the public. This
week’s tour will explore “The
New Found Land” exhibition.
Time: 3 p.m. - 4 p.m.
Location: Ackland Art Museum
News Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 2
CAREER FAIR FRENZY
tudents visited different tables to speak to
potential employers about internships and full-
time positions at the Career Fair in Ram’s Head
Recreation Center on Thursday. The fair offered stu-
dents a chance to get a professional headshot taken.
• 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 firstname.lastname@example.org with issues about this policy.
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121 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
VISUAL MANAGING EDITOR
DIRECTOR OF ENTERPRISE
ONLINE MANAGING EDITOR
STATE & NATIONAL EDITOR
DESIGN & GRAPHICS EDITOR
LAURIE BETH HARRIS,
SPECIAL SECTIONS EDITOR
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Cammie Bellamy at
with tips, suggestions or corrections.
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Chapel Hill, NC 27514
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All rights reserved
News Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 3
DTH wins several awards at N.C.
Press Association ceremony
The Daily Tar Heel brought home five
awards from the N.C. Press Association’s
2014 awards ceremony. The contest puts
the newspaper up against professional
newspapers across the state.
The DTH was in Division E for
newspapers with a circulation of 12,500
Cammie Bellamy won first place
in education reporting for her article,
“New school, old ground” which was
published in the July 16, 2013 edition of
Former Editor-in-Chief Andy
Thomason won first place for editorial
writing, which included the “Rape is a
violent crime” editorial published in the
March 31, 2013 edition of the paper.
Other winners included a group
award for Madeline Will, Andy
Thomason, Caitlin McCabe and Jordan
Bailey who came in first for news enter-
prise reporting honoring the DTH’s
sexual assault on campus series. Kelly
Parsons won second place for sports
feature writing for her article, “Players
see blurry future” in the Oct. 22, 2012
Dailytarheel.com came in second for
general excellence for websites.
The 2014 N.C. Press’ 2014 Winter
Institute also honored CBS’s Charlie
Rose, who won North Carolinian of the
— from staff and wire reports
At a Wednesday night quidditch practice at Ehringhaus Field, Lee Hodge jumps before
attempting to score while Jessica McAfee defends. The team’s next match is Saturday at UVa.
QUIDDITCH IS A KEEPER
By Jamie Strassman
While they might not be able to cast an
“expelliarmus” spell to disarm their opponent,
beginning next fall, UNC Quidditch is set to be
named an official club sport.
The team, on track to be the Carolinas
Quidditch Conference’s regular season cham-
pions and North Carolina Division champions
for the second official year in a row, will now
be headed to the Quidditch World Cup for the
first time come April.
As a student organization, the team has the
right to reserve campus facilities and pay for
the opportunity to host guests. But student
organizations are the last in line to reserve
practice fields, and as a result the team prac-
tices from 10 p.m. to midnight.
Dylan Meyer, president of the organization,
listed inconvenient practice times as one of the
main reasons the team decided to apply for
club status, as well as a need for improved sup-
port from the University.
“It gives us direct access to more medical
resources if anyone gets hurt. Rather than having
to go through campus health, we can go straight
to sports med without a referral,” he said.
Clay Ballard, vice president of the team,
added that club sport status would help the
team with recruitment and publicity.
“It really kind of legitimizes ourselves as a
sport,” he said. “And so when we’re recruiting
for next fall, we can tell people that they’re
going to be playing on a club sport.”
Meyer added that Campus Recreation
informational materials dispersed to freshmen
at the beginning of the year will now include
UNC Quidditch as a sports club.
“They do paid advertising for us,” he said.
Though approved this year, the Quidditch
team was initially denied when it applied for
sports club status last year.
“Some of the reservations sports clubs had
was the physicality, basically the dangers
inherent in a sport that is so young that its
rules haven’t settled into what they should be
appropriately,“ Meyer said.
Other schools around the country have had
similar concerns, and now that UNC’s organi-
zation has been accepted as a club sport, it is to
serve as a tool for the International Quidditch
Association with regard to rule writing.
The IQA is a nonprofit established in 2010,
which governs Quidditch regulations and hosts
25 annual events including the World Cup. It
plans to use UNC as a means to develop rules
that better ensure athlete safety.
“What the IQA is wanting from this is to be
able to say UNC sports med and UNC sports
clubs accept this,” Meyer said.
Max Miceli, a captain who is also sports writer
for The Daily Tar Heel, said the team is unique.
“I’ve been a part of football teams and
lacrosse teams and they all say, ‘Oh it’s a
family-like atmosphere,’ but no it’s not quite as
much of a family-like atmosphere,” he said.
“We’re constantly hanging out, and we’re
constantly around each other.”
The UNC team is
set to become an
o∞cial club sport
come fall 2014
of late DKE
By Jenny Surane
After his death, Courtland Smith’s
parents donated his beloved kayak
paddle to Delta Kappa Epsilon so the
fraternity would have something to
remember him by — and now that trea-
sured item has gone missing from the
When Smith lived in the Delta
Kappa Epsilon house on Columbia
Street, he always had his kayak propped
against a door somewhere in the house.
Smith, former president of the frater-
nity, was shot to death near Greensboro
by police in August 2009, according to
the State Bureau of Investigation.
“We want to stress that it means a lot
to everyone here — his parents come
back to the fraternity house and the
pledge brothers,” said the current fra-
ternity president Ward Wood.
“We don’t want to get mad at any-
body and we just want to get it back
because it means so much to us.”
Members of the fraternity aren’t sure
when the paddle — which has two blue
paddle heads and a black handle with
Smith’s name and phone number —
disappeared from the home. Wood said
the paddle was mounted to the wall on
a plaque about ten feet off the ground.
“It would have been extremely hard
for anybody to get up there,” Wood said.
“It had to have happened in the past
couple of days.”
Elwyn Bridges, a member of the
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity and the
vice president of finance for the Inter-
Fraternity Council, said he remembers a
time last year when the house was get-
ting painted and a painter accidentally
splashed some paint on the plaque.
He said the members of the frater-
nity immediately took the paddle off
the wall and scrubbed it clean.
“It’s not necessarily like it’s a shrine,”
Bridges said. “But there’s no animosity,
no punishment, no reciprocation. If it
somehow gets back, it would mean a lot
House manager Meg Miller has
worked with the fraternity for almost
20 years, and she said she and Smith
were particularly close.
“I think it must have happened
(Wednesday) night,” Miller said.
“Because I look at that thing everyday,
sometimes I talk to it.”
Miller said Smith’s family often visits
the fraternity for the group’s annual
Habitat for Humanity home build in
She said the fraternity hopes to have
the paddle back before the build — which
is slated to happen in just a few weeks.
“I’m devastated,” Miller said. “I can’t
believe someone knew what they were
stealing when they stole it.”
Anyone with information about the
missing kayak paddle should contact
Courtland Smith’s old paddle
has vanished from the
In-state tuition boundaries explored
By Lindsay Carbonell
The definition of in-state stu-
dents might be broadening next
year, inviting military students and
some in neighboring states to pay
lower rates in the UNC system —
blurring the bounds of tuition cat-
egories amid swelling out-of-state
In June, the UNC-system Board
of Governors discussed options
for new policy on nonresident
enrollment, including lowering
out-of-state tuition for students
living within 25 miles of near-
border campuses, including UNC-
Asheville, UNC-Charlotte and
Appalachian State University.
The board voted last Friday to
ask for a repeal of high out-of-state
tuition hikes in May.
Robert Nunnery, president of
the UNC-system Association of
Student Governments, said some
states bordering North Carolina,
such as Tennessee, offer in-state
tuition to North Carolinians near
the border. He said discussion
around this topic is a legislative
priority for ASG.
And for universities like N.C.
A&T University, which had the
lowest in-state enrollment at 63
percent of the student body in
2012, recruiting students, includ-
ing those from out-of-state, is cru-
cial to keeping in-state tuition low.
Hannah Gage, emeritus mem-
ber of the Board of Governors, said
many campuses have seen declin-
ing enrollment due to incremental
increases in GPA and SAT require-
ments — but members remain
skeptical of attracting out-of-state
“I think the general feeling is that
we are a North Carolina university
paid for by North Carolina taxpay-
ers, and North Carolinians should
be our top priority,” Gage said.
Gage said N.C. A&T started a
pilot program last month, when
the board gave the university per-
mission to raise its out-of-state
enrollment cap from 18 to 25 per-
cent. The program will serve as a
guide for discussions next year.
Extra revenue from out-of-state
students will go to need-based aid
for in-state students, Nunnery said.
Military students are another
group that could receive in-state
Currently, in-state tuition is
given to active-duty military mem-
bers and their dependents regard-
less of where they live, but military
veterans who were stationed out
of state are not considered North
Carolina residents after they leave
“I see it as a good thing if we can
offer more state tuition in the sys-
tem,” Nunnery said. “It gets them
through the pipeline and hopefully
keeps them in the state.”
For undocumented students,
in-state tuition could be on the
horizon, though it must first
clear legal hurdles. N.C. Attorney
General Roy Cooper’s office issued
an advisory letter last month say-
ing undocumented students must
pay out-of-state rates unless state
or federal law changes.
“I doubt our board will address
it, at least in the short term,” said
Board of Governors Chairman
Peter Hans in an email. “Of course,
the ultimate decision on immigra-
tion laws lies in Washington. We’re
all a little frustrated with their
inability to find a compromise and
solution for these issues.”
The Association of
Student Governments is
prioritizing the discussion.
No. 1 North Carolina takes ﬁght out of Irish
WOMEN’S LACROSSE: NORTH CAROLINA 19, NOTRE DAME 9
By Brandon Chase
There has been a common
theme to the No. 1 ranked North
Carolina women’s lacrosse team’s
season thus far.
That theme: thoroughly
destroying every team in its path.
The Tar Heels are consistently
validating their lofty ranking, the
latest demonstration of their dom-
inance being a 19-9 victory against
No. 12 Notre Dame (2-2, 0-2 ACC)
on Thursday night.
UNC now stands at 5-0 (1-0
ACC) with all of its wins coming by
at least 10 goals.
After each win, coach Jenny
Levy is quick to praise her team’s
opposition, noting how talented
each of the Tar Heels’ opponents
are, which begs the question: How
talented is UNC?
“I don’t know how talented we
are,” Levy said.
“We’re continuing to plug away
and get better. I’m always sur-
prised when I look down at the
score because I feel like the games
are a lot closer than that.”
Thursday night’s contest against
the Fighting Irish was never close,
as UNC sprinted out of the gates
to a 5-0 lead that it would never
Four North Carolina players
scored at least three goals on the
night as the Tar Heels attacked the
Notre Dame goal from all over the
UNC has been able to blend
the nation’s top-ranked recruiting
class with returning contributors
that helped the Tar Heels win the
national championship a season
The newcomers contributed
12 of UNC’s 19 goals Thursday
night, highlighted by a five-goal
outburst from attacker Carly
Reed said that the way the Tar
Heels are playing right now, she
doesn’t know what could slow her
“I guess we have so much
momentum that we kind of feel
like no one’s going to stop us now,”
“Anybody on the team can score
at this point. So its great to be a
part of a team where you can trust
any player on the field.”
The women’s lacrosse
in a 19-9 win.
Sydney Holman takes a shot against
Notre Dame Thursday. The freshman
had three goals and two assists.
DTH ONLINE: Head to
dailytarheel.com to read
about sophomore Aly
Messinger’s big game.
repeat as champions just yet, she
did concede that it’s fun watching
her team in such a groove.
“I think we’re a pretty complete
team,” she said.
“And we certainly have
strengths all over the field.”
Fellow freshman Sydney
Holman was not to be outdone by
The Chapel Hill native added
three goals and two assists as
her brother, former Tar Heel All-
American Marcus Holman, tried
not to smile while broadcasting the
game on ESPN3.
Holman said it’s been thrill-
ing to form such a bond with her
classmates and the connection
between Holman and Reed was
on display against the Fighting
Twice, Reed sprinted in from
close to midfield and Holman put
the ball right on her stick, and
both times Reed fired the ball into
the back of the net.
“Carly’s one of my really good
friend’s, and I think the chemistry
out here is growing,” Holman said.
“She’s been working so hard,
and I think she’s starting to get
“Whenever I see her, I try to hit
her as much as possible.”
While Levy doesn’t want to
christen her team as favorites to
Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 4
Your own complete
Electricity (up to $100/month)
Water, sewer & trash
Road Runner high-speed internet
Free wi-fi at the pools
Bike, walk or ride to UNC • On bus lines
Fitness centers • Swimming pools
Tennis • Furniture available
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Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 5
By Logan Ulrich
Bat in hand, the vet-
eran approaches the plate.
Platinum-tinted hair peeks
out from beneath his helmet.
It’s the final game of the sea-
son and the second-to-last
at-bat of his career.
But he doesn’t know that
It’s Sept. 2, 2013. The
Bowie Baysox are playing the
Shortstop Josh Horton
steps up to the plate and
readies his bat.
The pitch flies, Horton
connects and the ball sails
over the wall for a home run.
It’s his seventh year in the
minor leagues and his sixth
team. He hasn’t made it to the
“I fell short,” Horton said.
“I did a lot of good things as
a professional, but unfortu-
nately making it to the major
leagues wasn’t one of them.”
A second-round pick by
the Oakland Athletics in the
2007 MLB draft, Horton
played college baseball at
North Carolina, where he was
an All-American and helped
lead UNC to back-to-back
College World Series.
Seven years later, after
attracting no interest as a free
agent, Horton re-enrolled at
UNC for the spring semester
and began taking classes.
“Logically, this was the next
step,” Horton said. “Finish my
degree and join the grown-up
is a junior. At 28 years old,
Horton is younger than his
graying hair would sug-
gest, but still older than the
majority of his undergradu-
ate peers. He was married in
October 2013 and his wife
lives in New York working for
SoulCycle, a fitness company.
Aside from that, not much
has changed. He still gets up
early and goes to class, then
heads to Boshamer Stadium
around lunchtime for baseball
practice. His second university
experience parallels his first,
only now he’s a coach instead
of a player.
Coach Mike Fox hired
Horton as an undergraduate
coach early in the semester
along with former catcher
Mark Fleury, giving him differ-
ent responsibilities, but a simi-
lar time commitment to his
first stint on campus. Horton
has had an extra seven years
to learn the lessons he didn’t
learn from Fox the first time.
“Coach Fox has been telling
me to eat breakfast since 2004,
and I’m just now doing that,”
Horton said. “I’ve learned in
BACK IN THE SWING OF THINGS
Former UNC baseball player Josh Horton returns to UNC as an assistant baseball coach and to finish his undergraduate degree after playing in the minor leagues.
UNC as a
the last seven years … I need
to eat breakfast, and I need
to get plenty of sleep. If I do
those two things, usually my
day turns out pretty good. If I
don’t do those, it usually kind
of tapers off a little bit.”
Horton still hasn’t decided
on a major. His age hasn’t put
him ahead of other students
in that regard. He is thinking
about pursuing coaching and is
trying his hand at it this year.
“I spent a long time trying
to make myself better as a
baseball player,” Horton said.
“I’m hoping that will translate
into helping some other guys
But Horton remains hesi-
tant to commit to coaching as
a career. He says he could see
himself as a personal trainer,
a sailboat captain or in what-
ever position his minor league
experience qualifies him for.
As of now, he says most of
his focus is on his schoolwork
— he’s even missed a game
because of class. He admits
that focusing has been a
problem, especially during his
first stint at UNC. It played a
role in why he chose baseball
instead of other sports.
“I was very loose and laid
back,” he said. “(With a) three-
hour game, the focus kind
of comes and goes, I’m not
required to be as locked in as a
quarterback or a point guard.”
That doesn’t mean Horton
looks for the easy path,
though. He relishes the chal-
lenge of hitting a baseball
— the strength and reaction
time needed makes it one of
the most difficult feats in any
sport. He’s determined to
make the most of his second
college experience, and his
enthusiasm is apparent.
Fox said he added Horton
to the staff for his infectious
energy and positive attitude.
As a player, he said Horton
was a joy to coach because
of his upbeat personality. It’s
his defining feature. Horton
radiates cheerfulness every-
where he goes. Whether it’s
in the dugout or in gym class,
his humor lightens the mood
with teammates and class-
“(It’s) good to be back, and
I’m enjoying it,” Horton said.
“I guess that just seeps out.”
Like many, Horton had a
dream of playing baseball at
the highest level. Like many,
he didn’t make it. And now,
like many, he doesn’t know
what his next step will be.
His career could be cap-
tured in his final two at-bats.
The first was a home run. The
last was a strikeout.
“I think that’s a good meta-
phor for life,” Horton said. “I
appreciate how that can be
retrofit to speak about life in
“I left the game with a
smile on my face.”
He’s still smiling.
Earn 3 credits then start your internship or job.
summer.unc.edu • @ UNCSummerSchool
Johns Hopkins University
“Presence of Mind”
March 6, 2014, 3:30-5:00 pm
Toy Lounge, 4th floor Dey Hall
“Literary Studies and Science”
March 7, 3:30-5:00pm
Donovan Lounge, 223 Greenlaw Hall
Scan QR code to download his essays
For more information about any of the events, please contact Sam Brock at
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The Critical Speaker Series
of the Department of English and Comparative Literature
VITA - Volunteer Income Tax Assistance
UNC School of Law
For more information & to schedule an appointment:
Feb. 13 - March 29, 2014
Wednesdays & Thursdays: 6-9pm
Van Hecke-Wettach Hall
FREE TAX P REPARATION
Some regular clinics are not scheduled. Please visit
to check those dates and to make appointments.
Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 6
NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS
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DRIVE KIDS TO SPORTS: Thursday afternoon
driving my young teenage girl to sports
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$15/hr 1 hour minimum guarantee. Excel-
lent driving record and own car. Email:
PART-TIME BABYSIITER for fun 2 year-old.
M-Th. Pick up downtown Durham at school,
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Pay negotiable. Reliable car, driver’s license
FULL-TIME BABYSITTER NEEDED: We are
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Weekend babysitting is also a possibility.
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HUGE HOUSE. BIKE TO CAMPUS. 3,200 square
feet, 5BR/3BA.. Lots of space. Wonderful back-
yard with stunning views. 10 minute bike to
210 RANSOM. 4BR/2BA. Walk to campus.
W/D, dishwasher, alarm. 4 parking spots.
Available June or August 2014 through May
2015. $2,800/mo. No pets. 919-672-4086 b
LARGE HOUSE, 1/2 block to campus, 2
blocks to hospital. 5-6BR/3BA main house
+4BR cottage. $3,375/mo, Begins June 1.
AWESOME 6+ BR IN CARRBORO! Available
June 1. 3,000 square feet. Walk to downtown.
6BRs up plus 1 or 2 down, sunroom, pool room,
and bar room! Hardwoods, carpet, dishwash-
er, W/D, carport. No dogs. $2,750/mo. Call
919-636-2822 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
HAVE LOFTY IDEALS? SO DO WE. Tar
Heel Bunk Beds builds custom lofts,
$395 without desk, $495 with desk.
Lifetime guarantee. Delivery available
with free assembly. Locally owned and
operated. Call 919-263-2063. Email
BOOKS: A WILDERNESS may be prowled by
creatures of the forest. Or it may be urban,
highly cultured and just as deadly. WILDER-
NESS, a science ﬁction novel, is by Alan Kovski.
Available via Amazon.com.
BOOKS: STOLEN MEMORIES, dangerous
dreams, collapsing societies, lost souls, engi-
neered life, our world transformed. REMEM-
BERING THE FUTURE: science ﬁction stories by
Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon.com.
BOOKS: FIRST CAME the physical changes,
spread by viruses carrying recombinant DNA.
Then came the memories. WONDERS AND
TRAGEDIES, a science ﬁction novel, is by Alan
Kovski. Available via Amazon.com.
Interested in working on a local political cam-
paign? Want to gain experience in politics
while having fun? email@example.com
or 704-618-3518. Include resume, relevant
experience if applicable.
THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO YMCA Boo-
merang Program is hiring a program special-
ist. Duties will include assisting with the daily
programming, group management, therapeu-
tic support, maintaining communication and
program development. They will also assist
with volunteers and paperwork. The posi-
tion is part-time M-F 8:30am-2:30pm. Please
ﬁll out the application on our website (www.
chcymca.org) and send it to J. LaQuay at
The Carolina Club is seeking a breakfast, lunch
server. M-F 7:30am-2:30pm. Must be reliable,
punctual, energetic, friendly. Apply in person.
CARRBORO RECREATION AND PARKS: Sum-
mer camp part-time temporary positions, 20-40
hrs/wk depending on camp and camp session.
Must be available June 9 thru August 8, 2014.
Camp director: $12.80/hr. Inclusion specialist:
$11.80/hr. Supervisor: $10.80/hr. Counselor:
$9.80/hr. Experience working with youth and/
or children with special needs, must have peo-
ple, organizational and planning skills. Prefer
First Aid, CPR certiﬁcation. Application dead-
line: Open until positions ﬁlled. For an applica-
tion, contact human resources, 301 West Main
Street, Carrboro, NC 27510, 919-918-7342, or
visit website at www.townofcarrboro.org. EOE.
SUMMER CAMP STAFF WANTED: Raleigh
Parks, Recreation and Cultural Resources De-
partment is seeking enthusiastic summer camp
counselors for our youth programs division who
are interested in working with campers ages
5-11. Experience working with children is pre-
ferred, but not required. For more information
or to apply, please contact Hillary Hunt by email
PERSONAL ASSISTANT: Full-time personal as-
sistant needed for busy executive. Role requires
doing a variety of personal tasks and ofﬁce
errands. Some travel involved. Right person
must be ﬂexible with high energy and intellect.
Minimum GPA 3.5. This role offers a base salary
with full health beneﬁts. Email resume to missy.
COMPUTER HELP WANTED Looking for com-
puter help with Wordpress blog. Must know
HTML code, SEO and Wordpress. Rate nego-
tiable. Call Kim, 919-643-2398.
SEEKING PATIENT ASSISTANCE for weekend.
CARRBORO RECREATION AND PARKS (ath-
letics division). Part-time temporary. YOUTH
BASEBALL UMPIRES: March thru June, ages
6-15 years-old, games M-F evenings and Sat-
urday. 4-10 games/wk, ﬂexible scheduling.
Training provided, previous experience and/
or sound baseball knowledge preferred. Pay
range $16-$24/game. ADULT SOFTBALL UM-
PIRES: April thru June. Games Tuesday and
Thursday evenings, 3-6 games/wk, ﬂexible
scheduling. Previous experience and/or sound
slow pitch softball knowledge preferred. Pay
range $21-$23/game. Application deadline:
March 14, 2014. For an application contact
Human Resources, 301 West Main Street,
Carrboro, NC 27510, 919-918-7342 or visit
website: www.townofcarrboro.org.. EOE.
COACHES: Busy educational service needs
math, science tutors (advanced also), excep-
tional child, literacy, homework. Car. Superb
spoken English. $21/hr. and TBD. Please re-
spond to firstname.lastname@example.org with days and hours
available. How long in area? Fellows, scholars
welcome. Clinical Teaching Tutors.
CUSTOMER SATISFACTION PHONE SUR-
VEY PERSON NEEDED: For Chapel Hill
residential service company (15 minutes
from campus) 4-5 hrs/wk. $10/hr. Reply to:
SOFTWARE ENGINEER: Must be proﬁcient in
working with Groovy, Grails is a plus. Commit
30+ hrs/wk at our Chapel Hill ofﬁce. Minimum
of 2-5 years experience, with 5+ preferred.
Email email@example.com or
CAROLINA STUDENT LEGAL SERVICES is
seeking candidates for its legal assistant
position to begin July 15, 2014. Duties
include typing, ﬁling, reception, book-
keeping and legal research. Knowledge
of Microsoft Ofﬁce is a must,. Knowl-
edge of Macintosh computers and web-
site development is helpful but not re-
quired. This is a full-time position, M-F,
8:30am-5pm, requiring a 11.5 month
commitment starting on July 15, 2014
and ending on June 30, 2015. Perfect
for May graduate who wants work ex-
perience before law school. Mail resume
with cover letter as soon as possible but
no later than March 16, 2014 to Dorothy
Bernholz, Director, Carolina Student Le-
gal Services, Inc., PO Box 1312, Chapel
Hill, NC 27514. CSLS Inc. is an Equal Em-
ployment Opportunity employer.
PAID INTERNSHIP: Looking to gain customer
service and support experience? Interested
in collegiate marketing? The AroundCampus
Group is seeking professional, enthusiastic,
strong communicators for our client rela-
tions internship. Contact Megan at mpierce@
aroundcampus.com or call 919-968-0225.
POOL PROFESSIONALS is hiring pool atten-
dants, lifeguards and managers for the sum-
mer. Contact Ali today at agreiner@poolpro-
fessionals.com to secure your summer job. Pay
is $8-$10/hr. 919-787-7878.
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT: The Duke Fac-
ulty Club is hiring tennis and summer camp
counselors, lifeguards and swim instructors
for Summer 2014. Visit facultyclub.duke.
edu/aboutus/employment.html for more
BAHAMAS SPRING BREAK
$189 for 5 DAYS. All prices include: Round trip
luxury party cruise, accommodations on the
island at your choice of 13 resorts. Appalachia
Travel. www.BahamaSun.com, 800-867-5018.
Announcements For Sale Summer Jobs Help Wanted For Rent
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Psychiatrist & Artist
5809 Cascade Dr., Chapel Hill, NC 27514
919-428-8461 • juliaburnsmd.com
l Born & B
Drug, Alcohol, and Traffic Offenses
Law Office of Daniel A. Hatley
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Beachfront Location with Bar & Restaurant
Drinking Age 18 • In-House Tours & Water Sports
Spend Spring Break in the Caribbean!
The Lazy Hostel • Vieques, Puerto Rico
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9 19-6 19-8021
EPISCOPAL CAMPUS MINISTRY
Join us for dinner & fellowship!
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A Parish in the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina
Student Chaplain -The Rev.Tambria Lee
304 E. Franklin St. Chapel Hill, NC
(919)929-2193 | www.thechapelofthecross.org
United Church of Chapel Hill:
Welcoming & Affirming
Open to EVERYONE
Social Justice • EQUALITY
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Uniting - Just Peace Church .
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919-929-3730 • 218 Pittsboro St., CH
email@example.com • 919-967-2311
110 Henderson St., Chapel Hill
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Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 7 -- It’s easier to advance
with Mercury direct. There’s brilliance in
the chaos with both Sun and Moon in
Pisces. Journal your emotions onto a hid-
den page. Pay attention to dreams and
intuition. You may discover something.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 7 -- Practical methods work
best. It’s easier to get what you want
with Mercury direct. Barriers in commu-
nication, with equipment and transpor-
tation dissolve. Step up a level. Maintain
objectivity. Talk about what you love.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is an 8 -- Big expenditures are
not required. Creative efforts take a leap
forward, with Mercury direct. Career
matters most now. Study recent develop-
ments. Set inspiring goals, and remain
committed to your own health.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 7 -- Get lost in introspection
and studies with the Sun and New
Moon in Pisces. Your imagination’s espe-
cially fertile. Travel to a new culture
with Mercury direct. Transportation and
communication flow again. Discover
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is an 8 -- Take time for peaceful
reflection, with a new direction in the
road ahead. A dream emerges in the
process. Things work better with Mercury
direct. Handle financial matters, sign
contracts, and invest in high quality.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 9 -- Let your sensitive side play
freely. Ask someone else to handle your
chores, please. Catch up on correspon-
dence, and let your network know how
much they mean to you. Communication
and travels flow with renewed ease.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Today and tomorrow issues
of service, health and well being have
your attention. The workload’s getting
intense. Equipment works better now that
Mercury’s direct. Take time for rest, good
food and exercise. Let somebody else
challenge the status quo.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 6 -- Delegate your responsi-
bilities, and play with folks you love and
admire. Travel flows with renewed ease,
now that Mercury’s direct. Explore the
emotional undercurrent of a creative proj-
ect with the Sun and New Moon in Pisces.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 7 -- Sensitive words come
easily at home, with both Sun and
Moon in Pisces. Take time to pay atten-
tion and participate. Clean up a mess.
Communications flow with new power,
now that Mercury’s direct.
Capricorn (Dec 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 9 -- Talk about your dreams
with both the Sun and New Moon in
Pisces. Inspiration and imagination swirl
today and tomorrow, and a new seed
gets planted. Reveal a secret. Entertain
yourself with words rather than action.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 9 -- Let your creative light shine,
and illuminate your income higher. Work’s
fun, with money both coming and going.
Everything works better with Mercury
direct. Tune your domestic environment to
lower costs by conserving energy.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 6 -- Sun and moon are in your
sign making you a star. Your strength
and confidence get a power boost. Push
to realize a dream, and leap ahead. Your
message travels easily, now that Mercury’s
direct. Launch your next phase.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
If February 28th is Your Birthday...
Creativity percolates through August, sparking a ca-
reer leap. Manage a busy work and home schedule
with organized structures & streamlined routines.
Strengthen partnerships. Harvest delicious romance
over summer and autumn. Balance physical, spiri-
tual and emotional health with regular practices.
Healthy Men 18-35 Years
of Age needed for:
For information call:
APPLICATIONS DUE MAR. 21st
THE DTH IS SEEKING FOUR STUDENTS to
serve on the 11-member board that will convene to
select the next editor of the paper.
These students will join the other members in reviewing
the applications for editor, interviewing the applicants,
and choosing the next editor on April 5th. Any UNC
student not working on the DTH staff may apply.
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HOW CLOSE TO THE PIT
DO YOU WANT TO LIVE?
News Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 7
Stolen honor paddle
Someone stole a paddle at
Delta Kappa Epsilon honor-
ing a deceased former presi-
dent. See pg. 3 for story.
Board of Governors
proposes to grant in-state
tuition to military students.
See pg. 3 for story.
Crafting great comedy
False Profits prepares for
second comedy show after
two members open for Lewis
Black. See online for story.
‘Wit, Lit and Music’
A troupe of Triangle lit-
erary favorites to host old-
time variety show Saturday.
See online for story.
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.
© 2014 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.
Level: 1 2 3 4
(C)2014 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All rights reserved. Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
1 “Poetic” or “Prose”
5 Movie rating org.
9 R&B singer known for
14 Device for Marner
15 Orderer’s reference
16 “In what way?”
17 Not to mention
18 Non-magical “Harry
22 Serengeti predators
23 Camembert left out in the
sun too long?
29 Cockney location word
30 Bean opening?
31 Constant flow
36 Inventing middle name
37 Woman’s enticing
42 Gulf of __
44 The Aztecs’
Tonatiuh, for one
47 Bert Bobbsey’s
48 Old sports org.
with a red, white
and blue ball
51 Germaphobia may
be a symptom of
it, for short
52 Miracle in the
56 British bishop’s
58 Periodical dedicated to
63 Best Picture of 1958, and
a hint to this puzzle’s
64 Japanese comics
65 Kitchenware brand
66 First name in case fiction
69 One may make you
1 Go by
2 Almighty __
3 How much to take
4 First __ equals
6 Little, in Lille
7 Position, as a pool cue
8 Bellow title hero March
9 Place to browse
10 Sci-fi vehicles
12 Expert finish?
13 Here-there link
19 Fan’s disappointment
21 1980s-’90s heavyweight
24 E. follower
25 Serengeti scavenger
26 Word after raise or catch
27 Place for a nest, perhaps
28 Short holiday?
32 Joplin works
33 Artistic dynasty
34 Sun. message
35 Strong like string
37 Burkina __
38 Cabinet dept.
40 Part of Caesar’s boast
41 Italy’s largest port
45 Sci-fi character
46 Heap affection (on)
48 Regard highly
49 Hunting dog
50 More pretentious
53 “__ is good”
54 “Wall Street” antagonist
who said 53-Down
55 Spinal Tap guitarist
56 Roman Cath. title
58 Verbal stumbles
60 Serengeti prey
61 PC screen type
I’ve never been called to any-
thing else the way that I’m
called to writing,” she said. “I
feel like this is the gift that I
“As it is in Heaven” is avail-
able as a paperback book, but
Bainbridge also plans to sell
a digital version of her book
online at retailers like Amazon.
com and eReader.com.
Kathy Pories, senior editor
at the Chapel Hill publishing
house Algonquin Books, said
student authors have to fol-
low the same process that any
other writer would in order to
publish a book.
“They would have to make
it into the best shape possible
and take it through a number
of drafts so that what they
sent out was really polished,”
“It’s not like getting a job,
where people are looking at
your experience — but they
are going to look at the pages
to see if this is writing that
just blows them away. That’s
even more impressive if you’re
young and you manage to
write something that’s really
Heather Wilson, a sopho-
more English major, is working
on a memoir to preserve details
from her adolescence and
childhood. She said a memoir-
writing class inspired her to
think about how her experi-
ences could come together.
“I know it’s kind of unusual
to want to publish a memoir
at a young age, but I just had
a really, really strange child-
hood,” she said.
“I lived in six different
states from the ages of zero to
20, so there’s just a lot of dif-
ferent variety there and a very
interesting family dynamic.
It seems that it will lend itself
well to a memoir.”
Wilson said publication
might be the goal of her mem-
oir, but she just wants to get
her memories written down so
her children can read about her
Palmer also said she
doesn’t write to be published
— she writes to fulfill some-
“The way that I interact with
the world is through stories,”
she said. “Having the chance to
self-publish and share my novel
with others — my friends, my
family, the University — was
FROM PAGE 1
Aiken’s celebrity status has
garnered attention nation-
wide, but it may not cinch a
win, Guillory said.
“He may speak the way peo-
ple want to hear, he may not,
we don’t know yet, he said.
“He’s an untested candidate.”
Some state legislative heavy-
weights will enjoy an easy road
FROM PAGE 1
to re-election in 2014.
N.C. Senate President
Pro Tempore Phil Berger
(R-Rockingham) is run-
ning unopposed so far in the
Republican Party in his dis-
trict. Berger won the district
in the 2012 general election
with about 60 percent of the
On the other side of the
aisle, Sen. Valerie Foushee
(D-Durham) has a clear path
back to her seat in Raleigh.
Foushee, who was elected
to the House in 2012, was
chosen to fill Ellie Kinnaird’s
vacated N.C. Senate seat in
third and fourth options in
some of those plays that we
haven’t been tending to do
that. They took us out of what
we were trying to do.”
UNC (21-8, 9-6 ACC) came
out of the timeout seemingly
unperturbed after the fast-
paced opening and cut the
Fighting Irish’s lead down to
20-15, but this was as close as
the team would get the rest of
The Fighting Irish would
proceed to cut the UNC
defense up with surgical
finesse — slipping off screens,
using backdoor cuts and an
astonishing 60.6 field-goal
percentage to procure a 55-38
lead at the half.
Sophomore forward Xylina
McDaniel said adjusting
to Notre Dame’s offensive
approach was an arduous task,
and the team’s inability to do
so was critical to the outcome.
“They come out there and
screen so fast — that’s just
hard to guard,” McDaniel
said. “It’s so slow, but some-
times we kind of ball-watch,
which messes us up on the
help-side (defense). It’s the
little things that make it dif-
ficult, but bring the difference
into the game. And that was
McDaniel attempted to be
the difference maker in the
opening minutes of the second
half — scoring five of the Tar
Heels eight straight points. Her
effort proved to be unfruitful
as the sharp-shooting McBride
and Natalie Achonwa would
continue to build on their suc-
The two seniors, who have
appeared in three straight
Final Fours, finished the
night with a combined 52
points. Their experience was
unmatched by the young Tar
Stephanie Mavunga said the
loss will hopefully be some-
thing the young team can use
as motivation going forward.
“I think as freshmen we
just got to take this as a hard-
fought loss and as a learning
lesson,” Mavunga said. “And
just get back on the court
tomorrow, work hard and
never let it happen again.”
FROM PAGE 1
MUNCHING WITH MUSIC
our-year-old Fetcher Wulber, of Chapel Hill,
attended Carrboro Century Center’s final
Lunch Box Concert on Thursday, a series
where the audience was encouraged to bring their
lunch. The Loose Mood Experiment performed.
Author lectures on race and geography
By Erin Davis
Author Antonio Tillis
believes people’s racial identi-
fication can change radically
depending on where they are.
Tillis, a professor at
Dartmouth College, deliv-
ered the spring 2014 African
Diaspora Lecture Thursday
night in the Sonja Haynes
His speech was entitled
Mapping the Body in U.S.
Afro Latino Literature.” Tillis
is currently working on a
book of the same title.
His lecture explored the
relationship between the
map of one’s physical body
and the map of one’s physical
surroundings in U.S.-Afro-
Latino literature. His study
focused on modern literature,
the earliest of his sources
being from the 1990s.
Tillis explores the culture of
minorities in the United States
in his works.
He began by thanking those
who have helped him in his
career, including Chancellor
Carol Folt, his colleague from
He tied in a variety of
factors, including sexuality,
national identity, gender, reli-
gion and race identification
as they related to the protago-
nists he cited in his literary
“My favorite part is where I
get to get feedback and ques-
tions. I want to create a space
of intellectual inquiry,” Tillis
Several students and pro-
fessors in attendance were
quick to take Tillis up on his
offer of discussion.
One person in attendance
asked Tillis about how he
plans to address issues sur-
rounding the idea of being
American in his book.
Tillis replied that the first
thing he learned in gradu-
ate school was not to take
into account the authorship,
but to take into account the
reader when writing.
Junior Briana Stevens, who
attended the lecture, said she
came for a friend but was
pleasantly surprised by the
“I thought it was really
interesting how he put how
people feel about their race
and nationality into a geo-
graphical context,” she said.
Another junior, Omololu
Babatunde, said she was thor-
oughly impressed by the talk.
“I really enjoyed it because
it relates a lot to my area of
study, geography, and how
I’m personally trying to map
my own life as an African liv-
ing in the diaspora,” she said.
Downtown Chapel Hill
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Opinion Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 8
on the horizon
for attorney Kenneth
Wainstein and his staff
as they further investi-
gate academic miscon-
duct in the University’s
former African and
tors need to make sure
their probe accomplishes
all that it should, or else it
will just be another notch
on the investigation belt.
This latest inquiry was
prompted by new infor-
mation uncovered by
Orange County District
Attorney Jim Woodall
during his criminal inves-
tigation of the scandal.
Wainstein will receive
$990 per hour for this
investigation, and his staff
will also receive hundreds
of dollars an hour, but
UNC needs to make sure
it gets what it’s paying for.
This is a huge sum,
especially at a time when
budget cuts are already
putting a burden on the
University. Therefore, this
investigation must be so
thorough that no stone
is left unturned and any
future inquiry is satisfied
with the information they
find. This way, Chancellor
Make your money count
Established 1893, 121 years of editorial freedom
QUOTE OF THE DAY
FEATURED ONLINE READER COMMENT
UNC Israeli Apartheid
Week is taking place
TO THE EDITOR:
On Wednesday after-
noon, members of UNC
Students for Justice in
Palestine posted hundreds
of mock eviction notices
on the doors of several
residence halls throughout
The action was intend-
ed to call attention to the
harsh reality of life for
Eviction notices are rou-
tinely given to Palestinian
families living under
oppressive Israeli occupa-
The goal is to confiscate
Palestinian land for Israeli
settlements and make life
so miserable for Arabs that
they have no choice but to
eventually leave their land
Since 1967, approxi-
mately 27,000 Palestinian
homes have been demol-
ished by Israel, as esti-
mated by the Israeli
Committee Against House
For more than 65 years,
successive Israeli govern-
ments have used home
demolitions to displace the
native Palestinian popula-
tion in order to create a
This is in violation of
Article 53 of the Fourth
The eviction notices
were clearly fake, and we
hope that they will incite a
greater dialogue on cam-
pus about the Palestinian-
Israeli conflict, a conflict
that is clearly influenced
by the American govern-
ment and American uni-
The U.S. has provided
over $200 billion in mili-
tary funding to Israel over
the past six decades, and all
that we seem to have got-
ten from it is this apartheid
Tutu has been frank in his
opinion of Israeli apart-
In a speech in the
United States, Archbishop
Tutu said he saw “the
humiliation of the
Palestinians at check-
points and roadblocks,
suffering like us when
young white police officers
prevented us from moving
UNC has a strong history
of student activism and
being a voice for those who
cannot be heard.
We are proud to uphold
this tradition and think it
a fundamental aspect of
what it means to be a UNC
student and citizen of the
Use the hashtag
#UNCMockeviction to let
us hear your thoughts on
the mock eviction notice,
and please come out to
the events for UNC Israeli
Apartheid Week next
Layla Quran ’15
“The national media has given her a plat-
form to tell her story, inaccurate or not, and
they don’t appear to be taking it away soon.”
Henry S., on continued coverage of Mary Willingham nationwide.
“I would seriously doubt that people no longer
believe the story it tells — I would say that
story is still as relevant today as it was in 2010.”
Lindsey Bennett, on some people saying UNC’s commercial is dated
EDITORIAL CARTOON By Ngozika A. Nwoko, Chapman and Hilligan, firstname.lastname@example.org
hat are you
I peeled my
friend’s fingers back from the
tall, colorful can he was hold-
ing, expecting to see a Four
“Arizona tea?” I laughed.
Then I pulled him into a game
of beer pong with me.
This was at an apartment
party a few months ago. It’s a
moment I have been ashamed
of since that friend gently
brought it to my attention a
few days later. In that moment,
I was pushing a widespread
drinking culture that I’ve now
started to question. My experi-
ence in college has been that,
socially, not wanting to party
is not OK — and I think that
needs to change.
Don’t get me wrong; I love
parties. I love meeting new peo-
ple, I love dancing like an idiot
with my friends, I love reminisc-
ing the next morning about all
the fun we had the night before.
And then sometimes I don’t
want to drink or go out. Which
should be fine, but often it’s not.
I acknowledge that partying
is part of the culture here in
Spain, where dinner time is 10
p.m., pregames start after mid-
night and cities are famous for
their nightclubs. Because I’m
an exchange student in Europe,
people are confused when
they hear I spent a weekend in
Barcelona and didn’t go out at
night — why I rarely go out at
all, wherever I am. I feel a need
to defend that choice to every-
one who asks how the nightlife
was for each city I visited.
But I shouldn’t need to
defend my idea that making
the most of a weekend in a new
city includes getting up early
with lots of energy and with-
out a hangover. I know that I
might miss a famous landmark
if I don’t get there first thing in
the morning to beat the lines,
and I don’t know how I’d enjoy
exploring a city on foot all day
if I didn’t get enough sleep the
night before. But why should I
feel the need to provide these
defenses for my decision to
stay in at night?
This applies to Chapel Hill,
too, because in the same way
no one at a party should have
to give excuses for choosing not
to drink. Maybe you’re a health
nut, like me, who hates the
thought of the empty calories
and toxins in every sip of beer.
Maybe your mom was an alco-
holic, and you don’t feel like tell-
ing that to every person who’s
jovially shouting at you to join
in on the next round of shots.
Maybe you simply can’t afford it.
We don’t put this kind of
social pressure on other activi-
ties, like watching TV or tossing
a Frisbee on the quad. If a friend
declines to join a hanging out
during the day, no one questions
it. Yet somehow it’s perceived
as lame for a social person like
me to opt out of a party. I myself
have been a perpetrator of this
college kid party culture, but I’m
standing up now to argue that it
shouldn’t be that way.
Be honest with yourself.
If you don’t feel like going
out, don’t force yourself just
because your friends are going.
Plan fun morning activities
and encourage your friends to
join you. Most of all, respect
the decision of anyone who
opts out of the drinking or the
party. Partying is a fun thing to
do, from Barcelona to Chapel
Hill, but let’s not make it an
3/3: ONE BIGBARCRAWL
Brendan Nally reviews another
unknown local establishment.
Carol Folt and other
University leaders can put
these academic scandals
behind them for good.
But based on informa-
tion released by adminis-
trators so far, little is known
about how this investiga-
tion will work, when it will
be completed, and the spe-
cifics of what Wainstein will
All that is known, it
seems, is the probe will
likely take months to com-
plete and thus cost UNC a
great sum in attorney fees.
UNC needs to demand
answers during this pro-
cess, starting immediately.
For example, what new
information does Woodall
have that former Gov. Jim
Martin, who oversaw a
similar investigation in
2012, did not?
Will this still only be
limited to a narrow search
of one department, or will
it be expanded?
Why does the public
know Wainstein’s name,
but not the name of the
person conducting an inde-
pendent review of Mary
And finally, what does
athletics have to do with
all of this? Martin insisted
this was only an academic
scandal, but with the pro-
portion of athletes UNC
knows were part of these
fraudulent courses, and
the cultural issues that
Willingham’s findings —
statistically true or not —
suggest, will this really be
shut out as a factor again?
It should go without say-
ing, however, that neither
side of this debate should
stoop to name calling.
Administrators must also
demand a definitive start-
ing point as to when Julius
Nyang’oro, or others, began
engaging in academic
misconduct so that the
University can be done with
uncovering pieces of this
scandal, once and for all.
It is of note that Folt and
Executive Vice Chancellor
and Provost Jim Dean are
both new to their positions.
Therefore, they must be
proactive in ensuring they
know enough about the
history of UNC’s problems
and previous investigations
to adeptly review any infor-
mation Wainstein uncovers.
Putting this work in at
the beginning and start-
ing with clear and specific
expectations will not only
reduce billable hours, but
also likely improve upon
the quality of the results.
Ideally, progress reports
providing updates on the
findings of the investiga-
tion would be made avail-
able to the public as it is
the state’s taxes that help
fund this University, and
those taxpayers have a
stake in the discussion.
If thorough enough,
this probe is a good step
UNC should seek
from this new probe.
El Camino Carolina
Junior public relations major from
• Please type: Handwritten letters will not be accepted.
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v.1 (Yiddish) to complain
We had an amazing come-
back to beat Duke, got
biscuits vs. Wake and then
stole a game at State in OT,
all in the same week. There
should be no kvetching
My mind’s telling me class,
but my body, my body’s tell-
ing me bed.
To the girl who screamed
“Go Duke!” at me from her
car and then laughed when
I jumped: Yeah, the thought
of cheering for D00k is
My professor told us rats
don’t have gallbladders
— he used Coach K as an
I’m starting to think that the
Alpine Bagel people enjoy
watching people with poor
spatial reasoning skills try to
navigate their line.
To my housemate with the
missing pet rat: I may or
may not have been involved
in his disappearance.
UNC logic: require only one
semester of english but two
more semesters of a foreign
To my roommate who
drinks three creatine shakes
a day without going to the
gym: please stop. I can’t
sleep at night when your
kidneys are crying.
I’m a lifelong liberal, but
living in Chapel Hill makes
me want to vote Republican
just out of spite.
To the girl in the UL listen-
ing to instrumental Frozen
on repeat: I think it’s prob-
ably time to Let it Go.
Does anyone else fnd it
ironic and disturbing that
“Duke Energy” measures
our noise levels at the Dean
If a big event at UNC isn’t
commemorated by an
entrepreneurial T-shirt, did
it every really happen?
“Today, I’m teaching you how
to build HTML: Google it.
Bye!”- COMP 101 professor.
You know you’re starting to
become sad about graduat-
ing when even Davie and
Hamilton look beautiful to
To the bus driver who
nearly closed the doors on
me as I tried to exit: RU kid-
If State thinks we are rivals,
then why can I get two
tickets to the UNC-State
To all the State fans sitting
around me at the game: No,
I don’t know how to read.
No, I don’t go to class. And
no, you can’t have our fox-
hole buddy Marcus Paige.
To the frat stars playing
football while landscap-
ers trim their bushes: It’s
actually your white male
privilege that needs a trim.
I saw the sign for Humans
vs. Zombies in the Pit today.
When are they going to be
honest and start calling it
Virgins vs. Virgins?
Send your one-to-two
sentence entries to
subject line ‘kvetch.’
ike many student
every year the UNC
Association of Student
Governments elects a
new leader. ASG is made
up of all 17 UNC-system
schools, and therefore can
reach from a wide pool of
applicants from across the
state. But this year a single
pair of students is running
Alex Parker, the North
Carolina State University
student body president
and Leigh Whittaker, the
body president, are running
together for president and
vice president, respectively.
Parker and Whittaker
will have their work cut
out for them. ASG has
been dealt the stereo-
type of being ineffective,
unproductive and a serious
misuse of funds. Now the
pair will have the not so
insignificant task of bearing
that burden and turning
the ship around.
relationship with ASG in
particular has been rocky
for the past few years to
say the very least. In both
2012 and 2013 through
referendums, students nar-
rowly decided to remain in
UNC is now firmly
ensconced in ASG for the
foreseeable future, but
the fact remains that our
school has tried to jump
ship recently enough that
the stigma remains.
Parker and Whittaker
need to stake their ground
now by ensuring that their
platform, which will be
introduced in March, is
relevant to the needs of all
17 schools by making the
most feasible and action-
able plan possible.
The ASG website
cites high tuition prices,
and student accessibility
to voting among the most
important priorities to
tackle for students in the
Parker and Whittaker
would be wise to continue
the work of current presi-
dent Robert Nunnery by
taking up those causes.
But one of the most
important things an
incoming leader can do is
take stock of what works
and what doesn’t and
One of ASG’s largest
problems in the recent
past has been its difficulty
to meet quorum.
Parker and Whittaker
should take steps to
ensure that all delegates
feel their time is efficiently
spent, so that they see the
value in actually showing
Barring an unforeseen
write in campaign, Parker
and Whittaker will be the
leaders that effectively
steer all 17 UNC-system
schools toward a better
which has the difficult
task of balancing the
needs of students from
Manteo to Murphy, needs
leaders who will find the
commonality that links us
all together and have the
capacity to make good on
ASG’s promise to repre-
sent each and every stu-
dent in the system.
A platform to stand on
Schools should be
united under the
new ASG president.
EDITORIAL BOARD MEMBERS
NICOLE COMPARATO EDITOR, 962-4086 OR EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
ZACH GAVER OPINION EDITOR, OPINION@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
DYLAN CUNNINGHAM ASSISTANT OPINION EDITOR
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
eight board members, the opinion editor and the editor.
Friday, February 28, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 9
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