By Bradley Saacks

Staff Writer
A collection of 32 retired faculty
members say UNC’s administration
has locked itself in a “self-defeating
course” in its response to the aca-
demic scandal.
In a joint letter, the retired profes-
sors criticized the University’s han-
dling of the scandal and called for cur-
rent faculty to become more involved
so current issues do not continue.
“The recent presentation to the
trustees by several accomplished
student-athletes, whose work as stu-
dents has not been impugned, was
one more embarrassing exercise in
avoiding the heart of the issue,” the
letter said.
Former history professor Michael
Hunt, who spearheaded the cam-
paign with former interim dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences,
Madeline Levine, at a lunch meeting
with other retired faculty, did not
sugarcoat his answer when asked
about what current faculty should do.
“What they can do is called gover-
nance,” he said.
Chancellor Carol Folt responded
to the letter with one of her own, say-
ing there has been healthy involve-
ment from the faculty in resolving
the issues. She said more than 100
faculty serve on committees that are
working on these initiatives.
“I have seen a faculty and admin-
istration willing to accept scrutiny,
seek answers and devote time and
energy toward meaningful change,”
Folt said. “The progress we are mak-
ing today is very real.”
Richard Kohn, a former history
professor, also said the effort by the
faculty has not been up to par.
“The most disappointing thing
is that they have done, as a group,
almost nothing,” Kohn said. “Except
sense of worldliness to students.
“He would be the coach, tutor,
grandfather, whatever you want to
call it for a student,” Cole said. “He’d
say, ‘Hey, why don’t you try to get an
internship at X and why don’t you
write a paper about X.’
“Students loved him.”
Diversity can be found in recesses
of Stone’s life — whether it was help-
ing former felons find work or having
lunch with students, said Byars, who
directs the Chuck Stone Program for
Diversity in Education and Media
with his wife Queenie Byars.
“He would talk about all those
great civil rights figures of his time
and how (students) should do
something with (their) life,” he said.
“Don’t just be number one, don’t just
be the best — be the best and help
somebody.”
The program in Stone’s namesake
brings a diverse group of 12 high
school students to UNC each sum-
mer to learn about the media.
“We kind of felt that we would
protect his legacy, and doing that
maybe make our greatest contribu-
By Amanda Albright
University Editor
Before establishing his journalism
career as an anchor at news organi-
zations such as ABC News, prospec-
tive student Rob Nelson wasn’t sure
if UNC was the right school for him.
So his father wrote to UNC jour-
nalism professor Chuck Stone, asking
for his advice on making the trek from
New Jersey to Chapel Hill for college.
Stone didn’t just write back to
Nelson. He took him on a tour of the
campus in his convertible, telling
him about how wonderful UNC was.
Stone didn’t stop there.
“Professor Stone person-
ally mailed me my application to
Carolina with a note about what a
great school it was,” he said. “I will
never forget getting a FedEx pack-
age with a note from Chuck Stone.”
Stone, a retired UNC journalism
professor, editor of major black news-
papers during the civil rights move-
ment and author, died Sunday at 89.
He legacy extends far beyond the
FedEx package that exemplified
mentorship to Nelson.
There’s his place in the N.C.
Journalism Hall of Fame, his
Congressional Gold Medal from
serving with Tuskegee airmen dur-
ing World War II and the stories he
wrote, warranting two Pulitzer Prize
nominations.
Much of his legacy lies in the
more diverse newsrooms he cre-
ated through his work both in the
classroom and outside of it as a
co-founder and the first president
of the National Association of Black
Journalists.
“There are many who believe that
without Chuck Stone there would be
no NABJ,” said Bob Butler, current
president of the association. Stone
pushed for the organization’s cre-
ation, which acts as a conscience for
the journalism industry.
“The advances we’ve made are a
tribute to him. It can be attributed
to Chuck and his vision for the orga-
nization.”
Napoleon Byars, a journalism
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
College is just an excuse to work at The Daily Tar Heel.
CHUCK STONE
Monday, April 7, 2014 dailytarheel.com Volume 122, Issue 26
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Saving voices of the South
COURTESY OF THE SOUTHERN ORAL HISTORY PROGRAM
Clockwise from top: A group meets for American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations in 1958; Public health and civil rights activist
Modjeska Simkins was interviewed by Jacquelyn Dowd Hall on Nov. 15, 1974; Jacquelyn Dowd Hall interviews Guy and Guion Johnson around 1974.
Retired
faculty
call for
change
A letter argues the current
faculty is complacent
in ongoing scandals.
By Jane Wester
Staff Writer
In 1974, Jacquelyn Dowd Hall sat alone in a
room with a typewriter and a reel-to-reel tape
recorder, facing skepticism from the history
department and the University as she tried to
start an oral history program on campus.
On Friday, the Southern Oral History Program
celebrated its collection of 5,300 interviews made
over the course of 40 years with an exhibit, per-
formances and birthday cake in Wilson Library.
Hall’s successor, current program director
Malinda Lowery, said the program’s regional
focus was intended to complement the already
existing Southern Historical Collection.
Lowery praised the depth and diversity of
SOHP’s collections, which cover southern cul-
ture and politics as well as issues surrounding
race, gender, labor and social movements.
“Basically, if you want to know anything about
the South, particularly in the 20th century and
often before the 20th century, you can find out
about it in the SOHP’s collections,” she said.
SOHP participants make a point of interview-
The Southern Oral History Project is celebrating 40 years
SEE SOHP, PAGE 7
SEE FACULTY LETTER, PAGE 7
Print legend Chuck Stone dead at 89
The former professor was
a mentor to students and
pioneer for journalists.
SEE CHUCK STONE, PAGE 7
SURANE CHOSEN AS
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Jenny Surane, city editor, was cho-
sen to lead the DTH next year. Her
platform stresses investigations
and online innovation. Page 3
Inside
ON THE HUNT
More than 1,000 children, ages
2 to 10, gathered in Homestead
Park on Saturday to gather
25,000 eggs. The hunt occurs
every three years in Chapel Hill.
Page 3
Chuck Stone was
nominated for
two Pulitzer Prizes
and served as the
first president
for the National
Association of Black
Journalists.
professor, called Stone the “Michael
Jackson of his generation” for his
work, everything from bringing his
friend Bill Cosby to UNC’s campus
to having a burger named after him
at Top of the Hill restaurant.
When Byars came to UNC, Stone
was one of two black journalism
professors.
“All throughout his life he was a
pioneer,” he said. “We all climb on
the shoulders of other people, but he
was probably the first shoulder that
was put in place.”
Richard Cole, the former dean of
the School of Journalism and Mass
Communication who hired Stone
in 1991, said the journalist’s per-
sonal relationships with people like
Martin Luther King Jr., Muhammad
Ali and Mahatma Gandhi brought a
TODAY
Tai Chi in the Galleries: Unwind
from your Monday by practicing
the ancient Chinese movement
practice known to reduce pain
and improve mental health.
This class use gentle routines
that are suitable for people of
all ages and ftness levels. All
movements are done standing,
so wear comfortable clothes and
supportive shoes. Free for Ack-
land members; $5 per session
for all others.
Time: Noon - 1 p.m.
Location: Ackland Art Museum
Avenue Q presented by Pau-
per Players: This musical follows
the story of a bright-eyed
college graduate navigating his
way through New York City.
Time: 8 p.m. - 10 p.m.
Location: ArtsCenter
TUESDAY
Ben & Jerry’s Free Cone Day:
Swing by a participating scoop
shop to pick up a free ice
cream cone, courtesy of Ben &
Jerry’s.
Time: 12 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Location: Ben & Jerry’s
International Cofee Hour: This
event is a chance to engage with
UNC’s vast international com-
munity, drink local cofee and
meet with the staf of the host
organization.
Time: 5 p.m. - 6 p.m.
Location: EspressOasis, FedEx
Global Education Center
UNC Baseball vs. N.C. A&T:
Cheer on the Tar Heels as they
take on Aggies at home. Tickets
range from $5 to $7. Students
get in free with a valid One Card.
NOTED. A Michigan couple were hit with
a $2 million lawsuit after they used a
blowtorch to burn off a squirrel’s fur on
his balcony, which prompted an apart-
ment fire.
When Khek Chanthalavong allegedly
went inside to prepare the carcass to eat,
he left the blow torch unattended.
QUOTED. “Macaroni and cheese was
warming up in an antique style oven, and
then (he) passed out eating Drumsticks
on a table where the police found him.”
— Sara Ros Frazier, a South Bend, Ind.,
massage parlor owner, who saw a man
break into her business, eat a stockpile of
Hot Pockets and almost cause a fire.
S
orry Putin, no tacos for you. Mighty Taco, a Mexican restaurant
chain based in Buffalo, N.Y., has banned Russian President
Vladimir Putin at all 23 of its locations in western New York.
The decision for the sanction, of course, stems from Putin’s
choice to seize Crimea from Ukraine. That will show him.
The company announced its decision, effective immediately, on
Facebook and Twitter. It’s the clear choice, obviously.
“You may be ordering around the Crimea, Mr. Putin, but you won’t be
ordering a Super Mighty around here anytime soon,” the announcement
said. While the ban is harsh, it’s not necessarily a permanent one. Putin
might be welcomed back for good behavior.
Mighty Taco says ‘no’ to Putin
From staf and wire reports
DAILY
DOSE
• Someone disturbed the
peace at 1332 Legacy Terrace
at 3:42 a.m. Friday, accord-
ing to Chapel Hill police
reports.
There was a disturbance
between a man and a woman
in the parking lot of a resi-
dence, reports state.
• Someone damaged a
fence at 404 Jones Ferry
Road at 9:30 a.m. Thursday,
according to Carrboro police
reports.
The person had repeat-
edly pulled back the fence
at Ridgewood Apartments
to walk through it towards
Davie Road, reports state.
• Someone caused a
disturbance at 301 Lloyd
St. at 2:29 p.m. Thursday,
according to Carrboro police
reports.
The person was act-
ing strangely because she
thought an employee of a
dentist’s office was calling
her a teenager. She then got
up from the chair, caused
a disturbance and stormed
out of the building, reports
state.
• Someone committed
assault attempting serious
injury at 501 Jones Ferry
Road at 4:35 a.m. Wednesday,
according to Carrboro police
reports.
The person threatened
to kill people with a knife at
Collins Crossing Apartment
Homes, reports state.
• Someone committed
vandalism and property
damage on Stadium Drive at
10:15 p.m. Friday, according
to police reports from UNC’s
Department of Public Safety.
• Someone committed
simple assault on Stadium
Drive at 10:26 p.m. Friday,
according to police reports
from UNC’s Department of
Public Safety.
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
Time: 6 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Location: Boshamer Stadium
Greek Grove: Each Panhel-
lenic sorority chapter will face
of against one another in a
dance competition that boasts a
monetary prize for their national
philanthropy. Proceeds will
go towards the UNC Center of
Excellence for Eating Disorders
and the David Shannon Memo-
rial Scholarship Fund. Tickets
are $12.
Time: 7 p.m.
Location: Memorial Hall
POLICE LOG
News Monday, April 7, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 2
EXPERTS ON ETHICS
M
olly Gardner, a visiting lecturer in the
Department of Philosophy, asks for clarifi-
cation from East Chapel Hill High School
during the final round of the National High School
Ethics Bowl at Kenan-Flagler Business School.
DTH/MATT RENN
CORRECTIONS
• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections
printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.
• Contact Managing Editor Cammie Bellamy at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.
Like us at facebook.com/dailytarheel Follow us on Twitter @dailytarheel
www.dailytarheel.com
Established 1893
121 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
NICOLE COMPARATO
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
CAMMIE BELLAMY
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VISUAL MANAGING EDITOR
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ONLINE@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
AMANDA ALBRIGHT
UNIVERSITY EDITOR
UNIVERSITY@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
JENNY SURANE
CITY EDITOR
CITY@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
MADELINE WILL
STATE & NATIONAL EDITOR
STATE@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
MICHAEL LANANNA
SPORTS EDITOR
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ARTS EDITOR
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ALLISON HUSSEY
DIVERSIONS EDITOR
DIVERSIONS@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
MARY BURKE
DESIGN & GRAPHICS EDITOR
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PHOTO EDITOR
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MULTIMEDIA@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
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SPECIAL.PROJECTS@DAILYTARHEEL.COM
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Cammie Bellamy at
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TIPS
Mail and Office: 151 E. Rosemary St.
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Nicole Comparato, Editor-in-Chief,
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All rights reserved
GLADYS HALL COATES UNIVERSITY HISTORY LECTURE
Tuesday, April 8, 2014
5:00 p.m. Viewing of the exhibition Making a People’s Teatre:
Prof Koch and the Carolina Playmakers
North Carolina Collection Gallery
5:30 p.m. Program | Pleasants Family Assembly Room
Wilson Special Collections Library
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Free and open to the public
Information:
Liza Terll, Friends of the Library
liza_terll@unc.edu | (919) 548-1203 | http://library.unc.edu/
Sponsored by the North Carolina Collection,
University Archives and Records Management
Services, and the Friends of the Library
Parking is available in most campus lots afer 5 p.m. http://bit.ly/UNCNightParking
A Model for Folk Theatre:
The Carolina Playmakers
with University Historian Cecelia Moore
News Monday, April 7, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 3
CITY BRIEFS
Chapel Hill to host Rosemary
Street meetings Thursday
The town of Chapel Hill will
host a series of meetings for its
Rosemary Imagined project on
Thursday in the Sky Lounge at
Greenbridge Condominiums.
Residents can provide feed-
back on the town’s two draft con-
cepts for redeveloping Rosemary
Street.
After this week’s meetings, a
consulting firm will revise the
plans and create one draft concept
for the town’s review.
Police honor Jewish group
for Christmas Day meals
The Chapel Hill Police
Department presented a Civilian
Service Award to the Jewish
Federation of Durham-Chapel
Hill last week.
The federation was given the
award for its consistent service
to the police department on
Christmas Day, when the federa-
tion provides meals for employees
working.
— From staff and wire reports
inBRIEF
ASG holds last meeting of 2013-14
By Madeline Will
State & National Editor
When N.C. State University
Student Body President Alex
Parker was sworn in this week-
end as next year’s president of
the UNC-system Association
of Student Governments, he
knew the difficulty of the task
ahead of him.
This year, and in years
past, the association has been
criticized for inefficiency and
wasting student funds — it’s
funded by an annual $1 stu-
dent fee. In the fall, UNC-CH
students only narrowly voted
to stay in the association.
ASG has consistently been
trying to reform itself.
“ASG’s trying to make
amends, it’s trying to get itself
together,” Parker said. “I’m
hoping (critics) will give us
one year ... (to) put behind
the past, move forward. I
think we deserve that chance.”
It’ll be a critical year for the
association to see if it can flour-
ish or not, he said.
Outgoing ASG President
Robert Nunnery said his year
at the helm of the embattled
The association’s new
president was sworn
in this weekend.
Robert
Nunnery is
the outgoing
president of the
UNC-system
Association
of Student
Governments.
association has been wonder-
ful, albeit challenging.
“The student body presi-
dents have asked a lot of
questions, held (Senior Vice
President Olivia Sedwick)
and I accountable, definitely
pushed back when they didn’t
like how things were headed —
which is good, but it made for a
very challenging year,” he said.
Town finds
12 tenants in
North Street
residence
By Joey DeVito
Staff Writer
Two local property owners
were fined about $60,000 by
the town of Chapel Hill after
the town found 12 people
were living at a property at
135 North St.
The town’s occupancy
rule, which was added to the
town’s land use management
ordinance in 2003, states that
no more than four unrelated
people can live in one resi-
dential house.
The owners of the prop-
erty at 135 North St., James
Bulbrook and Whitney Long,
were first fined $23,400 for
breaking that law in May
2013, according to town
documents.
Bulbrook and Long haven’t
paid the fine, town docu-
ments indicate. Neither could
be reached for comment and
current tenants in the home
declined to comment.
Mark Patmore, the
owner of Mercia Residential
Properties, said the town
conducted a second inspec-
tion this year and found the
violations persisted, fining the
owners about $60,000.
If there are more than five
unrelated people living in
a house, then it needs to be
built to state commercial fire
codes, which include install-
ing sprinkler systems and fire
escapes, among other require-
ments, Patmore said.
The North Street property
was not built to those codes,
so it was not equipped to
house that many people.
The town’s Inspections
Department received com-
plaints about the amount
of people living in the
house from other residents
in November 2012, which
The owners were
fined for violating an
occupancy ordinance.
POACHING EGGS
DTH/CHELSEY ALLDER
Iyvn Mack-Voss, age 1, picks up eggs at Chapel Hill’s annual Community Egg Hunt at Homestead Park on Saturday.
By Claire Nielsen
Staff Writer
The search was on.
Carrboro resident Lori Hoopes
brought her daughters Gigi Hoopes, 8,
and Evie Hoopes, 5, to the Community
Egg Hunt at Homestead Park Saturday.
It was their second time going to the
event. Hoopes said she noticed the egg
hunt’s hectic atmosphere and large
crowd.
“Everybody’s like, ‘I have to wrangle
children,’” Hoopes said.
Gigi and Evie said they both had fun
at the event. Evie said she only found
three eggs during her hunt, but Gigi
found about 20 and gave some to her
sister.
“I liked having the excitement of
finding a lot of eggs and seeing what
was inside,” Gigi said.
Amanda Fletcher, assistant supervisor
of festivals and community celebrations
for the Chapel Hill Parks and Recreation
department, said she estimated there
were about 1,200 people at the event.
Program Assistant Amy Stibich said
this was her first year working at the
egg hunt, but she was prepared for the
1,200 children, ages 2 to 10, joined the hunt
Jenny Surane selected as editor-in-chief
By Cammie Bellamy
Managing Editor
For Jenny Surane, finding the
right word is as important personally
as it is professionally.
“‘Overwhelming,’ is what we
decided the word was,” she said
Saturday, after her selection as the
2014-15 editor-in-chief of The Daily
Tar Heel.
But if Surane was overwhelmed,
it wasn’t for long — the first thing
on her mind after being selected was
getting ready for next year.
Surane, currently the Daily Tar
Heel’s city desk editor, is a junior
business journalism major from
Cornelius who ran unopposed for
editor-in-chief.
Between assembling her new
staff of editors, learning the ins and
outs of running the newspaper and
beginning to implement an ambi-
tious platform, she will have a full
schedule in the months before tak-
ing the helm.
Joe Schwartz, who served as the
Surane, a junior, currently
serves as The Daily Tar
Heel’s city desk editor.
DTH FILE/CHRIS CONWAY
Jenny Surane is the editor-in-chief of The Daily Tar Heel for 2014-15. She’s
currently the city editor at The Daily Tar Heel.
DTH’s editor-in-chief for 2006-07,
was a member of the selection com-
mittee. Schwartz said Surane’s can-
didate platform, which emphasizes
the newspaper’s online presence and
investigative work, made him confi-
dent in her ability to lead.
“The ideas that she’s articulated,
they remind me of a Daily Tar Heel
that I worked at,” Schwartz said.
“And I guess the best compliment
I could give her is I would want to
work in a newsroom that she’s in
charge of.”
Surane’s platform calls for
instituting an investigations and
special projects team, which would
handle long term stories and con-
tinuous series on topics relevant to
readers.
She said while readers can expect
the DTH’s coverage areas to remain
consistent, she wants to see more
narrative journalism, in-depth
investigations and forward-looking
stories. Surane said one of the most
valuable parts of the selection pro-
cess was the willingness of com-
mittee members to challenge her in
their questioning.
During their meeting Saturday,
members spent an hour interview-
ing Surane about her platform
before voting on whether or not to
While he’ll remain in office
until the end of the month, this
weekend marked Nunnery’s
last meeting as president.
ASG, which met at Western
Carolina University, passed
its budget for next year. The
group voted to shave about
$200 from each of the execu-
tive officers’ stipends — with
the exception of the president
and senior vice president —
and put the money towards
student advocacy, as well as
eliminate three executive offi-
cer positions.
That decision was made at a
meeting that only about half of
the executive officers attended.
“I think it’s unacceptable —
we’re paying them for a job and
they’re not there,” said UNC-
CH’s delegate Connor Brady.
Brady said he remains dis-
appointed in the group’s advo-
cacy efforts and accountability.
But he said he’s optimistic
about the reforms, and Parker
and incoming Senior Vice
President Leigh Whittaker’s
ability to implement them.
Parker said he and
Whittaker have discussed at
length how to run an effective
organization.
“It sounds kind of intuitive,
but it’s not, it’s something
we’ve struggled with,” he said.
“We always have to keep our-
selves in check.”
Next year, Parker said he
will focus on implement “soft
reforms” that change the cul-
ture of ASG.
Nunnery said one of ASG’s
biggest accomplishments this
year has been garnering public
exposure for its stance on cer-
tain issues, like voting rights.
“It might take a while to get
to what our position was, but
when we made it, it was very
impactful public relations-
wise,” he said. “It might not
have influenced the outcome,
but ASG didn’t let stuff go
down the pipeline without let-
ting our opinion be known.”
state@dailytarheel.com
select her as editor.
“It’s a great process because it
shows you what you need to look
at more in your platform,” she said.
“I’m not married to my platform —
I’m willing to hear other people’s
ideas.”
Hope Thomson, a junior chemis-
try major from Durham, also served
on the selection committee.
“(Surane is) someone who loves
this and loves this atmosphere and
putting out the paper,” Thomson
said. “That was what struck me most
— she is so, so passionate.”
Though Surane ran unopposed,
Schwartz said the selection process
was no less rigorous.
“I think it’s important even when
you have one candidate to make sure
that candidate is well-qualified,” he
said.
“Not just to do it well, but to do it
excellently well.”
dth@dailytarheel.com
“I liked having the
excitement of finding a
lot of eggs and seeing
what was inside.”
Gigi Hoopes,
egg hunter
large crowd.
“It has a reputation — people know
about it,” she said.
The event featured three egg hunts,
each of which lasted about 15 minutes.
The hunts were broken up by age
groups.
The plastic eggs were laid out in
fields for children to pick up. Overall,
more than 25,000 eggs were used.
Stibich said Chapel Hill’s Parks and
Recreation department collaborates
with the Carrboro and Orange County
departments to hold the egg hunt. Every
three years it is held in Chapel Hill.
“So now it’s our year,” she said. “It’s
one of the few events we collaborate on
with the other departments.”
Stibich said the eggs were ordered
from Sunny Bunny, a company known
for providing employment to adults
with disabilities. All three town
departments purchase the eggs.
“Everyone pitches in and buys the
eggs and prizes,” she said.
Karina Goco, an eighth-grade stu-
dent at McDougle Middle School, and
Jessika Patel, a ninth-grade student at
Chapel Hill High School, worked as
volunteers at the egg hunt through the
Chapel Hill Youth Council.
They said part of their duties
involved setting up for the event.
“We had to put out some of the eggs
on the field,” Goco said.
Goco and Patel said they were also
tasked with helping supervise the egg
hunts to make sure everything went
according to plan.
Both volunteers said they enjoyed
watching the children participate in
the hunt.
“It was fun,” Patel said.
Evie said she enjoyed observing the
festivities as well as participating in
them.
“Getting to watch the egg hunt was
awesome,” she said.
city@dailytarheel.com
caused the department to
inspect the property and find
the violations.
During the inspection the
town found there were 12
people living on the property.
They also found that there
were 11 bedrooms on the
property, as opposed to the
four bedrooms mentioned in
the original building plans,
which constituted another
violation.
This caused the town to
condemn the property, mean-
ing it temporarily could not
be used. The home is no lon-
ger condemned, and now has
different tenants.
Five other properties
received fines for similar vio-
lations in 2013, but the fine
given to Bulbrook and Long
was the largest ever given by
the town for this violation,
according to town records.
Former Student Body
President Christy Lambden
formed a work group to
address the four-person occu-
pancy ordinance and spoke to
the Chapel Hill Town Council
last month about repealing
the rule to allow more stu-
dents to live together. He rec-
ommended raising the limit
to six unrelated people.
Having that many people
living in one house is a
safety concern for the town,
Patmore said.
“Twelve people in a house
that’s not built to commer-
cial code — yeah, that’s pret-
ty much unsafe,” Patmore
said. “If there ever was a
fire, who knows what would
happen.”
While Patmore said 12
residents in a house not up
to code is excessive, he took
issue with the four-person
limit, which he sees as unnec-
essarily restrictive.
“Should it be four?”
Patmore said. “No, that’s
just a complete waste of real
estate.”
city@dailytarheel.com
Opinion Monday, April 7, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 4
Established 1893, 121 years of editorial freedom
QUOTE OF THE DAY
FEATURED ONLINE READER COMMENT
Chancellor’s response
was disappointing
TO THE EDITOR:
I am one of the retired
faculty members who
signed the recent statement
deploring the present facul-
ty’s silence about the ques-
tions raised by our continu-
ing scandals, and I must
say that I was disappointed
by Chancellor Carol Folt’s
response.
The chancellor appar-
ently has her talking points
and is sticking to them. The
News & Observer quotes
her as saying that our state-
ment “appears to ignore the
efforts of many deeply com-
mitted faculty, and the real
progress in terms of reforms
and additional oversight
that Carolina has made in
just the last few years.” It is
true that many of us have
been told (in my case, several
times) that some faculty
members are helping to put
safeguards in place to pre-
vent future embarrassments,
and that’s a good and needed
thing. Our statement did
ignore those efforts, though,
because it was talking about
something else. It would be
nice if someone responded to
what we actually said.
Obviously, retired faculty
members are not privy to
anything that is being done
out of public view, but at
least from the outside it
appears that many ques-
tions have been begged. No
one seems to be seriously
asking how we got in this
mess in the first place. Our
statement asked, “How did
a single faculty member in a
single department so grossly
violate fundamental profes-
sional standards for so long?
In what context did this
violation occur, and how
widely in other departments
might similar breaking or
bending the rules have hap-
pened? To what degree and
how detrimentally have ath-
letes in revenue sports been
exploited, and in what ways
have they been neglected
or betrayed as students?”
And, as professor Madeline
Levine wrote in January to
the chancellor and provost,
“There are many other
questions. You know what
they are.”
Although the administra-
tion and Board of Trustees
would apparently prefer that
these questions not be asked
and the Faculty Council
doesn’t seem to be interested
in asking them, we appealed
to those who actually teach
undergraduates, especially
the Arts and Sciences faculty,
to seek answers and publi-
cize them. Many friends of
the University (and not just
retired faculty) would just
like to know what has been
going on. Besides, truth will
out eventually. Wouldn’t it be
smart to get it out ourselves?
John Shelton Reed
Professor Emeritus
Sociology
University Mall is
going downhill
TO THE EDITOR:
I was reading this article
on the closing of Roses at
LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR
“When I think of bullying, I think of intimida-
tion, threats, and even extortion and vio-
lence. ”
NCLaw441, on the student cyberbullied by a local radio DJ
“We all climb on the shoulders of other peo-
ple, but he was probably the first shoulder
that was put in place.”
Napoleon Byars, on how he was inspired by Chuck Stone
EDITORIAL CARTOON By Nate Beeler, The Columbus Dispatch
A song
of Putin
and
Crimea
W
ith its armies of fro-
zen zombies, knights
in armor and
dragons, we might think that
Westeros is a far cry from plan-
et Earth in the 21st Century.
But the dynamics of power
struggle that drive much of the
imaginary plot of “Game of
Thrones” are grounded in very
real dynamics of international
relations that we can observe in
our own world. In Westeros, we
can see events unfolding that
reflect conceptions of interna-
tional relations theory that have
been debated for centuries.
For instance, the realist
school of thought in interna-
tional relations sees states as
locked in a permanent struggle
for power and security.
Realists see states in a con-
stant competition, a zero-sum
game in which a gain for one
state almost always represents
a loss for a rival. For realists,
there are no permanent rules
of international order and no
permanent alliances — states
do what they can to enhance
their power regardless of the
international environment.
Sound familiar? It should,
because this is how Tywin
Lannister sees the world. Tywin
is the epitome of a cold, calculat-
ing realist. He shrewdly surveys
his environment and decides
what to do with the sole objec-
tive of keeping his family on
the Iron Throne and safeguard-
ing their power. Tywin, like
all realists, does not set much
importance by rules or norms.
When a rule — like the laws of
dynastic succession — suits him,
he uses it. When a rule — like
the ancient prohibition against
killing wedding guests — gets in
his way, he ignores it.
But we do not have to look
to Westeros to find leaders act-
ing as realists. Vladimir Putin’s
recent annexation of Crimea
was a textbook realist power
play — he ignored internation-
al norms in order to enhance
Russia’s power, calculating
that the gains to be had would
outweigh the possible back-
lash. Tywin Lannister would
have been proud.
Generally, characters in
“Game of Thrones” who try
to break the realist paradigm
do not fare so well. Ned Stark
believed in rules and moral-
ity, and he didn’t even make it
through the first season.
We do see room for moral-
ity, though, in the actions of
Daenerys Targaryen, who
has augmented her power by
building a loyal army from the
slaves that she freed. Daenerys
might be trying to make herself
into what international rela-
tions scholar G.J. Ikenberry
would call a “liberal leviathan.”
Ikenberry argues that the U.S.
is a liberal leviathan, as it has
augmented its own power by
enforcing a liberal world order
that makes the world a bet-
ter place while also serving
U.S. interests. If Daenerys can
build on her moral successes to
reclaim the Iron Throne, she
could yet prove that it does not
take a realist to win the Game
of Thrones.
While we might never have
to face a White Walker or
fight with a sword, the world
of Westeros is not as different
from ours as we might think.
People might have only been
watching “Game of Thrones”
on HBO for four years, but we
have been watching a Game of
Thrones play out in real life for
all of history.
4/8: THE BROKENBARGAIN
John Guzek on the economic
conditions facing young adults.
N
E
X
T
Graham Palmer
GOP’s Musings
Junior economics and political sci-
ence major from Northboro, Mass.
Email: gopalmer@live.unc.edu
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University Mall, and this
what happens when you
have greedy developers and
management who want to
bring into the mall a certain
type of upper class clientele
to get more money in their
pocket to which they have
no sympathy for anyone but
themselves. It is amazing
that University Mall these
days is virtually a ghost mall
with only two of its original
stores that are still standing,
but are facing certain doom.
Roses and Radio Shack have
been the only two tenants
at University Mall since
its opening in 1973. Gone
are Dillard’s, Kerr Drugs,
Cameron’s and other stores
that are being replaced with
upscale speciality stores and
a 13-screen luxury movie
theater. Roses was the only
discount store that catered to
items that were at reasonable
cost. The only place where
the average citizen can shop
and get bargain deals each
week. You won’t find that
anywhere else. Once this
store closes, the only two
tenants that still generate
business will be A Southern
Season, K&W Cafeteria (a
Chapel Hill landmark) and
the local Harris Teeter. No
wonder clientele will be
staying away in droves once
Roses close its doors forever
after more than 41 years of
business in Chapel Hill.
Raymond George
Chapel Hill, N.C.
A natural boost to
mental health
TO THE EDITOR:
I propose a fun and
natural strategy that could
dramatically improve the
mental health of many
students on campus. We
need to acknowledge each
other as human beings more
explicitly and often. This
might sound strange, but
think back to your last walk
through campus — there are
very few smiles, many down-
turned heads, and lots of
seemingly unhappy people.
However, I don’t think very
many of us are actually
unhappy; we might just not
feel comfortable expressing
it openly. We might also be
under pressure from assess-
ments and studies. However,
while these tensions are
normal and healthy, the
unneeded and detrimental
social tension and interper-
sonal division have a ready
antidote. I challenge you
to take on a new mindset
during your daily life on
campus. Simply meet a few
passers-by with a friendly
smile and head nod. This
might sound small, but this
mutual acknowledgement
of humanity and scholar-
ship will make you feel good.
When my mom traveled to
North Carolina from New
York in the 1980s for gradu-
ate studies, she mentioned
that her anxiety and stress
level reduced considerably
just because she felt a strong
sense of campus unity and
friendliness. Thus, a simple
head nod and smile to a fel-
low student could lead the
University’s atmosphere to
be more positive and pro-
ductive.
Robert Alfredson ’17
Physics
C
hapel Hill has
experienced a rash
of accidents involv-
ing pedestrians in recent
months. While none of
these accidents occurred on
campus, they should still
serve as a reminder to any-
one to control their speed
when driving through areas
that are heavily populated
by students.
Last week the
Department of Public
Safety took part in the
statewide “No Need to
Speed” initiative. This
involved increasing traffic
stops and posting signage
about speed limits. While
this is an excellent move, it
Curb speeding
EDITORIAL
will likely provide only an
ephemeral effect on traffic
speed, as drivers will most
likely develop heavy feet
once again in the absence
of the initiative.
Therefore, in addition
to the excellent service
provided by the crossing
guards on South Road,
UNC should look to make
changes that would have
more long-term effects.
One simple solution
would be to increase the
number of signs stating
the speed limit on campus.
Studies have shown that
these have little influence
in areas with high speeds,
but do show some effects
on traffic speed in areas
that have slower traffic.
Furthermore, stud-
ies have also shown that
variable speed limit signs
have a significant impact
on speeds. These signs
have digital displays that
can change according to
the time of day or situ-
ation of the roads. This
would require a significant
amount of funding, but
could have a large payoff.
A more radical option
would be to mimic the
University of Virginia’s use
of gates to only allow cer-
tain cars on campus during
the daytime. While this
would not work on a heav-
ily used street such as South
Road, it could possibly be
implemented on roads such
as Cameron Avenue.
There is no doubt the
University has done excel-
lent work to promote traf-
fic safety, but speeding is
a continual problem that
needs constant attention.
A statewide
initiative should
see follow through.
L
ast Thursday, a layer
of smoke hung in
the air, prompting
many to express fears that
there was a fire either on
or somewhere near UNC.
While the culprit turned
out to be a controlled burn
in the woods near Jordan
Lake, it would have been
extremely helpful for the
Department of Public
Safety to send out an Alert
Carolina to let the campus
know the cause.
The North Carolina
Wildlife Resources com-
mission conducted a
controlled burn of 218
acres around Jordan Lake
to improve the wildlife
More than a tweet
EDITORIAL
habitat and to prevent
future wildfires. While
this is a common practice,
when campus is filled with
smoke without notice, it
can prompt fears of an
immediate threat.
Unfortunately, at the
same time the smoke was
coming onto UNC’s cam-
pus, fire alarms were going
off in multiple buildings,
which only exacerbated
concerns that something
serious was occurring.
While DPS stated that this
was an unfortunate coinci-
dence, it should illustrate
the need to communicate
with the UNC community.
In this case, DPS should
have utilized Alert Carolina
to let the UNC community
know that everything was
fine instead of just sending
out a tweet. Granted, Alert
Carolina cannot be used
for every misunderstand-
ing on campus or its pur-
pose would be defeated.
However, Alert Carolina
was designed to communi-
cate about situations that
affect the safety and health
of the UNC community.
The smoke from the
fire not only caused many
to fear something seri-
ous had happened, but
it could have had health
ramifications for those
suffering from asthma
or who are sensitive to
smoke. Had DPS sent out
an Alert Carolina to let
people know the reason
smoke could be seen in the
area, it would have allevi-
ated most concerns, and it
would have enabled those
with health problems to
take precautions.
Alert Carolina
should announce
controlled burns.
T
he time has come
for North Carolina
lawmakers to raise
the age at which the state
begins treating criminal
offenders as adults.
Currently, N.C. and New
York are the only states that
prosecute 16- and 17-year-
olds as adults in their crimi-
nal justice systems.
Youth who go through
adult systems are more
often rearrested, convict-
ed, incarcerated and have
their probation revoked
at higher rates than other
adult offenders. Many
proponents of the policy
change say it will save
millions for taxpayers by
Leave kids out of prison
EDITORIAL
reducing recidivism and
the costs associated with
convicting and housing
these offenders.
But by far the most
pressing and compel-
ling reason is that North
Carolina should no longer
take responsibility for put-
ting 16- and 17-year-olds
at risk of sexual assault in
adult jails or prisons.
The N.C. American Civil
Liberties Union sent let-
ters Wendesday to sheriff ’s
departments that failed to
produce documents indi-
cating whether they comply
with the federal Prison
Rape Elimination Act,
which mandates jails and
detention centers house 16-
and 17-year-olds separately
from the rest of the adult
population.
Two bills from the
2011-12 session of the
General Assembly would
raise the age for such
offenders; House Bill
632 and Senate Bill 506,
which have garnered
bipartisan support.
Efforts to make this
change have failed time and
again, largely due to bud-
getary concerns, asserting
that simply making 16- and
17-year-olds culpable in
juvenile courts would add
greater caseloads for juve-
nile caseworkers.
While such ideology is
great for campaign plat-
forms or economic mea-
sures, it renders legislators
ineffective when resolutions
are needed to protect our
state youth. North Carolina
must put aside such con-
cerns for fiscal responsibil-
ity in this same spirit.
Raising the juvenile
age limit will keep
youth safe.
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.
ALEXANDRA WILLCOX
DYLAN CUNNINGHAM
GABRIELLA KOSTRZEWA
KERN WILLIAMS
DAVIN ELDRIDGE
MAHMOUD SAAD
SIERRAWINGATE-BEY
TREY BRIGHT
Monday, April 7, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 5
North Carolina
Health Care Expo
Interested in pursuing a
career in health care?
Meet representatives from a variety
of health professions programs
careers�unc�edu 2nd Floor Hanes Hall 919�962�6507
Tuesday, April 8th
10-3pm
Great Hall,
Student Union
Arts Monday, April 7, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 6
DECIDE FOR YOURSELF
Time: 8 p.m. today
Location: The ArtsCenter,
300-G E. Main St. in
Carrboro
Info: bit.ly/1jmO8S9
Broadway-quality vocals, laughs boost ‘Avenue Q’
By Josephine Yurcaba
Senior Writer
UNC Pauper Players’
“Avenue Q” combined two
opposing elements — inno-
cent-looking puppets and
vulgar, crude humor — to
teach audience members
that the internet is only for
porn.
The show, which sold out
both Friday and Saturday,
used “Avenue Q’s” witty
numbers, strong vocals and a
simple set to aggrandize and
critique coming-of-age issues,
including relationships and
the purpose of life.
The production follows
a few “Sesame Street”-style
characters as they try to find
out what their life goals are
post-college, while also mak-
ing jokes about racism and
religion.
Saturday’s show opened
with a projected screen,
depicting Avenue Q, a fic-
tional street in New York
City, as the opening number
began. It seemed strange not
to open immediately with the
use of performers, but they
soon entered with exagger-
ated character voices that
introduced the endearing, but
critical tone of the rest of the
show.
All of the characters’
voices were very distinct,
clear and obviously differ-
ent than the performers’
respective speaking voices.
Lochlan Belford, who nar-
rated both Trekkie Monster
and one of the Bad Idea
Bears, showed his versatility
by keeping Trekkie’s voice
deep and throaty, while the
Bad Idea Bear’s voice was
high-pitched and almost
annoying.
Both Kyle Conroy, who
narrated Princeton, and
Brooke Wilson, who narrat-
ed Kate Monster, remained
consistent in their charac-
ter voices but also in their
Broadway-worthy vocal
performances. Conroy and
Wilson also delivered the
most coordinated puppet
sex scene in what looked like
a very confined space dur-
ing, “Loud as the Hell You
Want.”
Though the produc-
tion critiqued most issues
through humor, it also suc-
cessfully drew attention to
more serious issues, such
as Rod’s struggle with com-
ing out as homosexual. Will
Hawkins not only projected
the character’s emotion
through his voice — which
could go from quiet and
endearing to a high-pitched,
laughter-inducing scream
— but also used his facial
expressions so that he and
the puppet he controlled
blended seamlessly as one
character.
Blayne Telling, who nar-
rated Lucy the Slut, added
a dose of harlot humor with
seductive movements and a
low, sultry, one-night-stand
worthy voice. Her singing
voice was equally as velvety,
but at times a little hard
to understand when com-
bined with music from the
live band. Other perform-
ers’ voices also struggled to
compete with the band, but
not often enough to take
away from the content of the
show.
Of all the performers with
one-liners, Annie Keller,
who portrayed a Japanese
woman named Christmas
Eve, stole the show. Her
perfectly offensive character
voice, combined with her
matter-of-fact mannerisms,
made her dialogue highly
anticipated. Keller’s singing
voice showed an impressive
range and clarity.
“Avenue Q” delivered a
fresh, light-hearted take on
serious issues with profes-
sional-quality vocal perfor-
mances, despite very sweaty
puppeteering arms.
arts@dailytarheel.com
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Child Care Wanted
AFTERNOON BABYSITTING WANTED: Seeking
UNC student with excellent references to
babysit our 4 year-old after preschool, M-F
from 2-5pm. There can be some flexibil-
ity around the hours, if necessary. Looking for
someone to start immediately and continue
over the summer and through the school year.
We live in the Hope Valley neighborhood of
Durham, so you will need a car. $17/hr. Please
email edefontenay@yahoo.com if interested.
SEEKING HELP: Post preschool pick up near
UNC and care 5-6pm twice weekly. Must enjoy
fun, active play. Competitive pay +gas. Email
mmclamb2000@yahoo.com if interested.
GREAT AFTERNOON
CHILD CARE JOB
Looking for a highly responsible and engaging
person to provide afterschool child care for 2
terrific middle school kids 3 days/wk. Excellent
driving record and a car are required. Looking
for someone to start this summer and continue
through the school year. $15/hr. wage plus ad-
ditional transportation costs. Email Samantha
at sammymb11@gmail.com, 919-623-4565.
SEEKING HIGHLY RESPONSIBLE and caring
individual to babysit 4 and 2 year-old occa-
sional weekday evening and sporadic weekend
evening, night. House within walking distance
to UNC campus but may need to transport kids
on occasion. Competitive pay. Email Leah,
leahmtfischer@gmail.com if interested.
For Rent
FAIR HOUSING
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this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
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are hereby informed that all dwellings adver-
tised 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:
1-800-669-9777.
410 NORTH STREET: 1BR/1BA. Parking,
1 block from campus, historic
cottage. Available June 1st. $1,000/mo.
+utilities. 702-210-2935, Rmay2727@
yahoo.com.
WALKING DISTANCE TO CAMPUS, restaurants,
nightlife. 208 Pritchard Avenue. Large 3BR
to 4BR house, big yard. W/D, new dish-
washer. Full parking spaces. 919-942-4087,
919-942-4058. $1,900/mo. Available 06/01/14.
WANTED: SUBLETTERS
For house on North Street during Summer
Session II. Rent: $660/mo. +utilities. Contact
704-575-3902 for more info.
UNC STUDENTS
Get set up for next year. 6BR/3BA house near
campus with all the amenities. House is only
3 years old with central heat and air, security
system, spacious kitchen and living room.
Lawn service included. $4,000/mo. Available
June 1. 919-698-5893. No texts, please.
STARTING JUNE: 2BR apartment, W/D, 3
miles from campus, on 10 acres of land,
in exchange for work inside and outside.
Students preferred. 919-967-3221.
UNC STUDENTS
Get set up for next year. 5BR/2.5BA house
near campus with all appliances, fireplace,
security system, hardwood floors, nice kitchen,
spacious living room, central heat and air.
Lawn service included. Available June 1.
$3,150/mo. 919-698-5893. No texts, please.
AVAILABLE JUNE 1: Bedroom in Carrboro.
3,000 square feet. Walk to downtown. 6BRs
up plus 1 or 2 down, sunroom and pool
room! Hardwoods, carpet, W/D, carport. No
dogs. $2,750/mo. Call 919-636-2822 or email
amandalieth@att.net.
SCIENCE FICTION: Life will change fast amid
genetic engineering, climate engineering and
economic upheavals. Will we cope? WONDERS
AND TRAGEDIES is a novel by Alan Kovski.
Available via Amazon.com.
SCIENCE FICTION: After catastrophic biological
warfare, we may not agree on what nature is
or what civilization is. WILDERNESS is a novel
by Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon.com.
SCIENCE FICTION: The future may be beautiful,
terrible, bewildering. People will have to
deal with it somehow. REMEMBERING THE
FUTURE: stories by Alan Kovski. Available via
Amazon.com.
Help Wanted
PART-TIME LEASING AGENT. Summer leasing
agent needed for an apartment community
in Durham, near Southpoint Mall. Customer
service and sales experience helpful. Email
resume to office@berkeleysouthpoint.com
SALON COORDINATOR: Busy Chapel Hill salon
looking for fun loving, team oriented, orga-
nized, driven person with great people skills!
Salon experience preferred. 919-932-4285.
LIFEGUARDS: Chapel Hill Tennis Club.
Great work environment. Assistant
managers, supervisors, head guards,
lifeguards. Certifications required: ARC
lifeguarding, first aid, CPR professional
rescuer. Availability preferred mid-
May to mid-September. Alan Rader,
Manager: arader-chtc@nc.rr.com.
SPEND YOUR SUMMER working in a toy store!
Apply NOW. The Children’s Store at 243 South
Elliott Road in Chapel Hill is hiring part-time
help. Apply in person or phone 919-942-8027
to set up an interview.
EDITORIAL ASSISTANT needed for small
company working with scientific and scholarly
publishers. This part-time position (15 hrs/wk)
is a support role, assisting in house editors.
Duties include manuscript log in, correspon-
dence and a variety of other clerical tasks.
Ideal for student with excellent communication
skills. Starting $12/hr. Office in lovely
downtown Carrboro. Please send a resume to
tes@technicaeditorial.com.
LEGAL ASSISTANT: Raleigh law firm
seeks 2014 graduate. Excellent typing,
proofreading, Word, Excel skills
required. Full-time after graduation.
Law school interest encouraged. Email
resume to nnwlaw@gmail.com.
VALET DRIVERS needed for upscale res-
taurants, hotels and events. Great for
students. Flexible hours, lunch shifts avail-
able. Includes great tips nightly. For more
information call 919-796-5782. Apply online:
www.royalparkinginc.com.
OFFICE ASSISTANT NEEDED for photography
business. Must have great phone skills
and easygoing personality to work in our
informal, fun office atmosphere. Training
starts immediately and evolves into 40-60
hrs/wk beginning in early May and ending
around July 1st. $9/hr. Please contact us at
info@photospecialties.com.
LEARN BOOKKEEPING: CPA needs assistant
to learn Quick Books, do errands, in
Governors Club. No nights or weekends.
Flexible hours. Need car. Start immediately.
cardello@fpec.org.
JOHNNY T-SHIRT: The Carolina Store is now
hiring a full-time assistant mail order manager
in our call center, shipping department in
Hillsborough. Ideal candidates would be char-
ismatic, dedicated Tar Heel fans with customer
service experience. Full benefits included.
Visit johnnytshirt.com/jobs for more info.
THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO YMCA is looking
for water fitness instructors for 1 hour
classes Mondays 9am, Wednesdays 10am
and Fridays 9am. $22-$25/class based on
experience. To apply please fill out the em-
ployment application form on our website
(www.chcymca.org) and send it to J. LaQuay
(jlaquay@chcymca.org, fax 919.442.9622).
IDEAL FOR STUDENTS: Summer job in
Charlotte NC. Office assistant in South-
Park area. May thru July, M-F 8:30am-
5:30pm. Call Susan, 980-335-1251.
THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO YMCA is
seeking a self starter to fulfill a maintenance
position. We are looking for someone with
the ability to follow directions and to take
the initiative when maintenance issues arise.
The position with typically be for 20-25 hrs/
wk on a variable schedule with AM, PM and
weekend hours based on need. Availability to
respond to situations 24 hours a day is a plus.
Experience in light plumbing, carpentry,
electrical, vehicle repair, lawn maintenance
and HVAC systems preferred. Please complete
an application (found at www.chcymca.org)
and send to jlaquay@chcymca.org or turn in
at the Y.
Roommates
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Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 7 -- Expect high energy and
creativity. Accept a challenge. Some
projects won’t bring in money, but satisfy
with concrete impact. Disciplined efforts
at home reap rewards. Simple fun with
family & friends fulfills you.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 6 -- Continue to increase sav-
ings with discipline. Ponder a situation
and possible strategies. Creative ideas
come easier. Your education and experi-
ence pay off. You can get whatever you
need. Handle disagreements in private.
Finish up old business.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 6 -- Friends provide inspira-
tion & understanding. Group activities
go well. Your team’s hot. Deadlines
could creep up on you... discipline with
the schedule keeps it on track, including
booking time for the unexpected.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 7 -- Speculate on different
career pathways. Hold on to your self-
discipline, & your tongue. If you receive
unreasonable requests, play it conserva-
tive for now. Keep your options open, &
make a list. Check it more than twice.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 5 -- You can’t be two places
simultaneously. Schedule with discipline,
and decrease your obligations. Take one
step at a time. Travel and adventure
beckons. Make plans that include intel-
lectual stimulation & creative projects.
Free up time by delegating to an expert.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 6 -- Plans could get disrupted.
Go back to the drawing board. Increase
organization and decrease clutter.
Friends offer solutions. Communication
and clever action lead to profits over the
next three weeks, with Mercury in Aries.
Count your winnings, and squirrel away
part of it.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 6 -- A change in plans may be
required, with differing priorities and new
obligations. Figure out tactics & options.
Consider details. Communication with
partners opens doors over the next
three weeks. Compromise comes easier.
Delegate more. Speak your heart.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 6 -- There’s more creative
work coming over the next three weeks.
Express the possibility of a project in
writing. Revise plans and budgets for a
stable foundation. Stay quiet, to avoid
misunderstanding or a conflict of interest
(and focus on your research).
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 6 -- Conditions are improving.
Articulate the goal, and get playful. For
the next three weeks, it’s easier to express
your heart. Build up the fun level. Com-
municate your passion. Tell (or listen to)
a romantic story. Write, record and create.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 7 -- Disciplined efforts with a
partner provides solid results. The compe-
tition’s fierce. Get into household projects
for the next three weeks. Have your home
express your family’s special quirkiness.
Indulge creative talents and instincts.
Make a detailed plan before purchases.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 6 -- Balance studies & work w/
time outdoors to decrease stress. Words
come easily, and you’re sharp as a tack.
Capture your research in writing and
images. Stand up for an important cause.
Connect the dots.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 6 -- Patience, thrift and quiet
efforts behind the scene move your project
ahead. Use your budget to track spend-
ing and find ways to work smarter and
more efficiently. Develop new sources of
income. New information influences your
personal direction. Quietly consider.
HOROSCOPES
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
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upwelling of profitable creativity, innovation and
invention. Devote yourself to your art and passion.
Announcements Announcements
COME PREPARED TO WORK OUT!
All trying out for cheerleading
must have a physical approved by
UNC Sports Medicine at least two
days prior to the date of tryouts
UNC C HEERLEADING T RYOUTS UNC C HEERLEADING T RYOUTS
Please visit our website for details:
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TRYOUTS
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THEATER REVIEW
Avenue Q
UNC Pauper Players
Saturday, April 6
From Page One Monday, April 7, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 7
ASG pushes forward
The Association of
Student Governments swore
in its president for next year.
See pg. 3 for story.
‘Avenue Q’ rave review
UNC’s Pauper Players
will perform the musical
“Avenue Q” for a final time
tonight. See pg. 6 for review.
Men’s lacrosse triumphs
The Tar Heels beat No.
9 UVa. thanks to a key goal
from senior midfielder R.G.
Keenan. See pg. 8 for story.
Rabies on the rise?
Orange County Animal
Control sees its sixth con-
firmed rabies case in 2014.
See online for story.
games
Solution to
Friday’s puzzle
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
ACROSS
1 Theater attractions
6 Big fusses
11 Gallery display
14 Taxpayer’s worry
15 Real estate offering
16 Sinking ship signal
17 Takeout option
19 Wash. neighbor
20 Personal IDs
21 Ambulance destinations,
for short
22 Comfy shoe
24 Biblical pronoun
26 Bic products
27 Subject for a
meteorologist
33 Ross of the Supremes
34 “__ won’t be afraid”:
“Stand By Me” lyric
35 French lady friend
36 Jerusalem’s land: Abbr.
37 Look after
41 Chicken __ king
42 Swindle
44 Prefix with classical
45 Bernese Alps
peak
47 Bill Gates or
Paul Allen, vis-
à-vis Microsoft
51 Those, to
Tomás
52 On an ocean
liner, say
53 All for __: to no
avail
56 Co. that merged
into Verizon
57 Gas company
with toy trucks
61 Egyptian snake
62 Summoned up
65 Curtain support
66 Shed __: cry
67 Muhammad Ali’s boxing
daughter
68 Exec. moneyman, and a
hint to 17-, 27-, 37-, 47-
and 62-Across
69 Requirements
70 Aggravate
DOWN
1 Animal pouches
2 Comments from the
confused
3 Supreme Norse god
4 __-Salem, N.C.
5 Fr. holy woman
6 1994 Denis Leary film
about a crook who acts
as an arbiter
7 Gut-punch reactions
8 Batman and Robin, e.g.
9 Italian tenor standard
10 Spiritual Arizona resort
11 “Keep dreaming”
12 Came by horse
13 Old Russian royal
18 Flower starter
23 Nick and Nora’s dog
25 Former Congressional
gp. concerned with
Communist infiltration
26 Univ. teacher
27 “The __ Kid”: ’50s TV
Western
28 Former Calif. NFLer
29 __ a kind: unique
30 Mental picture
31 Persian Gulf ship
32 Pretty close
33 Checker, e.g.
38 Provide critical
comments for
39 Curious George creators
Margret and H.A.
40 Actress Russo
43 Video file format
46 Boise resident
48 Trash bin
49 Old cowboy movies
50 Previously owned
53 Drug cop
54 Dating from
55 High hairstyle
56 Happy
58 Emerald Isle
59 Normandy battleground
60 One-horse carriage
63 Dixie general
64 St. Pete’s state
ing subjects whose stories
might not otherwise be heard,
Lowery said.
“History is very difficult,
because the folks who are
writing things down are often
not the ones who are the most
deeply affected or the ones who
are marginalized in society, but
the ones who have the most
power in society,” she said.
“What oral history helps us
do is gather the voices of those
who are not otherwise heard as
part of the historical record.”
Hall said she loves that the
program has remained loyal
to its core mission while still
adopting exciting new ideas.
“This exhibit and the talks
and the walking tour all are
things done and created, a
lot of them, by students who
have just stepped in and
made this program their own
and put their own stamp on
it,” she said. “They’re doing
things, and doing things in
ways that I didn’t do, didn’t
know to do, didn’t know how
to do — it’s great.”
One project undertaken by
the SOHP is the Long Civil
Rights Movement, an archive
that includes hundreds of inter-
views about the movement.
“Because of the interests
of scholars not just at UNC
but elsewhere in the U.S.
about understanding the true
timeline of the Civil Rights
Movement, SOHP launched
an effort in the early ‘90s to
capture as many different
voices as possible from as
many different places in the
South and in the United States
that have experienced the Civil
Rights Movement in one way
or another,” Lowery said.
The broad scope of the pro-
gram today contrasts sharply
with Hall’s recollection of the
early days of the program,
when she faced unconvinced
colleagues and had to work
without staff until she found
grant money to hire graduate
research assistants.
“We had to overcome that
little by little,” she said. “And I
think we did it by force of just
doing good work.”
Howard Lee, who became
Chapel Hill’s first black mayor
in 1969, has been interviewed
by SOHP several times, includ-
ing about the 1968 strike by
UNC dining hall employees.
Lee said he thinks oral his-
tories are a great way to under-
stand history through the per-
spective of those who lived it.
“The person years from now,
listening to what was said,
would be able to have some
sense of being at that place,
based on how the person is
telling the story and describing
the experience,” he said.
“(Oral history) captures
people, it captures their feel-
ings, it captures their expres-
sions, and it makes them
come alive in the minds of the
listener in years to come.”
Lowery said interviews
conducted by undergradu-
ate and graduate students,
who can advance their own
research interests as they take
classes in oral history, are
central to SOHP’s collections.
“Actually doing interviews,
just sitting down and talking
to someone about their life
for an hour, an hour and a
half, is pretty awesome,” said
senior Turner Henderson, an
SOHP intern this semester.
Junior Katie Crook,
another SOHP intern, said
she enjoys the personal con-
nections she creates while
conducting interviews.
“There are a lot of things
that people have told me that
are really sensitive and really
emotional, and it’s humbling
that they trust you enough to
tell you those things and open
up to a complete stranger.”
university@dailytarheel.com
SOHP
FROM PAGE 1
tion to the school,” Byars said.
“(Helping people) made him
a better professor. He did that
his whole life.”
Though Nelson never saw
firsthand Stone’s impact in
a classroom, his impression
of him lasted throughout his
time at UNC — from his wide
smile and even wider vocabu-
lary to the cologne he wore
that signaled he had been in
the room, even an hour later.
“There is no one who
walked in that J-school who
did not know who Chuck
Stone was,” Nelson said.
“He was one of the last
great, old school newspaper
guys that everyone in print can
look to as a role model of the
way the business used to be.”
university@dailytarheel.com
CHUCK STONE
FROM PAGE 1
for a few, the faculty has not
addressed a few serious issues
in the athletics department
and the College of Arts and
Sciences.”
After speaking with current
faculty members, Levine said
she is worried that faculty will
not speak up due to a hush-
hush atmosphere on campus.
“There is a concern that
there is just such a sense of
despair over the faculty that
they have been quiet, or miss-
ing in action,” Levine said.
Hunt spoke about the top-
down organizational struc-
ture of the University being
foreign to students.
“There is a governance issue,
and it needs to be brought to
the foreground,” Hunt said.
Hunt lamented the lack of
information the University
has released to the public.
“What’s most frustrating
right now is the emphasis
on PR,” Hunt said. “There
are a set of questions that
we spelled out, and they are
very briefly put but I think
they are the central ques-
tions. What happened? And
we really don’t have good
answers even now, and I
think the administration
spends too much time trying
to avoid those questions.”
Levine agrees with Hunt,
adding that there is a lot
of skepticism that Julius
Nyang’oro was the only
one involved in academic
misconduct in the former
Department of African and
Afro-American Studies.
“There still hasn’t been full
disclosure of what happened
and what the consequences
were, and academically, what
exactly happened,” Levine said.
Former history professor
Donald Mathews said signing
this letter was not enjoyable.
“I do not like scolding my
colleagues, especially because
I suspect we should all have
been commenting 20 years
ago, or at least 14, merely
because I suspect prob-
lems stretched back further
than 2004 when I retired,”
Mathews said in an email.
As harsh as the letter may
seem, Hunt said they tried to
keep it cordial.
“We wanted to make a
much stronger statement, but
we didn’t want to be inflam-
matory.”
university@dailytarheel.com
FACULTY LETTER
FROM PAGE 1
summer.unc.edu
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First Session:
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DRAM 287: African American Theatre
EDUC 464: Introduction to Teaching
EDUC 689: Foundations of Special Education
EDUC 705: School Counseling
ENGL 140: Gay and Lesbian Literature
ENST 202: Introduction to Environmental Science
JOMC 153: News Writing
JOMC 442: Gender and Mass Communication
PSYC 245: Abnormal Psychology
RELI 390: What is Scripture?
DRAM 287: African American Theater
ENGL 140: Gay and Lesbian Literature
INLS 725: Electronic Health Records: Emerging Standards, Applications, and Services
JOMC 141: Professional Problems and Ethics
PSYC 230: Introduction to Cognitive Psychology
PSYC 260: Social Psychology
SOWO 401/709: When the World Falls Apart: Managing the Effects of Disasters on
Families & Children
SPAN 260: Introduction to Spanish & Spanish American Literature
SPAN 300: Spanish Composition and Grammar Review
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Monday, April 7, 2014
SportsMonday
dailytarheel.com The Daily Tar Heel 8
DTH ONLINE:
Head to dailytarheel.com for stories on
the North Carolina softball, track and
field and men’s tennis teams’ weekends.
ON TOP, ONCE AGAIN
DTH/SPENCER HERLONG
Junior attacker Sam McGee (7) celebrates with sophomore attacker Aly Messinger (27) after UNC defeated Maryland, 17-15, on Saturday.
By Ben Coley
Staff Writer
Before entering the NCAA
tournament last year, the North
Carolina women’s lacrosse team
had lost three consecutive games
against the Maryland Terrapins,
including two ACC championships.
But then came the tournament
run. UNC knocked off an unde-
feated Maryland team last season
to win its first title, and on Saturday
afternoon at Fetzer Field, No. 2
Maryland was once again unblem-
ished. But as it turns out, the
Terrapins now have a kryptonite.
It’s in a shade of Carolina blue.
The top-ranked Tar Heels, with
goals from six different players,
once again handed Maryland its
first loss of the season, defeating
the Terrapins 17-15.
For the Tar Heels, it was a
game of two halves. After taking
an early 2-1 lead with goals from
freshmen Maggie Bill and Sydney
Holman, the UNC offense began
to lose the battle for possession.
In the first half, the Terrapins
won 14 draw controls, while UNC
won just six. Maryland’s ball con-
trol led to six unanswered goals,
bolstering its lead to 7-2.
But UNC made adjustments.
Sophomore Megan Ward replaced
freshman Caylee Waters at goalie
and Maryland’s lead was cut to
10-9 heading into the locker room.
“I thought we were just a little
slow adjusting early,” coach Jenny
Levy said. “We have a great group
of defenders, and we felt like we
need more experience on the
field, so we shifted that …”
Ward saved nine shots in the
game — seven in the second half.
At one point, Maryland was held
scoreless for almost 16 minutes.
UNC turned the defensive
aggression into offensive momen-
tum by scoring five unanswered
goals to begin the second half to
take a 14-10 lead.
Levy said that the effort on
both sides of the field led to the
Tar Heels’ momentum swing.
“Defense gets stops and
offense scores goals and then it
starts to snowball into momen-
tum,” Levy said. “We were capable
of that run, that’s not a surprise.”
UNC’s 17 goals were the most
Maryland has given up since
2007. Senior Abbey Friend, who
tied for the team lead with four
goals, is now tied for second on
UNC’s all-time points list with
228 and is second on the all-time
goals list with 178.
Friend said that Ward’s perfor-
mance reminded her of the title
victory against the Terrapins.
“When I saw Ward come in and
completely dominate, I had some
WOMEN’S LACROSSE: NORTH CAROLINA 17, MARYLAND 15
No. 1 North Carolina
beat No. 2 Maryland in
title game rematch.
UNC takes
series versus
Eagles
BASEBALL: UNC WINS SERIES 2-1
By Carlos Collazo
Staff Writer
The North Carolina baseball team has
been plagued by error-filled games and a
lack of consistent offense for a large por-
tion of the 2014 season.
But, after a much-needed series win
against Boston College, those problems
might now be in the rearview mirror.
“It was nice to see,” coach Mike Fox
said while waiting for the team’s flight
back home on Sunday. “We scored, I
think, 28 runs in three days. It’s a big
confidence booster for our guys.”
The Tar Heel bats came alive against
Eagle arms this weekend, scoring seven
runs during Friday’s 7-0 win, nine during
the one-run loss Saturday and 12 runs
to clinch the series victory Sunday when
Boston College managed just two.
“This weekend was definitely a break-
out for the bats,” said Trent Thornton,
who threw his first career complete
game shutout Friday night. “We had a
lot of guys do really productive stuff this
weekend.”
Skye Bolt and Landon Lassiter were
two of those players, and they showed
the potential UNC’s offense has when
everyone is clicking. The two sopho-
mores combined to go 8-21 with seven
runs, five RBIs, and seven walks.
“They’re both huge for our offense,
and they both had great weekends” said
junior shortstop Michael Russell. “And
then even when they were getting out,
they were consistently hitting the ball
hard.
“It’s going to be huge for our team if
they can keep up their play like I know
they are capable of playing.”
With Bolt and Lassiter adding a spark
to the lineup, there’s much less pressure
on the Tar Heel pitching staff. During
Thornton’s nine-inning shutout Friday
night, he wasn’t on his A-game. But his
team backed him up.
“Honestly, that was probably the most
miserable game I’ve ever been a part of,”
Thornton said. “I mean it was in the 30s,
the wind was blowing pretty hard … I
actually didn’t have my best stuff that day.
“But you know I got things done, and
the team put up some runs … I don’t
think we made a single error that game.
Our defense was awesome.”
Russell and Thornton raved about
the defensive play that UNC showcased
on Boston College’s Commander Shea
Field — an environment infamous for
the challenges it poses to anyone with a
glove.
“The field conditions aren’t the best,
and we were still able to play really good
defense,” Russell said. “That was a big
sign for us.”
The trip to Boston College could easily
be a turning point for the Tar Heels, who
are on the verge of getting above .500 in
the ACC.
“I’ve been saying all year, it’s only a
matter of time before they both break
out,” Russell said.
He was referring to Lassiter and Bolt,
but the statement could also be applied
to UNC’s hitting and fielding.
In both cases, they seem to be break-
ing out.
sports@dailytarheel.com
UNC excelled on both sides of
the ball at Boston College.
UNC tennis sweeps weekend matches
WOMEN’S TENNIS: NORTH CAROLINA 5, MIAMI 2; NORTH CAROLINA 7, FLORIDA STATE O
By Bryan Frantz
Staff Writer
It’s been five weeks and a day
since the No. 6 North Carolina
women’s tennis team dropped a
match, but it’s the next two and half
weeks that could decide its fate.
The Tar Heels continued their
strong play this weekend, picking
up two more victories against No.
14 Miami and No. 38 Florida State
to bring their streak to 10 straight
wins and further helping their
chances of clinching a berth in the
ACC Tournament.
Freshmen Jamie Loeb, the No.
1 singles player in the nation and
No. 7 Hayley Carter as well as
No. 47 junior Caroline Price each
picked up two wins this weekend.
Not only did all three win both
matches, none of them dropped a
single set all weekend.
Loeb is now 42-2 in singles for
the season, and her quick victory
in straight sets on court one set the
tone for the Tar Heels on Sunday
against the Seminoles. UNC did
not lose a single set the entire day,
a welcome change after a much
closer 5-2 victory against Miami
the day before.
The No. 3 doubles team of
Loeb and Carter beat the No. 23
pair of Clementina Riobueno and
Monique Albuquerque for Miami,
but struggled against an unranked
pair for Florida State in a match
that did not finish. The match was
tied 4-4 when it was abandoned
after UNC clinched the doubles
point.
For Carter, the key to the Tar
Heels’ win streak is all about tim-
ing. She and Loeb made some
technical adjustments as a doubles
team for the match against Duke
last month, and things have been
going well for both the pair and
the team ever since.
“We’re fighting so hard for each
other, every single match, every
single court, we’re giving it 150
percent,” she said. “We’re all just
starting to come together and
starting to gel at a good time.”
Coach Brian Kalbas said the
loss against Duke was not just a
turning point for the Loeb-Carter
duo, but for the whole team as
well.
“After the Duke loss, we had a
North Carolina wins thriller in final home game of season
By Kate Eastman
Staff Writer
Nearly 5,000 fans poured into
Fetzer Stadium Saturday to watch
No. 5 North Carolina take on No. 9
Virginia in a men’s lacrosse matchup.
But what they witnessed instead
was a race. A neck-and-neck dead
sprint, in fact, defined by tit-for-tat
transition goals and five lead changes.
A goal from R.G. Keenan with 2:28
left gave UNC the final 11-10 advan-
tage and the Tar Heels emerged victo-
rious from the 60-minute heat, finally
able to catch their breaths.
“That was definitely one of the
most mentally tough games I’ve been
in in a while,” said junior attackman
Joey Sankey.
As soon as Keenan and UVa. junior
Mick Parks took their starting posi-
tions at the X for the first face-off,
both sides bolted at one another with
high intensity and a sense of urgency.
UNC struck first, two minutes into
the match, with a goal from Steve
Pontrello. UVa. equalized at the 7:03
mark, but goals from Sankey and
Jimmy Bitter rounded out the first
period in UNC’s favor.
Virginia forced the Tar Heels to
chase its offense in the second period,
disrupting UNC’s typical run-and-
gun style of play and outscoring them
4-2 in the second period. Neither
team seemed able to find a rhythm in
the match’s back-and-forth frenzy.
“Ground balls was the No. 1 key
and key No. 2 was to stop transition,”
said coach Joe Breschi. “Three of their
first five goals by half were in transi-
tion, some sort of transition … They’re
good at it, we’re good at it.”
UNC’s Achilles’ heel in defend-
ing UVa.’s full-field acceleration was
senior attackman Mark Cockerton. In
the third period, Cockerton assisted
The Tar Heels continued
their late-season push
for a tournament berth.
DTH/SARAH SHAW
UNC junior attackman Jimmy Bitter scored two goals in the Tar Heels’ senior
day win against Virginia on Saturday afternoon.
The UNC men’s lacrosse
team beat UVa. in dramatic
fashion on Senior Day.
MEN’S LACROSSE: NORTH CAROLINA 11, VIRGINIA 10
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story on freshman Maggie
Bill’s performance.
flashbacks,” Friend said jokingly.
The game was the final regular
season ACC meeting between The
Tar Heels and Maryland, due to
the Terrapins’ departure for the
Big Ten.
But sophomore Aly Messinger
hinted that the rivalry is not over
yet.
“Every time we play this game
we are pumped and ready to go,”
Messinger said. “We played them
three times last year and will prob-
ably play them three times again
this year. So every time we play
them, we want to play them hard,
no matter the outcome.”
And luckily for the Tar Heels,
this outcome was another North
Carolina victory.
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doubles play in UNC’s two
weekend wins.
heart-to-heart talk about things,”
he said. “The culture of our team
was not where it needed to be and
now we’re building toward more of
a championship culture.”
Price said she’s happy with
the recent stretch of success, but
she and the rest of the Tar Heels
are focused on bigger and better
things.
“We’re not really worried so
much on wins and losses, just
about going out there and getting
better,” she said.
“We’re all just really fired up
and have our focus on winning a
national championship.”
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senior faceoff specialist R.G.
Keenan’s game-winning goal.
the goal that gave Virginia the lead
coming out of halftime and later
added a personal equalizer — his third
tally of the day.
“He’s one of the best attackmen in
the ACC,” said sophomore goalkeep-
er Kieran Burke. “Lefty, Canadian.
He’s really shifty left and right. It’s
difficult, but we limited him — he
could’ve had six (goals).”
As the third period ticked away,
UVa. was penalized for tripping and
Walker Chafee capitalized on the
game’s only man-up opportunity
to propel North Carolina into the
fourth period with a 9-8 lead.
But Cockerton was lethal again,
scoring his fourth goal with 7:24 left.
UVa. struck four minutes later in
what appeared to be the game-winner,
but the Tar Heels picked up the pace
down the final stretch. Pontrello and
Keenan netted back-to-back to shots,
and Burke swatted away multiple
close-call attempts. For the first time
all game, UVa. had run out of steam.
“We got nervous at times but hon-
estly … we just stay composed and
keep grinding and get after it,” said
Burke. “It’s just composure, sticking to
the game plan. That’s really it. That’s
what we live by and die by.”
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