Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

The ballot is stronger than the bullet.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN
Wednesday, April 9, 2014 dailytarheel.com Volume 122, Issue 28
DTH/CASSIE SCHUTZER, HEATHER CAUDILL, TYLER VAHAN, DANIELLE HERMAN SOURCE: N.C. STATE BOARD OF ELECTIONS, COMPILED BY BRIAN FANNEY




T
i
m
e to
re
g
iste
r
226,914 voters 165,775 voters
White Asian &
other
Black White Asian &
other
Black
Democratic voters
Republican voters
Unafliated voters
Early voters by ethnicity and party in the N.C. 2012 primary election
95 percent of voters used
one-stop voting in 2013
0 100,000 200,000 300,000 400,000 500,000
2006
2008
2010
2012
Number of voters who used one-stop
voting for primary elections by party
68,686
478,519
172,972
495,502
This year is the frst year since 2008 that N.C. voters cannot register with one-stop
voting. Below is a breakdown of how one-stop voting has been used in the past.
130,330 voters
Friday is the registration deadline for the May primary
By Kate Grise
Staff Writer
Mark another deadline on your calendars
— voter registration ends on Friday.
This year marks a shift in North Carolina’s
voting schedule: last election cycle, citizens
could register to vote on the same day they
cast their ballots during early voting.
Now, voters must register 25 days before
the primary election, which is on May 6.
Early voting, which will take place this
year from April 24 to May 3, is also a week
shorter than in the last election.
The voting regulations passed last year
also allow people to vote only in their pre-
cinct and ban straight-ticket party voting.
UNC student government is sponsor-
ing a voter registration drive in the Pit this
week to encourage students to get regis-
tered before the deadline.
“We are trying to accomplish two things
— registering people to vote and handing
out information about the shifts in voting
procedures,” said Wilson Parker, director of
state and external affairs for student gov-
ernment and president of the UNC Young
Democrats.
Parker said the drive is a bipartisan effort
by student government, Young Democrats,
College Republicans and the Campus Y.
In the 2012 primary election, 1,507 vot-
ers in Orange County registered during
the early voting period, said Tracy Reams,
director of the Orange County Board of
Elections.
But some worry that the new laws will
keep people from the polls.
“The changes affect people pretty broad-
ly,” said former N.C. Sen. Ellie Kinnaird,
who represented Orange County.
Kinnaird has been working with groups
across the state to spread the word about
changes in voting laws resulting from the
new voter identification law, which requires
all voters to show valid photo IDs at the
polls beginning in 2016.
In this year’s elections, poll workers will ask
if a voter has ID, and, if not, they will provide
the voter with information on how to obtain
one before the 2016 election. Identification
will not be required to vote in either the 2014
UNC could
get food
pantry by
fall 2014
By Mary Tyler March
Staff Writer
There are students on campus who are finish-
ing their days hungry, unsure how they’ ll be able
to afford their next meal.
A food pantry that could help these students
is in the works at UNC and is tentatively sched-
uled to open this fall.
The idea was conceptualized by UNC junior
Roderick Gladney, who said he’s been develop-
ing an on-campus food pantry, named Carolina
Cupboard, since last spring.
“There have been times when I’ve been hun-
gry and not had meal swipes and not had a job,”
he said. “We were trying to find a way for stu-
dent government to reach out to students and
came up with the idea of a food bank.”
M., a UNC sophomore who wished to remain
anonymous for privacy reasons, has struggled
with hunger, too.
For the first 13 years of her life, she and her
mom got their meals from a food pantry. Now
she’s a full-time student, working two part-time
jobs and struggling to keep food on the table.
M. supports herself financially, but even with
two jobs, by the end of the two-week pay period,
she’s still struggling for money to buy food.
“It’s really stressful to think about when I’m
going to be able to eat,” she said.
Carolina Cupboard aims to help students like
M. It would be student-led, but Gladney said he
plans to create an advisory board comprised of
student leaders and administrative staff, at the
suggestion of Dean of Students Jonathan Sauls.
Gladney said, for now, the pantry will just be
open to students predominantly below the pov-
erty level before it is opened to staff and faculty.
“We hope we get enough momentum so we
A UNC junior has been working to
create the Carolina Cupboard.
Alpha Sigma Phi colony grows on campus
By Claire Smith
Staff Writer
Last summer, UNC sophomores and roommates
Connor DeHaven and Corey Cobb spent hours
thinking about how they were going to leave their
mark on campus.
Their solution? Create a new fraternity.
“At first we had a network of friends and friends
of friends. Initially we didn’t have to market very
much because we knew these people really well.
Now it’s just been a process of expanding that net-
work to friends of friends of friends,” Cobb said.
In November, the duo met with Aaron
Bachenheimer, director of the Office of Fraternity
and Sorority Life and Community Involvement,
to express their interest in adding another social
fraternity on campus to the 23 existing chapters.
Bachenheimer said it’s rare that students try
to pitch a new fraternity or sorority with such a
well-executed plan.
“The way I see it, the survival of fraternities on
campus is a lot like capitalism. We let them start
and then see how far they get. Some of them go on
to be great and others flop,” Bachenheimer said.
DeHaven and Cobb had perfect timing to
express their interests, because the national
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity had also recently
contacted Bachenheimer about starting a chapter
at UNC. Within a month of the initial meeting,
DeHaven was on a flight to Indiana to participate
in a national conference for the fraternity.
With the help of Alpha Sigma Phi’s National
Expansion Coordinators Robbie Layman and
Connor Gau, the fraternity is now an official col-
ony at UNC, and is a recognized member of the
Interfraternity Council. The colony currently has
68 members and will participate in fall rush.
“It’s been like running a small business, you
have to worry about what all these individuals in
your group want, what you as leadership want and
how to bring those two things together,” Cobb said.
“It’s taught me how to let go a little. As the group
grows you have to trust people that you bring in,
because no single person can be in charge.”
But the young fraternity has a six-month journey
ahead of it before it is officially chartered nation-
ally as well as within UNC. The group will have to
maintain a strong GPA, hold a philanthropic event
on campus and learn about the history of the frater-
nity, which was founded in 1845 at Yale University.
“This group has a good problem right now,
they have about 70 pledges, so they need to work DTH/LOUISE MANN CLEMENT
The Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity is an official colony at UNC and is a recognized member of
the Interfraternity Council. The fraternity’s prudential board poses outside of South Building.
Two UNC sophomores aim to add the
fraternity to the 23 current chapters.
Objections to ‘Blurred Lines’ cause stir at Fitzgerald’s
By Jenny Surane
City Editor
What started with a spat between
a UNC student and a disc jockey at
a bar Saturday night ended with a
boycott and a formal apology from
the pub.
When a DJ at Fitzgerald’s Irish
Pub played “Blurred Lines,” Liz
Hawryluk stepped into the DJ box
to ask him to stop.
Critics say the song promotes
rape culture with lyrics like “I know
you want it.”
Hawryluk said she was then asked
to leave the bar completely.
But Lauren Shoaf, a spokes-
woman for Fitzgerald’s, said it was
a misunderstanding, and the UNC
senior was only asked to leave the
DJ’s area, not the bar.
“Fundamentally, all I was aim-
ing to do is to create a safe space in
the Carolina community,” Hawryluk
said. “In a lot of ways, violent or
graphic images that allude to sexual
violence are triggers.”
Hawryluk took her fight to
Facebook. Dozens of students and
community advocates flooded
Fitzgerald’s Facebook page, con-
demning the pub for allowing the
incident to occur.
This week, Fitzgerald’s issued a
formal apology to Hawryluk and her
friends.
“This song is played by many DJs
at Fitzgerald’s, and other places,
but it will never be played here
again,” Shoaf said in her apology to
Hawryluk.
The DJ, who was only visiting
Fitzgerald’s that night, will not be
allowed to return to the pub, Shoaf
said in her apology.
Hawryluk said it is incidents
like that of Saturday that make her
appreciate programs like Raise the
Bar, a program sponsored by UNC
Student Wellness that trains bar
staff to be more aware of issues
regarding alcohol impairment and
sexual assault.
Local DJs also stepped forward to
help Hawryluk’s cause.
Junior Trevor Dougherty, who
performs as a DJ under the name
good ratio, read Hawryluk’s Facebook
posts and decided he had to step in.
“I just think its totally unaccept-
able for DJs in a college town — or
anywhere — to play it,” Dougherty
said. “As a good DJ you can do better
than playing a track that is so over-
played and so insensitive.”
Dougherty, who is studying abroad
in Tokyo this semester, began posting
negative reviews on Fitzgerald’s page
for the bar’s actions.
“I think the bar and club culture
in Chapel Hill and beyond needs
a lot of help in the way it treats
women,” Dougherty said. “Especially
in a liberal and educated college
town, I think young women should
feel safe to go out and have a drink
and enjoy themselves.”
While Hawryluk said some of
her friends had agreed to return to
Fitzgerald’s after the bar issued its
apology, she wouldn’t be returning.
“But thank you so much to the
community who has spoken to
address this issue and to the bars
and companies on Franklin who are
willing to speak out.”
city@dailytarheel.com
A student said she was
asked to leave Fitzgerald’s
after arguing with the DJ.
SEE VOTING, PAGE 4
SEE PANTRIES, PAGE 4
SEE NEW FRATERNITY, PAGE 4
TODAY
Assassins (Musical): This
musical explores the United
States’ culture of celebrity and
the violent means to obtain it
through the context of success-
ful and attempted assassinations
on American presidents. Tickets
start at $15. The show runs until
April 20.
Time: 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Location: Paul Green Theatre
UNC Baseball vs. Coastal Caro-
lina: Cheer on the Tar Heels as
they take on the Chanticleers at
home. Tickets range from $5 to
$7. Students can get in free with
presentation of a valid One Card.
Time: 6 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Location: Boshamer Stadium
THURSDAY
Priceless Gem Tour: This
week’s “Black and Blue” tour will
explore the University’s racial
history, with discussion led by
Tim McMillan, a professor in the
African, African American and
Diaspora Studies department.
Tours are free and open to the
public.
Time: 2 p.m. - 3 p.m.
Location: UNC Visitors’ Center
Carolina Ukulele Ensemble
NOTED. Baggage screeners at Chicago
O’Hare International Airport got quite the
surprise when they discovered two World
War I artillery shells in checked luggage
on a flight from London.
The bags allegedly belonged to a
16-year-old and a 17-year-old returning
from a school field trip to Europe.
QUOTED. “I’d rather die from torture
because the worst thing in the world is a
family lifestyle.”
— Valeria Lukyanova, a Ukrainian
woman who has altered her appearance to
look like a life-size Barbie doll, weighs in
on having children in a recent interview
with GQ magazine. Well, all right.
W
hat do you do when you live in a tiny Colorado moun-
tain town and have nothing much to do? You hold a race
for mayor. Except none of the 11 animals are human —
they’re all pets.
Divide, Colo. doesn’t have a human mayor, so 11 animals at the Teller
County Regional Animal Shelter are vying for the unofficial title.
As of Tuesday, nearly 10,000 votes had been cast, and though all of
the animals are cute and furry, the race is a close one, with a cat named
Buster taking the lead and a hound named Pa Kettle racing behind.
Maybe animal mayors could be good for America instead of who we
currently have representing us.
Mayoral race goes to the dogs
From staf and wire reports
DAILY
DOSE
• Someone broke and
entered at a residence at 1816
Legion Road between 7:30
a.m. and 10:10 a.m. Monday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person attempted to
remove a window screen,
reports state.
• Someone vandalized
property at 243 S. Elliott
Road between 2 p.m. and
2:41 p.m. Monday, accord-
ing to Chapel Hill police
reports.
The person deliberately
scratched the side of a vehicle
with a sharp object, causing
damage estimated at $500,
reports state.
• Someone committed
larceny at 110 Hogan Glen
Court between 7:30 p.m.
April 2 and noon April 3,
according to Carrboro police
reports.
A person said someone
stole 30 tablets of Oxycodone
from him, reports state.
• Someone committed
larceny and breaking and
entering at 370 E. Main St.
between 3 p.m. April 1 and
1 a.m. April 2, according to
Carrboro police reports.
Two people entered
an unlocked vehicle and
removed items, reports state.
• Someone was involuntari-
ly committed at Carolina Inn
at 8:20 a.m. Tuesday, accord-
ing to reports from UNC’s
Department of Public Safety.
• Someone damaged prop-
erty at the Friday Center
at 7 a.m. Monday, accord-
ing to reports from UNC’s
Department of Public Safety.
• Someone commit-
ted larceny from a vehicle
Woollen Gymnasium at noon
Saturday, according to 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
Concert: Wind down your
week with some happy tunes
provided by the world’s only
collegiate ukulele ensemble.
Advance tickets can be pur-
chased in the Pit for $4; tickets
are $5 at the door.
Time: 7:30 p.m.
Location: Genome Science
Building, Room G100
POLICE LOG
News Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 2
I SCREAM FOR ICE CREAM
A
livia Hege, 1, enjoys a spoon of ice cream
outside of Ben and Jerry’s on Free Cone Day.
“This is her first time having ice cream,” her
mother explained. All donations from Free Cone Day
go toward the Autism Society of North Carolina.
DTH/CATHERINE HEMMER
Due to a reporting error, Tuesday’s page 3 story, “UNC considers raising student fee for bike share
program” misstated the number of bicycles that have been checked out as part of the Tar Heel Bikes
pilot program — 5,000 bikes have been checked out. Further, the article misstated the number of
rides provided by the program over the last two years, which is 10,000.
The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the error.
• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be printed below. 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.
CORRECTIONS
Like us at facebook.com/dailytarheel Follow us on Twitter @dailytarheel
www.dailytarheel.com
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News Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 3
PITCHER PERFECT
DTH/CHRIS GRIFFIN
Freshman right-hander A.J. Bogucki threw seven innings, allowed one hit and struck out 10
in his first career start in Tuesday’s 10-0 win against North Carolina A&T.
BASEBALL: NORTH CAROLINA 10, NC A&T 0
By Morgan Swift
Staff Writer
David Caldwell has been lobbying for improve-
ments to the Rogers’ Road neighborhood all his
life, and now some of those improvements are
closer to becoming a reality.
Caldwell, a long-time advocate for Rogers
Road and a candidate for Orange County sheriff,
said he feels the lack of a sidewalk on the west
side of Rogers Road is dangerous.
“Kids can’t walk to school, and people are
standing in ditches waiting for the bus,” he said.
“It’s a hazard.”
The town of Carrboro will hold an informa-
tional meeting for a proposed sidewalk on the
west side of Rogers Road Thursday. There is
already a sidewalk on the east side of the road.
Since the voters of Carrboro approved a bond
referendum for the purpose of constructing side-
walks and greenway trails in 2003, 22 sidewalks
have already been created.
The next goal of the project will be the construc-
tion of a one mile sidewalk spanning Rogers Road
from Homestead Road to Meadow Run Court.
The Rogers Road sidewalk project will be fund-
ed with bond funds and state and federal funds.
Thursday’s meeting will allow residents of Rogers
Road and adjacent streets to provide feedback to
the Town of Carrboro about the proposed design.
Alderman Sammy Slade said the town was
seeking cooperation from the Rogers Road com-
munity concerning the project.
Caldwell said he does not foresee any problems
occurring between the town and community
residents, and he thinks the project should have a
greater sense of urgency.
Alderman Randee Haven-O’Donnell said the
town was interested in hearing any questions the
community may have.
Haven-O’Donnell said the project was about
more than just safety.
“It will create a better sense of community
because the sidewalks on both the east and west
side will connect the neighborhoods,” she said.
If there are no objections from residents, Slade
said the next step will be to continue the process
and build the sidewalk.
city@dailytarheel.com
Rogers Road residents want
more walkways to improve safety.
Freshman A.J.
Bogucki pitched
a near no-hitter
in his debut
Carrboro
o∞cials
to talk
sidewalks
By Michael Lananna
Sports Editor
A.J. Bogucki was only six pitches into his
first collegiate start, and already, a catcher’s
glove could be heard popping in the left-
field bullpen.
Already, North Carolina A&T had a
baserunner standing on first. Already,
North Carolina catcher Korey Dunbar had
approached the mound. “Stay pitch-to-
pitch,” he told the right-hander. “Just con-
centrate on the next pitch.”
After a first-pitch strike, Bogucki had
thrown five straight balls. UNC pitching
coach Scott Forbes has never been shy
about pulling pitchers early — the leash
was tight, the window swiftly closing.
The next two pitches? Both strikes.
Then a grounder to short. Then another
grounder. Then a swinging strikeout on a
91 mile-per-hour heater. Then — seemingly
out of nowhere — 5.1 more innings of no-
hit baseball.
In a 10-0 laugher of a UNC (19-13) win,
Bogucki, a freshman right-hander, was
Tuesday night’s sterling jewel. He struck
out 10 batters and allowed just one hit
across seven frames, going from a near
early exit to a near no-hitter, with his lone
blemish coming on a one-out single to right
field in the top of the 7th.
“I wasn’t really thinking about the no-
hitter,” Bogucki said afterward.
His mind was occupied with another
goal: Whenever a UNC pitcher tosses a
shutout, he has the chance to pick up a bat
and participate in batting practice.
“I want to hit BP the next time we go to
practice,” he said, smiling, in the Boshamer
Stadium lobby after the first win of his
career.
Coming into Tuesday’s start, Bogucki’s
work had been limited, his numbers unim-
pressive. He had pitched just 3.2 innings in
five appearances, allowing seven hits, four
walks and two runs.
But in his first chance as a starter — a
role the Gilbertsville, Pa., native filled in
high school — Bogucki flashed some of the
tools that made him a highly touted recruit.
He worked through some early ner-
vous energy, and once he found the strike
zone, he rarely relinquished control of it.
He pounded every quadrant of the zone
with a fastball that sat in the high 80s and
touched the low 90s, jamming right-hand-
ers inside with its late running movement
and mixing in a hard-breaking slider to
keep batters on their toes.
“We threw a lot of fastballs, and he just
dotted them up,” Dunbar said. “Hitting his
spots unbelievably.”
Dunbar said multiple times that he was
proud of the freshman. He admitted that
he had the potential no-hitter in the back
of his mind.
“But I honestly don’t even think that was
running through (Bagucki’s) head,” Dunbar
said. “We preach to him, ‘This pitch. Just
this pitch.’ And that’s exactly what he did.”
His lone mistake was a fastball that
missed its low-and-away target, found the
middle of the zone and dropped in the
right-center-field gap off the bat of Stefan
Jordan. Despite the disappointment,
Bogucki again focused on the next pitch
and struck out the following two batters.
Coach Mike Fox said that moment
showed maturity in Bogucki — it exempli-
fied Forbes’ live-in-the-moment mentality.
“I think that really helped me tonight,”
Bogucki said. “The first batter I walked and
thought I’d clear that from my mind and
just go after the next hitter.”
Then he went after the next one.
And the next one
And the next one.
sports@dailytarheel.com
INFORMATIONAL MEETING
Time: 6:30 p.m. Thursday
Location: Faith Tabernacle Oasis of Love
International Church at 8005 Rogers Road
SEE INSIDE: Head to page 6 to
read about junior shortstop Michael
Russell’s transition to the leadoff
spot in the batting order.
Chapel Hill-Carrboro
school dropout rate falls
Group works to
match system drug
rules to state law
Rate of dropouts per school year
Rate of dropouts per school year for Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools
Durham Public Schools
Orange County Schools
1.04
0.95
0.65
0.79
0.72
0.40
CHCCS dropout rate dips to one of lowest in state
DTH/DANIEL ULYSSES LOCKWOOD SOURCE: NCPUBLICSCHOOLS.ORG
By Jamie Strassman
Staff Writer
Last updated in 2012, the UNC-
system drug policy might be in for
serious revisions because of students
right here at UNC.
As part of a capstone project,
a group of six masters students
within the Department of Health
Behavior in UNC’s Gillings School
of Global Public Health have part-
nered with the North Carolina
Harm Reduction Coalition to
encourage a new system-wide drug
policy that would reflect recent
changes in state regulations.
Last year, the N.C. General
Assembly passed the Good
Samaritan Law/Naloxone Access
Law and the Possession of
Needles/Tell Law Officer act.
The first law states that if an
individual is overdosing and some-
one seeks help for that person,
neither individual can be pros-
ecuted for the possession of a small
amount of drugs or drug parapher-
nalia. The law also encourages the
dispersal of Naloxone, an opiate
overdose reversal drug.
Ariana Katz, one of the six
students working on the project,
said that to compose and advocate
for revisions, the group turned to
UNC students by way of an online
survey.
“One of the reasons why we want-
ed to survey the students is because
there’s not a ton of good data specifi-
cally regarding overdoses on college
campuses, as well as just opiate use
in general,” Katz said.
Though Katz was unable to
comment specifically on survey
results, she said the findings were
helpful in supporting their cause.
Phil Hanson, another member
of the group, said there is no indi-
cation that drug use at UNC is
worse than at any other university.
“From the bit of information
that I have, there is not necessarily
any indication that UNC has some
kind of epidemic or anything like
that,” he said.
“However, overdoses are general-
ly increasing in the population and
we know that a high risk population
for drugs in general is often young
people and people in college.”
Leilani Attilio, a coordinator for
the North Carolina Harm Reduction
Coalition and instructor for the cap-
stone team, said the work she has
done with UNC students is proof of
the drug use on campus.
“And then I tell them the story
how some say drugs aren’t an issue
and they’re like, ‘No there’s been a
couple times when I thought my
friend was going to overdose,’” she
said.
Though the team plans to pres-
ent its revisions to the UNC-system
Campus Security Initiative, as well
as to administrators in Student
Affairs and Student Wellness across
the system during April, there is no
guarantee as to if or when changes
will be made.
“Even though our project ends
this semester, and even though
we will be distributing this policy
brief shortly, realistically we don’t
expect to see a change this year.
These processes are often times
complicated and slow,” Hanson
said.
“With that said however, there is
definitely some direction towards
change, which is promising.”
university@dailytarheel.com
N.C. legislators have
approved laws to protect
good Samaritans.
By Bailey Mathias
Staff Writer
Chapel Hill-Carrboro City
Schools is celebrating the district’s
lowest dropout rate in the past 15
years.
Twenty-three students were
counted as dropouts last year, for a
dropout rate of 0.4 percent, accord-
ing to this year’s annual report. That
number has decreased from 1.04
percent, which was posted in the
2007-08 school year .
Orange County Schools had 54
students drop out last year, which
equated to a dropout rate of 1.54
percent. Durham Public Schools had
a dropout rate of 2.18 percent, with
323 students who dropped out in
the past year.
Chapel Hill-Carrboro City
Schools’ decreasing dropout rate
might be due to the organizations
the district has created in order to
help kids stay on track, said Jeff
Nash, spokesman for the district.
“Blue Ribbon Mentor Advocate
does an amazing job with students
who might be thinking about drop-
ping out,” Nash said.
The program starts in fourth
grade when a child receives a men-
tor within the community to help
them move forward in his or her
life.
Nash said freshman year is the
main period of time when schools
really have to work to keep stu-
dents.
The program mentors provide
students with tutoring, mentoring,
leadership training and scholarship
support services, according to the
organization’s website.
The organization is designed to
improve the achievement of African-
American and Latino students, and
it has also helped the district battle
its widening achievement gap — the
term used to describe the disparity
between the academic performance
of black and Hispanic students and
their white peers.
The district met 96.6 percent
of the 560 federal goals last year,
according to a press release from the
district in November. The district
also met 94.6 percent of the state’s
947 Common Core goals.
Of the 27 achievement goals the
district did not meet last year, 20
were from the economically disad-
vantaged students group.
“It’s not specifically academic,”
said James Barrett , a member of the
district’s Board of Education.
“It’s great to see support for kids
to see what their goals are and
what they need to do accomplish
them.”
Barrett said Rep. Graig Meyer ,
D-Orange, did a great job with the
program as coordinator.
Barrett also said the Blue Ribbon
Youth Leadership Institute and
Phoenix Academy High are orga-
nizations that helped decrease
the dropout rate in Chapel Hill-
Carrboro City Schools.
“I think we have put together
a really good group of programs
between the mentoring work that
we do, as well as the great work we
do at our alternative high school,
Phoenix Academy,” Barrett said.
The Phoenix Academy is
within the Chapel Hill-Carrboro
High School and serves 35 to 45
students. The academy targets
students that have been severely
dissatisfied with the educational
system in Chapel Hill-Carrboro
City Schools.
Barrett said he thinks these pro-
grams help keep students in school.
“I think all of these things con-
tribute to a great environment for
our students.”
city@dailytarheel.com
The district has seen a
decline in high school
dropouts since 2007-08.
News Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 4
primary or midterm election.
“Students usually don’t
vote in primaries, but the
change really affects students
because they’re busy and then
all of a sudden it’s time for the
election,” Kinnaird said.
Parker said the changes in
the law significantly impact
student voter turnout.
“It almost seems to me
like they were designed to
(decrease student turnout). If
you look at the changes, the
biggest one is the elimination
of same-day voter registra-
tion,” he said. “That is hugely
beneficial to students.”
In the past, students would
often vote at a precinct that
was not theirs by casting a
provisional ballot because
they either didn’t know what
the right precinct was or were
unable to get to it on Election
Day, he said. Now, provisional
ballots are not guaranteed to
be counted in voting totals.
“My understanding is that
most of the time, and at the
very least when it matters, the
state would count the provi-
sional ballot,” he said. “Now,
you’re out of luck.”
The new early voting site
near UNC’s campus is located
at North Carolina Hillel on
West Cameron Avenue.
Bob Hall, executive direc-
tor of the left-leaning organi-
zation Democracy N.C., also
said the regulations will likely
influence students.
“Young people are procras-
tinators. We need to ring the
bell loud enough to get their
attention now,” he said.
Hall said in the 2012 gen-
eral election, 97,000 North
Carolinians walked into early
voting locations, registered
and voted all in the same day.
Of those who took advan-
tage of registering during
early voting, 44 percent were
younger than the age of 30.
“In a primary, fewer people
tend to vote, so your voice can
have a larger impact,” Hall said.
Dinesh McCoy, a junior
global studies major, changed
his address during the regis-
tration drive. He said while
the process was simple, the
earlier deadline was easy to
overlook.
“It’s a pretty easy fix, but
you can be caught off guard,”
he said.
Democracy N.C. set up a
website, ncelectionconnec-
tion.com, to answer questions
about the election process.
But Susan Myrick, an
election policy analyst at the
right-leaning Civitas Institute,
said she does not believe that
taking away same-day regis-
tration will have an effect on
overall turnout.
“(Same day registration)
didn’t increase voter turn-
out when it started, so I
don’t think it will decrease
voter turnout,” she said. “It
increased early voter turnout.
“You can see the numbers
growing each year because
people liked the convenience of
early voting, but you never saw
the overall numbers increase.”
state@dailytarheel.com
DTH/ANI GARRIGO
On Tuesday afternoon in the Pit, Liz Kazal (left) and Kathryn Walker
helped register students to vote before the Friday deadline.
can help staff as well,” he said.
“If they’re hungry, that means
their families are hungry.”
There is a supplementary
food source in place for UNC
housekeepers, called Carolina
Campus Community Garden
that provides free produce.
In order to provide food,
Gladney said he wants to
work with Carolina Dining
Services to use food that
would have been thrown
away and give it back to the
students. Gladney also wants
to see nonperishable foods
donated and — if possible
— start a swipe donation pro-
gram in the dining halls.
“There are food banks in
the Chapel Hill and Carrboro
area, but it may be inconve-
nient for students to go off
campus to get food,” he said.
“I want this one to be acces-
sible and sustainable.”
Gladney said he would also
try creating partnerships with
stores like Whole Foods, Food
Lion and Harris Teeter that
could potentially donate to the
campus food supply. He wants
to work with the Residence
Hall Association and create a
partnership in order to host
food drives in dorms.
“We want to make sure it’s
planned out each month so
there is a continuous intake of
food,” he said.
Gladney said he is cur-
rently trying to find a location
on campus to use as a storage
unit for the pantry — but in
the meantime, he is willing to
use his apartment for storage.
A statewide trend
Other colleges across the
state have already started
on-campus food pantries and
have seen a positive response.
Ellen Furby, the execu-
tive director of the student
leadership team for N.C. State
University’s food pantry, said
anyone who is a member of
the NCSU community — stu-
dents, faculty or staff — can
use it without proof of need.
“Literally anyone can walk
in the door,” she said. “We
work off of the assumption
that if you are walking in
the door and you’re strong
enough to do that then you’re
in need — we operate on the
honor system in that respect.”
Furby said the idea came up
when professors started notic-
ing more and more students
struggling with food insecurity.
“The need was definitely
on collaborating the brothers
and growing the brother-
hood,” Layman said.
“They have a lot of bench-
marks and goals and accom-
plishments to be awarded the
title of being a chapter. They
will have to show us that they
can continue to grow as a fra-
ternity and not stay stagnant.”
Now that the expansion
phase is over and Layman and
Gau have left, more national
members are expected to come
to UNC to help with the colo-
nization process, which will
entail holding elections and
chapter meetings to set goals
for the upcoming year.
“Everyone I have met that
has expressed interest has
been a true gentleman and a
leader on campus. All of the
guys are so involved in cam-
pus and are so eager to just
dive in deeper,” Layman said.
Sophomores Ellis Dyson
and Colin McDowell went to
high school together in Cary,
and they met DeHaven and
Cobb their freshman year on
the volleyball court of their
dorm, where they quickly
became close friends.
Dyson and McDowell,
quickly jumped on the oppor-
tunity to be a part of a new fra-
ternity on campus that would
be different from many of the
pre-existing groups on campus.
“We were given a really
good opportunity by getting
the chance to come to UNC,
and this is our chance to give
back,” McDowell said.
DeHaven and Cobb said
they aim to create an environ-
ment of inclusivity in their
new fraternity, and they don’t
want to leave anyone out who
can’t afford the new member
dues of a fraternity at UNC —
dues are $1,400 on average.
Brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi
will pay a one-time fee of $700
to become a national member,
and yearly dues of about $200.
Because money was a big
obstacle for DeHaven when it
came to joining a fraternity his
freshman year, he didn’t want
it to create any difficulties for
any potential new members.
“It’s a more organic broth-
erhood than you would get
than just rushing a random
fraternity. To compile the
separate groups of friends
makes it easy to just join in.
We’re just getting started but
you can really feel the broth-
erhood,” Dyson said.
university@dailytarheel.com
there,” she said. “There were
people who couldn’t focus
during class because they
hadn’t eaten all day and
people who had to choose
between books and food.”
NCSU’s pantry probably
serves about 70 to 80 people
per month, she said.
“I think most people don’t
even know that there is a
need, and when they hear
there is one and it’s being
utilized, they are surprised by
that,” she said.
Furby said while the number
of people the pantry serves has
increased, it’s probably because
of awareness of the program
rather than an increased need
in the community.
“We want people to be
aware, but we also don’t want
people to have a need for it
anymore,” she said. “Our goal is
to work ourselves out of a job.”
‘Unique gap on campus’
Sally Parlier, volunteer
coordinator at Durham
Technical Community
College, said many students
on campus are living at or
below the poverty line, and
the campus’s food pantry is in
place to serve them.
Parlier said many of the
pantry’s users are in need of
federal assistance but might
not qualify for financial aid.
“We thought of ourselves
as filling a unique gap on
campus,” she said. “As a col-
lege student, if you’re juggling
jobs and classes and family
responsibilities, you don’t
have a whole lot of extra time
to go out and find a food
pantry that is open to fit your
schedule. We thought bring-
ing a food pantry and having
it in an academic building
where it was easy to access
would be good for students.”
Parlier estimated the pan-
try sees about 100 visits per
week — 60 of these visits
being unduplicated visitors.
“When we first opened, we
probably anticipated serving
20 to 30 people in the first
week, and we saw that on our
first day,” she said. “I’m sure
there are people out there
who could use our help and
who haven’t heard of us yet.
Right now we’re doing the
best we can to feed the people
who come to us.”
N.C. Central University
opened the doors to its cam-
pus pantry last Monday.
Deborah Bailey, director of
NCCU’s academic community
service learning program, said
NCCU’s pantry offers toiletries
and personal items in addi-
tion to food. It’s currently only
available to students.
Food pantries are changing
now to accommodate people
in need from all demograph-
ics, she said.
“It’s no longer that place
across town or by the railroad
tracks,” she said. “It’s a place
for people of all circumstances
who find themselves need-
ing to supplement their own
resources.”
Gladney said he would
be working continuously on
Carolina Cupboard through
both summer sessions with
the goal of opening it by
September or October.
“Even though I may not
be here, the need will still be
here — if we’re not doing our
purpose of alleviating food
insecurities, all I’ve done in
terms of research and meet-
ings will be for naught,” he
said. “We don’t want to bite
off more than we can chew —
we want to make sure we’re
serving our purpose here.”
state@dailytarheel.com
PANTRIES
FROM PAGE 1
NEW FRATERNITY
FROM PAGE 1
VOTING
FROM PAGE 1
ON THE BALL
R
achel Woolridge, a sophomore psychology major, signs a huge inflatable
ball in the Pit on Tuesday afternoon. Zeta Beta Tau is working with the
Children’s Miracle Health network to raise money with Duke Hospitals
and local businesses, who pledged to donate to the network for every name signed.
DTH/ANI GARRIGO
“It’s no longer that
place across town
or by the railroad
tracks.”
Deborah Bailey,
director of an NCCU service program
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
honors these individuals and organizations for their
dedication to public service and community engagement.
Ned Brooks Award for Public Service
William Gentry
Office of the Provost Engaged Scholarship Award
Richard Goldberg
Kathryn Hunter-Williams
Supporting Change and Reform in Preservice Teaching in North
Carolina (SCRIPT-NC)
Robert E. Bryan Public Service Award
Zack Kaplan ‘15
Sarah van der Horst
Robert Pleasants ‘99, M.A.T. ‘00, Ph.D. ‘07
Kelly Hogan Ph.D. ‘01
Enrich ESL
Mingma Norbu Sherpa Fellowship
William Gerhard ‘14
Davis Projects for Peace Award
Kelsey Aho ‘14
Congratulations
TO THE 2014
PUBLIC SERVICE AWARD RECIPIENTS!
DeShelia Spann Photography
ccps.unc.edu
Downtown Chapel Hill • 919-942-PUMP
106 W. Franklin Street, next to He’s Not Here
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News Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 5
Athletic
reform talks
continue
By Sarah Chaney
and Amanda Albright
Senior Writers
Two UNC committees
working on athletic reform
met separately Tuesday to
discuss and consider both
University-level changes
and potential reform to the
NCAA.
To highlight reforms
that have been put in place,
Chancellor Carol Folt said
she was launching a website
today that would list all the
work done or being worked
on so the public could easily
access it.
Faculty Athletics
The Faculty Athletics
Committee closed its meet-
ing by approving a resolution
that states UNC is striving to
become more open and trans-
parent.
The committee will issue
a statement next week about
its commitment to academic
integrity and host an open
forum to answer questions
about its work.
The focus of the meet-
ing was a presentation
from lawyer Robert Orr,
who detailed concerns with
disciplinary hearings at the
NCAA level.
“I have seen nothing at
the national level that has
addressed the disciplin-
ary system that has been
imposed and is continuing
to be imposed at young men
and women who play at UNC
and around the country,” he
said.
Orr mentioned UNC’s
recent decision to not apply
for P.J. Hairston’s reinstate-
ment to the UNC basketball
team with the NCAA.
“P.J. had no right to appeal,
yet it was his career, his schol-
arship, his reputation that
was at stake,” Orr said.
“My impression was
Coach Williams would have
punished P.J. in his way but
he was unable to play, but
because of the eligibility deci-
sion by the NCAA, he didn’t
have that chance.”
Athletic Director Bubba
Cunningham and faculty
athletics committee members
said they shared Orr’s con-
cerns with having a disciplin-
ary process for student-ath-
letes that differed from that of
a typical student.
Orr said applying for rein-
statement felt like contacting
a man in Indianapolis with
his feet on a table, sipping
coffee and working on his
fantasy football league.
“That simply cannot be the
way it is.”
Tar Heels talkin’ about accents
By Sarah Vassello
Staff Writer
In a North Carolina col-
lege town, there are as many
different types of accents as
there are majors.
N.C. State University
English linguistics professors
Walt Wolfram and Jeffrey
Reaser are trying to repre-
sent all of North Carolina’s
dialect diversity in their new
book, “Talkin’ Tar Heel: How
Our Voices Tell the Story of
North Carolina,” released
Monday.
Tonight at Flyleaf Books,
Wolfram and Reaser will
discuss and read their book
— formed from 20 years
of research around North
Carolina — as well as intro-
duce readers to the multime-
dia components of the project.
“We do our research by
interviewing residents,”
Wolfram said. “We record
them in a sociolinguistic
interview. We have oral his-
tory conversations and record
their speech. On that basis,
we extract data — that then
becomes our database, all of
which is now on our website.”
Despite the fact that
“Talkin’ Tar Heel” is a print
book, Reaser said his and
Wolfram’s project could
potentially change the world
of linguistic books. Different
sections of the book contain
QR codes, enabling readers to
scan using their smartphones
and access audio or audio-
visual elements that further
clarify linguistic elements.
“It’s a little bit of a ground-
breaking book in linguistics
because it’s the first linguistic
text to use QR codes to access
media, and this is UNC Press’s
first book that they’ve put out
with QR codes,” Reaser said.
“So we think that this is
something that’s kind of cut-
ting edge in the publishing
industry.”
Reaser and Wolfram have
been working together on
North Carolina dialect lin-
guistics for about 15 years,
ever since Reaser was an
undergraduate at NC State.
As Reaser rose through the
ranks as a student and then as
a faculty member, both men
remained eager to work with
each other on the linguistic
research in the state.
Past collaborations include
the development of the first
national dialect awareness
program, “Voices of North
Carolina: Language and
Life from the Atlantic to the
DTH FILE/MELISSA KEY
Southern Season is looking to expand its business and open stores in several locations across the
South. Southern Season has been in Chapel Hill since 1975.
Southern Season grows in South
JOIN THE DISCUSSION
Time: 7 p.m.
Location: Flyleaf Books in
Chapel Hill
Info: flyleafbooks.com
By Patrick Millett
Staff Writer
Southern Season is spring-
ing out of its Chapel Hill
roots and falling into other
major cities.
The gourmet food store is
planning to open several loca-
tions across the South.
Since Michael Barefoot
founded the first Southern
Season in Chapel Hill in
1975, it has been known for
the breadth and quality of its
gourmet foods and kitchen
products.
“It’s sort of been Chapel
Hill’s little secret for a very
long time,” Fauver said. “As
we open in new cities, the
things that have garnered
such loyalty locally are really
getting a lot of traction and
following in these new mar-
kets.”
In 2013, a second store
opened in Charleston, South
Carolina. A third store
will open this summer in
Richmond, Va., said CFO
Brian Fauver.
In addition to the new
location coming this sum-
mer, the company also plans
to open stores in Charlotte;
Nashville, Tenn.; the north-
ern Virginia and Washington
D.C. area; Birmingham, Ala.;
Atlanta and major cities in
Florida.
Southern Season offers
more than 80,000 items sold
in-store and online, as well
as a full-service bar and res-
taurant.
It also prides itself on its
COURTESY OF WALT WOLFRAM
Walt Wolfram is an author
of “Talkin’ Tar Heel” and an
English linguistics professor at
N.C. State.
Appalachians,” in 2005 and
work on the 2005 “Do You
Speak American?” docu-
mentary series and educa-
tional curriculum for PBS.
Currently, they are working
on another documentary and
have funding for a later one.
After more than 3,000
interviews in 26 different
places in North Carolina,
Wolfram and Reaser’s passion
for the subject shows in their
catering of the book to read-
ers of all ages — not just lin-
guists, as Flyleaf Books owner
Jamie Fiocco said.
“I haven’t seen a book like
it before, and I think it’s really
interesting to explore the dif-
ferent dialects of our state,”
she said.
“As a college town, we have
a lot of people who come
together from different parts
of the state and it’s fun to
compare.”
Perhaps most importantly
of all, the authors are trying
to portray a message of accep-
tance.
“What I hope is that people
will transform their ideas
about southern speech and
about regional speech so that
they’ ll come to appreciate
them not as an obstacle to
overcome, but as a legacy,”
Wolfram said.
“This is not just about lan-
guage, but about culture and
accepting who you are.”
arts@dailytarheel.com
customer service employ-
ing more than 500 people,
according to the store’s web-
site.
Fauver said he is excited
to expand throughout the
region.
“The plan is to stay true
to what has made Southern
Season so great for such a
long time,” he said.
“The stores that open in
these news cities will be very
similar — if not carbon cop-
ies of the one here in Chapel
Hill.”
Customer Duffy Holland
said she is happy the store
has decided to expand. She
“P.J. had no right to
appeal, yet it was
his career, his schol-
arship…at stake.”
Robert Orr,
lawyer
Working group
The Student-Athlete
Academic Initiative Working
Group discussed academic
support for student-athletes,
particularly communication
between counselors, advisers,
tutors and coaches.
Sociology Professor
Andrew Perrin suggested
a mode of communica-
tion similar to the Writing
Center, where the writing
tutor sends a summary of
what was discussed with the
student to the appropriate
teacher.
Director of the Academic
Support Program for
Student-Athletes Michelle
Brown said that idea had
been brought to them
before, but getting the
appropriate software was a
challenge.
The group talked about the
student-athlete registration
proxy. If a student-athlete
cannot register during his
or her registration time, an
adviser registers for that stu-
dent.
One issue thus far has
been that advisers must have
access to student passwords
to do this.
Also, there needs to be a
person outside the athletic
organization signing off on
this proxy procedure.
“Someone in the advising
office should at least sign off
on it for the adviser to reg-
ister the person,” said Debbi
Clarke, an adviser to the
working group.
Steve Farmer, vice provost
for enrollment and under-
graduate admissions, dis-
cussed the document that he
hopes to send out as a bro-
chure or card to high school
coaches.
The main objective of the
brochure would be to give
coaches an educational tool
to pass on to prospective
student-athletes.
Perrin said the brochure
should serve a couple pur-
poses.
“First, we want them to
grasp the fact that UNC is a
welcoming place for success-
ful students,” he said.
“And two we want them to
set that tone and style of life
early.”
university@dailytarheel.com
“The plan is to stay
true to what has
made Southern
Season so great for
such a long time.”
Brian Fauver,
Southern Season CFO
said she thinks the bigger
cities will support the busi-
ness.
“I’d hate to see it change
any more,” she said. “If they
kept it in the style it’s in now I
think it’d be great.”
Southern Season offers
cooking classes in a vari-
ety of styles and for dif-
ferent levels of expertise
from regional notables and
internationally-renowned
celebrity chefs.
It also frequently offers
formal and informal wine
tastings.
“There aren’t places like
Southern Seasons in these
other markets,” Fauver said.
“...If there’s something
in your kitchen you need,
we have it. And a lot of
places can’t really make that
claim.”
city@dailytarheel.com
Student Special:
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only $2
while studying
Brewing throughout
Chapel Hill , Durham & Carrboro
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facebook.com/MarketStreetCoffee • @MktStCoffee
(Carrboro location only)
Sports Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 6
Michael Russell thrives in leado≠ spot
DTH/CHRIS GRIFFIN
Junior shortstop Michael Russell went 4-for-4 in the leadoff bat-
ting spot against N.C. A&T on Tuesday at Boshamer Stadium.
By Aaron Dodson
Assistant Sports Editor
He’d only done it once,
maybe twice, in about three
years.
Typically a middle-of-the-
order hitter, North Carolina
junior shortstop Michael
Russell and the leadoff bat-
ting spot were unfamiliar
acquaintances.
But with the Tar Heels des-
perate for a spark after a six-
game losing streak, coach Mike
Fox decided to shuffle the deck.
Without even telling his
team’s best hitter before he
reached Boshamer Stadium
last Tuesday, Fox had Russell’s
name scribbled at the top of
his lineup card for a game
against UNC-Wilmington.
Did the change in the line-
up translate to Russell’s bat?
Not immediately.
He went for 1-for-9 in his
first two games at the spot.
But in his next three, Russell
scorched opposing defenses
to the tune of 10 hits in 13 at-
bats, including a 4-for-4 night
Tuesday to drive UNC past
N.C. A&T 10-0.
Something clicked, but
Russell can’t quite pinpoint
the reason. And he’s not yet
convinced it’s his new posi-
tion in the batting order.
“Maybe I’m getting good at
getting my batting gloves on
real quick in the first or some-
thing,” Russell said before
cracking a smile. “I guess it’s
kind just like any other spot
except I have to hurry to hit
for my first at-bat. But after
that, I don’t think your posi-
tion really matters after your
first at-bat anyways.
“It’s not too much differ-
ent. So I seem to be adjusting
pretty well to it.”
Fox agreed. The batting
order essentially becomes
obsolete after the first set of
at-bats. The true motivation
for his amendment to the
lineup that included moving
up both Russell and freshman
second baseman Wood Myers
to the top of the order was for
late-game situations.
“We need to get those two
guys in the box as many times
as we can,” Fox said. “If you
get to that eighth, ninth, 10th
inning and those guys roll
around. If you score a few runs,
they’re going to get that fifth
at-bat and that’s important to
us because they’re two of our
better hitters and guys who’ve
been most consistent for us.
“Michael’s done well so it’s
kind of sparked him a little
bit. It’s hard to tell some-
times, hitting in the order and
what it does for guys. But it’s
helped Michael.”
Senior designated hitter
Tom Zengel attributed the
overall team’s offensive pro-
duction to Russell’s bat.
The shortshop had
four hits in UNC’s 10-0
win against N.C. A&T.
“He kind of sets the tempo
of the game,” said Zengel,
who’s also moved up in the
batting order. “He’s probably
one of the most competitive
players I’ve played with and
he’s just, even when we’re not
playing like on practice days,
days when we’re in the weight
room, he’s always giving 110
percent.
“It rubs off on other people.
So he kind of sets the table
and everybody tries to play
as hard as him and match his
intensity level.”
For Russell, as of late, his
job of setting the table has
relied upon getting things
started.
And he’s unsure of whether
he’ ll remain in the spot.
But for now, Russell
doesn’t mind being the first to
take the plate each game.
Even if that means he has
to put on his batting gloves a
little quicker.
sports@dailytarheel.com
Duke Clinical Research Unit
Healthy
Volunteers
Needed for
Research
Study
Enrolling healthy
volunteers for a study
of an investigational drug.
The study will examine
the safety and tolerability
of the drug, which is being
developed as a potential
treatment for heart failure.
Healthy men and women
Ages 18-45 • Non-smoker
Weigh 110-242 lbs • Take no medications
Able to do overnight visits
women must not have childbearing potential
Three outpatient visits
One admission (3 or 4 nights)
Participation 6 to 8 weeks
Compensation provided
For Information
919-613-6244
dcru.org/volunteer
51256
Takes most
insurance plans.
Insurance not needed.
Please visit us online or
call to make an
appointment.
8210 Renaissance Pkwy
Durham, NC 27713
Conveniently located next to
the Southpoint Target Optical
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News Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 7
REST AND RELAXATION
D
uke chaplain Madhu Sharma instructs students at “Deep
Meditation,” an event hosted by Holi Moli UNC this week, on
Tuesday evening in the Union. Sharma guided students through
deep breathing, clearing their minds and techniques of relaxation.
DTH/MITALI SAMANT
Event hosts Islam,
women discussion
By Clayton Johnson
Staff Writer
UNC professor Juliane
Hammer believes the effects
of Sept. 11 on perceptions of
Muslim women are still evi-
dent today — 12 years later.
Hammer, the Kenan Rifai
Scholar of Islamic Studies, will
open the floor for discussion
on this tonight at Flyleaf Books
at her talk entitled “Muslim
Women in the Media.” The talk
is part of the Humanities in
Action series, put on by UNC’s
Program in the Humanities
and Human Values.
“Everyone will tell you
the going assumption is that
Muslim women are oppressed
and not just by patriarchal
society, but from Islam as a
religion,” Hammer said. “I am
interested in challenging that
in several ways.”
The event will focus largely
on the visual representa-
tion of Muslim women and
the stereotypes that exist
in Western ideologies. The
topic works well with the
Humanities in Action’s spring
theme of religion in America.
“We picked religion this
semester because it’s the stuff
you’re not supposed to talk
about around the (dinner)
table,” said Max Owre, inter-
im director of the Program in
the Humanities.
“We want to give those
issues a contentious envi-
ronment and more room to
breathe.”
Hammer said the issue can
be discussed in the context of
predominant Muslim female
activist Malala Yousafzai,
known for her efforts for
advancement of education
rights for Pakistani women, as
well as for surviving an assas-
sination attempt in 2012.
“The issues I see with her
representation, along with
other women who assert
agency and step into more
active roles in media repre-
sentation — they always get
forced to step into frames that
are already there,” she said.
Hammer said the frames
she discusses are the fixed
stereotypes of Muslim women
in media, which portray them
solely as a victim or as a sign
of championing oppression.
She also said these frames
lead society to ask the question,
“Do Muslim women need sav-
ing?” which is what Hammer
says is a part of the problem.
“It’s an awareness of mul-
tiplicity, not reducing one
woman to what all (Muslim
women) have to say,” she said.
“They are as diverse as
everyone else, and instead
they are used to further politi-
cal objectives.”
Hammer said she hopes
to use the conversation to
examine Muslim women with
a critical perspective and in a
more global context.
Linnie Greene, the public-
ity and marketing manager
at Flyleaf, said she has been
pleased with the relationship
built with the Program in the
Humanities.
“We had an event space
and they wanted to expand
off campus, but it has become
a lot more than that,” Greene
said. “They have been focus-
ing on larger global issues
that edify our community.”
Following the lecture, there
will be a question and answer
session where attendants are
encouraged to dive into — and
even challenge — the topic.
“We don’t do it on cam-
pus for a reason,” Owre said.
“We’re taking the University’s
scholarship off campus and
into the public.”
arts@dailytarheel.com
DTH/KEVIN HU
Several rams roam about at Hogan’s Magnolia View Farm on Old N.C. 86 on Tuesday evening.
Rameses, UNC’s mascot, recently became the father of three baby lambs.
Rameses had a little
lamb, and 2 more
By Graves Ganzert
Senior Writer
Rameses has once again
become more than UNC’s
iconic living mascot — he has
also become a father.
About 13 days ago, a living
tradition was continued with
the birth of triplet baby rams,
commonly known as lambs.
All three lambs were born
at Hogan’s Magnolia View
Farm located on Old N.C.
86. The Hogan family has
volunteered to take care of
the Rameses lineage since the
mascot’s inception.
The mascot tradition began
in 1924 when a UNC cheer-
leader thought a ram would
be a suitable mascot for the
football team in honor of the
fullback Jack Merrit who was
nicknamed “the battering
ram.” The first Rameses was
purchased from Texas.
Don Basnight works at the
Hogan family farm and cares
for Rameses. He said the ani-
mals are a distinct breed of ram
known for its curling horns.
“The little ones were born
on a beautiful spring morning,”
he said. “The breed is called
the Horned Dorset, which is a
progressively rare breed that is
raised for their wool.”
Basnight said the baby rams
are in good health and are full
of energy. After decades of
taking care of the mascot’s lin-
eage, Basnight said the farm
has grown more focused on
simply raising the rams.
“We mainly treat the rams
like pets,” he said. “They are
sweet. Particularly when you
pet them every day and bottle
feed them when they are
young. The farm is much less
active than it once was.”
Basnight said they will pick
a male ram from the newborns
that exhibit the right qualities
to become the next Rameses.
“We look for a strong, hand-
some ram with the right curl
to his horns and is naturally
good around people,” he said.
“Rameses lives most of
his life in a barn, and for just
eight times a year he becomes
surrounded by over 20,000
people. It can be a big change.”
Chris Hogan, whose family
owns the farm, helps ensure
that Rameses is prepared and
healthy for every football game.
Hogan shared his method
for preparing the current
Rameses — the 19th ram titled
as the mascot since the tradi-
tion began — for game days.
“We wash him with Dawn
dish detergent to make his
wool look white as a snow-
ball,” he said. “We also paint
the horns Carolina Blue with
latex paint for every game.”
Hogan said taking care of
Rameses can require a lot of
effort but is also a lot of fun.
“We are glad to be able to
do it,” he said. “It is a great gift
we like to give the University,
and the fans love Rameses.”
Sophomore Austin Stephens
said the mascot holds deep
pride in the fan base at UNC.
“Being the only school in
the ACC that has a live mas-
cot makes for a unique tradi-
tion,” he said. “Personally, I
would love to see this tradi-
tion continued.”
city@dailytarheel.com
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News Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 8
By Erin Davis
Staff Writer
For Holly Fryar, recalling
the exact age she was diag-
nosed with liver cancer is
tricky, but she thinks she was
about 15 when she began che-
motherapy treatment at UNC
Hospitals.
Flash forward three years,
and Fryar found herself at
UNC for a more positive rea-
son.
“It was my dream school,”
Fryar said. “I always said I
wanted to be there, and it was
also convenient because my
doctors were there.”
At the beginning of her
sophomore year, Fryar began
taking a new drug that left
her fatigued and unable to do
the things she normally did.
Within months, she withdrew.
“I think my roommate
Sarah kind of saw it coming,
but my family and I decided it
was best that for this semes-
ter I pull out,” Fryar said.
She said she hopes to
return to UNC in the fall.
Even though Fryar can’t be
there physically, she said sup-
port from school peers never
fell short.
Amanda Coats, one of
Fryar’s friends from her
hometown of Rocky Mount,
stood in honor of Fryar at this
year’s Dance Marathon.
“Many people wouldn’t
know what (Fryar) had going
on because of her courage
and positivity day in and day
out,” Coats said.
Sarah Kelly, her room-
mate, said they are amazed at
Fryar’s ability to touch lives
without being on campus.
“She’s made an enormous
impact on my life, and I know
she’s made a huge impact on
every other fellow Tar Heel
she’s met here,” she said. “Her
strength is truly unheard of,
and I couldn’t imagine life
here at Carolina without her.”
After withdrawing, Fryar
and her family moved to
Georgia to continue her treat-
ment at Cancer Treatment
Centers of America and
encountered major complica-
tions from her medicine.
“One day when I was home,
my parents came in and found
me unresponsive,” Fryar said.
“I was awake and looking at
them, but I wasn’t responding.
I couldn’t tell them who they
were or where I was.”
Fryar’s ammonia levels had
spiked, causing her to lose
motor skills like speech and
coordinated movement. She
was put in a medically induced
coma for several weeks before
she left the hospital in Georgia
to go home on hospice.
Fryar recalled her father
saying he counted at least 163
people who visited over one
day and show their love.
Heavy visitation became so
recurrent that Fryar’s family
put a sign out front saying,
“Holly is resting, family only
at this time.”
Despite the major hurdles
of learning to speak and move
properly again, Fryar tri-
umphed, and in early January
2014 she went back to Georgia
to continue treatment.
However, this time there
was someone waiting for her
who thought he could change
the entire trajectory of her dis-
Student fghts cancer, hopes to return to UNC
COURTESY OF HOLLY FRYAR
Holly Fryar, a student who withdrew last year while undergoing treatment for her cancer, and Dr. Dan
Miller, who performed her stomach surgery. Fryar hopes she will return to UNC in the fall.
Sophomore Holly
Fryar withdrew from
UNC for the semester.
ease. She met Dr. Dan Miller,
who she instantly connected
with over their love of college
basketball.
Their humorous rapport
helped Fryar stay optimistic as
Miller prepared to remove two
massive tumors in her chest
that no other doctor previ-
ously wanted to operate on.
Now, Fryar hopes to return
to UNC in the fall after the
removal of a final tumor in
her stomach. She hopes to
continue her studies as a psy-
chology major and ultimately
become a therapist.
“I’ve realized with my posi-
tive attitude I can rub that off
on someone else,” she said. “I
really just want to help peo-
ple, and that’s the basis of my
everything right now. I want
to show others that they’re
not alone.”
university@dailytarheel.com
NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS
Deadlines are NOON one business day prior to
publication for classified ads. We publish Mon-
day thru Friday when classes are in session. A
university holiday is a DTH holiday too (i.e. this
affects deadlines). We reserve the right to re-
ject, edit, or reclassify any ad. Acceptance of ad
copy or prepayment does not imply agreement
to publish an ad. You may stop your ad at any
time, but NO REFUNDS or credits for stopped
ads will be provided. No advertising for hous-
ing or employment, in accordance with federal
law, can state a preference based on sex, race,
creed, color, religion, national origin, handicap,
marital status.
Child Care Wanted
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.
LOOKING FOR ENERGETIC, compassionate,
reliable person to work with 9 year-old autistic
girl on the weekends. If interested, apply to
triciawildman@yahoo.com, cc: acquire2001@
yahoo.com. Please include cell number.
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 in-
dividual to babysit 4 and 2 year-old occasional
weekday evening and sporadic weekend eve-
ning, night. House within walking distance to
UNC campus but may need to transport kids on
occasion. Competitive pay. Email Leah, leahm-
tfischer@gmail.com if interested.
AFTERNOON BABYSITTING WANTED: Seeking
UNC student with excellent references to baby-
sit our 4 year-old after preschool, M-F from
2-5pm. There can be some flexibility around
the hours, if necessary. Looking for someone to
start immediately and continue over the sum-
mer and through the school year. We live in the
Hope Valley neighborhood of Durham, so you
will need a car. $17/hr. Please email edefon-
tenay@yahoo.com if interested.
FAIR HOUSING
ALL REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL advertising in
this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to
advertise “any preference, limitation, or dis-
crimination based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status, or national origin, or
an intention to make any such preference, limi-
tation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any advertising which is
in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal opportuni-
ty basis in accordance with the law. To complain
of discrimination, call the U. S. Department of
Housing and Urban Development housing dis-
crimination hotline: 1-800-669-9777.
AVAILABLE JUNE 1: 6+ bedrooms 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.
410 NORTH STREET: 1BR/1BA. Park-
ing, 1 block from campus, historic
cottage. Available June 1st. $1,000/
mo. +utilities. 702-210-2935,
Rmay2727@yahoo.com.
WANTED: SUBLETTERS
For house on North Street during Summer
Session II. Rent: $660/mo. +utilities. Contact
704-575-3902 for more info.
WALKING DISTANCE TO CAMPUS, restaurants,
nightlife. 208 Pritchard Avenue. Large 3BR to
4BR house, big yard. W/D, new dishwasher.
Full parking spaces. 919-942-4087, 919-
942-4058. $1,900/mo. Available 06/01/14.
UNC STUDENTS
Get set up for next year. 5BR/2.5BA house near
campus with all appliances, fireplace, security
system, hardwood floors, nice kitchen, spa-
cious living room, central heat and air.. Lawn
service included. Available June 1. $3,150/mo,.
919-698-5893. No texts, please.
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 sys-
tem, spacious kitchen and living room. Lawn
service included. $4,000/mo. Available June 1.
919-698-5893. No texts, please.
For Sale
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 beauti-
ful, terrible, bewildering. People will have to
deal with it somehow. REMEMBERING THE
FUTURE: stories by Alan Kovski. Available via
Amazon.com.
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.
Help Wanted
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.
FULL-TIME FALL 2014: UNC’s Daily Grind
and Friends’ Cafes seeking enthusiastic
coffee lovers. Experience not necessary.
1 year’s commitment. Start August.
Come to The Daily Grind beside Student
Stores or Friends’ Cafe in the Health Sci-
ences Library for an application.
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.
VALET DRIVERS needed for upscale restau-
rants, hotels and events. Great for students.
Flexible hours, lunch shifts available. In-
cludes great tips nightly. For more infor-
mation call 919-796-5782. Apply online:
www.royalparkinginc.com.
THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO YMCA is seek-
ing a self starter to fulfill a maintenance po-
sition. 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. Expe-
rience in light plumbing, carpentry, electrical,
vehicle repair, lawn maintenance and HVAC
systems preferred. Please complete an applica-
tion (found at www.chcymca.org) and send to
jlaquay@chcymca.org or turn in at the Y.
SPENDING THE SUMMER in Wake Forest or
North Raleigh? Want to work outdoors? Ho-
spa nursery in Franklinton is hiring part-time
and full-time workers for the Summer to help
with potting and shipping plants. Call 919-
309-0649.
LEGAL ASSISTANT: Raleigh law firm seeks
2014 graduate. Excellent typing, proof-
reading, Word, Excel skills required.
Full-time after graduation. Law school
interest encouraged. Email resume to
nnwlaw@gmail.com.
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.

THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO YMCA is look-
ing 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).
CLERICAL. 5-8 HRS/WK. Need junior or grad
student available through summer and beyond
for health care consultant. Prefer Excel and
graphic skills. Flexible hours. Send resume to
jen@jenpowell.net.
Summer Jobs
GARDENING ASSISTANT: Seek gardening as-
sistant from now through September. $12/
hr, 12 hr/wk. 1 mile from city bus stop.
919-929-7726.
RESCUED PONYS seek volunteer handlers,
trainers, riders. Experience required, Pony Club
C1 or above for training, riding. 2 miles from
UNC, busline. Call or text: 919-621-1234.
Announcements For Rent Help Wanted Help Wanted Volunteering For Rent
BR = Bedroom • BA = Bath • mo = month • hr = hour • wk = week • W/D = washer/dryer • OBO = or best offer • AC = air conditioning • w/ = with • LR = living room

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Psychiatrist & Artist
5809 Cascade Dr., Chapel Hill, NC 27514
919-428-8461 • juliaburnsmd.com
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(c) 2014 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 7 -- Now you’re cooking. Medi-
tate on the desired flavors. Add spices as
you slowly raise the heat. Sip something
delicious while another’s enthusiasm in-
fuses you. Let yourself get riled up. Get
others involved. Your team adds crucial
supporting elements.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 6 -- There’s more work ahead.
Passions rise, and could boil over if left
untended. Consider a friend’s sugges-
tion. Your team’s hot... provide leader-
ship for balance. They’re backing you,
so provide the same support. Blow off
steam together.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 7 -- Explore new territory to-
day and tomorrow. Follow the money
trail, and hit gold. A person of higher
status can assist. Maintain your best
behavior, and keep your schedule. Don’t
dive into deep water until you can swim.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 7 -- A new profitable opportu-
nity arises before another project’s done.
Make plans without taking action yet.
Set goals with a partner, and solicit feed-
back. Do the reading. Follow through on
previous obligations.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is an 8 -- The Moon’s in your
sign, favorably aspecting warrior Mars.
You’ve got the power. Physical exercise
works wonders and builds energy. A
hunch could be quite profitable... check
the data before compromising. You’re in
the spotlight, rehearsed and ready.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Get organized with your
plans today and tomorrow to manage
your deadlines. Travel later. Contem-
plate your next move. Clarify your direc-
tion, and chart out the logistics. Review
priorities, and handle previous com-
mitments before taking on new ones.
Handle chores to keep systems function-
ing well.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Play with your community
today and tomorrow. Focus on partner-
ship, and do what you promised. Togeth-
er, anything’s possible. Hold meetings,
schmooze, and go to parties (or throw
one). It’s surprising what can be accom-
plished when people collaborate.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is an 8 -- Consider new opportuni-
ties over the next two days. Discuss them
with a partner. Review your resources,
and restock if needed. There’s a test or
challenge ahead, and a boost in status
with success. Provide leadership, and
schedule actions.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is an 8 -- Today and tomorrow in-
clude expansion. Plan a trip, widen your
territory, and broaden the focus of your
studies. Travel and fun are favored. What
do you want to learn? Emotional energy
enhances an opportunity. Work to fulfill a
passion. Light a fire under someone.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is an 8 -- The tempo’s upbeat, and
you’re jamming. Find an area to increase
efficiency, and save energy. Trust a hunch.
You’re gaining respect. Okay, now you
can buy toys. Get a romantic surprise for
your sweetie, and a little something for
yourself. It’s the mood that matters.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is an 8 -- Devote energy to a part-
nership today and tomorrow. Reignite
common passions, and don’t unveil your
secret power yet. Provide well for your
family and invest in your home. Exert your-
self physically. Create something of value.
Savor the fruits of your efforts together.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 7 -- The pace jumps with high
energy. Take care to avoid accidents.
Throw some money at a problem. You’re
busy with creative projects... take one step
at a time. Sort through feelings as they
arise (rather than stuffing them). Release
with physical exercise.
HOROSCOPES
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
If April 9th is Your Birthday...
It’s a lovely year for magnificent adventures.
Spend time on detailed plans, and set launch dates
for after 5/20. Put energy into your home, friend-
ships and partnerships this spring. Pretty up
the place and throw parties. After summer, the
real fun begins. A personal revelation in
October leads to new freedom.
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News Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 9
Changing drug policy
A group pushes for UNC
administrators to adopt
new system-wide drug poli-
cy. See pg. 3 for story.
New Southern Season?
Southern Season hopes
to expand its business by
opening another store in
the state. See pg. 5 for story.
Muslim in media
A professor discusses
Muslim women’s represen-
tation in the media during
Flyleaf talk. See pg. 7 for story.
Student fights cancer
Student Holly Fryar
inspires positivity in others
despite her cancer diagnosis.
See pg. 8 for story.
games
Solution to
Tuesday’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 Lead-in for bird or walk
4 Nervous and irritable
9 Thai cash
13 Musician Turner
14 Words Alice read on a
cake
15 Month in Madrid
17 Waist bag
19 Once more
20 “It’s __ bet”: “No risk”
21 Everlasting, to a poet
22 Cal. entry
25 Herbal remedy for
indigestion
27 Custard dishes
30 River in NW France
31 “The Star-Spangled
Banner,” e.g.
32 Countdown-ending
numero
33 Leveling wedge
37 Pen name
38 Renege
41 Amin of Uganda
42 Twice vier
44 Word of
surprise
45 __ Zee: area
where the
Hudson River
widens
47 Taj Mahal
home
49 Heavenly
higher-ups, in
Christianity
50 Piece of Le
Creuset
cookware
54 Chess piece
55 People with skill
56 Place to store valuables
59 Station
60 Sense of humor
64 Old hat
65 Popeye creator Segar
66 Type of museum
67 Kane’s Rosebud, e.g.
68 Nobel-winning Irish
poet
69 It may need a boost
DOWN
1 Peanut butter brand
2 Alias, for short
3 Hankering
4 They may be done by
ones who have gone too
far
5 Family nickname
6 Support crews
7 Game show personality
8 “__War”: Shatner series
9 Defeated
10 49-Across, por ejemplo
11 Soul partner
12 Puzzle video game with
three heroes
16 Top draft status
18 “Of course!”
21 Along the way
22 Red Sea port on its own
gulf
23 __ Wars: Rome vs.
Carthage
24 Tuner’s concern
26 Words to Nanette?
28 Playboy nickname
29 Political fugitives
32 Island instrument
34 River horse
35 Snake River state
36 Belarus capital
39 Tide type
40 Roofer’s supply
43 Stage in a frog’s life
46 Medicare section for
physician services
48 Destroyed the inside of,
as a building
49 Verse segment
50 Hula Hoop et al.
51 “Golden Boy” dramatist
52 India neighbor
53 Small egg
57 Workbook chapter
58 Strong alkalis
60 “30 Rock” star
61 Be indebted to
62 Pick on
63 Outer: Pref.
Carrboro Board of
Aldermen revisit
a≠ordable housing
By Aaron Cranford
Staff Writer
The Carrboro Board of
Aldermen sat down Tuesday
night to specify their goals for
affordable housing.
The board met to hammer
down the details of its afford-
able housing strategy, which
will include specific objectives
for increasing affordable hous-
ing.
“We are not asking for
changes in the ordinance.
We are asking the board for
goals and strategies,” said
Alderman Michelle Johnson.
The first goal discussed
was to increase the number
of home ownership units that
are permanently affordable in
Carrboro.
Johnson said they do not
have an exact number, but they
are considering three options
to figure out the number.
“I think the goal in 2020
is to have at least 15 percent
of housing affordable,” said
Alderman Damon Seils.
“My question is: ‘Do we
want 15 percent of all housing
in Carrboro to be affordable or
15 percent of new housing?’”
Seils said he wanted to
tweak the wording in the
goal about public transporta-
tion.
“The way the strategy
seems to be worded now is
that it seems to imagine hous-
ing projects being built and
us taking transit to the hous-
ing projects,” he said.
“I want to focus a little
more on bringing housing
projects to where we already
have transit or where it is easy
to get transit.”
Board member Randee
AFFORDABLE HOUSING
The Carrboro Board of Alder-
men addressed affordable
housing once again during
their meeting Tuesday:

June 2012: The Carrboro
Board of Aldermen formed
the Affordable Housing Task
Force.

October 2012: The Car-
rboro Planning Board hosted
a series of community
dialogues.

February 2013: Board
received recommendations
for preserving affordable
housing in the town.

February 2014: Task Force
gives update and presents
goals to Aldermen at their
annual planning retreat.
“My question is: ‘Do we want 15 percent of
all housing in Carrboro to be affordable or
15 percent of new housing?’”
Damon Seils,
Carrboro Alderman
Haven-O’Donnell said she
wants to explore ways in
which the town can have a
dedicated funding source for
affordable housing.
Alderman Sammy Slade
introduced an idea to fund
the project. He said one pos-
sibility was to have a bond
referendum to pay upfront,
and then a penny tax could
pay the bond off over time.
“Unless there is money
behind it, it is not going to
become real,” Slade said.
Alderman Jacquelyn Gist
said she did not like the idea
of raising taxes to go toward
more affordable housing. She
said the tax rate is making the
possibility of living here unaf-
fordable for many people.
She said it would be hard
for certain segments of
the population, like older
residents, to pay an increased
tax.
“If the affordable units are
going toward young couples
or young families starting out,
you can get in to a situation
where you are raising taxes on
one group that has less poten-
tial for wealth.”
Slade said before making
a decision, they need to do a
cost action analysis and they
need to prioritize the revenue
they already have.
Mayor Lydia Lavelle said
the town can go through
many years without raising
taxes and that helps with
affordability.
“When I get asked about
our strategies for afford-
able housing, one of the first
things I say is we haven’t
raised our tax rates in several
years,” Lavelle said.
“That’s why I think I
would be leaning toward the
bond referendum because
then it is more absorbed
in to the existing budget
and paying off the bonds. I
think we all clearly see that
we need to have some kind
of money behind it to get it
rolling.”
Haven-O’Donnell said
that they have not sketched
out any clear strategies, but
she is optimistic about the
process.
“It almost feels like we have
our arms around it.”
city@dailytarheel.com
The Board has made
a list of strategies to
meet their objectives.
On the wire: national and world news
Democrats tout ‘paycheck
fairness’ to reach women
WASHINGTON, D.C.
(MCT) — President Barack
Obama used his executive
power and a hot-button issue
to try to stoke support from
a key election-year constitu-
ency on Tuesday, as he issued
two directives aimed at ensur-
ing federal contractors pay
women as much as men for
equal work.
Surrounding himself
with female supporters at
the White House, Obama
signed an executive order
prohibiting contractors from
retaliating against employees
who talk about how much
money they make. Advocates
say secrecy about salaries is
a major contributor to the
gap in average pay between
male and female workers
in the United States, which
the White House says leaves
women making 77 cents for
every dollar earned by men.
The president also ordered
contractors to report data to the
government showing the com-
pensation they provide their
employees by sex and race.
Democrats have long tried
and failed to pass legislation
imposing similar restrictions
and rules on most employ-
ers, and they are picking up
the effort again this week
in a push tied to Equal Pay
Day. The proposed Paycheck
Fairness Act is expected to
get its third vote in the Senate
on Wednesday, although it
is not expected to overcome
Republican opposition.
Still, Democrats see the
legislation as effective tool
to rally women, particularly
middle- and low-income work-
ing women, whose votes they’ll
need to retain a majority
in the Senate in November.
Democrats typically win a
majority of female voters in
general elections, but are trying
to avoid a repeat of the 2010
midterm “shellacking” that saw
many of those voters either stay
home or shift parties.
As he signed the execu-
tive actions Tuesday, Obama
returned to the economic-
fairness message he honed
when he won over female vot-
ers in his own re-election two
years ago.
“I don’t know why you
would resist the idea that
women should be paid the
same as men, and then deny
that that’s not always hap-
pening out there,” the presi-
dent said. “If Republicans in
Congress want to prove me
wrong, if they want to show
that they in fact do care about
women being paid the same as
men, then show me. They can
start tomorrow. They can join
us in this, the 21st century.”
Republicans noted that
gender discrimination in the
workplace is already illegal,
and they argue that putting
additional rules on employ-
ers will limit women’s choices
in the workplace and burden
employers. They turned to
female lawmakers to make
the case on Tuesday.
Ukraine cracks down on
demonstrators
MOSCOW (MCT) —
Ukrainian riot police on
Tuesday cleared a regional
MCT/STEPHEN DUNN
Ryan Boatright screams at the buzzer and is held aloft by Kentan
Facey as the Connecticut Huskies beat the Kentucky Wildcats 60-54
in the NCAA Final Four championship game at AT&T Stadium.
administration building and
public square in the eastern
city of Kharkiv of hundreds of
pro-Russia protesters, detain-
ing scores in the process, offi-
cials said.
“Seventy criminals were
taken into custody during
the operation,” Ukraine’s
acting president, Oleksandr
Turchynov, told the parlia-
ment in televised remarks
Tuesday morning.
In response, Russia’s
Foreign Ministry issued a stern
warning against the use of
force on pro-Russia protesters
in eastern Ukraine and alleged
the direct involvement of pri-
vate U.S. military experts.
“According to our informa-
tion, Ukraine Interior Ministry
and National Guard troops
including militants of the
illegal armed group the Right
Sector are being brought to the
southeast regions of Ukraine,”
read a statement posted on the
Russian Foreign Ministry’s offi-
cial website Tuesday. “A special
concern is connected with the
fact that about 150 U.S. experts
from the private military orga-
nization Greystone dressed
in the uniforms of (Ukraine)
special unit Sokol are involved
in the operation.”
Acting Ukrainian Interior
Minister Arsen Avakov, who
coordinated the operation to
clear the protesters, offered
a more detailed picture of
the events in Kharkiv on his
Facebook page.
The administrative build-
ing changed hands twice on
Tuesday morning as separat-
ists stormed and captured
it first at about 2 a.m. local
time, Avakov said. About 200
separatists smashed windows
and broke into the building,
setting some areas of the
ground floor on fire, he said.
Shortly after 6 a.m., a spe-
cial law enforcement unit and
a Ukraine National Guard
unit moved to the east from
central Ukraine.
“The brutal and lavishly
paid aggression of the pro-
Russia ‘protesters’ knew no
limits,” Avakov wrote. “The
attackers threw stun grenades
at the National Guard soldiers,
as the police units were shot at
with traumatic weapons.”
Police did not open fire
in return, according to his
report, and three policemen
were injured in the overnight
events. There were no injuries
or casualties among the sepa-
ratist activists, Avakov said.
Iran ambassador to UN
called not ‘viable’
WASHINGTON, D.C.
(MCT) — The Obama admin-
istration has told Iran that
its nominee for ambassador
to the United Nations is “not
viable,” but the White House
did not outline steps it might
take to derail the potential
appointment.
Jay Carney, the White
House spokesman, said
President Barack Obama
has serious concerns about
Tehran’s choice of Hamid
Aboutalebi, who has acknowl-
edged that he was a member
of the student group that led
the 1979 armed takeover of
the U.S. Embassy in Tehran.
Carney did not say if
what he described as “diplo-
matic jargon” meant the State
Department would refuse to
grant a visa to Aboutalebi. His
visa application to enter the
United States as a diplomat
has been stalled for months.
The White House adopted
the harsher tone a day after the
Senate unanimously passed a
measure barring Aboutalebi
from entering the United
States. The bill was a rare legis-
lative victory for its lead spon-
sor, Sen. Ted. Cruz, R-Texas.
As host nation of the U.N.
headquarters in New York,
the United States normally
admits appointed representa-
tives and diplomats of U.N.
member states, although with
some exceptions.
summer.unc.edu
small class sizes.
Focused learning and
BUY A COUCH • FIND A JOB • DITCH YOUR ROOMMATE
SELL YOUR CAR • FIND A SITTER • VOLUNTEER
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we’re here for you. all day. every day
Opinion Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 10
Established 1893, 121 years of editorial freedom
QUOTE OF THE DAY
FEATURED ONLINE READER COMMENT
Bike-share program is
not worth fees
TO THE EDITOR:
Raising the student
transit fee even further to
expand a bike-share pro-
gram is ill-conceived. The
Tar Heel Bikes is used by a
relatively small segment of
the undergraduate popula-
tion that lives primarily on
South Campus. Expanding
the program shouldn’t be
supported by student fees
paid by every student in
the University community
including those off-campus,
but rather by the students
that use and benefit from it.
This is the model that is
actually used in the urban
bike share programs Mr.
Jariwala references in the
article. If the cost is as
low as Jariwala states, it is
reasonable to ask students
to pay a higher program-
inscription fee or per-use
fee because the Tar Heel
Bikes program allows them
to avoid buying a more
expensive personal bike.
If the rationale is really
about helping student
to get to class and about
convenience, Student
Congress would be well
served to look at the
cost of the Robertson
bus program. Currently,
undergraduate students
and non-joint program
graduate students who
take classes at Duke pay
$5 round-trip. This cost
quickly adds up over the
course of a semester.
Expanding eligibility for
the GoPass program on a
per-semester basis through
a small increase in the
student transit fee would
benefit a wider group of
students.
The Tar Heel Bikes
program is a program
about convenience for a
few whereas the cost of the
Robertson buses presents a
significant and sometimes
prohibitive cost for any
student who want to take
classes at our neighboring
institution.
Izaak Earnhardt ’15
Comparative Literature
Anti-Israel protestors
were disrespectful
TO THE EDITOR:
On Thursday, April 3,
Memorial Hall hosted
the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra’s first performance
in Chapel Hill. Upsetting to
many concertgoers was the
presence of anti-Israel pro-
testors. I was disappointed
by the lack of coverage pro-
vided by the Daily Tar Heel
about this disturbance, as
the paper has been diligent
in reporting on related pro-
tests in the past.
The Israeli-Palestinian
conflict is among the most
nuanced in contemporary
foreign policy, and it follows
that a complex and diffi-
cult dialogue must arise in
order to solve decades-old
disagreements. Protesting
the orchestra’s performance
with signs that slandered
performers simply does not
advance any meaningful dis-
cussion. It is not only disin-
LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR
“I lost my job after they cut the benefits, and
I was pregnant at the time. I’m 28, and I now
have two kids to support. ”
Renee, on the state’s decision to slash unemployment benefits last year
“They are sweet. Particularly when you pet
them every day and bottle feed them when
they are young.”
Don Basnight, on raising baby rams at Hogan’s Magnolia View Farm
EDITORIAL CARTOON By Linnea Lieth, llieth@live.unc.edu
Public
displays
of
revulsion
N
othing ruins a spring
day quite like an
anti-abortion display,
complete with photos of aborted
fetuses and Holocaust victims.
The display was graphic, taste-
less and logically absurd, but
what was most offensive about
the scenario was the piece of
paper taped to the ground ask-
ing, “Should this be allowed?” I
hope that was a rhetorical ques-
tion, because the answer should
be unequivocally, “yes.”
UNC has an unfortunately
tenuous relationship with
controversial speech. The
administration gets a “yellow”
rating from the Foundation
for Individual Rights in
Education, as they find that
the University’s speech code is
ambiguous and “encourages
abuse and arbitrary applica-
tion.” During the anti-abortion
display though, the admin-
istration acted with com-
mendable restraint, warning
students of the graphic images
and posting police officers to
monitor the situation.
Surprisingly and disheart-
eningly, students are the main
offenders. The very nature
of the question posed on the
ground — whether the anti-
abortion display should be
permitted at all — attached
a normative judgment where
none belonged. While the
student body was understand-
ably united in its revulsion,
the anti-abortion display was
perfectly appropriate.
The sentiment that material
like the anti-abortion display
shouldn’t be allowed on cam-
pus speaks to the progressive
impulse to silence opposition
rather than engage it. This
makes sense in a perverse way:
Even the term “progressivism”
implies that everything else is
just backward. Let’s not forget
that when former congressman
Tom Tancredo came to speak
about illegal immigration here
in 2009, progressive protest-
ers ran him off of campus after
five minutes.
Similarly this time, campus
progressive groups couldn’t
leave the ridiculous display
alone, only adding to the
absurdity with drums and
interpretive dance.
Ideally, the counter-protests
would have led to a dialogue
that very clearly explained that
the word “genocide” refers to
the targeted killing of an entire
people, not just individual
fetuses. The anti-abortion
group would benefit by no
longer looking foolish, and the
progressives could feel good
about positively interfering in
peoples’ lives for once.
But back to the question on
the ground. Nearly all respon-
dents said, “no,” the display
shouldn’t be allowed on campus.
Combined with anecdotal data
from social media, the prevail-
ing opinion was firmly against
allowing such controversial
demonstrations. At its core,
this sentiment is childish — as
opposed to engaging the blatant
illogic of the display, many chose
to look to the parental figure
that is the administration to
remove the offending images.
And that’s just sad.
For a school that prides itself
as a Public Ivy, the idea to ban
controversial displays is embar-
rassingly contrary to intellectual
ideals. The good news is that,
with the weather warming up
and various activists coming out
of hibernation, we’ll have plenty
of chances to redeem ourselves.
4/10: GRADES ARE MADE UP
Glenn Lippig on why all grades
should be contextualized.
N
E
X
T
Alex Keith
The Elephant in the Room
Junior business administration
major from Raleigh.
Email: agkeith@live.unc.edu
SPEAK OUT
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genuous but also reckless to
suggest that direct parallels
can be drawn between the
philharmonic orchestra and
the policies of Israel.
The axiom that any cri-
tique of Israel is inherently
antisemitic is false; however,
the anti-Israel activism as
seen at Memorial Hall is
antisemitic in its suggestion
that all blame for ethnic
violence lies entirely with an
American-assisted Israeli
government that could end
all violence tomorrow if it so
chooses. This perversion of
facts regarding the Jewish
state is terribly misleading
and problematic.
The issues in Israel and
the Palestinian territories are
important. Accountability
and change from an unsus-
tainable status quo must be
demanded. Unfortunately,
the protestors’ chosen
method to delegitimize the
orchestra and Israel does
not represent any movement
towards constructive debate.
Moreover, the non-Jewish
conductor of Thursday’s per-
formance and the numerous
Americans in the orchestra
would surely disagree that
their performance represent-
ed one sociopolitical agenda.
As a beacon and platform
for this community, The
Daily Tar Heel needed to
create a space to address and
enlighten its audience on an
important issue such as this.
Max Levin ’16
Political Science
Abortion images were
simply the truth
TO THE EDITOR:
Regarding the recent
protest by the Center for
Bio-Ethical Reform: I am
somewhat intrigued by
some of the commentary as
reported in The Daily Tar
Heel. I believe we can draw
certain implications based
on the need to “avoid” those
images and the need for
“counselors.” We have been
told for many years that the
“product of conception” is
little more than a parasite
or some other foreign bodi-
ly invader much in the same
way that cancer invades
healthy cells. I wonder if
some would feel the need
to seek counseling or avoid
images of a removed tumor
or perhaps an appendix. Or
would these same individu-
als argue against showing
pictures of the piles of bod-
ies at Auschwitz because
they are “disturbing?”
Rather, I feel that it is from
motives of wanting to sup-
press the truth of what it
is that anti-lifers support
that this desire to obscure
and avoid originates from.
Remember, it was the Nazis
who sought to hide the
truth of what was occur-
ring at their “work camps”
because they knew that if
the light was shone on their
evil deeds that others would
rightfully be outraged.
Truly those protesters
were the “buzzkill brigade,”
as labeled by The Daily Tar
Heel Quickhits last week.
Truth has a way of making
those who desire lies and
obfuscations just a little
uncomfortable.
Steven Barron ’17
Computer Science
C
arolina Class
Master (CCm),
the latest attempt
by Winston Howes to
improve ConnectCarolina,
is a well designed and user-
friendly website.
However, the junior
computer science major
should have consid-
ered collaborating with
Information Technology
Services rather than launch
the site as a system inde-
pendent of the University.
This would have reduced
concern about the legiti-
macy of CCm and drawn
more students to this
extremely accessible tool.
Howes has raised good
Make the connection
EDITORIAL
points about the flaws in
ConnectCarolina, many of
which have been echoed
for years by other students.
His new website employs
a graphical user interface
to show students where
classes would fit into their
schedule and includes links
to helpful websites such as
Blinkness for each course.
But most don’t realize
the potential issues with
ConnectCarolina — Howes
claims he hypothetically
has the capability to access
students’ financial infor-
mation, change grades
and graduate in a single
semester due to security
vulnerabilities in the cur-
rent ConnectCarolina
system. Others with the
same extensive knowledge
of computers and a more
malicious intent could do
real harm if these glitches
are not addressed.
After Howes sent out a
campus-wide email pub-
licizing his website last
Wednesday, ITS was bom-
barded with phone calls
and emails from concerned
students questioning the
University’s part and the
legitimacy of the website.
Keeping the website a sep-
arate entity will hinder the
ability of ITS to perform its
everyday duties and draw
negative attention to CCm.
In reality, CCm is a safe
website that attempts to
fix security glitches in the
current system.
Howes and ITS must
now collaborate to gain
the University’s endorse-
ment and improve the
registration process once
and for all.
Carolina Class
Master is too
valuable to waste.
A
fter being aban-
doned for more
than 20 years,
the property at 501 S.
Greensboro St. has finally
been given the potential for
development again.
To ensure that this does
happen, Carrboro’s Board
of Aldermen should amend
its current zoning laws to
include a new M-2 classifi-
cation to provide the incen-
tive needed to start devel-
opment on the property.
The proposed M-2
zoning district would be
identical to the existing
M-1 zoning, except that
it would include a set of
“performance standards” to
Zoning out
EDITORIAL
allow developers the oppor-
tunity to apply for addi-
tional property uses, such
as restaurants, in exchange
for major infrastructure or
other improvements.
Alderman Damon Seils
originally feared that
creating a new M-2 zon-
ing district was an overly
complicated solution
that would essentially
duplicate the M-1 zon-
ing district classification.
Nonetheless, even he now
sees the value in redevel-
oping 501 S. Greensboro
St. and the likes.
The proposed rezoning
should be viewed as an
investment in the commu-
nity that could yield ben-
efits in multiple regards.
In the case of 501 S.
Greensboro St., not only
would the town be ridding
itself of an eye sore that
is little more than wasted
space, but the lot’s drain-
age problems are an issue
that needs to be addressed.
The sorts of develop-
ments that would be
given this classification
would have the potential
to bring additional tax
revenue to the town as
well as new businesses
that could serve the town
well, by replacing proper-
ties in need of substantial
improvements with newly
renovated establishments.
This matter likely will
not be brought back
before the board until late
April or May, but when it
does Carrboro’s Board of
Aldermen would do well to
adopt an M-2 zoning dis-
trict that will yield positive
impacts for the town.
A new zoning
district could help
the town.
O
n April 1, then-
Student Body
President Christy
Lambden vetoed a bill that
would have put an instant
runoff voting system in
effect for future student
body president elections.
At first, this may not
appear concerning, but it is
important to note that this
is only the second bill that
Lambden vetoed during his
year-long tenure, and it was
vetoed with no time left for
the 95th Student Congress
to override it. Furthermore,
Lambden didn’t personally
elaborate on his decision to
veto the bill, and he did not
answer interview requests
Third time’s the charm
EDITORIAL
that would have allowed
him to further voice his rea-
sonings to the student body.
Lambden’s latest refusal
to interact with The Daily
Tar Heel capped off a term
where he avoided media
interaction at all costs —
having other delegates
speak on his behalf or
declining to comment.
The roles of the Student
Body President are many,
but the most important of
these is to serve as a voice
for students in issues on
or off campus. In order
to successfully fulfill this
role, it is important that
student government be as
transparent as possible,
allowing external organi-
zations to criticize opera-
tions, bringing account-
ability into the equation.
Andrew Powell should
follow suit of the many stu-
dent body presidents that
came before Lambden who
directly communicated
with those advocating for
transparency for the stu-
dent body and spoke for
themselves to the media.
The instant runoff voting
bill is a worthwhile pro-
posal that has seen success-
ful implementation at Duke
and N.C. State among other
UNC peer institutions. This
bill has merit and should
be reintroduced to the 96th
Student Congress. If Powell
sees fit to veto a similar
bill in the coming year, he
should properly explain
why the absence of this sys-
tem benefits UNC.
If instant runoff voting
is not going to be imple-
mented, it should not be
the result of a technicality.
The power of the
veto should be
used responsibly.
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