Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

Volume 122, Issue 41

Thursday, May 15, 2014

class of 2014 bids
adieu to unc
will go on
Chancellor Carol Folt sends
off her first class of UNC
By Bradley Saacks
University Editor

Andrea Pino hopes the sexual
assault movement will continue.
By Bradley Saacks
University Editor

Andrea Pino is ready to move on from UNC, but
she won’t move on from the movement she started.
Pino’s college career came to a conclusion this
past weekend after an eventful four years that
were highlighted when she brought her issues
with UNC’s response to her sexual assault case to
the nation’s attention.
“I will never stop being a Tar Heel, but I am
ready to leave,” she said.
Despite Pino’s peace with departing just as the
reforms she started are taking place, she said she
is worried for the sexual assault movement on
campus going forward.
“I am concerned over the momentum on campus
in terms of individual student input,” Pino said. “I
think the most important part of any movement
is how successful it is on campus, because we
can have a great national scene, but if we do not
have campuses actually holding their universities
accountable, then we can only do so much.”
She said there were still gaps in the reforms,
specifically mentioning training, resource management and breaking the sexual assault stereotype as
areas in which the University could improve.
Pino said she personally struggled with academically readjusting after she was sexually
assaulted at an off-campus party in 2012.
“We need the ability to become students again
after sexual violence,” she said.
Pino said there was a disconnect between
Accessibility Resources and Service and Academic
Advising that made her transition back to a normal
college life difficult. The lack of communication
resulted in her having to overload her schedule this
past semester in order to graduate, she said.
When asked about the next step in the movement on campus, Christi Hurt, director of the
Carolina Women’s Center, said the work of the
University’s Sexual Assault Task Force will dictate
the progression of the reforms.
“After the task force releases their report, we
will have a new (sexual assault) policy, and that
will be in place soon,” Hurt said.
Pino said she’ll be glad to see the task force’s
work put into action but acknowledged it’s only
the beginning.
“I think the policy is really only step one here
at Carolina,” she said. “I think we need students
who are willing to and are going to hold this university accountable and demand transparency.”
Hurt said she didn’t think Pino’s departure from
campus would halt the movement she started.
“Andrea has been a valuable voice for sexual
assault survivors and for all of her work, and that
has been a tremendous effort on her part, but
there are a lot of folks who continue to advocate
for improvements to the University’s services for
survivors,” Hurt said.
UNC’s Title IX Compliance Coordinator Howard
Kallem applauded the efforts of Pino but said he is
not concerned the movement will die down.
“This is not to take away from any of the work
that Andrea has done, but she has not been the only
voice, and the other voices will continue,” he said.
Hurt mentioned that Pino’s and others’ efforts
have made the issue of sexual assault — and subsequent UNC reforms — nationally prominent
enough that awareness will not disappear due to
the loss of one voice.
“We all long for the day where we are put out of
business because we have ended all forms of violence, harassment and discrimination, but until
we have done that as a society, I do not think that
any of this will be losing visibility,” Hurt said.
Pino does not intend to ignore her new alma
mater now that she is no longer an undergraduate.
“I’ll continue to be vocal, but I do hope other
students begin to take on this issue,” she said.
When Pino started college, she said she never
imagined she would do something that would
result in receiving death threats, but she never
had any second thoughts about choosing UNC.
“I never regretted going to Carolina — Carolina
was my dream school, and it still is my dream
school,” she said. “The main reason why I filed my
complaint was not to seek recourse for myself but
to make Carolina better.”
Contact the desk editor at

The many faces of Sunday’s commencement ceremony don’t stop
here — view the complete gallery
online at

There were a lot of firsts during
UNC-Chapel Hill’s 2014 graduation
The first female chancellor in
University history signed her first diplomas at her first graduation as chancellor for 671 first-generation college
graduates — a group known as Carolina
“You’ll always forever be my very
first class of graduates at Carolina,”
Chancellor Carol Folt said during
Sunday’s commencement ceremony in
Kenan Memorial Stadium.
“I thought nothing could be finer
than a Carolina spring ... until I saw
all the Carolina blue grads sitting here
As Folt continued her address, she
induced sheepish smiles throughout the
“What is the ‘special sauce’ that keeps
Carolina special?” Folt said.
“I’ve got a pretty good idea of the
answer: It’s you.”
On Sunday, nearly 6,000 students
became alumni at the commencement
Among the 49 different degrees,
psychology and biology were the most
popular majors, recognizing 444 and
404 graduates respectively. Russian and
Eastern European Studies was the rarest diploma given — only one student
graduated with the major.
Atul Gawande, a surgeon and journalist, gave the commencement address.
He started by asking for the new grads
to bear with him as he compared the
graduates to a study done on child cancer patients.
“That’s what happens when you
put a doctor in between you and your
degree,” said Gawande, who also

See Commencement, Page 4

Graduates celebrate new beginnings

dth/Kendall Bagley
Kenan Stadium welcomed over 33,000 people to honor all degree earning students of the
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during Sunday morning’s graduation ceremony.

Armed man still not charged
Police have not yet
brought charges in
March knife incident.
By Jenny Surane
Senior Writer

Two months after police took
a man into custody for wielding
knives through campus, police
still have not been able to file
charges for the incident that
sparked campus-wide terror and
On March 24, Jesse Alan
Kister, 31, was involuntarily
committed to UNC Hospitals

in Department of Public Safety
custody after police said he ran
armed through the student union.
It was a lack of information
that left students feeling frenzied that day. Records provided
to The Daily Tar Heel show
police were told the man was
carrying knives, but sent a more
generic Alert Carolina message.
After the incident, Randy
Young, a spokesman for DPS,
said Kister would be charged with
assault with a deadly weapon
upon his release from the hospital. But after six weeks, no charges
have been filed, and police won’t
say where Kister is residing.
“The institutions themselves

cannot disclose to me whether
this person is a patient or their
current status,” Young said. “As
soon as this person is remanded
out of custody — out of medical
supervision or medical treatment
— the charges will be filed.”
The Orange County
Courthouse cannot release the
nature of the warrants police have
filed against Kister until he’s officially been served, said Jennifer
Powell, the assistant clerk of the
courthouse’s criminal division.
Last month, The Daily Tar
Heel received DPS radio traffic
from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. on March
23 — the day the armed man
ran through campus. Most of the

radio traffic was redacted because
the department won’t release
information that might hinder its
The campus sirens started
sounding around 4 p.m. Police
did not give the all-clear until
almost an hour later — after
Kister had made the half-mile
walk to Franklin Street and was
captured by Chapel Hill police.
One DPS officer said he was
making his way to the scene with
his police car sirens sounding
audibly, alerting students — and
the armed man he was searching
for — to his location.

See Radio Traffic, Page 4

Veterans could get in-state tuition
Gov. Pat McCrory plans
to support in-state
tuition for veterans.
By Amanda Albright
Senior Writer

After already announcing plans
to offer veterans in-state tuition
at community colleges, Gov. Pat
McCrory said he will push for that
at all UNC-system schools.
North Carolina is home to
the third-largest active military force in the country, and
it would join 24 other states in

offering in-state tuition to veterans if the proposal is passed by
the N.C. General Assembly in its
short session this summer.
McCrory’s proposal comes
after an N.C. Senate bill calling
for in-state tuition for veterans
stalled last year.
Mike Hart, a student veteran
at UNC-Chapel Hill, said a drawback veterans face when going
back to school is the financial
transition on top of academics.
“We have other adult life
complications — we’re completely self-sustainable,” he said.

See In-State Vets, Page 4

dth/Kendall Bagley
Cadet Micah Paulson, an ROTC graduate, gave the opening remarks at
the inaugural Red, White and Carolina Blue Graduation Ceremony.




Complete reviews of the Dive
staff’s album and movie picks for
the week can be found on the
Diversions blog. Read more about
The Black Keys’ new album and
“Neighbors.” See online

After the primary, the Democratic
Party is taking their next steps
in the race between Kay Hagan,
D-N.C., and Thom Tillis, R-N.C. Find
more analysis and information on
View from the Hill. See online

Freshman second baseman Wood
Meyers returns to starting lineup
after missing eight games because of a broken hand — leading
UNC to a 7-2 win over Gardner
Webb. See online

I make so many beginnings there never will be an end.
Louisa May Alcott, “Little Women”



Thursday, May 15, 2014

The Daily Tar Heel
Established 1893

Summer Editor


Bradley Saacks
university EDITOR

Jonathan Moyer

Amy Tsai


Marcela Guimaraes

Arts & diversions Editor

Pat James


Kendall Bagley
photo editor

Kathleen Harrington
copy Editor

Tyler Vahan
design editor

Move-In Ready


But first, don’t take a #selfie.

121 years of editorial freedom

Paige Ladisic


From staff and wire reports

eird things happen in Florida, but a post-selfie arrest is
pretty marvelous. Taylor Harrison, a 21-year-old​South
Florida man, took the picture with drugs and cash​adjacent to a patrol car to prove the ease at which he could
sell in front of authorities. After the pictures were posted to Facebook,
Harrison proceeded to sell to an undercover narcotics detective. Repeat,
he then sold the drugs to an undercover cop. Not looking so bad ass now,
are we? In response, the Martin County Sheriff ’s Office posted the selfies on their Facebook page with his booking photo. Major props to the
Martin County Sheriff ’s Office. The pictures have acquired over 4,000
likes since, but they will not be paying for that $55,500 bond.
NOTED. A 103-year-old Orca named
Granny was spotted off of Canada’s western coast.
SeaWorld could be sufficiently screwed
because of this. They currently claim they
“don’t know” the average lifespan for Orcas
because captive Orcas tend to die young.
To that we say YGG: You go, Granny.

QUOTED. “Well, this is the first time I’ve
heard of it.”
— Alison Anthoine, the baffled wife of
Michael Wolff, after learning Wolff failed
to mention to her that he was filing for
divorce last week after five years of separation. Well, I have heard communication
is key in a good relationship. Awkward.

• 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 Summer Editor
Paige Ladisic at
com with news tips, comments, corrections or suggestions.
Office and Mail Address:
151 E. Rosemary St.
Chapel Hill, NC 27514-3539
Paige Ladisic, Summer Editor,
Advertising & Business, 962-1163
News, Features, Sports, 962-0245
One copy per person;
additional copies may be purchased
at The Daily Tar Heel for $.25 each.
Please report suspicious activity at
our distribution racks by e-mailing
© 2014 DTH Media Corp.
All rights reserved

The Daily Tar Heel


Fact and Folklore of Franklin
Street Walking Tour (Tour):
Learn about the history of Franklin Street on a walking tour,
held primarily on sidewalks and
hosted by Preservation Chapel
Hill. The tour is $5 per person.
Time: 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Location: Horace Williams House
After Hours at Weaver Street
Market (Concert): Listen to
music by the Swang Brothers on
the lawn.
Time: 6:00 p.m.
Location: Weaver Street Market
Obey Creek Public Information
Meeting (Meeting): Learn more
about the proposed Obey Creek
mixed-use development across
from Southern Village. The meeting is open to the public.
Time: 6 p.m.
Location: Chapel Hill Public
Roland Lazenby (Book Discussion):
Lazenby will discuss his biographical work “Michael Jordan:
The Life.”

Time: 7 p.m.
Location: Flyleaf Books


Switching Gears Bike Night
with DSI (Event): Celebrate
Bike Month with the next event
in the Live & Local series, featuring DSI Comedy Theater.
Time: 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Location: The Plaza at 140 West


Walk this Way! Anonymous
was a Woman Walking Tour
(Tour): Learn more about the
women who are a major part
of Chapel Hill’s history in this
walking tour of the historic
Time: 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Location: Horace Williams House
Star Families (Show): Explore
the planets, stars and constellations most visible during
this season. Tickets are $5 per
Time: 3:30 p.m. to 4:15 p.m.
Location: Morehead Planetarium
Triangle Swing Dance Society
Dance (Dance): Listen to Low

Down Sires while you take
a beginner lesson in swing
dancing. Admission is $8 for
members and students, $12 for
Time: Lesson from 7 p.m. to 8
p.m., live music from 8 p.m. to
11 p.m.
Location: Carrboro Century
UNC women’s lacrosse (game):
The Tar Heels will play the
University of Virginia at home in
the Sweet Sixteen of the NCAA
Time: 1 p.m.
Location: Fetzer Fields
Ruth Moose (Book Discussion): Moose will discuss her
mystery novel “Doing It at the
Dixie Dew.”
Time: 2 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Location: Flyleaf Books
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.


DTH/Matt Renn

ana Mansfield, a junior psychology major,
checks into summer housing in Kenan
Community for Summer Session I, where
she will work as a resident advisor. She hopes to “be
a resource for those who need support.”

• Someone vandalized
property at 1709 High
School Road at 3:10 a.m. on
Monday, according to the
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person vandalized the
principal’s golf cart at Chapel
Hill High School, reports

• Someone vandalized
property at a parking deck on
140 W. Franklin St. between
3 a.m. and 3:10 a.m. Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person damaged gate
arms valued at $150, reports

• Someone broke and
entered at 1220 Martin
Luther King, Jr. Blvd. at 1:46
a.m. Monday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person damaged
property valued at $1,150 and
stole $400 of savings bonds,
reports state.

• Someone shoplifted $1
worth of items from a store
at 1218 Raleigh Road at 7:27
p.m. Saturday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.

• Someone committed a
robbery at a gas station located at 1213 Martin Luther
King, Jr. Blvd. between 9:15
p.m. and 9:49 p.m. Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person stole $20 in
cash, reports state.

• Someone committed
larceny at a residence at 1302
Oak Tree Drive between 2
p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Saturday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
Specialty candy valued at
$25 was taken, reports state.
• Someone vandalized
property at 109 Cameron
Court between 2:35 a.m. and
2:41 a.m. Saturday, according
to police reports.


The Daily Tar Heel

Thursday, May 15, 2014

preparing for battle


Chi Phi to
be reviewed
The Greek Judicial Board hands
over the case to a higher power.
By Jane Wester
Staff Writer

ideal,” he said. “While we welcome public and private support
for the arts, it’s far less than it
could or should be.”
Clyde Edgerton, president of
the Arts Council of Wilmington
and New Hanover County, will
be the featured speaker on Arts
Day’s legislative day, riling up the
troops before sending them off to
meet the legislators.
“The public schools is where
we can show that the imagination is important, and that art
is important, because it helps us
become more human — embraces
uncertainty,” Edgerton said.
“There’s a wisdom in uncertainty, and there’s a wisdom in
art, and I think if we encourage
that in school — courage in ourselves — then we’ll have a brighter and a happier world.”

The Interfraternity Council’s Greek Judicial
Board hearings concluded last week, leaving
Pi Lambda Phi on social probation for the
fall and sending Chi Phi to their Standards
Review Board for a more intensive review.
The review board is a higher authority than
the judicial board, with the power to consider
past allegations from various sources.
“The way the Greek Judicial Board’s jurisdiction is laid out, we look at allegations in a
specific sense,” said Fields Pierce, chairman of
the Greek Judicial Board. “Chi Phi is a repeat
offender, and so we felt like giving that case
over to the Standards Review Board.”
Interfraternity Council President Kenan
Drum is a member of the Standards Review
Board, along with its chairman, Dean of
Students Jonathan Sauls, other faculty members, and student and alumni representatives.
Drum said the review board can take into
account prior investigations made by both
the University and national office, and also
has greater penalties at its disposal than the
judicial board.
“The Greek Judicial Board doesn’t have
the power to do away with university recognition of a particular chapter,” Drum said.
“The Standards Review Board can discuss
matters such as university recognition and
vote on those.”
Though the Greek Judicial Board may
refer a case to the Standards Review Board at
any time, it has not done so for several years.
“I spoke with Aaron Bachenheimer a
week ago and the last time he can remember
it meeting was, I think, 2011,” Drum said.
“There have been no cases that have warranted Standards Review Board intervention
(since then).”
The Chi Phi review process will not
relate to the 2012 death of freshman David
Shannon, who was a Chi Phi pledge.
“The David Shannon case has nothing
to do with the Chi Phi investigation at this
time,” Drum said.
He said the Standards Review Board will
not meet until fall.
The Greek Judicial Board also intends to
enforce sanctions from Chi Phi’s national
organization, but Pierce said those sanctions
are not yet fully official.
“(The sanctions) have been relayed to the
chapter by word of mouth, but they have not
been relayed by an official remedial action
plan,” he said. “Once that happens, all of
those plans will be enforced.”
Pierce said the judicial board will look at
Chi Phi’s national sanctions again in the fall.
A spokesman for the Southern Order
Memorial Foundation, which owns the Chi
Phi house on South Columbia Street, said in
a statement the foundation will continue to
transparently work with the University.
Unlike Chi Phi, Pi Lam does not face the
possibility of losing university recognition.
Pi Lam is subject to sanctions from Honor
Court in addition to the social probation levied by the Greek Judicial Board.
Pierce said social probation allows recruitment and philanthropy events but forbids Pi
Lam from sponsoring social events.
Chapter president Robert Harrison said
the fraternity is complying with all sanctions
and hopes to move forward as a contributing
member of the campus.
Honor Court sanctions are protected by
FERPA and could not be disclosed.
“Pi Lambda Phi’s come a long way in the
last year,” Harrison said. “We’ve worked to
make sure the mistakes that happened last
fall are never going to happen again.”

Contact the desk editor at

Contact the desk editor at

dth/KendAll Bagley
Taylor George charges toward the goal during Sunday afternoon’s NCAA tournament game against Georgetown.

Women’s lacrosse will meet Virginia again in NCAAs
By Alexis Barnes
Staff Writer

In 2013, the North Carolina women’s
lacrosse team met Virginia in the quarterfinals of the NCAA tournament in Chapel
Hill and came out on top with a 13-9 victory.
The Tar Heels would advance to eventually win their first NCAA tournament championship.
On Saturday, three-seeded North Carolina
will face six-seeded Virginia for a rematch in
the NCAA quarterfinals in Chapel Hill.
The two teams are not unfamiliar competitors.
The last time UNC and the Cavaliers
met was on March 8 during the regular
season, when UNC defeated the Cavaliers
Both teams made their NCAA tournament
appearance in the second round on Sunday
and came out with close victories.
The Tar Heels defeated Georgetown
10-8 to advance to the NCAA quarterfinals.
Coach Jenny Levy said the leadership

of seniors Sloane Serpe and Abbey Friend
plays an important role in the team’s success.
“(Serpe and Friend are) two kids who
have been carrying our team all year,
because we play seven freshmen, and that’s
not an excuse, but they don’t have the AllAmericans around them that we normally
have,” Levy said.
“Sloane is a total warrior. She’s the top
defender in the country, and Abbey is one of
the best attackers in the country, and that’s
why we won today — because of the play of
those two kids. They should not get overlooked going forward in this season.”
Friend, who now holds the most career
goals for North Carolina with 195, proves
to be a huge offensive threat for the Tar
This season, she has had career highs of
62 goals, 78 points and 16 assists.
“Abbey is smart,” Levy said.
“She’s playing with one other senior (who
is) Taylor George, and the rest are freshmen
and one sophomore, and she had to carry
the unit all season. She understands that.

She embraces that. She has a lot of big game
experience, and we have a lot of trust in what
she can do.”
After the Tar Heels’ victory on Sunday,
the team was unsure who they would play
next as UVa. and Princeton were playing
later in the day.
Levy planned on preparing the team to
continue to battle.
“For us it’s going to be recover, sharpen up
(and) continue to get better,” she said.
“We’re so far from being a finished product, but we’re tough, and we’re going to keep
clawing and scraping and doing what we can
to get wins.”
Virginia defeated Princeton 13-11 — but
it didn’t matter to Friend who the Tar Heels
played next.
“No matter what, any NCAA game is
going to be a tough one,” she said.
“At the end of the day, it doesn’t really
matter who we play — we just have to bring
our A-game every day.”
Contact the desk editor at

Arts advocates ask for more support
Public arts advocates
are taking concerns to
legislators on Arts Day.
By Sarah Vassello
Staff Writer

North Carolina actor and playwright Mike Wiley was headed
for destruction before he found
his love of the arts.
He said he discovered theater
before becoming tempted by gang
activity and spiraling toward a
violent future.
“That was different for a kid
who grew up below the poverty
line,” Wiley said. “Early on, I had
some individuals in my life who
said ‘You can do this, too, and you
don’t have to be held back because
your mom works the night shift,
and your dad isn’t around.’”
Wiley is using his voice to speak

Secret society gives $888.88
to Scholars’ Latino Initiative
Members of a secret society
called Infinity, consisting of students and alumni, anonymously
delivered $888.88 to The Daily
Tar Heel editorial staff with
instructions that it be given to
the Scholars’ Latino Initiative.
Editor Nicole Comparato
delivered the money to
the Office of University

Award given to Glenwood
Elementary School teacher
Li Wang, a K-1 teacher in the
Mandarin dual language program at the Chapel Hill elementary school, was awarded a 2014
Global Educator Award.
Wang, who is from China, has
been at Glenwood for one year.
In order to win the award, Wang
submitted a lesson plan meant to
increase global awareness among
her students.
The award was given out by
VIF International Education, an
organization that seeks to prepare
students for future global success.
— From staff and wire reports

up about the importance of public
arts at Arts Day, a two-day event
in Raleigh where advocates from
North Carolina will meet to network and discuss support of the
arts with state legislators.
Arts Day is a product of ARTS
North Carolina, an advocacy nonprofit organization comprised of
N.C. residents involved in public
Margaret DeMott serves as a
board member of ARTS as well as
the director of artistic services at
the Durham Arts Council.
“Our job as representatives of
the arts — and as people who are
championing them — is to keep
that communication vibrant and
fresh and new,” DeMott said.
“Arts advocacy, in this context,
(means) we’re talking to our legislators.”
Devra Thomas, the board chairwoman of the Orange County Arts
Commission and Orange County

leader for Arts Day, said the goal
of the county’s presence is to
maintain support for the arts.
“We are very blessed to have
elected representatives who,
for years and years, have been
supportive of the arts,” Thomas
DeMott said the effects of Arts
Day are a long-term building
“We go with the belief that we
are going to impact decisions that
are made this year, and I think
every year we have impacted
decisions, but it’s not just about
the immediate,” she said.
Musician, author, community
activist and Arts Day speaker Si
Kahn agreed there is a need for
state support.
“It would hardly be an understatement to say that the working
conditions for artists in North
Carolina — and, for that matter,
in the United States — are hardly

DSI Comedy moves into more room to perform
DSI will celebrate their
new space with kickoff
events through the year.
By Tess Boyle
Staff Writer

With a fresh start and a new
downtown location, Dirty South
Comedy Theater can now be more
active and publicly accessible.
The comedy theater, now open to
the public five days a week, will offer
more opportunities for the public to
watch and take part in comedy.
On May 1, DSI opened its doors
to the public at its new location at
462 W. Franklin St.
Moving from its previous location
in Carr Mill Mall in Carrboro, DSI’s
new 7,200-square-foot space allows
for more performances, more comedy classes and the ability for the
two to occur simultaneously.
Zach Ward, executive producer of
DSI, said before the move they weren’t
able to accommodate both classes and
performances at the same time.
And Ashley Melzer, associate
artistic director for DSI, said the
new space makes for a more active
“Our old space was a performing

theatre — you came in and saw a show
and maybe you stayed for a couple of
shows but it didn’t feel as much like
a place you could come any time you
wanted to and hang out,” she said.
Though DSI hosted a fiveday kickoff event celebrating the
Franklin Street opening, Melzer said
the whole year will be dedicated to
their grand reopening.
“We don’t want this space to be
dark,” Ward said. “We don’t want the
doors to be locked at any time really.
Even when we’re closed on a Sunday
or Monday, we have rehearsals and
classes and programs for groups outside of the theater.”
And he said the new location has
already increased the amount of
public interest in the theater.
“It’s in a location where a lot more
people are just walking up to find
out what’s going on,” he said. “Just
the number of conversations I’ve had
being here during the day is twice as
many as I’ve had in the last year.”
DSI’s move was funded by online
donations from a Kickstarter fund.
Ward said it was motivating to
see the support they got once they
launched their fund. He said within
two days of launching, they were able
to hit 30 percent of the goal.
“We had to have faith that our
fans, former students and commu-

dth/Alex Hamel
DSI Comedy hosted Starting Block, a showcase of incubator teams, on Tuesday
night at their new West Franklin Street location, which they opened on May 1.

nity would help us out,” Melzer said.
“Here, we find through our shows
that many hands make light work,
whether it means opening up the
theater or performing on stage.”
DSI’s mission of accessibility
extends further than providing regular
entertainment at a low price. The theater also donates portions of its yearly
proceeds to nonprofits in the area.
“If people support DSI, we’re
able to give back to the community,”
Ward said.

Jonathan Yeomans, a performer
and instructor of IMPROV 101 classes
at DSI, said the new space provides
a more diverse offering of shows and
enables a wider range of instruction
for a larger number of students.
“We’re not just starting up,” Ward
said. “We’ve been doing this for
almost a decade. It’s exciting to get
that in front of a larger crowd.”
Contact the desk editor at



Thursday, May 15, 2014

Primary winners
look to November
The candidates are
preparing for the
work ahead.
By Jonathan Moyer
and Amy Tsai
Senior Writers

The May 6 primary elections ended in few surprises
overall — despite a crowded
and expensive U.S. Senate race
and some close victories at the
local level in Orange County.
With the primaries finished, nominees from the
Democratic, Republican and
Libertarian parties will prepare to face off in November’s
general elections.

U.S. Senate
The primaries for North
Carolina’s seat in the U.S.
Senate featured 13 candidates
running for three parties’
nominations. The race has
been identified as one of the
most contested and expensive
in the nation.
Sen. Kay Hagan, D-N.C.,
and N.C. Speaker of the
House Thom Tillis, R-N.C.,
won the Democratic and
Republican nominations,
respectively. Sean Haugh won
the Libertarian nomination
for U.S. Senate.
The three parties’ primary
winners all claimed early leads
they did not relinquish.
Tillis, who won 45.7 percent of his party’s vote, said
in his acceptance speech
Republicans are on the same
team to unseat incumbent


Check out the View
from the Hill blog for
more primary analysis.

Hagan in November.
“If we want to change
Obamacare, we have to change
our senator,” he said in the
speech. “If we want to end our
nation’s financial crisis, we
have got to change our senator.”
Hagan released a statement after her victory, which
she won with 77.2 percent of
the vote.
“I am honored to serve
North Carolina, but I know
that this job is about the
families working every day for
a better future,” Hagan said in
the statement. “I will continue putting them, and North
Carolina, first as we continue
our work to make all North
Carolina families strong and
Hagan has raised more
than $13 million in campaign contributions, while
Tillis has raised more than
$3 million.
Haugh, who won 60.7 percent of the Libertarian vote,
said his campaign works with
a small budget, and no records
exist on his fundraising.
His plan for the general election is to produce issue-specific
YouTube videos and host townhall-style events across N.C., he
said in an interview.
“Communications technology has changed so much that it
really makes it possible for me
to get my message out without
having to spend millions of
dollars to do it,” Haugh said.

Beginning Fall 2014

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Biomedical and Health Informatics are
fast growing fields that are in need of
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For more information
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Orange County
The sheriff election was
one of few with a contested
outcome, not only in speculation but in results.
Current Sheriff Lindy
Pendergrass did not decide to
run for office, leaving the position open for six contenders.
The top candidate Charles
Blackwood, did not receive
the required 40 percent of
votes required to win outright.
There were less than a
hundred votes separating
Blackwood and his closest
opponent, David Caldwell, Jr.
After the primary, both
candidates said they were
pleased with the elections and
the runoff.
“This shows our government in action and how the
democratic process is supposed to work,” Caldwell said.
The runoff election will be
seven to 10 weeks after the
On the same night, former
Carrboro mayor Mark Chilton
was elected for Orange County
Register of Deeds, winning by
3 percent more than incumbent Deborah Brooks.
One of his talking points
during his campaign was
signing marriage licenses for
same-sex couples, even though
Amendment One prevents
same-sex marriage in N.C.
Chilton also said since there
was no Republican candidate,
all he has to do until the elections in November is wait.
Contact the desk editor at


from page 1

received an honorary doctorate of science.
He detailed the essentials
for post-graduation: taking
the lessons one learned in
college and applying them
to the real world, finding
a way to get connected to
something bigger than just
yourself and embracing challenges.
Gawande ended his speech
by expressing his gratitude
for the future contributions
of the graduates as well as for
his newest degree.
“Thank you for all you are
going to do, and thank you
for making me a Tar Heel,”
he said.
Senior Class President
Georgia Walker attempted to
quell the fears of entering the
post-graduation world with

Radio Traffic

from page 1

Young said the officer
probably used sirens to get to
the quad quickly.
“If this was a protracted
situation, for example, if a
person was in a situation and
there was hostages involved,
and you heard radio traffic,
you would be much less likely
to hear sirens,” Young said.
And in the initial dispatch,
operators told DPS officers
they were looking for an armed
man carrying two visible
knives near the Pit with long
hair and a baseball cap wearing
a hunter green rain coat.
But in their first Alert
Carolina message, police only
reported an armed and dangerous man on or near campus and told students they
had activated the campuswide siren system so students
would know to seek shelter.
“There’s some things we
just can’t do in an Alert
Carolina message,” Young said.

The Daily Tar Heel

by the numbers


Undergraduate degrees


First-generation graduates


People in attendance


Major degrees awarded

her classmates.
Walker utilized a quote
from poet William G.T.
“A ship is safe in harbor;
that’s not what ships are built
for,” Walker said.
As tradition dictates, commencement was held on
“And we sacrifice description
for the sake of getting the message out immediately.”
DPS relies on templates it
can deploy quickly in times
of crisis. While the templates
allow police to alert students
quickly, they are vague.
Desperate for information,
students took to social media
so they could know the kind of
threat their campus was facing.
While he appreciated the
efforts police made to capture the armed man, C.J.
Brodowicz, the president of the
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity,
said he felt police should have
given students a description
of him and been more specific
about the weapons he carried.
“It kind of made it worse
because the way people are,
they want to figure it out,”
said Brodowicz, who’s fraternity house sits across the
street from the church where
police eventually captured
Kiser. “So instead of staying
inside, people tried to go out.”
But Young said the depart-

Mother’s Day — and the sea
of grads in the west end zone
stands of the stadium was
peppered with signs thanking
their moms.
Walker enjoyed pointing
out her mother, a Duke graduate, who was clad in Carolina
blue for the occasion.
And her speech included
the obligatory shots at former
Carolina point guard Larry
Drew II and Duke.
“We watched Duke chicken-out because of a couple of
snowflakes,” Walker said.
While many speeches
provided thought-provoking
metaphors, Board of Trustees
chairman W. Lowry Caudill
kept it simple for the new
“You can change the
world,” he said.
Contact the desk editor at
ment can’t always safely meet
the demand for information.
“They want as much information as possible, immediately, but that’s not always the
priority,” he said. “But it is a
goal for us.”
Contact the desk editor at

In-State Vets

from page 1

“If there was zero financial
stress, I would be able to
enjoy and flourish in this
environment, 100 percent,
and have no stress.”
Under McCrory’s proposal,
veterans could receive a minimum $7,500 scholarship for
two semesters at UNC-system
schools if they have served for
four years, served at an N.C.
military facility and earned an
honorable discharge.
After veterans’ first two
semesters, they are expected
to establish in-state residency
— which is why the scholarships expire — according to
the proposal. The scholarships would cost a projected
$5 million, which would
be funded from the N.C.
Education Lottery.
Though McCrory’s plan does
exclude some groups, such as
students who are beyond two
years since military service, it
is a step in the right direction,
said Jacob Hinton, president
of the Carolina Veterans
“For me, it makes me feel
like the N.C. administration
is trying to do something for
us,” he said. “They’re trying
to make that promise to us
that, ‘We’re here to help you
System President Tom
Ross, who testified to a U.S.
House of Representatives veterans’ affairs committee last
week, said the system “has
always supported extending
in-state tuition to certain veterans and their families” and
is working with the General
Assembly to enact legislation.
There are about 8,000 students in the system who use
veteran benefits.
Will Hubbard, spokesman
for the Student Veterans of
America, said veterans have
worked on the issue for years.
“There’s a lot of student
veterans in North Carolina,
and in the past it has been a
sticking point for us,” he said.
“It’s really a shift in attention. It’s one thing to say
you support veterans and it’s
another to put the time and
energy to make that happen.”
Contact the desk editor at


The Daily Tar Heel

Your guide to this week’s entertainment



grandma sparrow

Bike night

Time: 10 p.m. Saturday and 12
p.m. Sunday

Time: Friday 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Location: The Pinhook,
Cost: $10 advance, $12 door

Location: The Plaza @ 140
West Franklin St.


It’s a Disaster

For some cheap laughs
on a night out with friends,
“Neighbors” fits the bill.
Whether you are living up
your fraternity days or dreading becoming the uncool parent, this movie has it all.
With Seth Rogen as his
goofy self and eternally shirtless Zac Efron, the two make
for a pair sure to ensue laughs.

“It’s a Disaster” is a dark
comedy that follows friends
who barricade themselves in
a house in an effort to avoid
chemicals in the air from
mysterious bombings outside.
The dialogue is fresh, and
the jokes are hilarious and
“It’s a Disaster” is the best
film that no one’s seen.

Rich Talarico
Time: 8:30 p.m. Friday and

Cost: $30 for the weekend

Midnight Marauders was
released 20 years ago, but it
has lost none of its potency.
It remains a masterpiece of
clever and uplifting rhymes,
expansive concepts and
boom-bap perfection.
To this day, there is no better mission statement for artful hip-hop than Phife Dawg’s
verse on “We Can Get Down.”

Bike in and help promote
alternative forms of transportation while enjoying various
bike-related events.
Part of the Live & Local
Music & Art on the Plaza, Go
Chapel Hill will be sponsoring this free event in celebration of bike month.
DSI comedy will be there
providing plenty of laughs
with bike humor while Joe,
the switching gears duck,
will be available for plenty of
Take part in a goldsprint
tourney, check out some cool
and unusual bikes then root
on at the duck race.

Location: Nightlight

If you’re a fan of The Black
Keys, Turn Blue is a musthear album.
The record brings in all of
the bluesy elements that the
Black Keys are known for in a
fresh, original and exciting way.
Incorporating elements of
classic rock, funk, blues and
more, there is something for
everyone to enjoy.

Joe Westerlund, of
Megafaun and Mount
Moriah, will make his solo
debut in the area as his performance alter-ego, Grandma
Described as a psychedelic children’s song-cycle,
Grandma Sparrow combines
a multitude of juxtaposing
sounds to create an orchestra
of fun.
The two shows will give
fans a taste of what’s to come
for the debut album, out May
This unique performance,
packed with weirdness and
humor, is not to be missed.

Time: 5 p.m. Friday and

A Tribe Called Quest
Midnight Marauders

Location: DSI Comedy on
Franklin St.

If you’re into experimental
music and all things noise, be
sure to check out the fourth
installment of the two-day
underground music festival,
Savage Weekend.
More than 80 local and
visiting acts will gather in
Chapel Hill for this raucousfilled event.
Featured local acts will
include Secret Boyfriend and
Sagan Youth Boys.
Put on your party shades
and get ready for two nights
chock-full of continuous 15
minute sweaty, weird and
noisy sets.

For some much needed
hearty laughs after a long
work week, be sure to catch
comic Rich Talarico perform
at DSI Comedy Theater.
As a staff writer for
Comedy Central’s Key &
Peele, MADtv, Saturday Night
Live and The Tonight Show,
Talarico boasts an impressive
comedy resume with 20 years
of experience.
Check out Talarico at
DSI Comedy’s new space
on Franklin Street on either
Friday or Saturday.
You don’t want to miss this
comic and improv all-star.


Location! Location! Location!

• All inclusive*
• Controlled entry
• 24 Hour GYM
• Free tanning
• Roof top access and sun deck
• Loft style floor plan
• Modern furnishings
• Furniture packages available
• Covered parking available
• 24 Hour Study Lounge w/ Free Coffee

316 West Rosemary St.
Chapel Hill, NC 27516

(919) 929-8020

Sign your lease online today!


Utility Conservation Caps

*Restrictions Apply. Call or stop by for details!


Compiled by Marcela Guimaraes, Stephanie Zimmerman,
Schyler Martin, Lizzie Goodell and Sam Schaefer

Do You Smoke?

Cost: Free

Savage weekend iv

The Black Keys
Turn Blue

Thursday, May 15, 2014

Cost: $10

Triangle Smoking Studies
is conducting research studies for
regular cigarette smokers.
If you are interested in
participating and would like more
information about current
research studies please visit
or call

Compensation is available.

Pro00035952, Pro00033975, Pro00009085



Thursday, May 15, 2014

The Daily Tar Heel

Hurricanes in forecast for baseball
By Pat James
Sports Editor

After losing the first two
games of its three-game series
against No. 4 Florida State,
the North Carolina baseball
team’s postseason dreams
were in jeopardy.
The Tar Heels entered the
series with spots in the ACC
and NCAA tournaments in
their reach, but a late-season
sweep at home would be detrimental — making Sunday’s
game the most important to
And behind a go-ahead
RBI by freshman Tyler
Ramirez in the seventh
inning, UNC seized a monumental 5-4 win to allow the
team to keep dreaming for

another week.
“That Sunday game, you
want to bounce back after
two losses, prove yourself a
little bit and have the right
answer to failure,” said senior
Parks Jordan afterward. “It’s
only one game, but it still
means a lot for our team
going forward into this next
The Tar Heels will begin
another three-game series
tonight in Coral Gables, Fla.,
against No. 13 Miami with
the same implication in play
— win at least one game to
make that postseason dream
an almost sure reality.
The Hurricanes are one of
the hottest teams in the country — carrying a 21-2 record
since the beginning of April

and a 22-5 conference record
that has them projected as
the No. 1 seed in next week’s
ACC tournament.
Wins against FSU and
Virginia verify UNC’s ability to compete with the top
teams in the country. But
lapses of concentration have
plagued the team all season
and are why it’s fighting for
its 13th-straight NCAA tournament birth.
Senior Tom Zengel said
eliminating such infectious
behavior is vital to the team
having success against Miami
and in the ACC tournament.
“We’ve just got to come out
and play like every game’s a
championship game,” Zengel
said. “Too many times, we
come out and don’t really

get into the game or feel like
we’re all ready until the fifth
or sixth inning, and I think
we’ve just got to make sure we
come out ready to play every
“I think that’s the biggest
thing, because if we come
out ready to play, we can beat
anybody, we can play with
UNC is 14-13 in the ACC
and slated as the No. 5 seed
for the conference tournament. But just one loss this
weekend could result in a
massive shakeup in seeding,
as four teams are within a
game of the Tar Heels.
The team knows its future
is in limbo, but coach Mike
Fox said his team would continue to fight, as evidenced by

dth/Kendall Bagley
Trevor Kelley pitches for the Tar Heels in their last home game.

Sunday’s victory.
“We’re just hanging by a
thread,” Fox said. “We’re just
hanging in there. We have to
be focused. My gosh, that’s all

we’re doing now is just playing baseball.”
Contact the desk editor at

Men’s tennis seeks to knock o≠ Georgia
By Danielle Herman
Staff Writer

They say revenge is a dish
best served cold — but the
North Carolina men’s tennis
team looks to serve up their
revenge in both the literal
and emotional Georgia heat
as they take on the No. 8
Bulldogsat their home court
in Athens, Ga.
UNC is no stranger to
tough matches, and playing
the Bulldogs at their home
court in the Sweet Sixteen

round of the NCAA tournament deals the team a unique
The team seeks to avenge
its 4-0 loss to Georgia in the
same round in 2012.The two
teams did not face each other
during the regular season this
year, but Georgia leads the alltime series 11-7.
“There’s nothing special
about that team,” freshman
Brayden Schnursaid. “They’re
very good, of course, but we’re
a good team, too.”
The Bulldogs have his-

torically performed well in the
tournament. Georgia holds the
all-time NCAA tournament
record at 98-31,and Friday’s
match against UNC will mark
their 11th-straight appearance
in the round of sixteen.
UNC’s NCAA tournament
record tips toward the losing
side at 20-22.Last weekend,
the team swept South Carolina
State in the first round and
beat South Carolina 4-1 in the
second round.
Freshman Ronnie
Schneider, who fought

through tough doubles and
singles matches against USC
last Sunday, said the team is
excited to go to Athens.
“It’s always been a dream of
mine,” he said.
Coach Sam Paulsaid his
team is prepared for the
increasingly tough matches
ahead as it advances in the
“We learned some things
today about how to manage a
few things a little better, if we
get up in a spot, how to keep
plugging a little bit,” Paul said

after Sunday’s hard-fought
And dealing with a loud
crowd in Athens, the Tar
Heels will have to keep plugging to defeat Georgia and
advance to the quarterfinals.
Georgia will enjoy a homecourt advantage for the
remainder of the tournament,
so unlike other teams traveling to Athens, UNC will face a
larger, louder crowd — cheering mostly against them.
For the Tar Heels, it will be
all about execution and play-

DTH office is open Mon-Fri 9:00am-5:00pm

Line Classified Summer Ad Rates

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ing their game despite the
loud, energetic and possibly
hostile environment.
“I think we just need to
focus on our court, just not
get distracted with everything
going on around us, with
the big crowd and how loud
they’re gonna be,” Schnur said.
And if the Tar Heels manage to do it at Georgia’s own
court, revenge will be that
much sweeter.

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Child Care Wanted

For Rent


2BR/1BA APARTMENT FOR RENT NOW. 5 minutes away from UNC on free D/J/E buslines.
Spacious bedrooms, nice kitchen, living room.
W/D, dishwasher. Free parking. $800/mo.
Water included. Email:,

Gymnastics has part-time positions available
for energetic, enthusiastic instructors. Applicants with knowledge of gymnastic terminology and progression skills preferred, but
will train right candidate. Send a resume to

For Rent

$475/mo. Female seeking housemates. Carrboro Farmers Market block. 207 Bim Street.
Individual room leases. Cable, high speed internet available. Near Weaver Street, restaurants,
campus. Walk, bike, bus to UNC campus. J
busline within 20 yards. Hardwood floors, W/D,
No smoking, no pets. Grad and prof students or
working housemates preferred. 919-824-5972.


Help Wanted

CHILD CARE WANTED: Excellent driver and
kind person wanted to help with getting
11 and 14 year-old boys to and from activities. Hours during remainder of school
year 4-6/7pm, flexible hours in summer.
Possibility to continue into fall. References
and clean driving record a must. Pay commensurate with experience. Contact us at

Summer deadlines are NOON Tuesday prior to
publication for classified ads. We publish every
Thursday during the Summer School sessions. A
university holiday is a DTH holiday too (i.e. this
affects deadlines). We reserve the right to reject, edit, or reclassify any ad. Acceptance of ad
copy or prepayment does not imply agreement
to publish an ad. You may stop your ad at any
time, but NO REFUNDS or credits for stopped
ads will be provided. No advertising for housing or employment, in accordance with federal
law, can state a preference based on sex, race,
creed, color, religion, national origin, handicap,
marital status.
stress, increase concentration and resilience.
Popular 4 session course for young adults starts
May 27, Carrboro. $60. Register by May 19.,
919-932-6262 ext. 216.

Child Care Services
ASSISTANT TEACHER: Small child care
center in southern Durham seeking parttime assistant teacher. Full-time hours
possible. Will train. Send resumes to

Child Care Wanted
and 9) are seeking an engaging caretaker for
afterschool care M-F every other week for
2014/15 school year. Pick up from school at
3:15pm, take to various activities, home by
6pm. Need your own car. We are bilingual
(English, French) and a lot of fun! $250/wk. 919-448-8448.
SUMMER SITTER wanted for southwest Durham family. 6 and 8 year-old boys. 2-3 afternoons/wk. Must have own car, excellent
driving record and references. nicki.hastings@
PART TIME SITTER Caring sitter needed for
every other week care for 1.5 and 4 year-old
before and after daycare. 2 miles from campus,
references and transportation required. $12/hr.
BABYSITTER: Durham parents of 3 boys (5, 3
and 5 months) seeking babysitter 2-3 times per
month (mostly evenings, but the occasional
afternoon). $15/hr. 919-928-4488.


this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to
advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status, or national origin,
or an intention to make any such preference,
limitation, or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising
which is in violation of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an
equal opportunity basis in accordance with
the law. To complain of discrimination, call
the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban
Development housing discrimination hotline:
WALK TO CAMPUS. 2BR/1BA. Fully renovated.
W/D. Dishwasher. Central AC, heat. Large back
deck. Available immediately. Short term lease
available. $1,000/mo.,
LARGE, PRIVATE apartment in a beautiful
home minutes from campus. $950/mo. covers
EVERYTHING. All utilities included. May be the
best in town. 919-933-7533.

Get set up for next year. 6BR/3BA house near
campus with all the amenities. House is only 3
years old with central heat and air, security system, spacious kitchen and living room. Lawn
service included. $4,000/mo. Available June 1.
919-698-5893. No texts, please.

Get set up for next year. 5BR/2.5BA house near
campus with all appliances, fireplace, security
system, hardwood floors, nice kitchen, spacious living room, central heat and air.. Lawn
service included. Available June 1. $2,850/mo.
919-698-5893. No texts, please.



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Minutes from campus. 1BR with own bathroom
in a 2BR/2BA townhouse to rent. All utilities
included. W/D also included. Private parking.
Fully furnished in a very quite area convenient
to shops and campus. New carpet and paint.
$500/mo. If interested please contact me.
WALK TO CAMPUS. 2BR/1BA. Fully renovated. W/D. Dishwasher. Central AC,
heat. Available July or August, $925/mo., 919-933-8143.

Help Wanted
THE CHAPEL HILL-CARRBORO and Meadowmont YMCAs are hiring certified lifeguards
and experienced swim lesson instructors for
the summer. Part-time with flexible hours.
$8-$8.50/hr. based on experience. Fill out the
employment application form on our website,, and send it to J. LaQuay,
WORK IN A TOY STORE this summer! Part-time,
flexible hours, pleasant surroundings. Apply
in person to The Children’s Store, 243 South
Elliott Road, Chapel Hill.

Part-time or full-time, summer or permanent.
Assist with creating web content, serious game
content related to addiction treatment. Assist
with study recruitment, and logistics. Web
page or JQuery experience a plus. Experience
with health or education research a plus. Small
office in Chapel Hill, on SV busline. Apply online

Summer or permanent. Full-time: Contribute to
Drupal 7, Andrioid and Kinect projects that are
ongoing. Individual experience with all areas
is not necessary, but preferred. Background
in PHP, XML, HTML, Javascript, CSS, SQL and
website architecture. HTML 5 experience is a
plus. Must be able to use WinSCP, Apache, Putty, TortoiseSVN/Netbeans, Java. Apply online
only at
Full-time and part-time candidates needed,
room for growth. Graduates welcome! Drop
your resume by today!
PART-TIME SUMMER JOB:. Established law
firm seeks conscientious part-time receptionist,
courier with strong organizational and typing
skills for the summer, 10am-5pm, Monday thru
Friday. Send resume to Personnel Manager, PO
Box 51429, Durham, NC 27717.

If May 15th is Your Birthday...
Celebrate your birthday with someone special
under the Full Moon. Strong partnerships
provide growth this year. Your communication
cleverness heat up into summer; study, travel
and take notes. Home renovation and family
take priority after July 16. Launch major initiatives
after Saturn goes direct (July 20). Plan quiet time
with your partner after autumn eclipses, refining
goals and commitments to reflect love.

science tutor (advanced too). Excellent spoken
English, car. Literacy, exceptional child, language. Please send days and hours available to $21/hr and TBD hourly. Now,
summer as needed and fall priority.
HAVE FUN THIS SUMMER! Be a summer camp
counselor for the Chapel HillCarrboro YMCA.
Must have experience working with children.
Both an employment application and a summer
camp employment supplement must be filled
out for this position. Forms can be found on our
website ( or picked up at the
Chapel Hill branch on MLK Blvd. Employment
supplement. Please send completed forms to, fax to 919-942.0256 or
drop off at the Chapel Hill branch. EOE.


Need a place to live for 2014-15 school year?
2BRs available in 4BR/4BA Columbia Place
townhouse close to campus. $600/mo +1/4
utilities. Call Neil, 516-512-1526.
TRANSFER STUDENT looking for fellow college
student to live with. Cleanliness important.
Ideal rent range $300-$800/mo. Call Alex at


Sublet available June 1st thru August 25th.
Large bedroom, walk in closet, private bathroom. $400/mo. 5 minute drive from campus.
Farrington Lake Apartments. 919-636-1811.

Summer Jobs
PART-TIME GARDENING WORK: Seeking student to help with gardening work, $12/hr,.12
hrs/wk. 919-929-7726.
SUMMER JOB: Private country club, Governors Club, in Chapel Hill is looking for people
to work this summer at the pool grill. AM and
PM shifts. Minimum experience is required. If
interested, please call executive chef Benjamin
Guaman. 704-621-7097.

Tutoring Services
Accomplished chess player, college student
preferred, for hourly once or twice weekly
chess games with our son at our home
near campus. 1 hour per session. $20/hr.

Tutoring Wanted
TUTORS NEEDED! French, Swedish and German tutors needed for my child. NATIVE speakers encouraged to apply. $20/hr. in my home.
Interested? Call 919-918-7802.

To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 7 -- Enter an expansion phase
today and tomorrow. Travel sounds wonderful... and romantic. Investigate new
possibilities for exploration and discovery. Schedule events and make reservations. Love can be full of surprises. Discover a hidden treasure. A brilliant idea
inspires your work.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is an 8 -- Review financial arrangements with a partner over the next two
days. Complete the paperwork and deliver it. You have inside information on
a good deal. You’ve got the perfect connections, with interesting opportunities.
Renew a bond. Express your gratitude
right out loud.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is an 8 -- You and a partner can
stir things up today and tomorrow. A
new revenue source appears. Choose
solid options over nebulous. Work takes
precedence over partying. An investment
pays for itself. Provide great service, and
receive nice perks and benefits. Sink into
the couch.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is an 8 -- Today and tomorrow
get busy. Make an important connection. An interesting development preempts scheduled programming. Your
circle comes up with a profitable idea.
Take advantage of help from a powerful female. Let people know the costs in
advance. Talk about your passions.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 9 -- Travel and romance entice
today and tomorrow. Take a gamble on
love (with Mercury sextile Uranus and
Venus, which is conjunct Uranus). Sexy
words and images work wonders. Your
intuition creates opportunity. Give extra
energy to a partner’s brilliant idea. Go
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is an 8 -- Romantic sparks could
fly, with Venus conjunct Uranus. Invest
in home and family. Your love sets you
free. Express your feelings, with Mercury
sextile Venus and Uranus. Add color to
the presentation. Intuition seems especially strong. Write, record and film to
capture the magic.

UNC Community

Julia W. Burns, MD
151 E. Rosemary St., Ste. 205
Best Wishes to the Tar Heels in 2013-2014!

orn & Br
el B

5809 Cascade Dr., Chapel Hill, NC 27514
919-428-8461 •


Psychiatrist & Artist


Drug, Alcohol, and Traffic Offenses

Invision Resume Services
Get Interviews, Internships, & Job Offers...

Call Today & Save $25!

888-813-2320 •

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 7 -- All of a sudden, everything
starts making sense. Travel and romance
come together in conversation. It could
get intense. A lucky break (or breakdown)
at work catches you by surprise. Intuition
rings like a bell. Love grows in communication. Share with family. Feed them what
they love.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is an 8 -- Bringing home the bacon
has your focus today and tomorrow. Discourage pipe dreams. Update your equipment and technology. Prioritize projects
that invoke your passion. Your love sets
you free. Go along with a partner’s brilliant idea and solve a riddle. Broadcast
your excitement. It could get hot.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 9 -- You’re extra confident
and clever today and tomorrow. Count
your blessings. Your holdings are gaining
value. It’s a good time to sell. Invest in
new technology. Invention, creativity and
inspiration come easily. Express your love
to the far corners of the world.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is an 8 -- Today and tomorrow feel
retrospective in mood. Brainstorm and
reap creative abundance, with Mercury
sextile Uranus and Venus. Study dates can
be productive. Venture out intellectually.
Share information and resources. A quiet
night with someone special enchants.
Talk about what you love.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is an 8 -- Friends have excellent
ideas today and tomorrow. Intuition tells
you what’s hot and what’s not. Paying
debts increases your confidence. Gain
more than expected. You could fall in love
instantly, or discover another unexpected
benefit. Seductive words and images propel your campaign. Get passionate.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is an 8 -- Assume responsibility
today and tomorrow, for a rise in status.
Good news arrives. Listen to your heart.
Practice a craft you love. Encourage a female to speak out. Get the word out, and
start generating a buzz. They’re saying
nice things about you.


The Daily Tar Heel

Thursday, May 15, 2014


Five Tar Heels selected in NFL Draft
Tight End Eric Ebron
selected in the first


in 2012.

Second team All-American
last season.

Recorded 82 tackles, 21.5
tackles for loss and 11.5 sacks
last season.

• First team All-ACC last
season, second team All-ACC

The NFL draft started
Thursday, and five North Carolina
football players heard their names
The Tar Heels are tied with
Clemson for second most draft
picks in the ACC since 2008
with 30.
After the draft, quarterback
Bryn Renner and offensive tackle
James Hurst signed with the
Denver Broncos and Baltimore
Ravens, respectively.

With the No. 10 pick of the 2014 NFL
Draft, Eric Ebron became the seventh Tar
Heel selected in the first round of the draft
since 2008 and 23rd overall. This is the
fourth consecutive year the Tar Heels have
had a player drafted in the first round.
The highest a UNC tight end had previously been selected was 35th overall in
2001 when Alge Crumpler was selected by
the Atlanta Falcons in the second round.

— Compiled by Pat James.

Russell Bodine
Position: C
Pick #: 111, to Cincinnati

Kareem Martin
Martin’s Stats
Position: DE
• First team All-ACC last
Pick #: 84, to Arizona season, second team All-ACC

Eric Ebron
Ebron’s Stats
Position: TE
• Mackey Award Finalist,
Pick #: 10, to Detroit given to the nation’s top tight

On the third day of the
draft, the Cincinnati Bengals
traded up in the fourth round
to select Russell Bodine with
the 111th pick. Bodine joins
former Tar Heels Giovani
Bernard and Brandon Tate.
Bodine wowed scouts at
the NFL combine by leading all players with 42 bench
press reps of 225 pounds.
He is the first UNC center
selected in the draft since
Jason Brown in 2005.

in 2012.

With the 84th pick in the second round
of the NFL draft, the 6-foot-6, 272-pound
defensive end learned he would be reunited with former Tar Heel Jonathan Cooper
on the Arizona Cardinals.
Kareem Martin is the fourth UNC
defensive end selected in the last five years.
The most recent was Quinton Coples, who
was selected in the first round of the 2012
draft by the New York Jets.

receiv• ACC single-season 973 last
ing yards record with

• 4.60-second 40-yard dash at

UNC tight end record for career receiving yards with 1,805.
the NFL combine.

Tre Boston
Position: S
Pick #: 128, to Carolina

Safety Tre Boston was
taken off the board in
Saturday’s fourth round by
the Carolina Panthers with
the 128th pick. The Panthers
haven’t selected a Tar Heel
since Hilee Taylor in 2008.
Boston’s UNC career concluded with 13 interceptions,
which ranks third all-time
behind Dre’ Bly and Lou
Boston led the Tar Heels in
tackles last season with 94.

Governments talk about
residential expansion
Plans for a new
library and zoning
code are underway.
By Jonathan Moyer
and Joey DeVito
Staff Writers

While college students took
a break before summer kicked
in, Chapel Hill, Carrboro and
Orange County governments
were hard at work.

Chapel Hill Town Council
After months of intense
debate and deliberation, the
Chapel Hill Town Council
passed a proposal Monday
night which they hope will
encourage development on
Ephesus Church Road and
Fordham Boulevard.
The council voted to bring
form-based zoning code to
the area, which is expected to
make development easier.
Members of the council
said they believe this new
code will bring more retail,
affordable housing and better transportation within the
The plan will also address
some of the stormwater
management concerns that
come with the area’s development.
“The nature of this area
is different,” Mayor Mark
Kleinschmidt said. “I think
we’re getting extraordinary
benefits if we go forward with
The proposal and the
attempt to further develop
Ephesus-Fordham led to a
mass of input from citizens.
Over twenty people
addressed the council during
the deciding meeting, many
of whom urged the council to
take more time before voting
on the form-based zoning
Councilman Matt
Czajkowski was the lone dissenting opinion on the code’s
“Let’s understand that
we will potentially lose
retail instead of gain retail,”
Czajkowski said.
“If we approve the
form-based code for these
retailers, we could end up
with the exact opposite of
what we said we wanted to
achieve. That’s horrifying to
When it came time to vote,
councilmen Jim Ward and
Ed Harrison also voted no on
applying the code to EphesusFordham.

Jabari Price
Position: CB
Pick #: 225, to Minnesota

His 10-foot-9 broad jump
was the best among defensive
linemen at the NFL combine.

Started 38 consecutive
games over his last three

Jabari Price was the fifth
and final Tar Heel selected in
the 2014 NFL Draft.
Price was selected in
the seventh round by the
Minnesota Vikings with the
225th pick overall.
Price led the Tar Heels
with 62 solo tackles and
started all 13 games at cornerback in the 2013 season

­­ which earned him AllACC honorable mention

No Boys Allowed


The Chapel Hill Town
Council will be holding a
public interest meeting on
Thursday, May 15, at 6 p.m.
about the proposed mixeduse Obey Creek Development.
The meeting will be in Room
B of the Chapel Hill Public

• The Orange County Board
of Commissioners will hold
a work session on Thursday,
May 15, at 7 p.m. to discuss
budget for the EphesusFordham area.
The meeting will be held at
the Southern Human Services
Center at 2501 Homestead

After hearing the commissioners’ discussion on the
library, many attendees left.
Representatives from the
Orange County Public Library
as well as the Freelon Group
— the company in charge of
the future library’s architecture — spoke with the board
about the goals of the new
Kathryn Taylor, a senior
associate at Freelon, said
the firm had gathered input
from people of all age groups
about what they wanted in a
The consensus was a
welcoming and unique community library, where people
could go not only to read but
also meet and just pass time.
Taylor said the group
wanted to focus on making
the library a meeting place
with a variety of services and
Chris Garris, an associate principal at Freelon, said
the plan was to make sure

Chapel Hill Town Council
will hold a public hearing on
Monday, May 19, at 7 p.m.
The meeting will be located
at 2501 Homestead Road in
Chapel Hill.

The Orange County Board
of Commissioners will hold a
regular meeting on Tuesday,
May 20, at 7 p.m. The meeting will be located at 2501
Homestead Road in Chapel


• The Carrboro Board of
Aldermen will be meeting


on Tuesday, May 20, at 7:30
p.m. The meeting will be
located at 301 W. Main St. in

dth/Johanna Ferebee

itness trainer Jill Kilby leads a full body conditioning class Tuseday
afternoon at the grand opening of Fit 4 Life, a health club just for
women located in Ram’s Plaza.

Primary results are in


The winning primary election candidates must fight
for the finish in November.
See pg. 4 for story.
© 2014 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.




Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.

the building could stand up
to many years of changing
“Many libraries built with
these flexible spaces have
the ability to move as the
demographic changes. We’re
not tied down by the current
design,” Garris said.
The library is expected to
be verified by April 2016 and
to open in October 2017.

Solution to
April 28’s puzzle

Playing in Athens
The UNC men’s tennis
team will face off against
Georgia this weekend. See
pg. 6 for story.

Tar Heels drafted
Five Tar Heel football players were selected during the
2014 NFL draft. See pg. 7 for

DSI Comedy kicks off
Excited about their new
space, DSI is holding events
and shows to celebrate. See
pg. 3 for story.

Contact the desk editor at

Movie Showtimes for Week 5/16-5/22
All Movies $4.00 • Closed Monday


Fri & Sat: 6:50, 9:25
Sun: 6:50 • Tue-Thu: 6:50, 9:20

Sat & Sun: 4:30


Fri & Sat: 7:00, 9:10
Sun: 4:40, 7:00 • Tue-Thu: 7:00, 9:10
The Varsity Theatre
123 E. Franklin Street, Chapel Hill • 967-8665

A Tar Heel favorite since 1982!

County Commissioners
On Tuesday, while the
Orange County Board of
Commissioners discussed
health insurance and recycling plans, the community
came out to hear about plans
for the Southern Branch
The library, which is
planned to be located at 120
Brewer Lane, was a point of
interest for many attendees at
the meeting.

Finished fifth in the nation
in tackles per loss and eighth in
sacks last season.

Downtown Chapel Hill
106 W. Franklin St.

(Next to He’s Not Here)
Mon-Thur 11:30am-11:30pm • Fri-Sat 11:30am-Midnight • Sun Noon-11:30pm

we’re here for you. all day. every day

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
1 Mar. 17th honoree
6 Amazed
10 Gray timber wolf
14 Pasta sauce brand
15 Sonny’s partner
16 Et __: and others
17 Word before PG or
18 Sacred
19 Bismarck is its cap.
20 Where to see stars in
23 “__ will be
done ...”: Lord’s Prayer
24 Summer zodiac sign
25 Of the flock
26 Actress Taylor, familiarly
27 Hearty dish
29 Concealed
32 Knives’ sharp sides
35 “Gone With the Wind”
36 Yoko from Tokyo
37 Where to see stars in the
41 Chinese
42 Get beaten
43 “Honest!”
44 Capone and
45 Voice below
46 Pres. between
47 __ gin fizz
49 Regret
50 Unit of work
53 Where to see
stars in theaters

57 Coffee, in slang
58 __ Crunch: cereal brand
59 Tolerate
60 “Um, excuse
me ...”
61 Fired
62 Memoranda
63 __ avis
64 One lacking experience
65 John of tractors
1 Jack who ate no fat
2 Garbage
3 Trivial, as a complaint
4 New __: modern
5 Slate of errands and
6 Sound evoking
7 Hemingway’s “For __
the Bell Tolls”
8 Slippery
9 Launder, as a suit
10 Polynesian porch

11 Like some conservative
teaching methods
12 Prejudice
13 Mighty tree
21 Pince-__ glasses
22 Attorney’s field
26 Floral necklace
27 Authority
28 “That’s a good point”
30 Crucifix letters
31 Bowl-shaped roof
32 Actress Thompson
33 Rotary phone part
34 Handle superficially
35 Home run jog
38 Prowling feline
39 Extremely popular
40 Enemy

(C)2014 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All rights reserved.

45 “You’ve got mail”
46 Firecracker that doesn’t
48 Andean animal
49 Sonata movement
50 Online party request
51 One on horseback
52 Canada
53 “That’s funny!”
54 Like crayons
55 Abbr. on a phone’s “0”
56 Double-reed instrument
57 Cookie



Thursday, May 15, 2014


The Daily Tar Heel


By Daniel Pshock,

“I think we need students who are willing to
and are going to hold this university accountable and demand transparency.”

Paige Ladisic
Summer Editor

Andrea Pino, on the future of the sexual assault movement at UNC

Junior journalism and political science major from Oak Island, N.C.

Featured online reader comment
“We are special; we are better than everyone
else so don’t be a hater and embrace the
powder blue.”



’ve never been the editor
of anything before.
Except, you know,
a couple of poorly written
papers in high school. I’m
coming into this summer with
four semesters at The Daily
Tar Heel under my belt, but
you could say I’m still a little
bit unsure of what the hell I’m
So I’m feeling things out
and learning as I go.
I have to learn the names
of administrators and state
politicians (and how to spell
them,) and remember not
everyone is as interested in
local elections as I am. I also
— apparently — need to be
available in the middle of the
night when a baseball story
needs to be edited. Since that’s
a thing.
We’re going to make a few
mistakes this summer, no
matter how hard my editors
and I try to avoid them —
maybe a headline will get misspelled or we’ll leave placeholder text in the caption of
an important person’s photo
There will be at least one
absolutely amazing idea that
never quite pans out and
something I come up with in
the middle of the night that
doesn’t sound as good in the
I imagine there will be a
few corrections, some big
whoopsies and a mess or two
I will have to learn how to
clean up —and a mess or two
I don’t know how to clean up.
And I will never, ever, ever
see my roommates or my dog
during the day.
But I also see a lot of great
things on the horizon.
I see us challenging our
university, challenging our
community and challenging ourselves to produce the
news we’re known for. I see
a website that is constantly
updating with the most recent
news. I see a staff interacting
with students and town residents on Twitter and out in
the community. I see student
journalists learning to love
being an editor and producing
our newspaper.
And most importantly,
I believe there are a lot of
people who care about The
Daily Tar Heel and upholding our reputation — working
together to make the products
of this summer the best they
can be.
We will look even further
into college campuses’ treatment of sexual assault. We’ll
be following along closely
with Kay Hagan and Thom
Tillis’ campaigns and the
Orange County sheriff runoff
primary. If any of our Tar
Heel sports teams go to the
championships, we’ll be right
And, of course, there are
always a few surprises we’ve
got up our sleeves.
This summer, there will be
a few mistakes. But I also hope
for greatness.
And maybe, just maybe, I’ll
see Marcus Paige in one of my
summer classes. I wouldn’t
mind that either.

ahmodkolodz, on what makes UNC students stand out

Kvetching board™



Do not cut sexual
health program funds


Folt hires old favorite
Former SBP’s hiring calls his past actions into question


here’s a new position in town, and it’s
couched comfortably in South Building right
between the Chancellor’s
office and the rest of the
Three recent and very
lucky UNC graduates are in
the process of being selected
to be Chancellor’s Fellows
and will work in close contact
with Chancellor Carol Folt
and the rest of her administration beginning June 1.
According to the job
description, the position
is exclusively for recent
graduates of the University
and will offer access to
“high ranking university
officials” and “the opportunity to explore and understand the inner workings of
The position is for a oneyear fixed term with the salary having yet to be released
by the administration.
Though the day-to-day
duties may be unclear at
this point, one thing is
for certain: the position
would be more aptly named
“Chancellor’s Favorites.”
It’s the perfect opportunity for Folt to raise a new
crop of bureaucrats to the
ranks of her administration
that has swollen during the
past year with the number of
new hires.
Now, students who please
the administration will
have the opportunity to
stick around a little longer
to learn all of its dirty little
Christy Lambden, former
student body president,
is one of those three. He
announced his new position at a sexual assault task
force meeting in April.
Soon after he represented
students, he will swap teams
and become a member of
UNC’s leadership whose
priorities, though not always
opposing those of the student body, are very much
distinct from those of the
Lambden refused to comment about his decision to
accept the offer and instead
directed all media questions
to University spokeswoman,
Karen Moon.
Moon said the administration has chosen three
finalists with two having
formally accepted the offer.
However, the University
will not announce the
Fellows until they have
completed the standard
hiring process.
But the question that
really needed to be answered
— and the one that only
Lambden could answer —
is how long he has known
being hired by the University

Andy Willard
Senior journalism major from
Jamestown, N.C.

after graduation was a possibility.
Lambden was no ordinary
student this past year — he
was our student. The student
body voted him into that
position of access so he would
advocate for our needs.
We did not elect him to
become an extension of
South Building.
It calls into question some
of the actions Lambden
took during the year, such
as when he released a letter
of support for the administration when the Mary
Willingham story broke.
Why would the president
of the student body lend
his unquestioning support
to the University’s leaders
without gaining an understanding of Willingham’s
data first?
He did not have adequate
information to draw the conclusions that he did about
the biggest controversy of
the year, yet he immediately leapt to the defense
of Folt and Executive Vice
Chancellor and Provost Jim
And during one of the
scariest moments of the
year, when an armed man
ran from Alpine Bagel up to
Franklin Street, Lambden
was with Chancellor Folt.
I know because he called
our former editor-in-chief
to share Folt’s opinion.
Conveniently, opinions that
were the same as his own.
Both were concerned
with the situation because
we released information
that the suspect had been
apprehended before the
Department of Public Safety
had given an all clear. But,
the two also believed that we
did an excellent job finding
and communicating information effectively.
It’s funny to me that on
both the approvals and the
censures, Lambden was of
the same mindset as Folt.
When the student body
president is beholden to
the administration, as one
would be if looking for
future employment, then he
or she can easily lose sight
of whose opinions truly
And with as much gravity
as Chancellor Folt’s opinions

carry, they should in no way
eclipse those of the student
Folt relied so much on
Lambden because it was her
first year on the job — and
what a change of pace it
must have been for her.
Folt came from
Dartmouth College, a private
institution in the heart of
Yankee territory that enrolls
about one fifth the number
of students UNC does. In
order to acclimate, she spent
her year touring and meeting the members of the large
and diverse campus.
And whether it was
attending games or helping to coordinate meet and
greets with the students,
Lambden did his part in
smoothing out the transition.
It was a wise move, but
one that should be rehashed
in light of his current
employment status.
Lambden was able to
successfully advocate for students on many occasions.
He sat on the University’s
sexual assault task force,
helped create his own task
force to audit all student
fees and he was even able
to expand the influence of
the student body president
on the Board of Trustees by
attending more committee
meetings than predecessors.
Those moments of student advocacy should not be
outweighed by administrative adherence — the former
should always be paramount.
It is my sincere hope that
Andrew Powell will not follow Lambden’s unethical
move into University administration.
Powell has already shown
a great interest in reforming
higher education.
He was employed by
Coursera, a for-profit educational technology company, and he has incorporated many of the ideas he
obtained there into his platform, which is absolutely his
prerogative to do as student
body president.
He has now seen the way
Lambden was able to leverage his influence as student
body president right into the
inner workings of one of the
greatest public universities
in America, something that
would clearly be beneficial
for his mission to reform
higher education.
But Powell should not
be swayed by the cushy job
with its access to UNC’s
He would do well to
remember the promise that
he, and every single student
body president before him,
ran on: to listen to and represent UNC’s students, not
its administration.

Multiple newspaper
articles have revealed that
UNC may cut funding for
sexual health and wellness
programs in August. As
co-chairwomen of Project
Dinah, a student organization that works to end sexual assault, we are frightened
by this announcement.
University system leaders have used Project
Dinah’s annual event titled
“Orgasm? Yes, Please!” as an
example of an inappropriate use of funds. While the
name is pretty racy, students
fill the Great Hall each year
to learn about safe, consensual and healthy sex.
By opening up a friendly
dialogue about sex,
“Orgasm? Yes, Please!” provides facts about sex and
professional advice from
UNC’s Sexual Wellness
Specialists to students who
would not otherwise seek
out this information. We
hope that this event has
widespread positive effects
on UNC’s campus as students use this information
in their own sexual experiences.
The event also emphasizes to students the
importance of consensual
sex, which helps to combat
rape culture. Project Dinah
believes that encouraging
healthy sexual relationships
is important in keeping our
student body safe, especially as sexual assault on
college campuses becomes
a more prevalent issue.
The Sexual Wellness
Specialists are instrumental
in “Orgasm? Yes, Please!,”
as well as several other
events that make Carolina a
safer environment. Cutting
the funding to this program
would be harmful to the
Carolina community.
Madelyn Frumkin ‘15
and Alban Foulser ‘15
Project Dinah

Writing guidelines
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clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. Limit letters to 250
• Drop-off or mail to our office
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• E-mail: opinion@dailytarheel.

v.1 (Yiddish) to complain
To WMST Majors: Will you
blame the patriarchy if you
can’t find a job?
Saunders, Silent Sam and
Aycock are all horrible
names. Let’s name every
building Jesus Hall!
To the squirrel searching
the trash can for food: I
know Lenoir’s not great, but
c’mon, have some dignity.
Dear trees, I’ve never been a
fan of golden showers.
There should be a UNC
weather app with a picture
of the pit preacher if it’s
more than 70 degrees out.
The Tar Pit was finally full
Sunday! But oh wait, it was
because of graduation.
Chipotle is gross hippie
Moe’s. Fight me.
Why do sorority girls show
up everywhere in odd
numbers? Because they
can’t even.
How many sex buddies is
too many sex buddies?
Apparently WE are the secret sauce, so if nothing else
pans out, at least I can work
at Good Burger.
Eric Ebron: first round draft
pick, second rate proposal
Two years at UNC and all
it’s gotten me are Buzzfeed
quiz results saying my
purpose in life is to “watch
all the TV.”
On a scale of one to Pitbull,
how often do you interrupt
a perfectly good thing?
Graduation is one of those
things I thought would never happen, like my grandma
getting a facebook or Clay
Aiken being famous again.
To the UNC Book Buyback
who gave me $.50 for my
paperback of the history
of the Reformation: Is a
Subway sub really worth 10
times more than that book?
How I Met Your Mother
— I got on Instagram on
Mother’s Day.
Is our football team going
to be good next year? Because it feels a bit draft-y.
Send your one-to-two
sentence entries to,
subject line ‘kvetch.’

The Daily Tar Heel
Established 1893,
121 years
of editorial freedom
Paige Ladisic
Summer Editor

Sam Schaefer
opinion EDITOR

The Daily Tar Heel
Business and Advertising:
Kelly Wolff, director/general
manager; Renee Hawley,
advertising/marketing director; Lisa Reichle, business

Customer Service: Chessa
DeCain and Rachel Jones,
Display Advertising: Peyton
Burgess, Ashley Cirone,
Jill Euchner and Victoria

Arts: Marcela Guimaraes,
Tess Boyle, Schyler Martin,
Sarah Vassello, Stephanie
City: Jonathan Moyer, Joey
Devito, Zoe Schaver, Kelsey
Copy: Kathleen Harrington,
Aaron Cranford, Sarah
Crump, Drew Goins, Madison
Flager, Zoe Schaver, Liz
Tablazon, Jessica Zambrano,

Stephanie Zimmerman
Design: Tyler Vahan, Emily
Photo: Kendall Bagley,
Johanna Ferebee, Alex
Hamel, Matt Renn
Sports: Pat James, Joey
DeVito, Danielle Herman
State & National: Amy Tsai,
Amanda Albright, Lindsay
University: Bradley Saacks,

Karagiorgis, account executives.
Advertising Production:
Beth O'Brien, creative

Editorial staff

Not so Sterling

Diddy speaks

Solange gets a hit

Hot in herre

Donald Sterling called Magic
Johnson a bad “example for
children” despite
his own extramarital exploits. At
least Sterling had
some good advice
for the children in a deposition from a few years ago:
“If you are having sex with a
woman you are paying for,
you always call her honey
because you can’t remember
her name.”

In our depressed economy,
graduates don’t need another commencement speech
telling them to be
entrepreneurial or
socially conscious.
Howard University rightly
recognized that what they
need is a good hype man,
and no one’s better than
Diddy. Except maybe Flava
Flav, UNC’s 2015 commencement speaker. Yeeah Boyyy.

Look Solange, we get it.
It sucks that Bey put her
toddler Blue Ivy
on her album
instead of you,
her talented R&Bsinging sister.
But attacking Mr. Beyonce
Knowles? On the night of
the classiest event you’ll ever
be invited to? It’s not a good
look, especially because
you’re only there due to your
sister’s nepotism.

Potential republican presidential hopeful Marco Rubio
doesn’t believe in
man-made global
warming, saying,
“I do not believe
that human activity is causing these dramatic
changes to our climate.”
That’s absurd. Has he looked
in a mirror at his absurdly
good looks? He’s evidence
of it himself! If he runs, the
primaries will be sooo hot.

Amanda Albright, Carolyn
Ebeling, Jennifer Surane,
Jane Wester
Opinion: Sam Schaefer
Adviser: Erica Perel
Editorial Production: Stacy
Wynn, manager.
Printing: Triangle Web
Printing Co.
Distribution: Stacy Wynn,
Nick and Sarah Hammonds

The Daily Tar Heel is published by the DTH Media Corp., a nonprofit
North Carolina corporation, Monday through Friday, according to
the University calendar. Callers with questions about billing or display advertising should call 962-1163 between 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Classified ads can be reached at 962-0252. Editorial questions should
be directed to 962-0245.
Office and Mail Address:
151 E. Rosemary St.
Chapel Hill, NC 27514-3539

ISN #10709436

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
board members, the opinion editor and the summer editor.