Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893

If you want to see the sunshine, you have to weather the storm.
Thursday, July 3, 2014 Volume 122, Issue 48
RisingUNC applicationnumbers have largely beendrivenhigher by out-of-state
applicants. Dependingonstate budget negotiations, UNC’s out-of-state tuitionwill
increase by either 11.7 or 12.3 percent. *Numbers for 2014 are preliminary.





2010 2011 2012 2013 2014*
9,893 9,744
In-state applicants
Out-of-state applicants
By Bradley Saacks
University Editor
Mary Willingham has filed a lawsuit
against UNC, claiming the University
created a hostile work environment and
infringed on her first amendment rights.
The lawsuit also said UNC violated the
North Carolina law that protects state
employee whistleblowers from retaliation
from employers. Willingham, a former stu-
dent-athlete learning specialist, resigned at
the end of the spring semester after meet-
ing with Chancellor Carol Folt on April 21.
Joel Curran, the vice chancellor for
communications and public affairs, said
UNC is aware of the lawsuit and provid-
ed a statement on behalf of UNC.
“We respect the right of any current or
former employee to speak out on impor-
tant University and national issues,” he
said. “We believe the facts will demon-
strate that Ms. Willingham was treated
fairly and appropriately while she was
employed at Carolina.”
The lawsuit listed many examples to
support Willingham’s claim that UNC cre-
ated a hostile work environment, includ-
ing comments questioning her character
made by Executive Vice Chancellor and
Provost Jim Dean at a faculty meeting
as well as a substantial increase in work
without an increase in pay.
While Willingham could not com-
ment on the lawsuit, her lawyer, J. Heydt
Philbeck, said his client wants to be rein-
stated at the University without retaliation.
“She didn’t want to leave in the first
place,” said Philbeck, an attorney with
Bailey & Dixon law firm in Raleigh. “She
left because of a hostile work environment
and the retaliation taken against her.”
Philbeck said Willingham’s passion for
assisting students with their academics is
Legislators miss fiscal year deadline for passing state budget
Budget negotiations
often continue past
the deadline.
By Amy Tsai
State & National Editor
To celebrate the new fiscal
year Tuesday, state legislators
had no finalized budget for
2014-15 and little to show for
weeks of negotiations.
North Carolina operates on
a biennial budget, and policy
analysts have said starting a
budget’s second year without
finalized provisions is histori-
cally common for the state.
But the state’s Republicans,
who seized control of both
legislative chambers in the
2010 elections, had promised
to avoid dragging out budget
negotiations like Democrats in
years past, said Rob Schofield,
a spokesman for the left-lean-
ing N.C. Policy Watch.
“They’ve found out the
same things that past leaders
have found out, and that’s that
democracy is tough and com-
plicated stuff,” he said.
But there is no threat of a
government shutdown. Last
week, state budget director Art
Pope issued instructions for
state agencies to calculate their
state funding for July with the
2013-15 budget enacted last
year as a starting point.
Historical precedent
Mitch Kokai, a spokesman
for the conservative-leaning
John Locke Foundation, said
budget deliberations almost
certainly missed the fiscal
year deadline under past
Democratic leadership.
“The uncommon thing is to
finish the budget in time before
July 1,” Kokai said. “I think we’ve
gotten a little spoiled by the fact
that Republicans have been able
to do that in recent years.”
He said state agencies and
local governments can better
plan their individual budgets
when the legislature finalizes the
state budget by July 1 — other-
wise, they may have to guess the
levels of state funding.
Proposals about K-12 educa-
tion, such as what teachers will
be paid and how many teach-
ers can be hired, have been
particularly divergent during
this year’s budget deliberations,
Schofield said.
He said he thinks the failure
to reach a budget compromise
by July 1, while not a tremen-
dous failure on the Republicans’
part, indicates an ideological
divide within the party.
Tom Carsey, a UNC-CH
political science professor,
said in an email budget stale-
mates under one-party control
are not uncommon, and N.C.
Republicans have limited expe-
rience governing with unified
control of the governor’s office
and legislature.
“Governors have to respond
to the state overall, whereas
legislators have to pay particu-
UNC said AFAM was an academic
problem, but former student-ath-
lete tutor Mary Willingham (above)
told media she believed the ath-
letic department was steering ath-
letes toward fraudulent classes to
help them maintain eligibility.
In February 2014, UNC hired attor-
ney Kenneth Wainstein to conduct
another review to investigate the
connection. Crowder and Nyang’oro
are reportedly cooperating.
The academic portion of the
investigation moved to the AFAM
department in 2011. In May 2012,
UNC reported department chair-
man Julius Nyang’oro (above) and
department administrator Deborah
Crowder set up aberrant or irregu-
larly taught classes made up of 58
percent athletes.
Nyang’oro retired in July 2012
and was charged with getting paid
for a summer class he didn’t teach.
Several people associated with
the scandal have resigned or were
fired, including associate head foot-
ball coach John Blake, head football
coach Butch Davis, athletics direc-
tor Dick Baddour and eventually,
Chancellor Holden Thorp.
Bubba Cunningham (above)
replaced Baddour, Larry Fedora is
the new head football coach and
Carol Folt became chancellor last
Tweets from former football
player Marvin Austin (above)
brought the NCAA to campus in
July 2010.
A year later, NCAA sent notice
of nine major violations to UNC
related to improper benefits from
agents and improper academic
help from a tutor. The NCAA then
imposed a one-year postseason
ban and scholarship reductions on
the football team in 2012.
NCAA reopens investigation in academic-athletic scandal
sues UNC for
hostile work
The NCAA, a criminal investigation and one last probe are searching for the root of the problem
By Pat James
Sports Editor
Four years after a tweet by a former UNC
football player incited the whirlwind academic
scandal that has continued to plague the
University, everything has come full circle.
On Monday, the NCAA released a state-
ment announcing its intention to reopen the
2011 investigation into academic misconduct
at UNC.
The NCAA said in a statement that the
decision to reopen the investigation was the
result of newfound information coming to the
attention of the NCAA enforcement staff.
“After determining that additional people
with information and others who were previ-
ously uncooperative might be willing to speak
with the enforcement staff, the NCAA has
reopened its investigation,” the statement said.
The UNC football program was sanctioned
with a one-year postseason ban and schol-
arship deductions in 2012 after the NCAA
discovered evidence of impermissible ben-
efits and academic fraud under former coach
Butch Davis.
The investigation also sparked several
University reviews of the academic scan-
dal, including further investigation into the
formerly-named Department of African and
Afro-American Studies (AFAM).
In 2012, UNC announced the investiga-
tion into the AFAM department, which
implicated former department chairman
Julius Nyang’oro and former department
administrator Deborah Crowder for setting up
“paper classes” that rarely or never met and
LUX apartments see move-in delay for some units
By Paige Ladisic
Summer Editor
When Elisabeth McFarland signed
her lease for the fall semester, she
didn’t consider she could be living in a
hotel for the first few weeks of school.
McFarland, a junior from Chapel
Hill, is planning to live in LUX at
Central Park, an apartment complex
under construction on a 9.13-acre
site along Martin Luther King Jr.
“My roommate and I have been
looking forward to moving in since
we signed in November,” she said.
But McFarland said she was sur-
prised to find out her move-in could
be delayed.
Future residents received an email
on Friday from Brandon Isley, general
manager of the apartment complex,
announcing LUX will not be com-
pletely done on time and all residents
will not be able to move in before
school starts. The move-in date for
new LUX residents was Aug. 17.
Isley could not be reached for
Travis Vencel, the vice president
of development for Trinitas, LUX’s
corporate office, said the email was
mostly a precaution — he said most
units will be done on time and avail-
able for move-in on Aug. 17, but some
units will not be ready as scheduled.
“We expect to move some people
in on time, and we expect that some
people will be late,” Vencel said.
According to the email, residents
will be able to move into their apart-
ments within two to three weeks of
the beginning of the fall semester.
Residents will move into their unit
as soon as it is move-in ready.
“We don’t have the ability to say
which units will be done and which
will not,” Vencel said.
Causing a delay
“We had a very rainy, wet winter
for Chapel Hill,” Vencel said. “We
don’t expect snow in Chapel Hill.”
Along with the weather, Vencel
cited permitting at the state level
and trouble with inspections and
mapping as reasons for the delay.
“This is the first time we have
delivered late like this,” he said. “It
does happen. You start a construc-
tion project 18 months ago with
a schedule showing you finishing
exactly on time, but there’s always
the risk that you’re going to run into
these things along way.”
Paul Holder, a junior from Texas,
said moving in Aug. 17 would be
easier for him as an out-of-state stu-
dent, but he doesn’t think it will be
too much of an inconvenience.
“I feel like they did what they
could,” Holder said. “I feel like it was
an unfortunate situation.”
Making do
In the email, residents were given
two options: they could stay in a
hotel at LUX’s expense or terminate
their lease and find alternate hous-
ing. LUX will provide a shuttle for
those staying at the hotels from 7
a.m. to 6 p.m. every day, but they
will not provide storage for resi-
dents’ belongings.
“We’re going to continue to com-
municate with our residents as we
move forward,” Vencel said.
A second email of frequently asked
questions also sent to residents by
Isley said those who choose to stay
with LUX will be given a $150 Visa
LUX at Central Park
announced it will not be
completely done on time.
NOTED. Warmer climates have caused jel-
lyfish populations to spike in most of the
world’s coastal ecosystems and seas.
This jellypocalypse could bring
Irukandji our way, a type of box jellyfish
family that apparently causes horrible
pain, cramps, nausea, vomiting and the
feeling of existential dread. CAN’T WAIT.
QUOTED. “I think they should barbecue
them and eat them.”
— A San Diego University ecologist’s
solution to an overabundance of hip-
pos. Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar
owned the numerous exotic animals but
has been dead for two decades. Great to
know the hippo cartel has kept so busy.
liver Hallam was like any boy, just trying to enjoy a little
Kentucky Fried Chicken with his step-mother in Newcastle,
England, when the unthinkable happened. Hallam bit into
his poultry only to discover a deep-fried, blue hygienic towel
that could have been used to clean any number of things. Upon return-
ing to the store hysterically crying, the step-mother, Krystal Henderson,
was told to call customer service and was then offered a free meal. As if it
weren’t obvious enough, she probably does not want that free meal. Her
poor kid didn’t eat for a week because of a lost appetite, and they have
sworn to never return to KFC. Clearly these people had never been to
Kentucky. Did they actually expect chicken every time? Amateurs.
Kentucky Fried Cleanliness
From staf and wire reports
• Someone broke into and
entered a vehicle at 301 Old
Barn Lane between 5:25 p.m.
and 5:50 p.m. on Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person broke a win-
dow, causing $50 in damage,
and stole a purse containing
a camera and other items val-
ued at $451, reports state.
• Someone broke into
and entered a vehicle at 100
Library Drive between 4 p.m.
and 4:56 p.m. on Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person broke a win-
dow, causing $200 in dam-
age, and stole a tote bag val-
ued at $15, reports state.
• Someone broke into
and entered a vehicle at 980
Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.
between 3:30 p.m. and 3:53
p.m. on Sunday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person broke a win-
dow, causing $200 in dam-
age, and stole a purse, con-
taining a cell phone, money
and other items, valued at
$500, reports state.
• Someone broke into
and entered a vehicle at 980
Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.
between 3:30 p.m. and 4
p.m. on Sunday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person broke a
window, causing $200 in
damage, and stole a purse,
containing a leather calendar,
keys and other items, valued
at $520, reports state.
• Someone broke into and
entered a vehicle at 301 Old
Barn Lane between 2:30 p.m.
and 5:26 p.m. on Sunday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person broke a win-
dow, causing $50 in damage,
and stole a GPS, wallet and
other items valued at $251,
reports state.
News Thursday, July 3, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 2
eiko Tanaka from Carrboro Coffee Roasters
uses the pour-over technique to brew sever-
al different coffee roasts. Tanaka was taking
part in a special coffee tasting event held Saturday
afternoon at the coffee counter in Southern Season.
In Thursday’s front page story “Teacher rights in question,” the article mischaracterized K-12
career status for N.C. teachers. Teachers are re-evaluated every year, but their contracts do not come
up annually before the school board for re-appointment.
In Thursday’s pg. 3 story, “Q&A with former UNC basketball player Danny Green,” an academic
adviser for the men’s basketball team was misidentified. The advisor’s name is Wayne Walden.
In Thursday’s pg. 5 story, “Title IX covers transgender students,” Hilary Delbridge was misidenti-
fied. She is not a member of UNC’s Sexual Assault Task Force.
The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the errors.
• 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 with issues about this policy.
Established 1893
121 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
SummEr EDiTOr
univErSiTy EDiTOr
STaTE & naTiOnaL EDiTOr
arTS & DivErSiOnS EDiTOr
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
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One copy per person;
additional copies may be purchased
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Please report suspicious activity at
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© 2014 DTH media Corp.
all rights reserved
• The Daily Tar Heel reports
any inaccurate information
published as soon as the
error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be
printed below. Errors com-
mitted on the Opinion Page
have corrections printed on
that page. Corrections also
are noted in the online ver-
sions of our stories.
Red, White and Blue Party:
Enjoy live music, kid-friendly
games and activities and food at
Southern Season before head-
ing out to see the freworks. all
proceeds from food sales beneft
the Share the Food Foundation.
Time: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Location: 201 S. Estes Drive
Carrboro’s July 4th Celebra-
tion: Don’t miss this annual
celebration in the heart of
downtown Carrboro. The day
kicks of with activities at Weaver
Street market, a parade at 10:50
a.m. and food, games and music
on the Town Commons all day.
Time: 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Location: 301 W. main St.
Horseshoe Tournament: Practice
your throw in this year’s tourna-
ment, and compete for a trophy at
Hank anderson Community Park.
registration is $14 per player and
begins at 8:30 a.m.
Time: 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Location: 302 n.C. Highway 54 W.
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.
An Iced Tea Fourth: Learn the
art behind brewing the perfect
glass of sweet tea at Southern
Season. The event is free to the
Time: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Location: 201 S. Estes Drive
Like us at Follow us on Twitter @dailytarheel
News Thursday, July 3, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 3
Basketball camp provides
extraordinary opportunity
analyze media
coverage of
sex trafficking
Extraordinary Ventures hosted a basketball camp on Friday for young men and women with autism and other developmental disabilities.
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro YMCA will merge with
the Triangle branch after much debate.
Highlight was scrimmage at Carmichael Arena
By Alexis Barnes
Staff Writer
North Carolina women’s bas-
ketball coach Sylvia Hatchell
stood in Carmichael Arena
addressing the team prior to
its big game — one it had prac-
ticed all week for.
But Hatchell was not moti-
vating the 13 members of her
UNC squad. Instead, she spoke
to the 23 campers participating
in the Extraordinary Ventures
Spectrum Skills Camp, who were
concluding the week-long camp
with a scrimmage at Carmichael.
The camp, which started on
June 23 and culminated with
the scrimmage last Friday,
allowed campers with develop-
mental disabilities to spend a
week participating in activities
such as basketball drills, arts
and crafts, field trips and more.
Hatchell surprised the
campers after they toured the
women’s basketball museum
in Carmichael, and proceeded
to take pictures and sign auto-
graphs. She then brought out
pennies for the campers to play
in and passed out pom-poms
for family and friends watching
the scrimmage.
“She’s my favorite coach
in the world,” said camper
Stephanie Madden.
Campers scrimmaged for
about an hour while Hatchell
and the campers’ family and
friends cheered them on.
Counselors were alongside
the campers to make sure they
were having a safe, enjoyable
time. Caroline Hatley, a camp
organizer, spoke highly of the
“They’re all volunteers,”
Hatley said. “The Extraordinary
Ventures staff helps us as well.
They are members of our team.
And the counselors are volun-
teers from the community —
everyone from lawyers to real
estate brokers to teachers. And
they volunteer their time all
week and they are really spec-
tacular people.”
After the scrimmage, every-
one headed to Extraordinary
Ventures for a banquet to
celebrate the end of the camp.
Each camper received a trophy
during the celebration.
Camper Javier Guzman
enjoyed his first experience at
the camp.
“I’m definitely going to come
back,” he said.
According to the press
release, the camp, which is in its
third year, serves as a highlight
of the year for the campers. But
Hatley said that is also the case
for the directors and counselors.
“It feels really amazing to be
able to give back to the com-
munity,” Hatley said. “To work
with this group of individuals is
inspiring and something that we
look forward to all year long.”
Jaimi West, a director for the
camp, said the camp inspires
her and gives her the opportu-
nity to reach out in a new way.
“I teach fifth grade, so just
having a different population to
work with in the community has
been amazing, and it makes you
appreciate little small things in
life that we all take for granted,”
West said. “They help me appre-
ciate a lot about life in general.”
According to the press
release, this year’s camp had
about 50 percent more campers
than last year. Hatley said she
hopes it continues to have suc-
cess in the future.
“Our goal is to grow a little
bit every year,” Hatley said.
“We’re a little bit bigger than
we were last year and hopefully
will be even bigger next year.”
Contact the desk editor at
By Maura Devetski
Staff Writer
UNC professors Barbara Friedman and Anne
Johnston were recognized for their work on the
Irina Project with the Donna Allen Award for
Feminist Advocacy by the Commission on the
Status of Women.
The purpose of the project, co-directed by
School of Journalism and Mass Communication
professors Friedman and Johnston, is to analyze
the media coverage of sex trafficking and promote
the fair and accurate reporting of the issue.
“We came together as researchers with an
interest in gender issues,” Friedman said.
Friedman said they noticed a trend of criti-
cism in the media coverage of sex trafficking that
lacked evidence, which inspired their first study
of sex trafficking coverage in the media.
“We are not only talking about (sex trafficking)
but linking it to how it is covered in the media,”
Johnston said.
Friedman and Johnston collaborate with other
groups involved in the movement against sex traf-
ficking such as survivors, social workers and law
enforcement officials.
The Commission on the Status of Women
within Association for Education in Journalism
and Mass Communication gives the Donna Allen
Award to a woman or group that exemplifies the
values of Donna Allen, founder of the Woman’s
Institute of Freedom of the Press.
Chairwoman for the Commission on the Status
of Women Spring Duvall said it was the dedication
of its co-directors and the real world application of
their research that set the project apart.
“All of the judges commented on (the impres-
siveness) of the scope of the work that Dr.
Johnston and Dr. Friedman are doing,” Duvall
said. ”(They recognized) how passionate and
committed they are to the project.” (This is a lot
of parentheses for one quote.)
Susan King, dean of the School of Journalism
and Mass Communication, said the award was an
indication of how important the work of scholars
is in the journalism school.
“It’s an affirmation that the work (of Johnston
and Friedman) has real meaning and is a chal-
lenge for others,” King said.
She said Friedman and Johnston managed to
identify an important issue in the country and
receiving the recognition is an added bonus.
Friedman and Johnston were recently selected
for the Thorp Faculty Engaged Scholars Program,
which brings together faculty in the development of
engaged scholarship projects, like the Irina Project.
Friedman and Johnston said they would like to
develop a standing website that will be based on
their research as well as contributions from other
sources like journalists and healthcare professions.
“That will help us take the project where we
want to go,” Johnston said.
Contact the desk editor at
The two UNC professors won an
award for their work.
Education school receives $3 million donation
By Stephanie Lamm
Staff Writer
Battling a tight budget, the UNC
School of Education received some
much-needed support from a former
faculty member.
Donald Tarbet left $3 million of
his estate to the School of Education
— the largest donation in the
school’s history.
“This gift comes at a time when
we haven’t been able to give faculty
raises of any substance for five or
A former faculty member
donated the money
from his estate.
six years now,” said Bill McDiarmid,
dean of the School of Education.
“Having resources to support faculty
is more critical than ever.”
Tarbet, who died in 1995, left his
estate in the hands of his wife of 54
years, Justeen, who died in January
2013. Donald Tarbet began teach-
ing at UNC in 1952 and eventually
became director of the Summer
School in 1969.
“He wanted to make sure every-
thing the University did supported
the growth and development of his
students,” McDiarmid said.
Tarbet was involved in the cre-
ation of several educational pro-
grams on UNC-TV and was a pas-
sionate advocate of using technology
to improve education.
Donald and
Justeen Tarbet left
$3 million of their
estate to the UNC
School of Education,
the largest donation
the school has ever
Donald Bowden, Tarbet’s nephew
and a professor of biochemistry and
genomics at Wake Forest, said his
uncle’s true passion was helping his
students find innovative ways to
learn outside of the classroom.
“I think that fundamentally, this
concept that you should be able to
reach people beyond sitting in a class-
room is still at the forefront of educa-
tion research today,” said Bowden,
who helped administer the estate.
Bowden said he believes his uncle
made the donation as a way to give
back to the school that was a part of
his life for so long. He said the Tarbets
specified the fund be used for faculty
support and research, and he hopes
the school will use the money to do
more than just pay the bills.
“He would have wanted it to
enhance, improve and strengthen
the School of Education, and
improve its standing on both a local
and national level,” Bowden said.
McDiarmid said they are still in
the process of allocating funds in
a way that ensures faculty see the
greatest benefit from this gift.
“Faculty feel like the best use of the
donation would be to provide gradu-
ate student support, support for
faculty research projects and those
developing new programs within the
school,” he said.
A large portion of the fund
came from the sale of the family’s
farmland in Tarbet’s home state of
“We are thrilled by this expression
of generosity and enduring love that
Justeen and Donald had in our School
of Education,” said Wendy Borman,
assistant dean for external relations,
in a press release. “This gift will serve
as a legacy honoring their devotion to
our school.”
Contact the desk editor at
Chapel Hill-Carrboro YMCA merges with Triangle branch
By Zoe Schaver
Senior Writer
New equipment and membership upgrades
are on the agenda for the Chapel Hill-
Carrboro YMCA, now that the organization
has merged with the YMCA of the Triangle.
The two organizations were officially
merged Monday after a year’s cooperation
under a management services agreement and
extensive discussion of the impact a merger
would have on YMCA members and staff.
Dabney Grinnan, chairwoman of the
CHCYMCA’s advisory board, said the merger
will allow the board to focus on community
engagement, long-term planning and fund-
raising, rather than day-to-day oversight and
administrative management.
“We really need a board that can bring in the
leaders in our community, the donors, so we can
serve the town the way we want to,” she said.
“(YMCA of the Triangle is) a great organiza-
tion — they have more resources than we do,
more connections than we do and, frankly,
more experience than we do.”
Grinnan said the CHCYMCA does not
expect any job loss as a result of the merger.
Jennifer Nelson, spokeswoman for the
Triangle YMCA, said the CHCYMCA will
receive a facilities upgrade, and members will
be able to upgrade to Triangle Y membership,
which includes access to all Triangle branches.
The CHCYMCA serves all of Orange and
Chatham counties, though the name suggests
the facility serves only Chapel Hill and Carrboro,
Grinnan said. She said the merger will help the
CHCYMCA accommodate an expected surge in
population in Chatham to accompany the new
Chatham Park development.
“I just see (the merger) as an incredible win
over time for Chatham County,” Grinnan said.
“The Y is a community center, it’s an affordable
exercise option, and we don’t turn people away.”
Though a merger has been in consideration
for several years, differences between the two
organizations’ non-discrimination policies,
otherwise known as equal employment oppor-
tunity policies, were a significant roadblock.
Chapel Hill and Carrboro residents criti-
cized the Triangle Y’s policy because it did not
include protections against discrimination
based on sexual orientation. According to the
new policy, there are now protections in place.
Nelson said the organization’s policy was
changed last fall, making it a non-issue. The
revised policy also includes protection against
discrimination based on military service and
genetic information.
“Our policies evolve as our community
grows and we evolve,” she said.
Grinnan said some Chapel Hill and
Carrboro residents were concerned the merger
would make the CHCYMCA less true to the
character of the towns.
“We had to explain the process, that while
we are now part of Y of the Triangle, every Y is
unique to the community it serves,” she said.
The process of merging included a survey of
many members and staff about their vision for
the CHCYMCA, Nelson said.
“Together we can do this greater thing.”
Contact the desk editor at
The organizations merged after
working together for a year.
News Thursday, July 3, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 4
Your guide to this week’s entertainment Compiled by Marcela Guimaraes, Sarah
Vassello and Jonathan Moyer
Time: 7 p.m., Friday
Location: Kenan Memorial
Cost: FREE
Time: 8:30 p.m., Friday
Location: Chapel Hill
Cost: $6
Time: 10 p.m., Friday
Location: The Pinhook,
Cost: $5
With a fantastic fireworks
display and plenty of entertain-
ment for all ages, it’s no wonder
Chapel Hill was voted as one of
America’s top ten July Fourth
The event will kick off with
a watermelon-eating contest,
hosted by DSI Comedy. Bull
City Syndicate will also be
playing live music to appeal
to all tastes from danceable
jazz classics to Top 40 hits.
If you favor a slightly dif-
ferent crowd, this punk-rock
party is the perfect event.
Durham record label Death
to False Hope Records presents
a Fourth of July party that’s
sure to have your fists in the air.
Notable acts Invaluable,
Arliss Nancy and Sad and
French will take the stage
with locals Almost People and
UNC’s own country outlaws
Campfires and Constellations.
The Layabout presents its
fifth Fourth of July party with
an all-night throwdown.
Get to the show early to
catch the Durham Bulls
Athletic Park fireworks from
the Pinhook patio.
Drag Doo-wop cover band
Spray & the Jays will be singing
doo-wop favorites, while The
Charming Youngsters bring
down the house with some
garage-pop jangle harmonies.
When you live in a world
where your parents choose
the best parts of their DNA to
make you, genes matter a lot.
A job interview is nothing
Days of Being Wild is a
beautiful oxymoron. Matt
Kivel’s second album, a com-
bination of mellow, pop-folk
tracks, is anything but wild.
Hypnotic and primarily
acoustic, the album has a
distinct west coast vibe. The
vocals are compelling, like
a mix of Bon Iver’s Justin
Vernon and Passion Pit’s
Michael Angelakos’ falsettos.
A simple but masterful
chordal composition accentu-
ates the elegance of this album.
Matt Kivel
Days of Being Wild
“Open Road” is the standout.
Picking up the pace a little,
Kivel uses the seemingly out
of place electric guitar to his
advantage, reviving the listener
halfway through the album.
While solidly enjoyable,
Days of Being Wild does not
inspire passion in its listeners.
ylder Fondaw, a summer school resident adviser in McIver
Residence Hall, roasts marshmallows at a bonfire he hosted along
with other RAs in the Kenan Community on Saturday evening. The
bonfire was organized in order for summer residents to get to know each other.
more than a blood test and
those born without alterations
are doomed to menial labor.
So when the genetically
unmodified Vincent Freeman
(Ethan Hawke) has a dream to
go to space, it takes a lot more
than years of training. It takes
the genes he wasn’t born with.
Gattaca is a science fiction
film for people who don’t like
science fiction. Based in the
reality of cloned animals and
genetically modified organ-
isms, this future is very near
to our present.
Through it, Gattaca exam-
ines what it will mean to be
human and to succeed when
success is printed in our blood.
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News Thursday, July 3, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 5
lar attention to their districts,”
he said in the email. “Now,
the challenge is to find com-
mon ground within the vari-
ous factions within the GOP
to govern.”
Election year
Kokai said he thinks the
upcoming November elec-
tions have factored into
budget deliberations — but to
what extent, he isn’t sure.
“I think if you see the stale-
mate continue much past
the Fourth of July, then the
electoral factor will become
a much bigger deal,” he said.
“Thom Tillis will not want to
be sticking around in Raleigh,
and other legislators who face
some competition in the fall
will feel the same way.”
Many legislators are run-
ning unopposed in this year’s
elections, but those who aren’t
will want to return home to
campaign, Kokai said.
Tillis, a Republican and
the current N.C. Speaker of
the House of Representatives,
is running for U.S. Senate
against Democratic incum-
bent Kay Hagan.
“He needs to get out of
town,” Schofield said. “The
Senate knows that. They can
just hold things up and hope
that he’ ll concede to their
point of view.”
UNC system implications
Charles Perusse, UNC-
system chief operating officer,
said legislators finalizing the
budget after the new fiscal
year has few effects on the
system’s operations.
“From our standpoint, we’re
really operating business as
usual,” he said.
“We don’t spend a lot of our
appropriations in July so from
that standpoint, the timing
helps us.”
The system is hopeful
the final budget will grant it
flexibility in adjusting out-of-
state tuition rates originally
mandated by the legislature
last year, Perusse said.
If the system receives such
flexibility, the out-of-state
tuition increase at UNC-CH
would be 11.7 percent instead
of 12.3 percent, a difference of
$169 dollars.
Perusse said most system
schools bill students for fall
semester in mid to late July,
but if legislative action results
in changing tuition rates,
schools can send additional
bills in the fall or reduce the
spring semester’s bill.
Stephen Farmer, UNC-CH
vice provost for enrollment
and undergraduate admis-
sions, said system schools
have initiated their own
tuition increases for most of
the past decade.
“It would really surprise
me to see our proposing
anything approaching the
increase that was imposed
this year,” Farmer said.
He said last winter, UNC-
CH submitted its own tuition
proposal based on competing
universities’ tuition rates,
including a 2.5 percent out-
of-state tuition increase of
about $700.
The University struggled,
but succeeded, in funding
financial aid to keep up with
a 12.3 percent out-of-state
tuition increase, he said.
“We believe both in acces-
sibility and excellence.”
Contact the desk editor at
gift card and a laundry service
will be contracted to pick up
and drop off laundry at the
Campus Apartments, the
property manager for The
Warehouse apartments, locat-
ed at 316 W. Rosemary St.,
released a statement saying
they encourage anyone look-
ing to secure alternative hous-
ing to tour The Warehouse.
“The Warehouse has made
a swift effort to house as
many displaced students from
(LUX) as possible,” said the
McFarland said she won’t
be as inconvenienced because
she lives in town, but she
plans to live in the hotel
and is concerned about the
shuttle. She said she thinks
the hours of the shuttle will
restrict a lot of students who
are involved on campus.
“I’m most annoyed about
the inconvenience of being
away from campus,” she said.
Contact the desk editor at
only required an end-of-the-
semester paper.
Nyang’oro is currently on
trial for felony criminal fraud,
but Orange County District
Attorney Jim Woodall said
last week he is considering
dropping the charges because
of Nyang’oro’s cooperation
in the investigation being
conducted by former fed-
eral prosecutor Kenneth
Wainstein was hired by
the University in February
to investigate academic mis-
conduct in the AFAM depart-
When asked if he consid-
ered dropping Nyang’oro’s
charges due to prior knowl-
edge of the NCAA reopening
the case, Woodall said he
hadn’t been in contact with
the NCAA.
Deborah Stroman, the
director of sport entre-
preneurship at UNC and
a member of the Faculty
Athletics Committee, said the
reopening of the investiga-
tion and the Wainstein report
present opportunities for the
University to move on from
its muddled past.
“We want to heal — we want
to continue to move forward.
But also, we want to speak
the truth, because many of us
weren’t here during that time
period,” Stroman said. “And I
think until we get the full truth,
we’re always going to have
something to question.”
Contact the desk editor at
the main reason she is seek-
ing reinstatement.
The lawsuit also calls for
compensation for losses and
damages, but Philbeck said it
is too early to speculate what
the amount would be.
John Branch, an attorney
at Raleigh’s Shanahan law
group, said the case is unique
for typical workplace lawsuits.
“What is unusual about
this lawsuit is that it does not
contend that the University
decreased Ms. Willingham’s
pay or otherwise terminated
her employment,” he said.
“Rather, she contends that
the University improperly
changed her job duties and
functions in response to her
being outspoken about the
academic scandal.”
Philbeck gave a straight-
forward answer for what he is
expecting to come from the suit.
“My expectation is to bring
justice to (Willingham).”
Contact the desk editor at
Q&A with frontman of Supreme Fiction
UNC alumni rockers
Supreme Fiction will be put-
ting out their new extended
play (EP), Quivering Things,
July 3 with a release show at
the Pinhook.
Arts & Diversions Editor
Marcela Guimaraes talked to
frontman Daniel Lawrence
about the new record, the
struggles with a changing
lineup and how their sound
has evolved through the years.
do you guys draw inspiration
we’re maybe commenting on
or drawing on songs are pretty
silly, geeky, pop culture related
things. We have two songs on
our upcoming EP that refer-
ence TV shows. We have pretty
esoteric stuff in the lyrics, refer-
ring to actual events in history,
some 800 years back.
The juxtaposition of child-
ish, fantastical, imaginative
elements and having a kind of
empathetic adult perspective
on those things I think is a
big part that drives us.
DTH: What inspired you
guys to come out with a new
EP after three years?
DL: The short answer is that
we didn’t intend on it taking
three years. We actually started
working on the EP in late 2012,
which feels like a billion years
ago right now. But we sort of
had a few obstacles along the
way. One of them was that one
of the things we were interest-
ed in exploring was the sound
of what was at the time the five
of us, making music together
and exploring sounds.
On the first record we
really mapped everything out.
I think I had written a lot of
parts and melodies before-
hand, so we knew what every
instrument was going to do
before we did it. But going
forward we kind of wanted to
see some of what our band’s
installed musical personality
was. That was a cool process,
but it also took a lot more
time and we also learned what
some of the drawbacks are.
In 2013, gradually a couple
of members had to leave the
band, which was something
amicable and the right thing
for them at that time, but that
was maybe a setback. That
was probably the biggest rea-
son why we’re just getting to
release the new EP now.
DTH: How do you think the
band’s sound has changed
through the years?
DL: It’s definitely changed
a lot. Logistically speak-
ing, I definitely played a lot
more acoustic guitar when
we started off. I think our
arrangements were kind of
more of the stacked vertical
arrangements on our first
album, where every instru-
ment in the band had a very
discrete role, they were all
kind of doing the same thing
for the entire song. In part
because of personnel reasons,
we were a four-piece then
we were a five-piece then we
were a four-piece again then
we were a three-piece.
We’ve adapted and we’ve
grown as players too to where
things aren’t so linear and so
vertical anymore. Instruments
explore the harmonic space
and step out more. I think that
playing has meshed and sort
of grown inward together. I
think you hear that on this EP
in ways that weren’t there as
much in the album.
DTH: What’s next for the
DL: We are looking to obvi-
ously keep playing shows
going forward. We are also
finishing up recording on a
new album. That’s one of the
advantages of taking so long to
put out our EP is that I guess
we did manage to do some
other things. So we’re finish-
ing up our second record right
now at Nightsound Studios in
Carrboro. We’re really excited
to hopefully be putting that
out in the fall of 2014, so we
have that to look forward to.
News Thursday, July 3, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 6
Student Congress allocates small sum
By Jane Wester
Senior Writer
With fewer than ten rep-
resentatives present and
just $2,500 to appropriate,
Student Congress’s July meet-
ing was relaxed.
Speaker Pro Tempore Peter
McClelland had to overcome
a few obstacles before the
meeting could even begin.
Deep cleaning on the upper
floors of Gardner Hall forced
a last-minute relocation to
the basement, and until a
few late arrivals trickled in,
the group seemed unlikely to
meet quorum.
With clerical duties com-
plete, McClelland asked
Student Body Vice President
Kyle Villemain to explain how
new rules for night parking
will affect students.
“The second, third, fourth
years are just paying their
($10.40) fee, and I believe
they automatically get their
permit,” Villemain said. “You
have to register your car, and
I don’t know how, logisti-
cally, that’s going to happen.
I would guess DPS doesn’t
know how that’s going to hap-
pen just yet.”
Villemain said the execu-
tive branch also hopes to
Hannah Shaw
Staff Writer
As the November elections
approach, campus and state
organizations hope to mobi-
lize the youth vote — an age
group with traditionally low
turnout in Orange County.
According to data from
the Orange County Board of
Elections, voters in the 18 to
25 age group had the lowest
turnouts in 2008 and 2010,
which were about 9 percent
and 6 percent of all voters,
In 2012, Orange County
voters aged 18 to 25 had the
second lowest turnout, about
18 percent of all voters —
compared to voters over 65,
who were about 16 percent.
The N.C. NAACP, which
leads weekly Moral Monday
protests at the state legislative
building, launched its Moral
March to the Polls voter
mobilization campaign last
The organization’s Moral
Freedom Summer program
will specifically target youth
“This movement has
always been focused on build-
ing power in communities
all across the state,” said the
Rev. William Barber, N.C.
NAACP president in a press
release. “The Moral March to
the Polls and Moral Freedom
Summer will deepen this
Leaders of college cam-
puses’ political groups also
plan to rally voters for this
November’s elections.
UNC Young Democrats
president Wilson Parker said
his organization plans to pass
out voter education literature
along with voter registration
cards because of new voting
“We think there is a lack of
good information, and there
is ample misinformation,”
Parker said. “Our aim is to
correct that, and that’s start-
ing with providing students
with information on when
and where to vote.”
Peter McClelland, execu-
tive director of the N.C.
Federation of College
Republicans, said he thinks
many young voters are disap-
pointed with the politicians
they voted for in past elec-
“People that consider
themselves millennials are
disenchanted now,” he said. “A
lot of people voted for change
in 2008, and the job market
is shrinking again.”
McClelland said the
College Republicans have
learned to move ahead and
adjust with each new election.
For example, he said social
media has become increas-
ingly important.
“Take millennials as they
are, reach them where they
are, pitch the message that
will be listened to — not a
30-minute policy speech, but
going on social media sites,”
McClelland said.
Parker said the Young
Democrats have learned the
value of persistence.
Voter mobilization targets college students
Members divvied up
$2,500 to student
“I would guess DPS doesn’t know how
that’s going to happen just yet.”
Kyle Villemain,
Student Body Vice President describing the new on-campus night parking policy
streamline the process of
applying for and approving
hardship parking, which
currently involves a student
committee of seven that must
process about 2,000 pages of
paperwork per year.
“It’s a very grunt-work task,
and students don’t get paid
for it, so it’s hard to recruit
the right people,” he said.
“We’re trying to incorporate
some administrative support
that will take some of that
load off the students.”
The administrative support
would likely involve a DPS
representative and a student
affairs representative, he said.
Since the current commit-
tee is codified in the Student
Code, the Executive Branch
will need Congress’s support
to make changes.
Villemain said moving the
process online would be ideal,
but working to do so through
ITS will take time.
Finance Committee
Chairman Joshua Aristy
opened the floor to represen-
tatives from student groups
requesting money. The lightly
populated room applauded
after each funding request
was approved.
“Do we have enough
money to fund the full
request for everybody in this
room?” asked representative
Elise Rosa.
With some quick calcula-
tions, Aristy said the total
requested sum would indeed
be lower than the $2,500
When Aristy confirmed the
extra money would total about
$500, Speaker Pro Tempore
Peter McClelland offered a cel-
ebratory fist-pump.
“Surplus!” he said.
Congress allocated the
extra money to pay for more
of GlobeMed’s travel expenses
and cords to accompany
audio equipment for the com-
edy troupe False Profits.
Aristy reminded the repre-
sentatives from student orga-
nizations that their treasurers
must pass a new treasurer’s
The deadline was techni-
cally July 1, but Aristy said he
would be flexible, since the
new test is not yet available.
“The new treasurer’s test
should be up in mid-July,
maybe late July, maybe
August. We’re working on it.”
Contact the desk editor at
Orange County often
sees low numbers in
youth voter turnout.
“People that con-
sider themselves
millennials are
disenchanted now.”
Peter McClelland,
N.C. Federation of College Republicans
“We are going to do what
we always do, which is make
sure students at Carolina are
registered to vote,” he said.
“That’s going to mean some
students walking around
campus with clipboards a lot.”
Contact the desk editor at
Announcements For Rent Help Wanted Child Care Wanted

Julia W. Burns, MD
Psychiatrist & Artist
5809 Cascade Dr., Chapel Hill, NC 27514
919-428-8461 •
l Born & B
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Best Wishes to the Tar Heels in 2013-2014!
151 E. Rosemary St., Ste. 205
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888-813-2320 •
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Thursday, July 10th Issue:
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Monday, July 7th at 3pm
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Tuesday, July 8th at 12pm
The Daily Tar Heel office
will be CLOSED July 4th
for Independence Day
We will re-open on
Monday, July 7th at 9:00am
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
SUMMER BABYSITTER in Pittsboro for 2 boys:
5 years-old, 8 months-old. Sweet, fun wee
chaps (and well mannered: “fun” NOT a eu-
phemism for insane). Hours 8am-4pm M-F. July
21 thru August 18. $11/hr. Oldest likes crafts,
music, games. Youngest likes to put things in
his mouth. Good times. Gmail id: dglennie.
Seeking UNC student to care for 3 year-old
boy in Carrboro starting August 11th for the
entire school year, 3-4 days/wk, mostly 3-6pm
but mornings needed for week of August 11th.
Flexible schedule. $10-12/hr.
responsible and reliable person to drive
3 teenagers early and late afternoons.
Eventual sitting and supervision for
outdoor activities. Flexibility, great driv-
ing records required. Starting in June.
BABYSITTER: Seeking UNC student to care for
7 year-old twin girls in Chapel Hill starting Au-
gust 11th thru December, Tuesdays and Thurs-
days. 2:30-6pm. $12/hr.
For Rent
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.
2BR/2.5BA townhouse with office loft in Oaks
at Hope Valley. Quiet, safe. Southwest Dur-
ham. W/D and water included. Flexible lease
terms 4-12 months. $600-$1,200/mo. Deposit,
credit check required. 919-819-6332. tinyurl.
CONDO RENTAL: Great for roommates!
2BR/2BA in Finley Forest. All appliances in-
cluding W/D. Permit parking, bus service to
campus, pool and tennis. $ Deposit
required. No utilities. 919-233-4656.
WALK TO CAMPUS. 2BR/1BA. Fully renovated.
W/D. Dishwasher. Central AC, heat. Available
July or August, $925/mo.,
5 minutes to Southern Village park and ride or
UNC. Peaceful wooded lot. Need car. Below
market rent in exchange for pet, house sit-
ting. Non-smoking. $675/mo. Includes utilities.
Available early August. 919-632-3444.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share awesome
6BR/5BA townhouse. Hardwood floors. Large
rooms, bedrooms with wall to wall closet
space, spacious dining room, kitchen with all
major appliances. W/D. On 4 free buslines.
Just minutes from campus. Conveniently lo-
cated near 3 theaters, restaurants, banks,
shopping, I-40, etc. Only a few left. $450/mo.
per bedroom. Call or email now. 919-933-0983,
for you and your friends. Free parking.
Hardwood floors, tile kitchen, dishwash-
er. W/D included. Largest bedrooms in
town, wall to wall closet space, built in
shelving, extra storage. 5 free buslines.
Minutes from campus. No smoking, no
pets, no drugs. Only 2 left. $450/mo.
per bedroom. Call now! 919-933-0983,
UNC. Perfect for graduate students. Mod-
ern kitchen, deck. $575/mo. per person. No
pets. References required. Begins 8-1-2014.
MCCAULEY STREET 3BR/1BA. Walk to campus.
Full kitchen. W/D, parking. Available August
1 thru May 31. $1,700/mo. +utilities. Contact or 919-370-9467.
6BR HOUSE, short walk to campus, all hard-
wood floors, 3BA, large bedrooms with nice
closets, laundry, dishwasher, garbage disposal,
pets welcome, $2,900/mo. Available August
1st. BB at
room ($550/mo.) in our home near Eastgate.
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an apartment, At unbelievable rent: $995/mo.
Non-smoking. Sorry, no pets. 919-933-7533
Help Wanted
be organized, articulate, resourceful, reliable
with Microsoft Office and typing skills. Office
100 feet from campus. Position is part-time, Up
to 29 hrs/wk, flexible hours. $10/hr. Resume
AND cover letter to
at Chapel Hill Country Club. Nights and
weekends. $10/hr. Apply in person (103
Lancaster Drive).
insurance agency seeks part-time admin-
istrative assistant. Must possess excellent
phone and computer skills. Small business
environment, flexible hours with competi-
tive wages. Please email inquiries, resume to
for seasonal maintenance, custodial staff. Abil-
ity to follow instructions, excellent customer
service skills and ability to work indepen-
dently required. Experience working with small
power tools and floor maintenance equipment
a plus. Please complete an application at or at the Chapel Hill branch
and submit to EOE.
enthusiastic candidate with bachelors in busi-
ness to become part of a small entrepreneurial
team, working in our Durham office. Strongly
prefer BSBA from Kenan Flagler. Experience
in business world helpful, but excellent aca-
demic track record, high level of motivation
considered. Salary range $40,000-$50,000
plus generous benefits, bonuses. Requires
2 year length of service agreement. Seeking
to fill this position by late July, early August.
Email cover letter outlining your work and
educational experience, along with a resume:
Summer Jobs
Pool Professionals is currently hiring life-
guards for this summer. Contact us today to
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To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
If July 3rd is Your Birthday...
Launch the year with confidence and
celebration. Discipline towards your studies
and practices comes easier. Learn best by
direct experience through travel, especially
after the Scorpio solar eclipse (10/23). Money
flows easier after 7/16. Surprises at home
get resolved through partnership. Spiritual
introspection brings insight after Saturn enters
Sagittarius (12/23). Express beauty and love.
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 7 -- Travel at your own risk.
Make a good impression with your quiet
discipline. Take the time you need. Main-
tain objectivity. Put your money into home
and family. Leave yourself a message.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 7 -- Invest in home, family, land
and real estate. Prepare a foundation.
Strengthen your infrastructure without
overspending. Boldly assert your affec-
tion. Postpone travel, and work from
home. Apply discipline towards a fun
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 7 -- Stick to your budget, and
only buy what you love. Cinch a great
deal. Anticipate disagreement if you
spend too much. Handle a job at home
you’ve been putting off. Catch up on
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 7 -- Go for substance over sym-
bolism, and simplify your daily routine.
Find creative ways to communicate your
ideas visually. Consider expenditures, and
spend what you budgeted on household
improvements. Someone considers you
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Keeping your word remains
your priority. Reschedule if necessary.
Keep others on course. New evidence
threatens old assumptions. Save up for a
big purchase. It’s not a good time to dis-
cuss finances.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Listen to the latest about
a change you’re contemplating. New
evidence threatens complacency. Your
reputation for good sense grows. Don’t
over-extend, though. Romance could in-
terfere with a deadline. Imagine a happy
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 6 -- Take advice from elders.
Draw upon experience. Keep a secret,
patiently. Being thrifty takes practice and
concentration. Go slow to avoid a possible
misunderstanding. Determine the final
choice. Provide motivation to the team.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 7 -- Go out with friends. Con-
sider long-term goals, and ask deep ques-
tions. The truth gets revealed. Don’t discuss
money, or pick up the bill for everyone.
Some imported items appear on the list of
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is a 7 -- The numbers work out in
your favor. Don’t fall for a sob story. Try
to get your feet back under you. Postpone
buying toys. Work more to pay a debt.
Challenge authority, if necessary. Make
someone smile and think about how many
people that will effect.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is an 8 -- Postpone a planned expan-
sion. Re-consider an idea or method that
isn’t working. Discuss possibilities, and
dreams. Consider an older person’s advice
before acting. Refine the presentation. Pol-
ish for sparkle. Stay cool.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 7 -- Don’t be talked out of your
safety zone. Meet with an advisor. A com-
munications breakdown would slow things
down. Confirm that instructions are clear.
A financial shortage could inhibit. Do the
work in-house and save.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 7 -- Invest in your equipment.
Your sweetheart agrees. Minimize risk.
Seek stability, and ignore gossip. Talk is
cheap. Figure out what you can do without.
Get expert opinions and collate the infor-
Guess What?
for only
$1 more
your online
can now play a
Check it out!
1x3 Guess What You Tube.crtr - Page 1 - Composite
News Thursday, July 3, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 7
Local band comes back
Supreme Fiction lyricist
Daniel Lawrence sat down
for a Q&A with Diversions.
See pg. 5 for story.
Could drop charges
District Attorney Jim
Woodall said he might drop
Julius Nyang’oro’s felony
charge. See online for story.
It’s Independence Day
Diversions recommends
some of the best activities for
this year’s Fourth of July. See
pg. 4 for recommendations.
Record-breaking sum
The School of Education
received $3 million, the
largest donation in their
history. See pg. 3 for story.
Solution to
last week’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
1 Carve in stone
5 “Nana” novelist Émile
9 Diagnostic aids
14 Scott of “Happy Days”
15 Red-wrapped cheese
16 One of the archangels
17 State secrets?
18 Disreputable guy
19 Capone cohort Frank
20 Agreement in a
Massachusetts city?
23 “That’s awesome!”
24 Charlemagne’s realm:
25 Highland refusal
26 Adobe dwelling in a
Colorado city?
32 Wanted poster abbr.
33 Go right or left
34 Do figure-eights, say
38 Likely to mouth off
40 Slap a sale price on
43 Go bonkers
44 Gelatin garnish
46 Attention-
calling type:
48 See
49 Hanging
sculpture in
an Alabama
53 1977 Steely
Dan album
56 “Scream”
57 Noise
58 Bovine in a New York
64 Take up a hem, say
65 __ fide
66 NATO alphabet ender
68 Pasture
69 Baldwin or Guinness
70 Earns with difficulty,
with “out”
71 Bakery pastries
72 Thorny bloom
73 Light-tube gas
1 Recede
2 Bath powder mineral
3 Italian “Toodle-oo!”
4 Rub elbows (with)
5 Moment of attack
6 Sign to take out the trash
7 Praise highly
8 Don of “Cocoon”
9 Roads under rivers
10 Songwriter Clapton
11 Use, as a chair
12 Tri- plus one
13 Lose traction
21 Stable youngster
22 Sun or moon, to a poet
26 Dada
27 They’re played at luaus
28 Wyatt of the Wild West
29 Post- opposite
30 Up to
31 Signs off on
35 Not a supporter
36 Cow’s fly swatter
37 Swordplay sword
39 Boy in “A Christmas
41 Devoured
42 Competitive look
45 Fraidy-cats
47 Rye buy
50 Ger. neighbor
51 Atmospheric pressure
52 Impudent
53 Sternward
54 Roberts of “Pretty
55 On the trail of
59 Traditional Stetson
60 With 48-Across,
Western neckwear
61 Quelques-__: a few, in
62 Gospel writer
63 Butter look-alike
67 Org. with SEALs
P.J. Hairston
Position: Guard
Pick #: 26, to
Charlotte Hornets
via trade
James Michael
Position: Forward
Pick #: Undrafted
to Golden State

Scored 707 points in 71 games
in his two seasons at UNC

Led the Tar Heels in made
3-pointers and scoring in his
sophomore season

Averaged 21.8 points per game
in 26 games with the Texas Leg-
ends last season

Became the 46th player in UNC
history selected in the first round
of the NBA draft

Finished his three-year career
at UNC with 1,232 points and 640
rebounds in 108 games

Scored his 1,000th point in last
season’s game at Virginia, making
him the 69th Tar Heel to reach that

Second-team All-ACC last

Led UNC in rebounding last
season and was second in scoring
With the No. 26 overall pick, the Miami Heat selected
Hairston. He was then traded to the Hornets. Hairston played
for the Texas Legends of the NBA Development League last
season after a series of off-the-court incidents forced him to
be dismissed from the UNC basketball team.
As the clock ticked down and the draft came to a close,
McAdoo found himself without a team after choosing to
forgo his senior year and enter the draft. But following the
draft, he agreed to play for the Golden State Warriors’ NBA
Summer League team in Las Vegas.
One former Tar Heel drafted to NBA
Success in the NBA draft
has been a long-standing tra-
dition for the North Carolina
men’s basketball program. And
the Tar Heels continued some
of that success last Thursday in
the 2014 NBA Draft.
Former UNC guard P.J.
Hairston became the 15th Tar
Heel to play under coach Roy
Williams and be selected in
the first round of the draft ,
while James Michael McAdoo
had to wait until after the
draft to join his new team.
— Compiled by Pat James
Chapel Hill named most exciting NC place
The blog for Movoto Real Estate used an algorithm to decide the most exciting place in
North Carolina based on seven criteria. This is how Chapel Hill ranked in each category
out of the 34 towns and cities with a population of 25,000 or more.
AGES 18-34
By Mary Taylor Renfro
Staff Writer
It may not come as a
surprise to the people who
love Chapel Hill for its
abundance of restaurants,
thriving nightlife, eclectic
edge and Carolina blue skies
— but the town recently
earned a distinction that
sets it apart from other cities
in the state.
The online blog for Movoto
Real Estate named Chapel
Hill the most exciting place
in North Carolina on June
24, placing it at the top of
a list of ten cities includ-
ing Wilmington, Raleigh,
Asheville and Charlotte.
According to Movoto’s
blog, cities in the state with
populations of at least 25,000
were evaluated on seven cri-
teria, including nightlife per
capita, arts and entertain-
ment per capita, live music
venues per capita and percent
of young residents ages 18 to
The blog also evaluated
factors like active life options
per capita, percentage of
restaurants that are not fast
food and fast food restau-
rants per capita — the fewer
the better.
Chapel Hill has the most
young residents out of
the top ten cities, with 45
percent of the population
falling between the ages of
18 and 34, according to the
It also has the second
most music venues and arts
and entertainment options
— falling only to Asheville
in both categories — and the
third best nightlife behind
Asheville and Wilmington.
Movoto spokesman Nick
Johnson said an algorithm
was used to gather informa-
tion about each of the cities
from the U.S. Census and
business listings, and the
rankings were calculated
based on that data.
Johnson said he and his
colleagues rank many nation-
wide locations on different
sets of criteria. One of the
reasons he said they publish
the top ten lists is to get peo-
ple excited about where they
are from.
“We’re trying to create a
conversation, to get people
talking about their cities,”
Johnson said.
Laurie Paolicelli, execu-
tive director of the Chapel
Hill and Orange County
Visitors Bureau, said she
was not surprised to see
Chapel Hill was named the
most exciting place in the
state — even though she said
it isn’t considered an iconic
tourist destination.
“We don’t have a manu-
factured, Disneyland-like
appeal, we have a real com-
munity with real people
trying to plant, grow, build,
educate, and I think there’s
just an extreme attraction to
that real charm that we have,”
Paolicelli said.
Sam Kimber, a graduate
student at Kenan-Flagler
Business School from
Charlotte, said he finds
Chapel Hill exciting because
it provides plenty of things
to do.
“It’s a small town, but it’s
near a couple big cities like
Durham and Raleigh, so
you can do what you want,”
Kimber said.
“There are a lot of great
restaurants, a lot of fun bars
and a lot of young people.”
Julianne Cyr, a project
manager for UNC, said she
By Emily Ruffin
Staff Writer
Beginning this year, stu-
dents, faculty and staff will
be required to complete an
online training program
regarding sexual harassment
and sexual violence.
The Title IX Awareness
and Violence Prevention
Student program is a 30-min-
ute module to be completed
annually by UNC students.
In an email, Hilary
Delbridge, a spokeswoman
for UNC’s Equal Opportunity
Office, said the program is the
result of federal policy as well
as a responsibility to promote
student awareness and safety.
“The University is deeply
committed to providing a safe
and welcoming environment
for students,” she said. “We are
working to implement the Title
IX Awareness and Violence
Prevention online educational
course as part of this commit-
ment and in compliance with
federal guidance and legisla-
tion that continues to evolve.”
The module is divided into
three subtopics: understanding
and preventing discrimination,
understanding and prevent-
ing violence and knowing your
resources and remedies.
Desiree Rieckenberg,
senior associate dean of stu-
dents and a member of the
sexual assault task force, said
it is important for students
to know violence and harass-
ment is not tolerated.
She said the program
enables students to identify
those behaviors, while also
providing them with resourc-
es and encouraging reporting.
Senior K.J. Moon said the
program was very informative.
“I thought it was a really
good program, and I learned
Movoto Real Estate
rated locations on
multiple factors.
Students notified of
sexual violence module
a lot,” Moon said. “It was good
to know more about what to
do if a friend or yourself is sex-
ually harassed or assaulted.”
Students can exit the mod-
ule at any point and pick up
where they left off. Delbridge
said this resource will be at stu-
dents’ fingertips at any time.
“The online format allows
for the information in the
course to be readily available to
students even after they have
completed the course,” she said.
The Equal Opportunity
Office will offer live courses in
prevention of sexual violence
and discrimination, as well as
education on Title IX.
Some students have already
received notification of the
online module in an email.
According to the email notifi-
cation, students must complete
the online program within 30
days of receiving the email and
are required to do so annually.
The selectivity of the
email’s recipients has gener-
ated some confusion. Senior
Allie Darby said she received
the email but has not com-
pleted the program yet.
“I didn’t think it was a big
deal since none of my friends
got the email,” Darby said.
Delbridge said she is confi-
dent the course will increase
knowledge about the resourc-
es available on-campus.
“This course is among many
important components of a
larger effort at the University
to eliminate, prevent, and
address the effects of discrimi-
nation and harassment on the
basis of sex, including sexual
violence, stalking, and inter-
personal violence.”
Contact the desk editor at
“This course is among many important
components of a larger effort,”
Hilary Delbridge,
Equal Opportunity Office Public Communications Specialist
loves Chapel Hill because of
its location.
“You have sort of that small
city feel just immediately
around you — so many little
shops, you know, it’s very
local-centric,” Cyr said.
“But just a few minutes
away you can see all the
greenery you ever dreamed
of, and that’s my favorite part
about Chapel Hill.”
Though Paolicelli said
tourism in Chapel Hill is
already experiencing dou-
ble-digit growth compared
to last year, she believes
publicity from Movoto’s
ranking and others like it
will help attract more visi-
tors to the area.
“When you’re always get-
ting these awards, people
have a real interest in check-
ing you out,” Paolicelli said.
“It might not be tomorrow,
but suddenly you become
more and more on the radar
screen. And I think Chapel
Hill, Carrboro, Orange
County, it’s just on people’s
radar screens. There’s a real
curiosity about the area, and
when people come here they
fall in love.”
Contact the desk editor at
UNC Campus • Carrboro
412 E. Main Carrboro
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we’re here for you. all day. every day
Opinion Thursday, July 3, 2014 The Daily Tar Heel 8
n what was a truly
tiresome piece of
news, the NCAA
announced Monday that
it was reopening its inves-
tigation into academic
irregularities at UNC.
It is highly unlikely that
the top brass at the NCAA
are interested in a just
resolution to UNC’s prob-
lems. What is much more
likely is that they want to
win some rare flattering
headlines for finally resolv-
ing some old business that
has served as nothing but a
black mark on their entire
This is a time of great
turmoil for the embattled
The NCAA is currently
awaiting the result of the
Ed O’Bannon class-action
antitrust lawsuit against the
NCAA, which will likely be
issued in August. According
to some media accounts,
the trial did not seem to go
well for the college sports
Throwing a Hail Mary
Ducking the law
Farewell to a pencil in
a paperless world
A matinee idol is never
as interesting as when he
settles into that secondary
career as a featured player.
No longer the box-office
draw for the moneymen,
through the years, he has
earned a greater reward
from his peers and his
From researcher to
teacher, teacher to director,
director to dean and from
dean to adviser, over the
past 53 consecutive years,
Richard Cramer has been
both a bit player and the
star of the show. But with
that time, care and dedica-
tion comes that greater
reward of respect, and it’s
been his years in Academic
Advising, billed — however
unofficially — as “And Dr.
Richard Cramer,” that have
solidified his place among
the University’s greats.
The only problem is that
some people mistake that
“And” billing. They see that
“And” as an afterthought,
an also-ran. Those who are
eager to pave paradise and
put up a parking lot, as the
old song goes, have made a
choice for him in the name
of progress. After taking
on diminished role after
diminished role, playing
for peanuts and for love of
the game, in less keystrokes
than it takes to graduate
a single student from the
University, Cramer was
unceremoniously made
redundant at the close of
business yesterday. From
foundation to footnote in
53 years, the door closed on
an era.
It seemed like he was
always there in that office.
There for the tens of thou-
sands of students, on paper
and those who knocked on
his door, sometimes while
he tried to sneak in a quick
lunch. There for a million
“We continue to educate top notch teachers
in our traditional four-year programs just as
we have done over the past decades.”
Deborah Eaker Rich, on new education majors’5-year program
“The counselors are volunteers from the com-
munity — everyone from lawyers to real
estate brokers to teachers.”
Caroline Hatley, Basketball camp provides extraordinary opportunity
EDITORIAL CARTOON By Nate Beeler, The Columbus Dispatch
was the
he World Cup provides
an acceptable outlet
for national pride.
Attendants make their prefer-
ences known through tongue-
in-cheek costumes and elabo-
rate face-painting. It is deeply
satisfying to watch and has felt
surprisingly clean.
Aggression has been predom-
inantly seen from the competing
teams, with a fair amount of
fouling and injuries accumulat-
ing over the past few weeks.
But during the Italy vs.
Uruguay match on June 24, pas-
sions boiled over, and one player
did something beyond the pale.
Luis Suarez, an Uruguayan
striker, bit the shoulder of
opponent Giorgio Chiellini.
Footage of this incident
only shows Suarez from
behind, placing his head near
Chiellini’s upper torso. Both
men subsequently fell to the
ground. Chiellini fell due to
the shock of teeth sinking into
his shoulder, while Suarez fell
to the ground with an expres-
sion of immediate regret, plac-
ing his hands over his mouth.
In the coming days, Suarez
received a four-month ban
from soccer, as both a partici-
pant and a spectator. This has
been his third biting incident.
It’s difficult to feel too sorry
for Suarez, who has shined in
his career, currently playing for
Liverpool Football Club. He’s
received warnings for a string
of controversies and in many
respects hasn’t learned from
them. Outside of these moments
of unsportsmanship, he is prized
as one of the greatest footballers
of his generation. Whether
Suarez is making a poor deci-
sion leading to a horrific event,
or leading in his league for goals
scored in a season, the man has
a passion for the sport.
Across the world, especially
evident in the United States,
athletes are admired for
sheer dedication and by-any-
means attitudes. Luis Suarez’s
undeniable talent and drive
has made Uruguay a grateful
nation. While riding the high
of being his country’s saving
grace, Suarez’s misstep during
the games was largely at his
own expense.
To be frank, being bitten is far
from the most inhibiting injury
a soccer player can endure. The
action has violent overtones, but
I doubt Chiellini’s ability to play
football was marred by Suarez’s
bite. If Suarez truly wanted to
handicap the Italian team, he
likely wouldn’t have chosen to
bite one of their players on the
It’s impossible to defend the
action, but the two men have
patched up the situation pub-
licly. Suarez should not have
been banned from watching
his teammates, World Cup or
The stadium ban ultimately
is an overstep of power from
FIFA. A team’s star should
not to be stopped from watch-
ing his teammates. His regret
and apology have been clear
enough, and the accumulation
of biting incidents has been
reflected in the ban on playing.
Let the man watch the sport
he dedicated his life to.
If the plaintiffs in the
O’Bannon trial win the
case, the NCAA could be
forced to make massive
structural changes. No mat-
ter what decision is handed
down, a long process of
appeals is likely. But the
NCAA has already suffered
a great deal of embarrass-
ment from the trial.
The UNC scandal is
just another embarrass-
ment for the NCAA, and
the organization has even
been under fire from
Rep. Tony Cardenas, a
U.S. Congressman from
California, for its handling
of the matter.
Cardenas has previously
threatened to call for con-
gressional hearings and
subpoena NCAA President
Mark Emmert if he was not
satisfied by their answers to
his charges that the organi-
zation failed to hold UNC
properly accountable for
the scandal.
The leaders of the
NCAA are sure to want to
avoid yet another high pro-
file media event in which
the basic structure of their
organization is questioned.
So the NCAA is pursu-
ing what may seem like an
obvious solution to its lead-
ership: piggyback onto the
Kenneth Wainstein inves-
tigation before imposing
some heavy-handed sanc-
tions on the University.
Fundamentally, however,
anything the NCAA does
to weigh in on this matter
is illegitimate. The very
structure of the business
they designed is what led
to UNC’s issues in the first
place. The NCAA has no
moral authority on this
issue. Any punishment it
imposes on UNC would
serve only the NCAA.
It doesn’t make sense
to punish current UNC
athletes for past transgres-
sions, or even to punish
administrators or coaches
who were at fault. There are
probably many more like
them all across the country
at different schools, and
that reality is a beast of the
NCAA’s own creation.
The NCAA could make
some better headlines by
embracing reform before a
court forces them to.
The NCAA’s renewed
investigation of
UNC is pointless.
n Monday, the
United States
Supreme Court
ruled in Burwell vs. Hobby
Lobby that the Affordable
Care Act cannot mandate
“closely-held businesses”
to provide health care
coverage for certain kinds
of contraceptives for their
employees — and that
opens up a scary path for-
profit companies.
The case involved
Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc.
and Conestoga Wood
Specialties, two companies
considered to be “closely
held” because five or less
people own more than
half the stock. The two
argued the federal health
care act violated their
First Amendment right
to religious freedom by
requiring the companies
to cover certain types of
contraceptives, including
morning-after pills.
The ruling states provid-
ing coverage for those con-
traceptives violates the “sin-
cerely held” religious beliefs
of the companies’ owners —
saying if the companies fol-
lowed the Affordable Care
Act’s mandates, they would
be facilitating abortion, and
if they did not opt to follow
the mandates, they would
pay huge annual penalties
of up to $475 million a year.
On paper, the ruling
affects a woman’s ability
to use contraceptives, but
the precedent it sets could
be much wider-reaching.
In her dissenting opin-
ion, Justice Ruth Bader
Ginsburg insists closely-
held companies now can
opt out of any law that vio-
lates their religious beliefs.
This is a dangerous
step into a dark, unknown
place — where a company
operated under religious
beliefs can restrict a wom-
an’s health care coverage
for contraceptives and can
now decline on religious
grounds to offer coverage
for anything that violates
their beliefs.
This ruling means
companies could now
argue providing benefits
or health care coverage to
same-sex spouses violates
their religious beliefs, and
Ginsburg points out that
blood transfusions, vac-
cinations and antidepres-
sants are also against the
beliefs of other religions
in the country — these too
could go uncovered.
By protecting the
religious freedoms of
a company, the ruling
also restricts a com-
pany employee’s access to
health benefits — as well
as forcing them to comply
with their company’s reli-
gious beliefs, which may
not be their own.
Who stands to benefit
There is a difference
between protecting the
religious freedom of a per-
son and the religious free-
dom of a company, even
a closely-held company.
Our country’s economy is
not ruled by religious free-
dom — what purpose do a
company’s religious beliefs
serve in a secular market?
Jonathan Ghysels
How to Hate a Life in 10 Days
Junior English major from Chapel
dreams dreamt, maybe a
little less than a million real-
ized. There for the problem
cases, the ones that would
take half a day to decipher
when no one else would
have had the time. There for
successes big and little, from
sure things to long shots.
There for those old-timers
with unfinished business,
the kind you see from time
to time on the news.
All of them were impor-
tant to Cramer. Not just as
students on a conveyor belt
with degrees at the end of
the line. They were people.
People with stories. A soci-
ologist by nature and trade,
his folksy style and genuine
interest in people made
time stand still in his office,
sometimes to the chagrin
of those waiting outside his
door. But they too would
understand, once they final-
ly gained admittance.
With the quality of his
service and time spent at
the University, anything less
than a statue outside of the
building could and should
be viewed as a slight.
Cramer walked away
from that building a mas-
ter, the matinee idol with
nothing more to prove, but
who felt his greatest per-
formances still lie ahead.
He was a master at a job he
loved, for a University who
owed him so much more.
Academic Advising is
and will continue to be
full of top-drawer stars, a
rotating cast of characters
banding together to push
students into their next act;
but today, and now forever
after, it will be missing that
special magic. That ever-
youthful mind. That home-
spun sincerity. That dogged
devotion. I could write any
number of words here, now,
at the end. But really, it’s
that best-for-last credit,
seen only in your mind’s eye
but still written in a font
just a bit bigger than the
rest, that should tell you
his importance in all of our
And Dr. Richard Cramer.
Shaun Rutherford
Admissions and Enrolled
Students Specialist
The Graduate School
Companies should
not use religion to
opt out of laws.
Toronto Mayor Rob Ford
gave a “press conference”
Monday — a
liberal use of the
term, consider-
ing he barred
some members
of the press and didn’t take
questions. He announced his
completion of a two-month
rehab stint. Is he giving up
his reelection bid? Nah.
Maybe giving up political
ambitions is the 13th step.
Pressing matters
Beyonce and Jay-Z pulled
a bizarre move during their
concert June 25,
showing a series
of “celebrity”
mugshots. The
last one they
showed was Justin Bieber’s,
at which point Beyonce
said, “Even the greatest can
fall.” The greatest what?
Obnoxious Canadian musical
superstar? Even Drake’s got
Bieber beat there.
The Biebz Album
TV journalist Mario Diaz was
trying to report for PIX11 News
Sunday when
singer Erykah
Badu video-
bombed him. She
tried to kiss Diaz,
who refused her advance. This
puts him in the same com-
pany as Andre 3000, Common
and Jay Electronica, who all
saw their careers blow up after
dumping her. Expect to see
Diaz reporting for CNN soon.
Occupy Chapel Hill made its
return to Peace and Justice
Plaza June 26
to do... some-
thing. Become
a sad gathering
place for smelly
anarchists again? Crap some
more in the alley? But you
know what they say about
leaderless, messy political
movements. The sequel is
always much, much better.
(Nobody says that.)
Occupy... again?
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