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license design will ease imple-

mentation, according to a press


release from the department.
North Carolina joins 33
other states in issuing the
licenses, which are permissible
per the federal Deferred Action
for Childhood Arrivals policy.
The policy, enacted by
President Barack Obama last
year, offers temporary work or
school permits to immigrants
brought illegally to the country
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
Tuesday, March 26, 2013 dailytarheel.com Volume 121, Issue 17
Gambill
will not
attend
hearing
SEXUAL ASSAULT ON CAMPUS
All sorrows are less with bread.
miguel de cervAntes
By Caitlin McCabe and Liz Crampton
Senior Writers
With what should be just weeks to go until the
Honor Court trial of sophomore Landen Gambill
and her ex-boyfriend, Gambills lawyer said Monday
that she will no longer be participating.
In a Monday letter to Chancellor Holden Thorp,
Henry Clay Turner, Gambills attorney from the
McSurely & Turner law firm, said the Honor Court
case Gambill is facing is a reckless prosecution
and demanded that the case be dropped.
The retaliatory charges against my client are
inappropriate, unconstitutional and utterly without
merit, Turner wrote in the letter.
Turner also wrote in the letter
that Gambill filed a new and
third complaint with the U.S.
Department of Education Monday
based on the alleged retaliation.
The announcement that
Gambill will not attend the trial
comes on the heels of a nearly
month-long effort from Gambill
to have UNC drop a charge filed
against her.
Gambill was charged Feb. 22
with a conduct violation of the
Universitys Honor Code that
claims she engaged in disruptive
or intimidating behavior against
the man she has publicly accused of raping her.
Henry Ross, deputy student attorney general for
the honor system, said if a student does not attend
his or her trial, a plea of not guilty is entered on his
or her behalf.
He said that even if a student is absent, his or her
counsel an undergraduate Honor Court member
would be required to attend.
You would never run a hearing without counsels
for both sides, Ross said.
Though he could not speak to whether Gambill
would face consequences for refusing to attend, he
said it is always in a students best interest to be
present for a hearing.
I cant think of a situation in which it would be
advantageous or neutral for someone to refuse the
option they have been given to speak on their own
behalf, Ross said.
Neither Gambill nor Turner could be reached for
comment Monday.
Frank LoMonte, executive director of the Student
Press Law Center, said that in student judiciary pro-
ceedings, the student facing charges is usually not
By Kelly Anderson
Staff Writer
The N.C. Department of
Transportation has amended a
decision to issue drivers licens-
es with a controversial design
but advocates say the changes
are not extensive enough.
The original proposed
license design, which included
a pink stripe to distinguish citi-
zens from noncitizens, raised
concerns among immigrant
advocacy groups.
The N.C. Attorney Generals
office had released a statement
in January requiring DMV
offices to issue the licenses
starting Monday.
But the Department of
Transportation announced just
a few days before, on Thursday,
that the licenses would not be
issued with the stripe.
However, the licenses will
still be marked with NO
LAWFUL STATUS and
LIMITED TERM.
State law requires all tem-
porary licenses to feature a
distinctive mark, and the final
By Julia Craven
Staff Writer
An slice of artichoke pizza from
Artisan Pizza Kitchen. An A.K. ski from
BSkis. A burger from Spankys. Wings
from The Grille at Four Corners.
When UNC students go to Franklin
Street in search of food, the options can
seem unlimited.
But a lack of diversity highlighted
by the fact that successful chain restau-
rants continue to move into downtown
Chapel Hill as others close might be
hurting local businesses.
According to a 2012 study commis-
sioned by the Chapel Hill Downtown
Partnership, an overabundance of
restaurants has created a supply and
demand gap in downtown.
Though the findings were not sur-
prising to most, Chapel Hill business
owners and officials are hoping that
downtown businesses can be diversified
to draw more customers to the area.
I feel like the only things really stand-
ing the test of time are bars and restau-
rants right now, said Drew Hansel, the
general manager of Spankys Restaurant
& Bar on Franklin Street.
Its (downtown Chapel Hill busi-
nesses) not creating for any sort of
diversity but just trying to cater for
what students want.
too many restaurants
The Downtown Partnership study esti-
mates the annual demand for restaurants
in downtown Chapel Hill at $16.9 million
and the supply at $49 million. That
amounts to a negative gap in demand for
restaurants of about $32 million.
Bobby Funk, assistant director of the
partnership, said the study showcases
Chapel Hills strengths in attracting cer-
tain types of businesses.
He said the partnership advocates for
types of businesses that have the potential
Sophomore Landen Gambill filed a
third complaint against UNC Monday.
Landen Gambill
filed a third com-
plaint with the
U.S. Department
of Education on
Monday.
Rite takes new color in show
DOT removes pink
stripe from licenses
By Josephine Yurcaba
Assistant Arts Editor
Tonight Carolina Performing Arts
celebrates a different rite of spring
with a greater multitude of colors.
CPAs next commissioned perfor-
mance in its The Rite of Spring at 100
centennial celebration is a collabora-
tion between composer Vijay Iyer and
filmmaker Prashant Bhargava, titled
RADHE RADHE: Rites of Holi.
The show, which takes place tonight,
features Bhargavas film, accompa-
nied by a live orchestral composition
written by Iyer and performed by the
International Contemporary Ensemble.
The performance of Iyers composi-
tion will be its world premiere.
Joe Florence, marketing and com-
munications manager for CPA, said it
wanted to commission Iyer because of
his insight into The Rite of Spring
in relation to the Indian celebration of
Holi, without using the shows score.
Were celebrating the rite of spring,
but The Rite of Spring, the actual music,
is only played on stage twice (this sea-
son), Florence said. One thing that was
very important to us was not recreating
The Rite of Spring 40 times.
Florence said CPA is not only honor-
ing Stravinskys work but is bringing a
global context to the coming of spring
with this collaboration.
DTh/jASON wOLONiCk
Filmmaker Prashant Bhargava and com-
poser Vijay Iyer worked together to cre-
ate RADHE RADHE: Rites of Holi.
Carolina Performing Arts
performance mixes film and
composition about Holi.
The stripe would have
appeared on licenses
for immigrants.
SEE LICENSES, PAgE 7
SEE GAMBILL, PAgE 7
SEE RESTAURANTS, PAgE 7
TEMPORARY LICENSES
Issuing temporary drivers
licenses to some immigrants
has been controversial:
The N.C. Division of Motor
Vehicles released a statement
in January requiring licenses
to be issued starting Monday.
The original license includ-
ed a pink stripe along with
the phrases NO LAWFUL
STATUS and LIMITED TERM.
The N.C. Department of
Transportation announced
Thursday that the licenses
would not feature the pink
stripe.
SEE THE SHOW
ATTEND THE DISCUSSION
time: 7:30 p.m. today
location: Memorial Hall
info: bit.ly/147TLOF
time: 5 p.m. Wednesday
location: Faculty Lounge, Campus Y
info: bit.ly/147TLOF
The discussion will address Human
Canvas: The Holi Festival as a Rite of
Spring.
Bhargava said he considered the foun-
dation and goal of Stravinskys piece
to incite audiences and applied that to
the Hindu celebration of spring.
The Holi celebration, based on the
legendary affair of Krishna and Radha,
served as a destination for Bhargavas
film, as he ventured to Mathura, India,
in 2012 to film the celebration.
There are a lot of rituals that are
very primal and very sexual, have a lot
of exuberance and are sometimes vio-
lent, Bhargava said. I shot 30 hours
of footage and started to construct a
narrative based on the rituals and the
foundation that were in the footage.
Bhargava said he cut all of his foot-
age to a London Symphony Orchestra
performance of The Rite of Spring
and ended up with a 35-minute film.
The title, RADHE RADHE, is
a phrase Bhargava said people in
this region of India would say if they
bumped into you, were coming from
temple or were in a state of exuberance.
It felt like there was a citywide
infectious energy, Bhargava said.
Iyer said his work is less about
Stravinsky and more about the connec-
tion among all rites of spring.
I turned the sound off on Prashants
film and tried to create something else
that was less about this episodic struc-
ture and was more of responding to
what I was seeing, Iyer said.
SEE RITES OF HOLI, PAgE 7
A glut of restaurants could
be hurting businesses on
Franklin Street.
DTh PhOTO iLLUSTrATiON/kATiE SwEENEy
Someone resisted arrest
in the 1200 block of Martin
Luther King Jr. Boulevard at
3:31 a.m. Sunday, according
to Chapel Hill police reports.
When police stopped a
vehicle at a traffic stop, the
driver attempted to elude
police. The person was later
found to be driving without
liability insurance and with
an expired registration,
reports state.
Someone committed lar-
ceny at 112 Fraternity Court
between 12:01 a.m. and 2
a.m. Sunday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
A leather jacket, valued at
$100, and an iPhone, valued
at $250, were stolen from
inside a fraternity house,
reports state.
Someone reported sus-
picious conditions at 1710
E. Franklin St. at 11:16 p.m.
Saturday, according to Chapel
Hill police reports.
The person displayed
something an observer
thought was a firearm in a
parking lot, police reports
state.
Someone discharged a
firearm at 200 S. Heritage
Loop at 9:49 p.m. Saturday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
No damages were reported,
according to reports.
Someone broke into
and entered a vehicle at 426
Cameron Ave. at 9:30 a.m.
Saturday, according to Chapel
Hill police reports.
The person entered the
vehicle through an unlocked
door and stole $2.17 in cash.
The money was later recov-
ered, reports state.
Someone reported gun-
shots at 425 Hillsborough
St. at 12:43 a.m. Saturday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
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POLICE LOG
News Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 2
COrrECtIOn
Mondays front page story Kansas City calamity said Kansas shot 26 percent and UNC shot 25
percent in the first half of their Sunday night game. The shooting percentages were reversed; Kansas
shot 25 percent and UNC shot 26 percent.
The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the error.
The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections
printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.
Contact Managing Editor Elise Young at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.
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Noted. Hey tea drinkers:
Before you get all self-righ-
teous about teas natural
benefits, listen. A Michigan
womans 100 tea-bag-a-day
habit made all her teeth fall
out and gave her a crazy
bone disease from excess
fluoride. So there.
Quoted. My mums in
doing the shopping, call her
if I need anything.
A New Zealand mom
thought she was doing well
by locking her baby in a car,
but people who found this
note on the baby were con-
cerned, for whatever reason.
I
n an apparent attempt to one-up the
American school that suspended a kid for
a gun-shaped Pop-Tart, one British school
has banned triangle-shaped granola bars.
Heres why: food fght. A kid hurls a granola
bar and hits another kid. The victim complains
of a sore eye. Total pandemonium. School
offcials examine the texture and shape of the
bars and conclude theyre just too dangerous.
Production of three-sided granola bars grinds
to a halt. So, sure. Go on and have a food fght.
Just throw soft stuff, please.
Poked his eye out
from staf and wire reports
DAILY
DOSE
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The Daily Tar Heel
tOday
sils used book sale: Most
hardcovers $2 and paperbacks
$1. DVDs, other media and art
books $5 or less. Cash only.
time: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today
through Thursday
location: Outside Davis Library
education job fair: Meet with
representatives from school
systems nationwide. Participating
schools can be viewed at bit.ly/
UnCEduc2013. Bring resume cop-
ies. no preregistration required.
time: 9 a.m. to noon
location: Student Union
yoga in the galleries: Stretch
out on your lunch break. Bring a
mat. free to ackland members,
$5 for non-members. Register
COMMUnIty CaLEndar
here: bit.ly/14jnajO.
time: noon
location: ackland art Museum
By Henry Gargan
Assistant Sports Editor
NEWARK, Del. On Sunday, the Bob
Carpenter Center, where sixth-seeded
Delaware matched up against 11-seed West
Virginia, was deafeningly loud.
When No. 3 seed North Carolina takes
on Delaware in the second round of the
NCAA womens basketball tournament
tonight, the fans in that arena Delawares
home court promise nothing short of
pandemonium.
The fervor surrounding the Blue Hens
during the past four years has centered on
Delawares dynamic hybrid forward/guard
Elena Delle Donne. The crowd will know
her game tonight against the Tar Heels
could be her last.
A former Connecticut recruit and the
top player in the nation out of high school,
Delle Donne transferred home to Delaware
during her freshman year, where she has
gone on to lead the Blue Hens into the
national spotlight. This season, she is aver-
aging 25.5 points per game, and dropped
33 points on the Mountaineers in the first
round.
Everybodys been asking us what were
going to do to stop her or whatever, UNC
coach Sylvia Hatchell said, shaking her
head. I think maybe we ll just leave her
open, since everybody else has tried to
guard her. Thats the only strategy no ones
used on her yet.
UNCs 6-foot-6 Waltiea Rolle is tall
enough to keep up with the 6-foot-5 Delle
Donne in the post, but the All-Americans
athleticism and savvy for the game make
her a threat anywhere on the court.
She shoots at a 92 percent clip from the
foul line, hits 47.6 percent from beyond the
arc, pulls down more than eight rebounds
per game, and has blocked 67 shots this
season.
Hatchell mentioned that her team, as
it has all season, would simply try to use
a variety of defensive schemes during the
course of the game to keep Delle Donne
from finding a groove.
But the rest of the Delaware team is
similarly solid the Blue Hens turned the
ball over just nine times on Sunday against
West Virginia. North Carolina gave the ball
up 20 times against Albany.
That number, though, is primarily a
product of the speed with which the Tar
Heels play. Tierra Ruffin-Pratts 30-point
performance in UNCs 59-54 victory
against Albany showed Delaware coach
Tina Martin how important tempo will be
against the Tar Heels.
She has a lot of swagger about her when
she steps on the floor, Martin said. Youre
not going to stop a great player like that.
Youre not going to stop her. The only thing
you can do is try to contain her and try to
play team defense. Weve got to be able to
slow them down.
Contact the desk editor at
sports@dailytarheel.com.
News Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 3
CAMPUS brief
UNC science professor inducted
into academy for cancer research
Dr. Oliver Smithies, a distinguished
professor in the Department of Cell Biology
and Physiology, was named a member of
the first class of the fellows of the American
Association for Cancer Research Academy.
Smithies will join 106 other scientists
from throughout the nation who special-
ize in cancer research as the first group to
receive the honor.
He was inducted into the academy based
on his research with gene targeting.
From staff and wire reports
inBRIEF
By Kathryn Trogdon
Staff Writer
Chapel Hill commuters will
have to wait at least two more
weeks to find out if they will be
required to pay for access to local
park-and-ride lots.
At a meeting Monday night, the
Chapel Hill Town Council delayed a
decision on a proposed $250 annu-
al fee so the town can approach
Triangle Transit about contributing
financially on behalf of its riders.
The lots which are located
at Eubanks Road, Jones Ferry
Road, Southern Village and
Carrboro Plaza are used by
many residents who drive to the
lots and then commute to loca-
tions throughout the Triangle via
public transit.
The proposed fee would bring
in about $81,000 for Chapel Hill,
and the University would pay an
estimated $150,000 for its stu-
dents and employees that use the
Chapel Hill lots.
Council members decided
Monday to revisit the discus-
sion on April 10 after asking
Triangle Transit to pay for park-
and-ride lot users who commute
by Triangle Transit rather than
Chapel Hill Transit.
Mayor Pro Tem Ed Harrison
said he was concerned that the fee
would lead to a decrease in users.
Triangle Transit staff are cer-
tain if the kind of fees we are talk-
ing about are put on that lot it will
affect their ridership, he said.
Triangle Transit estimates only
a small proportion of Chapel Hill
park-and-ride lot users commute
on Triangle Transit.
Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt
said he thought these commuters
should be an exception.
If people could prove citizenship
of Chapel Hill and that they are not
affiliated with the University, we
could give them a discount. I think
it would be great if we could waive
it, he said. I dont think it would
hurt us too much.
Chapel Hill resident Nuno
Gomes said he is one of the park-
and-ride users who commutes to
Raleigh on Triangle Transit.
One of the main reasons I use
the bus is to save money, he said.
I would love to see an exemption
for people who dont use the town
services.
Council member Jim Ward
said it makes more sense to have
Triangle Transit pay for its riders
than waive the fee.
Ward also represents the Town
Council on the town public transit
committee, which endorsed the
fee on March 19. He said because
UNC decided to begin charging
a fee for its park-and-ride lots,
Chapel Hill has to do the same.
The University will charge a
minimum annual fee of $227 for
the use of its nine park-and-ride
lots beginning in August.
Brian Litchfield, Chapel Hill
Transits interim director, said if
UNC begins charging for park-
and-ride lots and Chapel Hill does
not, people will fill up the free lots
to avoid paying a fee.
We already have capacity
issues at some of our park-and-
rides. We wouldnt necessarily be
able to handle additional folks
coming, he said.

Contact the desk editor at
city@dailytarheel.com.
Parking fee decision delayed
The Town Council could
decide on a $250 park-
and-ride fee in April.
The recycle of life
Tar heels
to face
Delaware
phenom
By Gayatri Surendranathan
Senior Writer
They call him Mr. Recycling.
Lew Woodham, a resident of Carol Woods
Retirement Community on Weaver Dairy
Road, has been heading the communitys
recycling program for the past 10 years.
And considering the communitys standing
as the countys best recycler an estimated
60 percent of its waste is recycled, composted
or repurposed Woodham has a lot to be
proud of.
It feels very good to be so successful,
Woodham said. Its kind of like being the best
of the best, because the county is one of the
best recyclers in the state.
But a recent proposal to privatize the coun-
tys recycling services could threaten Carol
Woods success.
The Carol Woods recycling program has
a mutually beneficial relationship with the
county.
The county provides information and sup-
port to Carol Woods while using the commu-
nitys enthusiasm for recycling as an example
for similar complexes, said Orange County
Solid Waste Management Director Gayle
Wilson.
Wilson said if the county moves forward
with the proposal, the relationship with Carol
Woods could unravel.
As an entity, they are the most impas-
sioned recyclers in the county, Wilson said.
If privatization went through a company
would probably replace us, and who knows
if they would build the same relationship we
have with Carol Woods.
The 120-acre community is home to more
than 450 residents who recycle everything
from food scraps to eyeglasses.
Especially in a senior community, if you
want a successful recycling program you
have to make it easy, Woodham said, as he
pointed to separate boxes in the mailroom
for mixed paper, plastic bags, eyeglasses and
batteries.
Chutes along the walls and clearly marked
receptacles make recycling intuitive for all
residents, Woodham said.
He said these ideas come from any mem-
bers of the community who are passionate
about recycling.
Its a community with a lot of vested inter-
est, Woodham said.
Dick Wood, a volunteer recycling leader
at Carol Woods, said that though he has only
been at Carol Woods for seven years, he has
been recycling for at least 20 years.
I think its more than cool its a wonder-
ful thing to do, Wood said. Theres so much
material that gets wasted that can actually be
used again.
He said the most challenging part of the
program is making sure people do it correctly.
You cant mix bottles with paper and stuff,
Wood said.
The Orange County Board of
Commissioners will hold a public hearing
about privatizing recycling services on April
23.
But for now, Carol Woods will continue to
work with the county to keep up its position
as the best recycler.
Its something we take great pride in,
Wood said. There are so many people here
who realize there are important things like
recycling to do.
Contact the desk editor at
city@dailytarheel.com.
By Sam Schaefer
Staff Writer
Under federal budget sequestration, UNC
could lose approximately 31 work-study jobs
beginning the next academic year unless it can
find a way to make up the funds.
As part of the 2011 deal to raise the fed-
eral debt limit, Congress passed the Budget
Control Act, which mandated spending cuts
of $1.2 trillion, known as sequestration, which
took effect March 1.
If sequestration stands, the University will
lose $84,000 in federal work-study funding,
said Shirley Ort, associate provost and director
of scholarships and student aid.
The average work-study student is awarded
$2,700, Ort said.
We need every dollar that we have in the
Federal Work-Study Program, she said.
She said if sequestration stands, her office
will work to make up the difference lost.
What we would do is try to make up that
loss in federal funds with additional University
money, so it wouldnt result in fewer work
opportunities for students, she said.
Ort said the University would not lose
money from the Federal Supplemental
Educational Opportunity Grant Program or
from Federal Pell Grants, both of which are
sheltered under sequestration.
Tabatha Turner, associate director of scholar-
ships and student aid, said the University has not
yet figured out where it would get the replace-
ment money if sequestration is not avoided.
Operating under federal regulations, were
used to not having control over a lot of the deci-
sions that are made that directly affect us and
our students, so that is nothing new for us, she
said. But, certainly, any time there are cuts
made to any of the programs we have available
for students, its very frustrating.
This change is particularly frustrating
because it happened because of a lack of gov-
ernment working together.
Zach Kaplan, a member of the execu-
tive board for the Campus Y who also holds
a work-study job, took part in a trip to the
nations capitol as part of the ACC Student
Educational Advocacy Trip to advocate for
federal funding for student aid and research in
the face of sequestration earlier this month.
He said the timing of the trip was frustrat-
ing because sequestration had already taken
effect, but he was glad representatives listened
to their personal perspectives.
My work-study job has taught me so much,
not only in terms of work effort having a job
The womens basketball team
will play Delaware at 7 p.m.
Sequestration may affect work-study
UNC could lose 31 work-study
jobs beginning next year.
dth/Molly cogburn
Dick Wood helps fellow resident of Carol Woods Retirement Community, Louise Williams, sort out her recyclable wastes into the correct bins.
Successful recycling program threatened by privatization
dth/isabella bartolucci
UNCs Tierra Ruffin-Pratt and Megan
Buckland defend a shot from Albanys
Lindsey Lowrie in UNCs 59-54 win Sunday.
EFFECTS OF SEQUESTRATION
31
work-study jobs could be eliminated
$84,000
work-study funds that could be eliminated
$2,700
average work-study award
while also being a student but its allowed
me to work with the community, which I never
would have gotten to do if it werent for work-
study, Kaplan said.
He said he is worried about UNCs ability to
continue funding work-study jobs.
Its a tricky situation because if the govern-
ment isnt funding the University, then the
University has to come up with it on their
own, and the University is struggling with its
own budgeting issues, he said.
A lot of times, work-study just falls through
the cracks.
Contact the desk editor at
university@dailytarheel.com.
News Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 4
Floyd Council
Cousin-in-law of Mama Dip
Blues guitarist
Annette Neecy Council
Daughter of Mama Dip
Owner, Sweet Neecy
Tonya Council
Granddaughter of Mama Dip
Owner, Tonyas Cookie
Company
Mildred Council
Mama Dip
Owner, Mama Dips
restaurant
Notable Council
family members
By Tyler Clay
Staff Writer
Pink Floyds The Dark Side
of the Moon which cel-
ebrated the 40th anniversary
of its UK release on Sunday
has a seldom-mentioned
connection to Chapel Hill.
One half of Pink Floyds
name is derived from a 1930s
Chapel Hill blues guitarist
named Floyd Council. The
other half came from Pink
Anderson, a blues musician
out of South Carolina.
Decades after Council
played his music on the
streets of Chapel Hill, his rel-
atives continue to leave their
mark on the town.
Floyd Council is a rela-
tive of another well-known
Chapel Hill figure Mildred
Mama Dip Council, the
owner of Mama Dips restau-
rant on Rosemary Street.
Mama Dip said she
remembers Floyd Council,
her husbands cousin and a
good friend, as a happy and
fun-loving man.
Floyd Councils nicknames
in the music industry includ-
ed Dipper Boy and The
Devils Daddy-in-Law.
In those days no one really
taught guitar you had to
learn from someone in the
family, Mama Dip said.
Senora Lynch, member of
the Haliwa-Saponi tribe and
newly selected 2013 Elder
in Residence for the UNC
American Indian Center
will discuss The Gift her
mosaic design on a walkway
outside the Student Union
tonight.
Staff writer Sarah Ang
spoke with Lynch about being
selected for the residency,
her past projects and what
inspires her pottery.
Daily Tar Heel: How does it
feel being chosen as the 2013
Elder in Residence, and what
do you plan to accomplish?
Senora Lynch: Im very
honored to be asked to
come as an elder though I
dont think of myself as one.
Sometimes when you hear
elder its compared to age, but
its also compared to who you
respect.
I have a lot to learn in life.
I have a long way to go before
I reach the elder status,
because life teaches you a lot.
But I ll share whats been
given to me and I ll try to rep-
resent all the tribes in North
Carolina as I come to UNC.
I want to enlighten people
and let them know there are
many Indian people who live
in North Carolina.
Hopefully, they ll get a
better understanding of the
By Janell Smith
Staff Writer
After more than a decade
of having only two certi-
fied learning coaches, the
Learning Center finally has
the funding to add a graduate
student coach as part of a new
pilot program.
Theresa Maitland and
Kristen Rademacher have
been coaching at UNC for
more than 10 years, and said
they are looking forward to
expanding.
The Learning Center was
one of 14 organizations that
recently received grants from
the Carolina Parents Council,
and it was awarded the sec-
ond largest grant amount of
$10,000.
Maitland said the center
hopes to impact more under-
graduate students while
working within budgetary
restraints. The graduate
coaches will gain experience
in education while costing the
center less than a professional
coach, she said.
Stephanie Miller, 2013-14
national co-chairwoman of
the Parents Council, said the
council was impressed with
the Learning Centers pro-
posal to increase academic
support for undergraduates
through coaching because it
coincided with the councils
objectives, she said.
Coaching gives students
the opportunity to set goals
and develop action plans
while meeting one-on-one
with learning coaches and in
group meetings, Miller said.
The Learning Center did
not receive the full $15,000
grant it originally requested.
Our dream was origi-
nally to have three graduate
coaches, Maitland said. This
will not happen, but we will
certainly look to how the
Writing Center has expanded
with graduate students as a
model. We would start with
a small core, train that small
core, and then expand.
Bill Miller, 2013-14 nation-
al co-chairman of the coun-
cil, said it cannot fully fund
every grant and had asked
applicants to list the money
necessary to create an effec-
tive program. The Learning
Center listed this amount
at $10,000, the amount of
money it would cost to hire
one graduate student.
Q&A with Indian
Elder in Residence
DTH: Can you tell me more
about your artwork, in terms
of being part of the Haliwa-
Saponi tribe?
SL: I consider my work a
contemporary and traditional
style of pottery.
It has a lot of traditional
elements: the hand-coiling,
the red clay, and that its
hand-built. Its contemporary
because you wouldnt have
found old Native American
pottery as elaborate as mine.
But you would find important
symbols like turtles, birds,
eagles and bears.
DTH: Do you think your art
helps your tribe in a way?
SL: I do. Its like an oral
history being passed down
through the pottery. It also
helps us to hold on to some-
thing to what we do have.
And we do have the earth, we
have our elders, we have our
stories.
DTH: Have you always been
interested in art?
SL: All my life, Ive done
some kind of art with my
hands. Ive always created
and looked at things as beau-
tiful. Everything, in my opin-
ion, is art.
Contact the desk editor at
arts@dailytarheel.com.
Senora
Lynch, the
2013 Elder
in Residence
for the UNC
American
Indian Center,
speaks tonight.
Council family leaves its mark on Chapel Hill
dth fIlE/logAN sAvAgE
Mildred Mama Dip Council makes sweet potato biscuits for her restaurant on Rosemary Street.
All iN THe FAMily
learning Center to test
graduate coaching program
He got started playing in
the street for money.
He only recorded a few
songs, but he played music
until he suffered a stroke in
1970. He died six years later.
Family members continue
to distinguish themselves
as an important part of the
towns culinary history.
Mama Dip said she moved
to Chapel Hill in 1945 at the
age of 16, and she opened her
restaurant in 1976.
Its a landmark I hope
lasts as long as the Old Well,
said Mama Dips grand-
daughter Tonya Council said
of Mama Dips restaurant.
Tonya Council is just one
of Mama Dips descendants to
carry on her tradition of cook-
ing, opening Tonyas Cookie
Company in 2009.
Tonya Council said she
began by experimenting in
her grandmothers kitchen
while bussing tables at the
restaurant.
She said her best-known
cookies are pecan crisp. She
said her goal was to create a
cookie that tasted just like her
grandmothers pecan pie.
Nobody cooks as good as
Mama Dip, Tonya Council
said. Were all runners-up.
Mama Dips daughter
Annette Neecy Council also
opened a cake batter mix com-
pany, Sweet Neecy, in 2009.
Annette Council said she
began her company by mak-
ing homemade cakes for extra
money. She later realized it
would be more efficient to
make cake mix and leave the
baking to the customer.
She said the company is
her way of carrying on the
familys legacy in Chapel Hill.
Everyone should live their
own dreams, she said. This
is my portion of continuing
the legacy.
Contact the desk editor at
city@dailytarheel.com.
tribe, the community we
come from and learn more
about our culture.
DTH: Many people walk
through The Gift without
realizing what it is. Can you
elaborate about the project?
SL: They were going to des-
ignate the Student Union as
a place for student diversity,
and they wanted to make sure
it represented all cultures.
I was, of course, very ner-
vous. Id never done anything
like that, of that direction or
that scale.
I went back to the drawing
board, trying to relate things
that were part of Indian
culture as a whole, but also
things that can relate to other
people as they live their life.
I have dogwood flowers
for the springtime and new
beginnings. Its perfect for
college kids because you step
onto the University and you
have a new beginning you
have a fresh start in life.
APPLY TO BE A COACH
Due date: April 10
Interviews will likely be held
between April 15 and 19.
Info: bit.ly/15NLQ54
The pilot program will pro-
vide important information
to full-time staff about the
effectiveness of graduate stu-
dents as coaches and employ-
ees of the Learning Center,
Maitland said.
This information will be
crucial if the Learning Center
plans to expand the graduate
student staff and seek further
funding from the University
and potential donors, she
added.
We know there is an
interest (in the coaching
programs), Maitland said.
We simply do not have the
capacity to reach the numbers
of undergraduates who need
our help.
We hope to help students
balance their social and
academic experience here at
Carolina.
Contact the desk editor at
university@dailytarheel.com.
Easter
March 31 is Easter Sunday
Thursday, March 28, 8pm: Mass of the Lords Supper
Friday, March 29, 3pm: Good Friday of the Lords Passion
Saturday, March 30, 8:30pm: Holy Saturday Mass
Sunday, Mar. 31, 9am and 11am: Easter Sunday Masses
* There will be no 7pm Mass this Sunday *
On all complete pairs
of prescription glasses
and sunglasses.
All eyeglasses sold are backed by manufacturers warranties
*Discount applies to University Students, State Employees,
and UNC Health Care Employees only. Offer ends 4/30/13.
Discount does not cover eye examinations, procedures or contact lenses.
Cannot be combined with ANY insurance or other discount programs.
Call 919.843.3937 for more information.
919.843.3937 WWW. UNCEYE. COM
UNC Optical Shop is located in the
Ambulatory Care Center (ACC)
on the corner of US 15-501 and Mason Farm Rd.
COME
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City Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 5
Bright future for town of Hillsborough
By Caroline Hudson
Staff Writer
Among a crowd of about
40 people gathered in the
Hillsborough Town Barn on
Monday night, Mayor Tom
Stevens looked to the towns
bright future.
In his annual State of the
Town Address, Stevens spoke
highly of Hillsborough, say-
ing the area fosters a sense of
community and gives visitors
the opportunity to experience
an authentic Southern town.
It really is our best asset,
he said.
Another one of the towns
assets Churton Street, the
main street in Hillsborough
had been awarded the title
of Great Main Street by
the North Carolina Chapter
of the American Planning
Association in 2012.
Stevens said the street will
add new restaurants, a new
preschool and day care, and
newly expanded businesses in
the coming year.
Despite the towns
recent growth in business,
Hillsboroughs population
has grown by fewer than 700
people from 2000-10 its
lowest population growth in
the past three decades.
While the town hasnt
grown significantly in popu-
lation, Stevens said it has
grown in vibrancy.
He said the town has
increased its emphasis on
tourism, drawing visitors to
its downtown historic district.
Stevens also recognized
the quality of the towns
infrastructure, includ-
ing the expansion of the
Hillsborough Wastewater
Treatment Plant which
he said is on time and under
budget.
The new facility is expected
to make Hillsboroughs water
some of the best-treated in
the nation.
We can flush with confi-
dence, Stevens said, drawing
laughs from the crowd in the
packed town barn.
Hillsborough officials
echoed the mayors positive
outlook.
Hillsborough Fire Marshal
Jerry Wagner said he is
excited about the future of the
town, especially the planned
Riverwalk.
The Riverwalk is a 1.3-mile
greenway that would run
beside the Eno River through
downtown Hillsborough to
the Historic Occoneechee
Speedway Trail.
Wagner said the trail will
offer variety for people who
want to get exercise without
having to deal with traffic.
Hillsborough Town
Manager Eric Peterson also
spoke optimistically about the
future of Hillsborough.
He said the towns budget
looks more promising this
year than in previous years.
Im actually excited that I
dont have any bad news this
year, he said.
Peterson said it is impor-
tant for residents to be able
to see the fruits of their tax
money.
Stevens said town officials
are looking to invest stra-
tegically and minimize the
impact of taxes on citizens.
We also believe very much
in investing in our people,
he said.
Stevens said he hopes resi-
dents will find community,
heritage and prosperity in
Hillsborough in the future.
Hillsborough is a great
place. We know that, he said.
Contact the desk editor at
city@dailytarheel.com.
Tom Stevens
is the mayor of
Hillsborough.
He gave the
annual State
of the Town
Address on
Monday night.
Mayor Tom Stevens
spoke on a recent
growth in business.
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Iyer said he has never
worked with an ensemble like
this, or made art from a film.
Its been a hard time find-
ing a unity and finding a way to
harness the energy, Iyer said.
Florence said this perfor-
mance is not only about global-
izing The Rite of Spring but
also about giving context to
UNC celebrations of Holi by
working with Holi Moli UNC.
Sarah Barger, an executive
board member for Holi Moli
UNC, said the groups mission
this year is to help students rec-
ognize the cultural significance
of the event and to have fun.
We want to shift the per-
spective from an event that is
just people throwing powder
at each other to a cultural
experience with importance
in history and religion, she
said. The context is crucial.
However, Bhargava and
Iyer said inciting emotion
outweighs context.
The concept of The Rite
of Spring was to create this
attraction and repulsion and
stir up people, Bhargava said.
I hope people will come
and feel a little bit of winter as
theyre walking in and leave
feeling a little bit of spring.
Contact the desk editor at
arts@dailytarheel.com.
From Page One Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 7
required to appear in court
and testify.
While LoMonte said he
cannot speak for the UNC
case, he cited a sexual assault
case at Oklahoma State
University in which a male
student was charged with vio-
lating university sexual mis-
conduct policy. The student
did not attend his student
judiciary hearing.
In a proceeding like that,
if the student targeted by the
accuser chose not to put up a
defense then the panel has to
go with the evidence before
it, LoMonte said.
That doesnt mean that
the person who doesnt show
up loses; its still the burden
of the person bringing the
complaint to show that its
well-founded. Even in the
absence of defense, if the
accuser doesnt meet their
legal burden the case could
still be dismissed, he said.
The letter also harshly
criticizes UNC administra-
tors, claiming that the charge
brought against Gambill is
retaliation for speaking out
about how UNC handled her
sexual assault trial heard in
the spring of 2012.
Though the University has
repeatedly stated that it has
no hand in charging students
with Honor Code violations,
Turners letter said that is
simply not the case.
You, Chancellor Thorp,
have the authority and the
responsibility to immediately
dismiss this charge, Turner
said in the letter.
The letter cites the respon-
sibilities of the chancellor
defined by UNCs Instrument
of Student Judicial
Governance, which says that
the chancellor remains solely
responsible for all matters of
student discipline.
But the Instrument later
states the chancellor has in
the past granted the respon-
sibility of student conduct
policy to other parties.
The chancellor has typi-
cally and traditionally con-
ferred student discipline
to the student-led honor
system, said Undergraduate
Student Attorney General
Amanda Claire Grayson in a
previous interview.
Gambill has said in previ-
ous interviews that charging
her with an Honor Code vio-
lation is backlash for speaking
out about UNCs treatment
of sexual assault victims and
for filing complaints with two
offices in the U.S. Department
of Education the Office for
Civil Rights and the Clery Act
GAMBILL
from page 1
rItes of HoLI
from page 1
before the age of 16.
To receive a license, recipi-
ents in the program must
provide the same documents
as citizens proof of age
and identity, residency, Social
Security and liability insurance
as well as proof of legal pres-
ence by the U.S. government.
Program participants must
also take a road and written
exam and provide proof of
auto insurance.
Secretary of Transportation
Tony Tata said in the press
release that the license chang-
es will make the roads as safe
as possible.
Still, some immigration
groups say more needs to be
done.
Jose Torres-Don, who
works with the N.C. DREAM
Teams coordinating com-
mittee, said that though the
DMVs removal of the pink
stripe on the license was a
step in the right direction, the
alteration does not address
the larger problem of discrim-
ination toward immigrants.
We welcome the license
as an option that we did not
have before, Torres-Don said.
At the end of the day, we
are still subject to deportation
and harassment.
Ron Woodard, director of
N.C. Listen, an immigration
reform group, said the license
changes will not help curb
illegal immigration.
I certainly understand the
dilemma young people are in
because of their parents, but
what we should be consider-
ing are the consequences of
immigration changes.
Contact the desk editor at
state@dailytarheel.com.
LIcenses
from page 1
to thrive on Franklin Street.
Its largely the notion that
we do food really well, Funk
said.
In addition to restaurants,
downtown retail types with a
higher supply than demand
included office supply stores,
florists and book and music
stores.
The study identified sev-
eral business types downtown
lacks, including general mer-
chandise and grocery stores.
Other specialty stores such
as sporting goods, shoes and
jewelry stores were found to
be in low supply.
Kyle Vangel, a senior ana-
lyst at HR&A Advisors and
former UNC graduate student,
helped conduct the study.
He said diversifying down-
town business would draw
more customers into the area.
Vangel said this would aid
existing businesses by keep-
ing potential customers from
leaving downtown in search
of more retail options.
Glen Gordon, owner
of Tomato Jakes Pizzeria
at Southpoint and former
owner of the recently closed
Franklin Street location, said
diversifying the downtown
business market would foster
a larger consumer base.
If you want to attract
more, different people, you
have to attract different busi-
nesses, he said.
Dwight Bassett, economic
development officer for Chapel
Hill, said businesses downtown
do need to be more diverse.
But Bassett did not link
the lack of diversity with the
recent closures of a few iconic
Franklin Street restaurants.
Longtime Franklin Street
restaurant Peppers Pizza
closed its doors on March 4,
citing declining business. Jack
Sprat Cafe also unexpectedly
closed in October after eight
years on Franklin Street.
We have always had
turnover, we will always have
turnover, Bassett said. I
think what were seeing is
nothing more than part of
that (business) life cycle.
Competition from UNC
While a lack of retail diversi-
ty might be hurting downtown,
many Franklin Street business-
es attribute recent woes to their
biggest competitor for student
customers UNC.
Gordon said he had to sell
his Franklin Street location due
to a lack of revenue. He also
said an increase in the quality
of on-campus food services in
the past few years has played a
large role in the restaurant clo-
sures on Franklin Street.
We had to sell her because
we were losing money, he
said.
Hansel said competition to
bring in student customers is
increasingly difficult.
Yes, it is hard to compete
with other restaurants espe-
cially ones that are geared
towards a student population
because on Franklin Street,
you need to cater towards stu-
dents, he said.
Emily Hansel, a former
worker at Squids Restaurant,
and the wife of Spankys
General Manager Drew
Hansel, said the addition of
chain restaurants to on-cam-
pus dining has kept students
on campus for meals.
Kids are like, Oh, I eat at
that restaurant at home and
here is a little version of it
that I can eat of it at school,
she said.
Scott Myers, director of
food and vending for UNC,
said he does not believe
campus dining is negatively
affecting Franklin Street
restaurants. He said most
students live off campus and
on-campus residents are not
required to have a meal plan.
Everyone just wants to
serve their customers the best
they can, he said.
Contact the desk editor at
city@dailytarheel.com.
Restaurants dot the landscape of Franklin Street storefront space
A Chapel Hill Downtown Partnership report found an excess of Chapel Hill restaurants on and near Franklin Street, creating a highly competitive restaurant atmosphere downtown.
INFORMATION COMPILED BY MARY BURKE AND NAN COPELAND DTH/MARY BURKE, NAN COPELAND
140 West
Lime Fresh and Gigis Cupcakes
will be in the new building
when it opens in April.
Mellow Mushroom
The pizza joint took over
the previous Hams
space earlier this month.
Kipos Greek Taverna
The restaurant
opened in the
Courtyard on Feb. 21.
Wae House
The breakfast chain will
open a Franklin Street
location in late April.
Top This!
The roast beef restaurant
took over the space formerly
occupied by Jack Sprat Cafe.
Korchipi Korean Chicken & Pizza
Most recently occupied by Tomato
Jakes, this space has housed three
dierent tenants in the last year.
Franklin Street
C
o
l
u
m
b
i
a

S
t
r
e
e
t Restaurant
Under construction
restAUrAnts
from page 1
Compliance Division.
Both complaints were
opened for investigation this
month after Gambill was
charged.
This charge is a flagrant
example of how UNC is will-
ing to treat survivors in order
to protect perpetrators,
Gambill said in February.
Thorp said in a March 2
statement that administrators
have no authority over Honor
Court charge decisions.
The accusation that the
University has retaliated
against a student for filing a
complaint is totally and com-
pletely false, Thorp said.
University spokeswoman
Karen Moon declined to com-
ment Monday.
John Gresham, an attorney
at Tin Fulton Walker & Owen
who represents Gambills
ex-boyfriend the man she
has repeatedly accused of
rape said UNC played no
role in the complaint filed by
Gambills ex-boyfriend.
(Administrators) didnt
seek him out to file a com-
plaint, Gresham said. They
had no contact with him. I
advised him to file the com-
plaint.
It would be my guess that
the University would have
hoped my client would not
file this charge, based on all
the attention since, he said.
LoMonte said the com-
position of university honor
courts determines to what
extent administrators have
an influence over proceed-
ings, adding that judiciaries
entirely made up of students
are likely to operate indepen-
dently.
If the university know-
ingly presses forward with
what they are certain is a
frivolous case, then they can
be at fault, he said. But if
it truly is something that is
insulated from administra-
tors involvement, at least at
the investigation, its hard to
attribute their behavior to
the administrators and to the
institution.
If a student organization
commits a wrongful act you
can hold that organization
responsible, but you cant typ-
ically attribute their behavior
to a college as a whole.
Contact the desk editor at
university@dailytarheel.com.
The retaliatory
charges against my
client are utterly
without merit.
Henry clay turner,
attorney for Landen gambill
159
1
2 E. Franklin Street 919-967-5048
bandidoscafe.com
Delivery through Tarheel Takeout & Scootfood
Daily Specials Daily Specials
$1.99 Margaritas - house on the rocks $1.99 Margaritas - house on the rocks
$2.50 Tecate Mexican Beer $2.50 Tecate Mexican Beer
25% Student Discount after 5 p.m. 25% Student Discount after 5 p.m.
$12 Margarita Pitchers house on the rocks $12 Margarita Pitchers house on the rocks
$5.95 Dip Sampler queso, bean & guacamole $5.95 Dip Sampler queso, bean & guacamole
dip and $6.95 Jose Cuervo Margatinis dip and $6.95 Jose Cuervo Margatinis
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Complete details at restaurant. Complete details at restaurant.
159
1
2 E. Franklin Street 919-967-5048
bandidoscafe.com
Delivery through Tarheel Takeout & Scootfood
Daily Specials Daily Specials
$1.99 Margaritas - house on the rocks $1.99 Margaritas - house on the rocks
$2.50 Tecate Mexican Beer $2.50 Tecate Mexican Beer
25% Student Discount after 5 p.m. 25% Student Discount after 5 p.m.
$12 Margarita Pitchers house on the rocks $12 Margarita Pitchers house on the rocks
$5.95 Dip Sampler queso, bean & guacamole $5.95 Dip Sampler queso, bean & guacamole
dip and $6.95 Jose Cuervo Margatinis dip and $6.95 Jose Cuervo Margatinis
(the BEST margarita in town!) (the BEST margarita in town!)
Mon Mon
Tues Tues
Wed Wed
Thurs Thurs
Fri Fri
& Sat & Sat
15 daily lunch Specials that include iced 15 daily lunch Specials that include iced
tea, chips & salsa bar from $5.95 tea, chips & salsa bar from $5.95
Complete details at restaurant. Complete details at restaurant.
Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations. Customer pays
all applicable sales tax. Additional toppings extra. Good for carry-out or delivery.
Limited delivery area.
Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations. Customer pays
all applicable sales tax. Additional toppings extra. Good for carry-out or delivery.
Limited delivery area.
Papa Johns Pizza
607-B W. Franklin St.
932-7575
Order Pizza Online!
www.papajohns.com
HOURS
Mon-Wed 10am-2am
Thurs-Sat 10am-3am
Sunday 11am-1am
Accepts
UNC OneCard
EXPIRES 4/30/13
#1 in Customer Satisfaction!
$
1 0
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ANY LARGE
PIZZA
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2 LARGE 2-TOPPING
PIZZAS
University Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 8
NOTICE TO ALL DTH CUSTOMERS
Deadlines are NOON one business day prior to
publication for classifed 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.
CHEAp TUx $89 TO OwN!
Undergrad special just $89 to purchase a com-
plete tuxedo. Formalwear Outlet 415 Millstone
Drive in Hillsborough. 10 minutes from campus.
919-644-8243.
Child Care Wanted
CHilD CARE AFTERSCHOOl. Help! Need
somebody to supervise my almost in-
dependent boys (ages 13 and 14) every
other week afterschool, making sure
they dont burn the house down or
push each other down the stairs and
keep them honest about homework
and computer use. Current caregiver is
quitting due to her courseload. $13/hr.
919-951-9632.
ExpERiCENCED BABYSiTTER NEEDED Tuesday
and Thursday afternoons 1:45-5:45pm for 2
young children. Available to start mid-April.
Applicant needs own car, non-smoker, experi-
ence with babies, strong references. Close to
UNC. $12/hr. reedloughrey@gmail.com.
ExpERiENCED BABYSiTTER NEEDED for occa-
sional weekday, daytime care of 6 month-old
infant. Own transportation a plus. Must be
non-smoker, okay with pet. References and
experience with infants required. $12.50/hr
+mileage. Email guimbjs@gmail.com.
NANNY NEEDED AUgUST, SEpTEMBER full-
time, M-F. infant care needed in our home.
Outstanding experience, clean criminal and
driving record and 3 exceptional references. We
dont want someone to bring their child to our
house. Degree in education or similar desired.
No smoking. liza.makowski@post.harvard.edu.
BABYSiTTER FOR 7 YEAR-OlD giRl Babysit-
ter needed for sweet daughter of English
prof in Chapel Hill April and May. Very close
to UNC campus. 3 days/wk, 2:40-4:30pm (or
5:30pm). $300/mo. please call Florence Dore,
919-672-2149.
CHApEl Hill FAMilY SEEkS child care
M-Th afternoons from 2:30-5:30pm and
occasionally until 6pm. Applicant needs
own car, clear driving record, provide refer-
ences. Responsibilities: Driving to activi-
ties, errands, oversight of children. $13/hr.
donna.benjamin1031@gmail.com.
FAIR HOUSINg
All REAl ESTATE AND RENTAl advertising in
this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to
advertise any preference, limitation, or dis-
crimination based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status, or national origin,
or an intention to make any such preference,
limitation, or discrimination. This newspa-
per will not knowingly accept any advertising
which is in violation of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are available on an
equal opportunity basis in accordance with
the law. To complain of discrimination, call
the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban
Development housing discrimination hotline:
1-800-669-9777.
UNiVERSiTY COMMONS $1,600/MO in-
cludes utilities. Walk in closet, internet,
furnished living and dining J, D lines
Available 8-1-2013. 919-923-0630, ap-
plication: email:NolAloha@nc.rr.com.
5BR/2BA CONDO in triplex. 611 Hillsborough
Street. Completely remodeled, hardwoods,
tile throughout, new appliances, W/D, near
bus stop, $2,500/mo. Available August 2013.
704-277-1648 or uncrents@carolina.rr.com.
CHANCEllOR SqUARE ApARTMENT for rent!
2BR/2BA renovated unit including hardwoods.
Walk to campus and Franklin Street. Available
August 1. $1,350/mo. Call Domicile Realty,
919-285-1005.
qUiET CARRBORO 4BR/2BA RANCH on Cheek
Street (or 3BR with large family room). Hard-
wood foors, W/D connections, nice yard
with room for garden. You can bus or bike to
campus, $1,300/mo. Fran Holland properties:
herbholland@intrex.net or call 919-968-4545.
STUDiO ApARTMENT: Charming, quiet, sunny
and unique. Studio apartment facing trees,
upstairs in historic Carrboro home. private
entrance. Walking distance to Weaver Street
Market. On J busline and near bike path to
campus. $625/mo. includes water and internet.
No smoking. No pets. Years lease. Available
May or June 919-967-4406.
HOUSE FOR RENT
wALk TO UNC!
Newly remodeled 5BR/3BA house for rent for
2013-14 school year. All NEW: kitchen, ap-
pliances, lighting fooring, paint! Covered pa-
tio in back yard for hanging out with friends!
704-995-4184.
ARE YOU A STUDENT who wants FREE RENT
with paid utilities? Fully furnished pool house in
Chapel Hill available. Full rent paid in exchange
for: Daily organizational help, cleaning, miscel-
laneous errands AND if you have experience
selling stuff on EBAY, will pay commission on
everything sold. 919-928-0490.
HOME FOR RENT: 4BR/3.5BA. Close to hospital
and campus, on bus route. partially furnished,
well maintained. pictures furnished upon
request. 919-730-3763.
$400/MO. pER BEDROOM in legal
6BR/5BA townhouse. 4 buslines, min-
utes to UNC, hardwood foors, W/D, ex-
tra storage, free parking, non-smoking.
spbell48@gmail.com, 919-933-0983.
For Sale
BOOkS: Hysteria Molt echoes the great writers
in Clumsy Hearts, a slightly misguided romance.
They may never forgive her for it. Some people
cannot take a joke. Available via Amazon.com.
Help Wanted
NEigHBORHOOD pUB in Durham seeking day
bartender, hours 9am-6pm. Must have 2 years
bartending experience, trustworthy, fexible,
energetic and transportation. Forward resume,
letter::kbpaw_21@msn.com.
OFFiCE ASSiSTANT NEEDED for photogra-
phy business. Must have great phone skills
and easygoing personality to work in our
informal, fun offce atmosphere. Training
starts immediately and evolves into 40-60
hrs/wk beginning in early May and ending
around July 1st. $9/hr. please contact us at
info@photospecialties.com.
JApANESE TRANSlATOR NEEDED for family his-
tory project. Rate negotiable. 919-933-5824.
YARD AND HOUSE MAiNTENANCE. Next week
beginning 1,000 square foot deck. Need mus-
cles. 4 miles from campus, in woods, on water.
Must be student. $10/hr with possible raise.
Flextime. Robert and Rebecca. 919-967-0138.
gYMNASTiCS iNSTRUCTOR: Chapel Hill
gymnastics has part-time positions available
for energetic, enthusiastic instructors. Ap-
plicants with knowledge of gymnastic termi-
nology and progression skills preferred, but
will train right candidate. Send a resume to
margie@chapelhillgymnastics.com.
EDiTOR WANTED: NC publisher seeks editor.
Develop, edit manuscripts written by self pub-
lishers. part-time, paid per project. Responsible
individual who can creatively rewrite, develop
manuscripts. pO Box 3581, Chapel Hill, NC
27515.
YARD WORkER NEEDED: Must be strong (able
to lift 60 pounds), experienced and have own
transportation. $13/hr. 919-929-4220.
SpIN INSTRUCTORS
The Y is looking for certifed spin, cycle in-
structors for early morning (5:30am) classes
weekdays. For an application form go to
www.chcymca.org.
TECHNOlOgY SEO ExpERTiSE. part-time, fex-
ible position to help new business with market-
ing. Seeking creative individual. graphic artist
skills a plus. jobs@wesharetocare.net.
THE CHApEl Hill-CARRBORO YMCA is seeking
a self starter to fulfll a maintenance position.
We are looking for someone with the ability
to follow directions and to take the initiative
when maintenance issues arise. The position
will be on a variable schedule with morning
and evening hours based on need. Days will
typically be M-F with occasional weekends, but
availability to respond to situations 24 hours a
day is a plus. $10-$12/hr based on experience.
Experience in light plumbing, carpentry, vehicle
repair, and HVAC systems preferred. Applica-
tions can be found on our website, www.ch-
cymca.org; or you can apply at the Chapel Hill
branch at 980 Mlk Blvd. Send applications to
nchan@chcymca.org or turn in at the Y. EOE.
RAlEigH lAW FiRM seeking graduate to work
minimum 1 year in full-time courier position be-
ginning in May. Reliable vehicle required. Email
resume to law@jordanprice.com.
pAiD ACCOUNTiNg iNTERNSHip: University
Directories is seeking a student for a summer
accounting internship. Candidates must have
numbers or fnance inclination, possess strong
communication skills, be profcient in Excel, de-
tail oriented, able to work independently. Apply
to Mary: myow@ucampusmedia.com.
RESEARCH ASSiSTANT NEEDED for Duke Clini-
cal Research Study. Duties include physiologi-
cal monitoring, data entry and data processing.
Bachelors degree required. please send resume
and cover letter to lauren.egger@duke.edu.
Misc. Wanted
Egg DONOR
OF kOREAN DESCENT
Help us start a family! $4,500 compensation for
anonymous donation. please call UNC Fertility
program 919-908-0000 and refer to this ad.
www.uncfertility.org/become-egg-donor.
Rooms
DURHAM pROFESSOR and wife seek mature
doctoral student to rent bedroom en suite
with refrigerator and microwave. Hope Val-
ley. $550/mo. includes utilities and WiFi. Call
919-937-9442.
MILL CREEk ApARTMENT
on Martin luther king Jr. Blvd. in need of a sub-
leter for Fall 2013. Townhouse style. Walk to
campus. Near bus stop. Full kitchen. WD. park-
ing space included. Rent: $475/mo. +utilities.
Contact kmreilly@live.unc.edu, 978-609-6247.
CALDwELL STREET HOUSE
in need of 2 subleters for June thru July 2013.
Duplex style. Walk to campus. Near bus
stop. Full kitchen and laundry room. parking
space included. $575/mo. +utilities. Contact
lizcrampton18@gmail.com, 503-508-7137.
SUMMER SUBlET 5BR/3BA. professor sub-
letting nice house in quiet neighborhood.
10 minutes to campus. Between approxi-
mately late June and early August. Write:
jk247@duke.edu.
SUMMER LEASINg
SUpERSTAR!
Join our wonderful team at the Evergreens at
Mt. Moriah this summer as a leasing profes-
sional. Must be energetic, able to multi task,
excellent with customer service and sales, de-
pendable and able to work some weekends.
$10/hr, full-time, with amazing commission
potential. Email your resume to natalie@ever-
greensnc.com or call 919-489-8788.
SUMMER STAFF: THE ARTSCENTER Carrboro,
seeks staff for ArtsCamp from June thru August.
Hiring 1 full-time manager and 2 part-time as-
sistants. For information visit www.artscenter-
live.org/about-tac/employment-opportunities.
Announcements For Rent Help Wanted For Rent
(c) 2013 TRiBUNE MEDiA SERViCES, iNC.
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 7 -- Compromise will be
required soon. its all worth it in the
end. The result could surprise you. get
farther faster with professional assis-
tance.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is an 8 -- Work especially hard, or
at least smartly. inject energy by fnd-
ing what you love most. Settle on what
you and your sweetheart fnd most in-
teresting.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 9 -- Work faster and make
more money, or increase your rates.
Remember to take time off for fun,
too, or youll get burned out. Theres an
abundance of projects; add creativity to
have it all.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 7 -- Some bold actions may
be required, especially around family,
but it all works out eventually. Start
planning a project at home. its very im-
portant to stay in communication.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Things are starting to
make sense, fnally. With a bit more
work and dedication, you can move on
to the next level. get what youve been
wanting. Be quick to adapt to changes.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Check instructions, and
then use your good judgment on how
to proceed. Better take the time to be
sure the jobs done right. Make good
money now, but dont throw it around,
not even for love. keep it practical.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is a 7 -- There are challenges
ahead, and you have the energy to take
them on. Solve them one at a time.
prioritize important tasks. Dont force
things. Bend with the wind to avoid
breakage.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 7 -- its easier to focus on
small details. Dont get discouraged by
breakdowns; they reveal whats miss-
ing for success. listen to encouraging
friends, and stay persistent.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is an 8 -- Friends are happy to give
you a boost. listen to their words as if
youre paying for the counsel, and then
make your own choice. Theres time to
party.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is an 8 -- go along with a part-
ners suggestion, as long as its not too
crazy. You may have to try it to fnd out
if it works. pay back what you owe.
Travel looks adventuresome.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is an 8 -- Optimism provides a
context for growth. Nows a great time
to plan for the long-range future. Write
down what you really want, and fnd
support in like-minded friends. Your eq-
uity is growing.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is an 8 -- You have a lot of irons
in the fre, especially in the days ahead.
go ahead and juggle, but be aware of
consequences. Others are impressed.
Making a commitment empowers you.
Maybe you can give another away.
HOROSCOPES
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
If March 26th is Your Birthday...
Career changes could disrupt your finances,
so respectfully think outside the box. look within
and release personal limitations; your intuition
grows. Theres powerful buzz in your networks until
summer; write, record and get the word out.
Home draws your attention after June,
so invite friends and family to your place.
BR = Bedroom BA = Bath mo = month hr = hour wk = week W/D = washer/dryer OBO = or best offer AC = air conditioning w/ = with LR = living room

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Rental Properties
for $1600/month:
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University Commons Condo
4beds/2.5bath Jay St. Townhouse
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Email: lixuyu89@gmail.com
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SAVE A TREE, RECYCLE ME!
The Daily Tar Heel office will be closed
Friday, March 29th for Good Friday
Deadlines for
Mon., April 1st issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds -
Wednesday, March 27th at 3pm
Line Classifieds - Thurs., March 28 at noon
Deadlines for
Tues., April 2nd issue:
Display Ads & Display Classifieds -
Thursday, March 28th at 3pm
Line Classifieds - Monday, April 1st at noon
We will re-open
Monday, April
1st at 8:30am
Antivirus software change will save UNC $45,000
By Jordan Bailey
Staff Writer
The University will soon be
switching antivirus software
in an effort to save about
$45,000 a year.
To comply with the change,
students and faculty must
remove the current product
from their laptops before
August 1.
Stan Waddell, executive
director and information secu-
rity officer for Information
Technology Services, said
UNC pays licensing fees to
Symantec, the current antivi-
rus software provider, and is
making a change to Microsoft.
He said UNC will save
money by making this change
because licensing for the new
product is already covered by
the campus agreement with
Microsoft.
Although all University
computers will be switched
to the Microsoft antivirus,
according to the ITS email
sent to the community March
18 on how to comply, students
and faculty can choose to use
whichever antivirus product
they want for their personal
computers.
Ramon Padilla, associate
vice chancellor and deputy
chief information officer for
ITS, said the University is
changing antivirus vendors
because administrators were
unhappy with some of the
functions of the software.
Much of the feedback
that we have received has
been from the departmental
administrators that have
to administer the software
from their departments, and
Symantec is not always the
easiest product to use, he
said.
All products have issues,
but it had some issues that
were problematic for some
people.
Tim McGuire, director
of campus infrastructure
services, said that because
the University will no longer
be paying the licensing fee,
students and faculty will be
responsible for paying that fee
if Symantec becomes aware
that they are still using the
product after August 1.
He also said the Symantec
product will become less
effective, as students would
be running an antivirus soft-
ware that is unable to get
updates.
Padilla said another ben-
efit of the software is that
students and faculty will have
access to the Microsoft prod-
uct even after they have left
the University.
For the campus as a
whole, we end up with a tool
that we find, in our research
anyway so far, a stronger
piece of software in terms of
being able to catch viruses
and is easier to manage for us
as an institution.
Contact the desk editor at
university@dailytarheel.com.
Nation and World Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 9
A third complaint
Landen Gambill filed
another federal complaint,
alleging University retalia-
tion. See pg. 1 for story.
Another rite of spring
CPA puts on a world pre-
miere show tonight blend-
ing Holi and The Rite of
Spring. See pg. 1 for story.
Womens basketball
UNC takes on Delaware
tonight in Delaware in
the NCAAs second round.
See pg. 3 for story.
To read on Wednesday
Student Congress might
revisit a bill about funding
for ammunition pick up
a DTH to read about it.
games
Solution to
Mondays puzzle
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.
2013 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.
Level: 1 2 3 4
(C)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All rights reserved. Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACross
1 PC screens largely
replaced by LCDs
5 Exchange goodbyes
9 Breed, as salmon
14 Ghostly glow
15 Nothin doin!
16 Dallas matriarch
17 Sleight-of-hand scam
19 Cold temperatures
20 Fountain of Rome
21 Levies on smokes and
booze
23 Prefix with present
26 Playfully shy
27 Houston of Texas
30 Agenda item
36 Worlds largest rainforest
38 Pearl Jam singer Eddie
39 Early whirlybird, for
short
40 Winding curve
42 Body wash brand
43 Dressy ties
46 Mariachis headwear
49 Filmed like most of
todays films
51 Hyphenated ID
52 Fair-hiring abbr.
53 Wax-wrapped
cheese
55 Alphabet soup,
so to speak
60 Have an inkling
64 Abrasive mineral
65 Fight fiercely to
the end
68 Barely burn
69 Continental cash
70 Armory supply,
and a hint to the
starts of 17-, 30-, 49-
and 65-Across
71 Left ones seat
72 Slight impression
73 Author Uris
Down
1 Plaster bandage
2 Essens region
3 Magic __ House:
kiddie lit series
4 Battleship barrage
5 Curly-tailed pooch
6 So thats what that
means!
7 Caribbean liquors
8 It might be broken at a
party
9 Prepare some letterpress
printing
10 Appeal
11 Author Haley
12 Bistro beverage
13 Stacks role in The
Untouchables
18 How low can you go?
competition
22 Grounding rule, perhaps
24 Convent resident
25 On second thought,
thats not true
27 Long stories
28 Pennsylvania
Mennonites
29 Call before Polo!
31 Dogie catcher
32 Reminder to take out the
trash?
33 Fritters away time
34 Gets within a stones
throw of
35 Check for size
37 Type of baggy 40s suit
41 One and only
44 Colored, hippie-style
45 Snooty sort
47 60s chic
48 The Godfather
hoodlum Luca
50 Discontinued
54 Lead or zinc
55 Military chow hall
56 Youre looking at the
one and only
57 Strange: Pref.
58 Therefore
59 Scrapbook adhesive
61 Alaskan seaport
62 Osaka wrestler
63 Henry VIs school
66 Spigoted server
67 Came down with
Mossad prisoner may have
revealed informant IDs
JERUSALEM (MCT)
An Israeli secret agent whose
death in Israels highest secu-
rity prison was kept secret
for nearly two years may have
inadvertently revealed details
of one of Israels most impor-
tant intelligence-gathering
networks, according to new
accounts of the case pub-
lished Monday.
Why Mossad agent Ben
Zygier, who was known
until earlier this year only as
Prisoner X, was jailed had
been a lingering mystery of
the case. Zygier spent nearly
a year in solitary confinement
so intense that not even his
jailers knew his real name
before he died, allegedly a
suicide. Israeli officials added
to the mystery by banning
journalists from reporting
on the case after Zygier was
found dead in his cell in
December 2010.
A wide variety of theories
for his imprisonment had
been floated, including that
hed sold intelligence to Iran,
was preparing to publish a
tell-all about the Mossad or
had turned double agent for
a government in the Persian
Gulf.
But the new reports sug-
gest that Zygier was a desk-
bound agent who botched a
self-initiated effort to turn a
Hezbollah operative into an
Israeli agent, instead ending
up revealing the identities of
Israeli operatives in Lebanon.
According to Fairfax
Media, Australias largest
newspaper publisher, and
Germanys Der Spiegel maga-
zine, which conducted a joint
investigation into the case,
Zygier unwittingly handed
over Israeli intelligence files
to a man he thought he was
turning into a double agent
for Israel.
Zygier, the news organiza-
tions claimed, thought that by
turning the man into a double
agent hed win the approval of
his bosses at the Mossad and
be promoted within the spy
agency. Instead, Zygier gave
away information that includ-
ed the identities of two of the
Mossads best informants in
Lebanon.
Zygier wanted to achieve
mct/jerry jackson
A sign in front of Ayd Hardware on York Road in Towson, Md.,
shown on Monday, comments on a late snowstorm and questions
when spring will begin. The first day of spring was Wednesday.
something that he didnt end
up getting, the Fairfax report
quoted an unidentified, high-
ly placed Israeli official as say-
ing. He crossed paths with
someone who was much more
professional than he was.
Supreme Court to hear
affirmative action case
WASHINGTON, D.C.
(MCT) The Supreme Court
will hear Michigans appeal of
a surprising ruling that struck
down its voters ban on giv-
ing preferential treatment
to students based on their
race, weighing the emotion-
ally tense issue of affirmative
action for the second time in
a year.
The Michigan measure
is nearly identical to the
California proposition that
in 1996 abolished race-based
affirmative action policies for
admission to the states col-
leges and universities.
But defenders of affirma-
tive action went to federal
court in Michigan and won
a ruling from the U.S. 6th
Circuit Court of Appeals
that held the state measure
unconstitutional on the
grounds it took away a civil
rights provision that ben-
efited minorities.
The Supreme Court jus-
tices are highly skeptical of
any use of race-based policies,
and few doubted the jus-
tices would hear Michigans
defense of its ban on race-
based affirmative action. The
only surprise was that the jus-
tices announced Monday they
would hear the appeal before
they ruled on a pending affir-
mative action case involving
the University of Texas.
In the Texas case, lawyers
for a rejected white student
urged the court to rule that
giving preferences to appli-
cants based on their race vio-
lates the Constitutions prom-
ise of equal protection of the
laws. A decision in that case,
Fisher vs. University of Texas,
is expected this spring.
Michigans voters
appeared to adopt the kind
of race-neutral admission
policies that many of the
justices favor. It told the state
universities to admit stu-
dents without regard to their
race or ethnicity.
U.S. hands Bagram prison
to Afghan government
BAGRAM, Afghanistan
(MCT) The U.S. handed
over control of the prison
at Bagram Air Field to the
Afghan government Monday,
resolving a major sticking
point that had been com-
plicating relations between
Washington and Kabul as
both countries brace for the
departure of most U.S. troops
by the end of 2014.
Assuming control of the
detention facility at the U.S.-
run air base had been a key
demand of Afghan President
Hamid Karzai, who in recent
weeks has stepped up his
anti-American rhetoric and
ratcheted up tension between
Kabul and Washington.
Earlier this month while
Defense Secretary Chuck
Hagel was visiting Kabul,
Karzai accused the U.S. of
colluding with the Afghan
Taliban so that both the
U.S. and the insurgents
could maintain a presence
in Afghanistan, a remark
that infuriated officials in
Washington.
At a ceremony at the air
base, located in Parwan prov-
ince just north of Kabul, U.S.
and Afghan officials pointed
to the transfer of the deten-
tion facility to Afghan control
as a vital step in the gradual
handover of security respon-
sibility from the U.S. to the
Afghan government.
Today represents the
increase in sovereignty
of the Afghan people,
said Marine Gen. Joseph
F. Dunford Jr., the top
American commander in
Afghanistan. Its signifi-
cant because it is part of the
broader political and secu-
rity transition process.
The prison at Bagram was
the largest U.S.-run detention
facility in Afghanistan. It was
built in 2009, though U.S.
troops have held detainees at
Bagram Air Field as far back
as 2002 at a makeshift lock-
up. It was also the site of one
of the lowest points in rela-
tions between Afghanistan
and the U.S. the burning
of copies of the Koran by U.S.
troops last year, which trig-
gered several days of deadly
riots.
A year ago, Afghan and
U.S. officials had agreed
in principle to the Bagram
detention facility handover,
but both sides were unable
to resolve concerns in
Washington that the Afghan
government would release
suspected members of the
Taliban or other insurgent
groups.
U.N. officials had also
expressed concern that ced-
ing control of the detention
facility to the Afghan govern-
ment could subject detainees
to abuse. U.S. and Afghan
officials appeared ready to
announce the transfer two
weeks ago, but the ceremony
On the wire: national and world news
was abruptly canceled after
negotiations broke down.
Cypriot banks to remain
closed after bailout deal
NICOSIA, Cyprus (MCT)
In a sudden turn of events,
all Cypriot banks on Monday
were ordered to remain closed
until Thursday, just hours
before banks on the eastern
Mediterranean island were to
be reopened to the public for
the first time in 10 days.
The decision, which was
announced by the central
bank, came from Finance
Minister Michael Sarris,
who ordered all banks in the
country to remain shut for
the smooth functioning of the
entire banking system.
The announcement came
hours after the bank had
said that all banks, with the
exception of the countrys two
largest lenders, the Bank of
Cyprus and Laiki, would open
on Tuesday morning.
Banks across the country
have been shut since March
16 as government officials and
international lenders wrestled
over a bailout plan to raise
badly needed funds totaling
5.8 billion euros ($7.5 billion)
so that the country could qual-
ify for a 10 billion euro ($12.9
billion) bailout package.
Hours earlier in a nation-
ally televised speech,
President Nicos Anastasiades
said the central bank would
impose some restrictions on
bank transactions when they
reopen to the public.
He did not say what limita-
tions would be imposed on
transactions, but that it was
a very temporary measure
which will gradually be
relaxed.
The central bank will
apply restrictions, but this
will only be temporary until
the situation normalizes and
returns to calm, he said.
A deal securing the bailout
was reached early Monday.
The new plan foresees
losses absorbed by Cyprus
two largest banks, one of
which is to be immediately
wound down, with the hold-
ers of deposits of more than
100,000 euros ($129,900)
taxed at a still to be deter-
mined amount.
Immerse yourself in language without leaving campus.
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Opinion Tuesday, March 26, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 10
EDITorIal BoarD mEmBErs
Established 1893, 120 years of editorial freedom
QUOTE OF THE DAY
FEATUrED OnlinE rEADEr cOMMEnT
Womens swimming
deserved coverage
TO THE EDITOR:
On behalf of my team-
mates and coaches I am
writing to you disappointed
and angry at your lack
of coverage for the UNC
womens swim team.
We just returned from
the NCAA Womens
Swimming and Diving
Championships, a three-day
competition in Indianapolis.
It is the fastest meet in
college swimming, and we
finished 12th, the highest
in 12 years with 12 girls.
We made waves, if you
will, in the college swim-
ming world by having more
than 50 percent personal
best times and finaling in
almost every individual
event in which we qualified.
How could you not at
least put a small article
acknowledging our strong
performances?
Katie Nolan 13
Journalism
Attend 7 p.m. lecture
on neurotechnology
TO THE EDITOR:
Today at 7 p.m., the
UNC Global Studies
Great Decisions program
will host Alenka Brown-
Vanhoozer for a one-
hour lecture on Threat
Assessment.
The lecture will take
place in Caldwell 111 and is
open to anyone in the com-
munity eager to learn more
about the topic.
Brown-Vanhoozer is the
director of the Information
Operations Center at Oak
Ridge National Laboratory
and has extensive experi-
ence working with the
Department of Defense and
various other government
agencies.
She was most recently
a senior research fellow at
the Center for Technology
and National Security
Policy at the National
Defense University in
Washington, D.C.
Today, Brown-Vanhoozer
will discuss Neuro-
Psychometrics Analysis
dont know what this is?
Most people dont
because it is a trade secret,
and publicly available
information on the meth-
odology is limited, if not
entirely nonexistent.
Those who want to learn
more will have to attend the
lecture, but the topic falls
under the realm of emerg-
ing developments in neuro-
technology.
Neurotechnology involves
tools and techniques for
examining behavior pat-
terns to better understand
human attitudes and inten-
tions, and it can be used for
a variety of purposes from
marketing to military and
national security.
Given the cutting-
edge nature of Brown-
Vanhoozers topic, it prom-
ises to be an interesting
lecture that will offer a peek
into the emerging technolo-
gies that will influence our
society.
So come out to Caldwell
lETTErS TO
THE EDiTOr
A college education is a privilege, not a
right, still less one that is out-of-state. If
you dont like it, go somewhere else.
Zanardis legs, on a column against raising out-of-state tuition
The retaliatory charges against (Landen
Gambill) are inappropriate, unconstitu-
tional and utterly without merit.
Henry Clay Turner, in a letter to Chancellor Holden Thorp
EDiTOriAl cArTOOn By Mark Viser, mviser@email.unc.edu
Wrecking
ball
for the
economy
I
n an era of intense politi-
cal polarization, most of
us can agree that creating
jobs and reviving the economy
should be a top policy priority,
given that North Carolina has
the third-highest unemploy-
ment rate in the country.
The GOP leaders running
state government seem to have
missed the memo.
Instead of seeking meaning-
ful solutions, N.C. Republicans
have spent the first few months
of 2013 pursuing an unpopular
and divisive policy agenda thats
more like an economic wrecking
ball than a formula for success.
Expanding Medicaid with
Obamacare, for instance,
would save the state an esti-
mated $65 million in expenses
during the next eight years and
create 23,000 new jobs while
extending health coverage to
650,000 low-income North
Carolinians. But Gov. Pat
McCrory and the N.C. General
Assembly decided to reject the
Medicaid expansion.
And Rep. Mike Hager,
R-Burke and the House of
Representatives majority
whip, is championing a bill to
freeze the state standard man-
dating 12.5 percent renewable
energy by 2021.
Hager must not know the
renewable energy mandate is
an economic boon for the state.
It has helped create 21,000
job-years individuals fully
employed for one year and
$1.7 billion in economic ben-
efits since 2007, and it is pro-
jected to save ratepayers $173
million by 2026. According to
a recent report, North Carolina
ranked second nationally in
2012 for clean energy jobs.
Despite the states improved
fiscal situation, McCrorys
budget proposal, released
Wednesday, would continue
state disinvestment in higher
education and economic devel-
opment opportunities that are
critical for the future. It would
cut $55 million from the UNC
system, signaling quite clearly
that theres no appetite for
restoring the university system
to its pre-recession funding
levels.
The proposed budget would
also hurt rural communities
by zeroing out $65 million in
annual funding for the Golden
LEAF program and cutting $10
million from the N.C. Rural
Economic Development Center.
The GOP is also perpetuating
trickle-down economic theories
about lowering tax rates that
have been repeatedly refuted.
McCrory recently signed a bill
eliminating the earned income
tax credit, which benefits low-
income residents, while his bud-
get outline offers a handout to
the wealthy by ending the estate
tax. Apparently its only politi-
cally acceptable to raise taxes
when it hurts poor people.
Republicans have spent a
lot of time touting their efforts
to bring fracking to North
Carolina. Its a good campaign
talking point, but the states
oil and gas study estimates the
fracking industry would only
support a paltry 387 jobs.
On issue after issue, GOP
leaders are letting ideology
drive the policy agenda rather
than being bothered with
facts or evidence. The million-
dollar question is whether
Republicans running amok will
prompt voter backlash and
whether Democrats will be
ready to respond with a positive
economic vision for the state.
3/27: NARROWINGTHESCOPE
Opinion co-editor Chelsea
Phipps discusses ASGs future.
N
E
X
T
Stewart Boss
Old North State
Senior public policy and public rela-
tions major from Bethesda, Md.
Email: sboss91@live.unc.edu
SPEAK OUT
Writing guidelines
Please type: Handwritten letters will not be accepted.
Sign and date: No more than two people should sign letters.
Students: Include your year, major and phone number.
Faculty/staff: Include your department and phone number.
Edit: The DTH edits for space, clarity, accuracy and vulgarity. Limit
letters to 250 words.
suBMissiOn
Drop-off or mail to our office at 151 E. Rosemary Street, Chapel
Hill, N.C. 27514
E-mail: opinion@dailytarheel.com
editOrs nOte: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily
represent the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel or its staff. Editorials reflect
the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel editorial board, which is made up of
eight board members, the opinion editor and the editor.
111 today at 7 p.m. and learn
something new and exciting.
Alisa Mastro 13
Political science,
Global studies
Help improve states
farmworker conditions
TO THE EDITOR:
In honor of National
Farmworker Awareness
Week (NFAW), I feel com-
pelled to respond to the N.C.
Farm Bureaus press release
detailing the results of their
statewide survey of the N.C.
agriculture industry.
The speakers emphasize
the importance of a workable
guest-worker program for
North Carolinas farmers.
Stressing the fact that
agriculture is the largest
industry in our state, one
speaker states that our
farmers deserve a voice in
Raleigh and in Washington.
Farmworkers, too,
deserve a voice in immigra-
tion reform that will impact
their lives. Any planned
guest-worker program
must be designed to uphold
the human rights of the
men and women who work
in North Carolinas fields.
The N.C. Farm Bureaus
survey does recognize the
inadequacy of our current
guest-worker program.
Undocumented farm-
workers do not have the
basic legal protections or
labor rights afforded to
other workers.
As a result, they face low
wages, harsh working condi-
tions, lack of adequate hous-
ing and constant vulnerabil-
ity to employer abuses.
Corporations like R.J.
Reynolds make huge profits
from the tobacco industry,
yet farmworkers regularly
suffer from human rights
abuses, such as green
tobacco sickness, from the
lack of necessary protective
gear and training.
Please come out to sup-
port Alianza at our events
this week and find out
how to help improve farm-
worker conditions in North
Carolina.
Elizabeth Willis 13
Global studies
Political science
engage in discussions
about animal testing
TO THE EDITOR:
In response to the recent
DTH column and letter to
the editor concerning ani-
mal testing, the Carolina
Undergraduate Bioethics
Scholars will facilitate a
discussion this Thursday at
8:00 p.m. in Dey 210.
We aim to examine the
distinction between human
and animal, and how the
presence of such a distinc-
tion affects scientific experi-
mentation, policies and
procedures.
We encourage under-
graduates of all disciplines
and backgrounds to attend
this event in the hope of
furthering the discourse
presented by Matt Leming
and Eli Hornstein, and
attempt to discern a mid-
dle ground between both
viewpoints.
Mary Dandulakis 14
Chemistry
A
s the Universitys
administration
continues to
evaluate the way that
sexual assault is handled
at UNC, the community
finds itself at a crucial
crossroads.
The administration has
created an online sugges-
tion box for students to
put forth their ideas about
ways to prevent sexual
assault and improve the
Universitys handling of
sexual assault. There have
also been open meetings
with the chancellor and vice
chancellor to discuss the
role of the Honor Court.
Through these actions,
Speak truth to power
EDiTOriAl
along with the hiring of
Gina Smith, an expert on
sexual assault laws, the
administration has shown
that it cares about the way
students and their cases
are treated.
Students and student
groups that get the chance
to speak with administra-
tors should keep this in
mind believing that the
administration is ultimate-
ly on their side can reduce
some perceived ill will and
facilitate discussion that
will move our campus for-
ward.
Seeing the administra-
tion as an enemy rather
than as an ally wont fix
the problem.
Of course, gathering
student input without
using it would be shameful.
The administration must
be willing to turn good
student ideas into reality.
However, it is impor-
tant for students to realize
that sexual assault is a
problem that affects every
single college campus in
the nation. The University
is not going to be able to
eradicate it on our cam-
pus, because that is simply
unfeasible. This is not to
temper expectations but to
ask students to be realistic
about the scope of abilities
of our administrations.
UNC is at the center of
a national conversation
on sexual assault, and it is
of the utmost importance
that the student body is
as creative, effective and
direct as possible. This is
a valuable opportunity to
effect change that is too
precious to waste.
Administrators and
students must talk
about sexual assault.
L
ast week, the Office
of State Budget
and Management
released Gov. Pat
McCrorys first budget
proposal. The proposal
contained drastic cuts to
the UNC system.
This proposed budget
would damage higher
education in the state and
force the system to sacrifice
the quality of education.
It hits UNC-Chapel Hill
harder than many of the
states other schools.
The budgets less-than-
enthusiastic tone on
public higher education
was set early in McCrorys
term, when he derided
liberal arts education dur-
ing a radio interview while
discussing his vision for
educational reform.
McCrory has stressed
his intentions to make
North Carolina an engine
for job creation, but if he
wishes to succeed in that
endeavor, this budget pro-
posal certainly is not the
right approach to take.
The $55 million cut
would be accompanied
by increasing out-of-state
tuition by 12.3 percent for
six universities including
UNC-Chapel Hill and
an increase of 6 percent for
out-of-state students at the
remaining schools.
This tuition hike would
cause a reduction in the
geographic diversity of
students on campus.
Moreover, increased
tuition would discourage
many talented out-of-state
students from attending
the University.
Also, non-resident
students receiving full
scholarships would be
Pat-ently wrong
EDiTOriAl
considered out-of-state
students when assessing
tuition. This would cause
scholarship foundations to
award fewer scholarships
to out-of-state students.
Diversity and talent would
suffer.
According to the bud-
get, raising tuition for
full scholarship students
across the system would
raise $8.6 million for
the state next year. But
it comes as the very real
cost of scaring off top tal-
ent and shrinking a future
alumni donor pool.
The proposed budget
would also force the con-
solidation of small and
duplicative degree pro-
grams.
This would cause pro-
grams that have been
designed for specific occu-
pations to be generalized,
resulting in new graduates
being less competitive in
their potential career fields.
Also, this proposal
could include the elimina-
tion of programs that are
found at multiple schools,
prohibiting those not
enrolled in the chosen
school from majoring in
their desired field.
Additionally, N.C.
School of Science and
Math graduates would
see a reinstatement of
the waivers that granted
them free tuition at UNC-
system schools.
These waivers were
stopped two years ago
to help ease the budget
deficit. Reinstating this
program seems odd in a
budget full of cuts.
It is unreasonable to
expect that each stu-
dent graduating from
the school is qualified
for a full tuition waiver.
Universities across the
system have a wide variety
of merit and academic
scholarships that the
schools graduates can
apply for.
The program, which
cost the state $3.1 million
in 2008-09, is inequitable
for graduating high school
students. The high schools
graduates should have the
same access to recognition
and support, just like the
other public high school
students in the state.
Though their attendance
should be taken into
account, it alone doesnt
merit a tuition waiver.
Furthermore, the
UNC-system Board of
Governors set a goal to
increase the percentage
of N.C. residents holding
a bachelors degree to at
least 32 percent cur-
rently at 26 percent by
2018. The increased
tuition and larger class
sizes that would result
from this budget do not
seem like the appropriate
strategy to reach that goal.
By making degrees less
affordable, those in the
state who struggle to pay
tuition will have an even
harder time.
Even if this six percent
increase is somehow
met, the value of each
graduates degree will sig-
nificantly deteriorate. The
decrease in the quality of
the education received by
each graduate will cer-
tainly be harmful to the
integrity of the system.
Employers will no lon-
ger view a UNC graduate
with the same respect if
the system is turned into a
degree factory.
The UNC system has
long been a bastion of
higher education. While
the economic woes of
recent years have forced
the system to make sig-
nificant cuts, it is time the
cuts stop.
McCrorys proposed
budget neglects
higher education.
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