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Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893


Volume 124, Issue 40

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Wainsteins report, NCAA notices and accrediting responses paint different pictures
DTH Staff Reports
In October 2014, the public was
given what was considered the end
of UNCs yearslong academic-athletic scandal: independent investigator
Kenneth Wainsteins report.
The results were striking 18
years of fake African studies classes
disproportionately helping athletes.
But since the release of the $3.1
million report, University reports,
NCAA notices and supplementary
records have challenged the narrative created by Wainstein.
A Daily Tar Heel review found
an opaque and conflicting version
of what actually constitutes UNCs
academic-athletic scandal.

NOA vs. Wainstein vs. SACS

Mondays Notice of Allegations
did not include mens basketball and
football or the impermissible benefits from the first May notice.
When asked about changes,

Director of Athletics Bubba

Cunningham said on a Monday
conference call that the notice was
created by the NCAA. But the investigation was a joint one by UNC and
NCAA officials.
The changes are not limited to
differences between the two notices.
Wainsteins report differs from the
notices, which both say the inappropriate relationship between the athletic tutors and the former Department
of African and Afro-American Studies
began post-2000. Wainstein dates
fraudulent courses to 1993.
Wainsteins team noted the two
revenue-producing teams were
also the ones that abused the paper
classes the most.
Of the 3,100 enrollment in fraudulent classes in the African studies
department, Wainstein said 47 percent were student-athletes and
more than half were football players.
Mens basketball, a team that carries
around 15 players a year, accounted
for more than 12 percent of student-

athlete enrollments, Wainstein said.

These paper classes were
taken by students of all types, but
were especially popular among
student-athletes, particularly those
who played the revenue sports
of football and mens basketball,
Wainsteins report said.
The amended notice focused on
the womens basketball team and
the impermissible academic assistance permission given to them by
former tutor and faculty chairperson
Jan Boxill. Wainsteins report said
womens basketball accounted for
six percent of the paper class enrollments half of its male equivalent.
The NCAA did not respond to
requests for comment.
Three different start dates are
presented in the notice, Wainsteins
report and UNCs report to its
accrediting agency in January 2015.
The 223-page response to the
agency identified an earlier start date
to irregular courses than Wainsteins
1993 date, which was garnered

As 2015-16 ends,
Folt looks to future
Folt wants to apply an innovative
approach to UNCs problems.
By Sofia Edelman and Jane Wester
Senior Writers

Chancellor Carol Folt said she and her

team didnt know the exact legal implications
of House Bill 2 when it was passed.
Some people think it means one thing
legally, other people think it means others
and thats going to be the ground of lawsuits
going forward, its what does it really mean,
Folt said in an end-of-year interview.
If someone being recruited by UNC called
Folt with concerns about their safety and
privacy due to House Bill 2, Folt said she
would help that individual find the positives
of being a part of the University.
What I would have to tell them is what the
law says that we dont have an enforceable
law and that they would be informed of the
law, she said. In this case, I wouldnt be here
trying to convince someone to do anything
against their conscience.
UNC School of Law professor Maxine
Eichner said she agreed with Folt House
Bill 2 is not an enforceable law.
If you think about what enforcement
would entail either requiring looking at
birth certificates or alternatively invading
peoples privacy its clear, Eichner said. I
guess the other part of that is there are no
penalty provisions in it.

Confronting history
Folt said she was proud of initiatives that
have addressed the Universitys history this
year. One such project was the Task Force on
UNC-Chapel Hill History, which set out to
contextualize the history of the University,
even with state laws limiting the movement
of historical monuments and the Board of
Trustees 16-year freeze on renaming.
Tell me a single university that has ever
said theyre going to sit down and contextual-

ize their history going back to the start of the

nation, Folt said. Im not worried yet about
the limits, Im more interested with what can
we actually get going. When and if we get to
limits, well get there.
History really matters. Every word on a
plaque matters to people. Every placement of
the plaque matters to people, so I know were
in it for the long term and its going to take
patience and determination to continue.
This year, Folt and other administrators
have met with students in a joint committee
to discuss race on campus, and on Friday the
Chancellors Office announced that a space
for students to experience black culture
would be created in Upendo Lounge in the
Student and Academic Services Building.
Senior Jeremy Mckellar, the outgoing
Black Student Movement president, said
he was part of the committee that allocated
Upendo as the space for black students.
I think its definitely steps in the right
direction, Mckellar said. Its a big thing to
have the Chancellor really want to listen to us.
Mckellar said having Upendo as a space
for black students returns the lounge to its
original purpose as a place for the Black
Student Movement to meet.
Having a space like Upendo, having a space
where we can come together, and embrace
ourselves in black culture and be able to share
our experiences as Carolina students, being
able to explain that to administrators, being
able to explain that to our peers as well, being
able to get everyone on the same page as well
is one of our greatest challenges.

Women at UNC
Folt said having a female UNC-system
president, a female commencement speaker
and herself as the campus first female
chancellor is a great opportunity.
Ive never had a woman boss, I kind of kid
around about that. Its fun for me thats
actually really wonderful, she said.


through interviews with paper class

scheme creators Deborah Crowder
and Julius Nyangoro.
The most recent NCAA notice
states athletic tutors began steering
mens basketball players to paper
classes in the African studies department in the fall of 2005 three
years after it said the relationship
started in August notice.
Wainsteins team, through a
spokesperson, declined to respond
to request to comment.

Tutor influence
Emails show academic counselors swayed athletes toward taking
courses with specific professors
in the Romance Languages and
English departments an item not
included in Wainsteins 136-page
report or UNCs 222-page Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
English professor Marc Cohen,
who appears in several emails used to

create the Wainstein report, said he

works closely with athletic counselors.
Cohen said his experience teaching rhetoric and composition to
athletes served as the basis for his
nomination to the Faculty Athletics
Committee, from which he later
I have taught many underprepared students during my UNC
career, Cohen said in an email last
week. Most of the email exchanges
in the Wainstein records in which
I am a participant relate to specific
student-athletes who, for a variety
of reasons, were struggling in my
Cohen said he was never contacted by Wainstein or his team in
relation to their investigation, but
emails included in the report show
Cohen maintained irregular involvement with student-athletes, even
proposing a special section of his


Live and love like David Shannon

Shannon, who died
in 2012, would have
graduated this year.
By Jane Little
Staff Writer

As a senior at Myers Park

High School, David Shannon
won the superlative for Best
Future Husband.
Of all the superlatives out
there, that was the one that
makes a father the proudest,
said Hugh Shannon, Davids
father. It gives some idea to
the kind of kid David was.
On Oct. 27, 2012, David,
then a first-year at UNC,
was found dead in a concrete
processing plant in Carrboro.
David would have graduated
this year.
According to Lt. Anthony
Westbrook of the Carrboro
Police Department, there has
been no update in the case,
but it is still open.
Were always hoping
that someone will come
forward and provide us with
information that we can
follow up on, Westbrook said.
Westbrook said friends last
saw Shannon at 9 p.m. the
night before he was found.
Since Davids death, three
scholarships have been started
in his name one at Myers
Park High School, one at UNC
and another at Carmel Baptist
Church in Charlotte.
Hugh said the scholarship
at Myers Park goes to a student
who shows tremendous school
spirit, like David.
(The student isnt) the star
player, but a kid whos a great
teammate, Hugh said.
To fund the scholarship, a
5K race is held each year on


David Shannon (center) would have graduated this year.
Shannon, a first-year at UNC, died in Carrboro on Oct. 27, 2012.

the Myers Park cross country

trail. In 2014, Hugh said the
race raised $5,000.
At UNC, there is also a
David Shannon Scholarship.
Each year, seniors give
donations corresponding
to their graduation year to
their senior campaign, and
the money goes to an area of
campus they choose.
Hugh said a number
of Davids friends have
donated $20.16 to the David
Shannon Memorial Fund in
honor of David.
UNC junior Allie Halter,
who attended Carmel Baptist
Church with David, said
he was someone who loved
people unconditionally and
showed others how to see the
best in everything.
Live and love like David,
Halter said. All we can control
is the dash in the middle.
A year after David
passed away, his father
began speaking at the UNC
fraternity orientations to help
curb substance abuse.
Now, Hugh speaks at
Greek orientations, as well

as to Myers Park juniors and

seniors before prom weekend.
I speak about safety and
substance abuse to try to
make sure that this kind of
tragedy isnt repeated, Hugh
said. I want to keep others
from going through what we
went through.
He said after one of his
speeches at a Panhellenic
orientation, a young woman
approached him.
She told him she suffered
from clinical depression
during her first year at UNC.
One day, she dropped all of
her books on the way back to
Granville Towers and a young
man stopped to help her.
She told Hugh the man
helped her and told her to
have an awesome day. She
realized the young man who
helped her was David, who
died two weeks after the
A catch phrase of Davids,
which has become our catch
phrase, is Have an awesome
day, Hugh said.

Academic honor cases disproportionately students of color

Students of color
make up 56 percent
of academic cases.
By Kelly Jasiura
Senior Writer

Fifty-six percent of academic cases in the Universitys

Honor Court concern students
of color, said Honor Court Vice
Chairperson Marty Davidson
at the Feb. 19 Faculty Council
meeting a disproportionate
figure compared to UNCs 63
percent white campus.

Academic cases include

any incidents of academic dishonesty, such as plagiarism or
cheating on an assignment.
Iti Madan, a member of the
Honor Court, said she thinks
these numbers come from a
systematic problem that starts
before college. She said that
students of color coming to
UNC might not understand
the rules as well because they
have fewer resources.
I think that the level of
preparedness for college is the
main determining factor so
thats not something that we
can kind of control, she said.

Faculty Council minutes

posted on a UNC site state
that Davidson said he is concerned that there may be a
lack of empathy from some
faculty members and a reluctance to accept minor mistakes that students make.
Davidson declined to comment further on his statement.
Undergraduate Attorney
General Frank Jiang said
these numbers may be inaccurate because of how easily
demographic data can be
misinterpreted. He noted the
evasive definition of students
of color and those students

who do not provide a racial

identification as potential
causes of misinterpretation.
Jiang acknowledges nonwhite students face different
life experiences, but did not
want to comment on how this
relates to the Honor System.
I understand that American
non-white students face, in
their daily lived experiences,
different cultural upbringings, institutional racism and
implicit biases formed by
repeated narratives surrounding their identities, he said.
Madan also said that she has
seen a number of international

students involved in these

academic cases. She said the
reason may be because they
do not know the difference
between plagiarizing and writing in ones own words because
they do not have an expansive
vocabulary in English.
She said she has never had
a case in which the student felt
they were racially profiled.
I have full faith in the
instructors and professors
here at UNC that they would
not see a student as lesser
or less capable of doing an
assignment without cheating
or plagiarizing just because

Well, this is going to hurt like a motherf*cker.


they are a student of color,

Madan said.
Aisha Pridgen, director of
student conduct, said in fall
2015 a number of workshops
were held, including one with
the Center for Student Success
Academic Counseling, on
how to consider and connect
race/ethnicity ... in the context
of an Honor Code violation.
Madan said more needs to
be done to ingrain a culture of
We need to better prepare



Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Established 1893, 123 years of editorial freedom






Community, students, staff and faculty

criticisms were actually denigrated and
ridiculed, rather than taken seriously.

Brown Noise

Altha Cravey, on how UNC listened to comments about Student Stores

Senior nutrition major from

Email: jaslinap@gmail.com


to a


Final Exam Hiatus

Gwendolyn Smith will take
over the opinion page May 12.

I speak about safety and substance abuse

to try to make sure that this kind of tragedy
isnt repeated.


Jaslina Paintal


Hugh Shannon, on his work preventing substance abuse

EDITORIAL CARTOON By Emily Yue, emyue@live.unc.edu

his is a letter to a past,

present and future
brown girl.
I love you. I love you and
every follicle of hair on your
body, removed or intact, waxed,
plucked, shaved and threaded.
This is a letter to tell you to do
you in order to survive and to
move a little freer in this world.
I still love you the same. I love
you with your hair, I love you
hairless. I love you to your
roots. This is for the brown girl
who was called a monkey in the
third grade.
I love you and every stretch
mark that will eventually
sculpt your brown body, hips,
thighs, breasts. They are roots
that will only grow as the
consciousness of your brown
womanhood grows.
This is a love letter for the
eight-year-old brown girl
slammed against the school wall
by her teacher for accidentally
kicking leaves into the building
on a fall day. This is for middle
school brown girl whose legs
were too long for her male
teachers gaze. This is for the
brown girl who took catcalls and
unwanted hands before she took
algebra, who was sexualized in
class, who was made culpable
before she knew the language
to describe her sexuality or ever
wanted to know shame.
This is for the brown girls
who are told they are too loud.
This is for the brown girls who
try to be white or who try to fit
the mold that whiteness will
hand to you. Know that it wont
fit you. It never will, because
it cant ever encompass your
wholeness; it will never know
your roots. Recognize that you
are unknowable.
Brown girl, remember the
heady aromas of chicken and
cumin and garlic and onion
that hit you the minute you
walk into your Mamas house.
Learn how to replicate it; it will
help you survive. It will nourish
you to your roots. Never forget
your grandfather who blasts
rancheras from his garage while
working and who feeds the
birds, makes magic, who laughs
with his whole body, who peels
fruit and always offers it.
Always hold close the sound
of Hindi over a crackly phone
connection. Brown girl, let
your nostrils be adorned with
nose rings and the smell of
sandalwood and smoke from
everything and anything
burning on the streets of Delhi.
Remember that dancing heals
you. These things are as familiar
and natural as your own two
hands. They are worlds familiar
to you. Escape to them as others
around you study them in
lecture halls. Know there are
people whose living depends
on your worlds dying and being
consumed on repeat.
Brown girl, know that your
body carries a certain history
that will extend beyond your
lifetime and that stretches
your entire ancestry. Let only
people who understand this
touch you; let those people
love you. Let only the people
who will fight for your bodys
existence love you. Because
they are the only ones who
ever can. Brown woman,
people will come for your
whole body, your people, your
mind and for your sanity and
your peace. This will knock
you to the ground, diaphragm
first, and render you
breathless, suffocating, trying
to inhale again. Remember
your roots. Breathe.

The Daily Tar Heel


What binds us to UNC?

Critiquing UNC
shows you care
about its future.

nbridled support
for an institution
is harmful. If we
are not willing to critique
something we love, then
we are not being responsible members of our community.
That is what this board
sought to do this year. We
met twice a week, through
all the stress, to discuss the
issues we thought to be
most troubling. We hope
you found our thoughts
to be, at the very least,
provocative and we hope
that you had conversations
about how to improve this
place with your peers.
Throughout the year, in
response to many of our
editorials people often
ask us, Why do you hate
UNC? or Where is your
Tar Heel pride? or Why
dont you just transfer?
In a time where UNCs
public relations spending
is skyrocketing, it may
make us seem like we are
anti-UNC. We are vocal
critics of the University
after all. We are not angry
at being labeled antiUNC, but we do feel it to
be incorrect. Here is the
secret we do love this
university very much.
If you read some of our
less controversial pieces,

you will find this to be true.

There is a lot wrong with
the institutions of this university, but there is still a
lot right and a lot to love.
This university prides
itself on being the school
of the people, and that is
what we love most about
this place the people.
We love the inspirational professors we are
privileged to learn from,
we love the brave students
leading the fight against
sexual assault and racism,
we love the friendly people
working in our dining
halls, we love getting to
see Chancellor Carol Folt
interact with students
in the quad, we love the
underappreciated library
staff and so much more
that binds us to this place.
No amount of public
relations despite the
Universitys best attempts
and millions of dollars
can ever synthetically
create this love. It is not a
feeling that can be put on
a PowerPoint or conveyed
in an admissions tour. Its
something you have to
organically find on your
Discussing pressing ideas
with friends and professors
means more than fancy
banners, and having the
opportunity to go through
this school with people we
enjoy is far greater than
having a recognizable
brand. Trying to commod-

ify or sell this love will only

cheapen its meaning.
Ultimately, we would
not have put in the effort
and time to criticize this
place if we did not want
to positively change this
The University is a
public, democratic institution that is bound to have
flaws, but as we have seen
from the past, shrouding
our flaws with lies and a
lack of transparency only
allows them to further
embed themselves within
our system. Which in turn
leads to unprecedented
public relations scandals.
We are not unreasonable we know times are
tough and that change
often comes slowly but
as the University is seemingly more concerned with
finances and its image than
its people, something needs
to be said to make sure we
protect that which we love.
And so we beat on,
critiquing UNC, demanding positive changes that
allow more people in the
future to enjoy this school
and to feel more valued
as students, faculty, staff,
visitors and stakeholders. To achieve this bright
future, we must peer past
our pride to help foster a
better community.
We believe anyone who
truly wishes to see the best
for this university will do
the same.


Out of conversations
interests ought to
be primary.

hen the decision

about Student
Stores was
announced last week
after 100 years of operation,
Barnes & Noble College
Booksellers would privatize
the store people across
campus and Chapel Hill
were quick to react. Some
praised the decision, others
lamented. Activists rallied as employees adjusted
plans. Administrators negotiated details; social media
users opined minutes after
the news broke.
And, in a sense, our
board joins in many of
these sentiments these
reactions. But in another
way, we find our opinions to
be a little more convoluted,
and our reaction more
difficult to pin down.
Mostly, we wish we
werent simply reactors
that our involvement
wasnt limited to a simple
response. For an institution
with as rich a history as
UNC Student Stores, these

kinds of decisions carry

weight on the community.
And when both jobs and
millions in scholarship
money hang in the balance,
we understand that no
decision can be simple. Its
possible that, given access
to the information that the
committee had, we would
have made a decision to
privatize too. But we wont
know; we werent there.
We werent able to be
there when the companies
presented, when the committee questioned them,
or when they deliberated.
And when the public does
not receive access to the
information that the decision-makers analyze, then
we cant engage thoughtfully with the reasoning
throughout the process.
In the case of Student
Stores, the student body
holds multiple relationships
with the stores: business
stakeholder, scholarship
beneficiary, customer
group, and employee
group all in one. And with
that level of community
investment in the
inputs and the outputs
comes a responsibility of

transparency to the affected

We understand the bidding process necessitates a
level of discretion, but we
believe it certainly would
have been possible to provide the community with
more information and
agency in this process.
This leads to our last
concern: community
business. At the heart of
this issue, we do not stand
flatly against privatization,
nor are we opposed to
new ideas of efficiency.
We are, though, opposed
to any reckless pursuit of
these in the abstract the
distant shareholder, the
far-away beneficiary as
opposed to concrete local
gains. At the end of the
day, what we want to see is
these efficient, communityrun businesses thrive on
campus as their hardearned profits remain here,
rooted in our community.
And without empowering the community voice,
we worry these priorities
can fall by the wayside. We
sincerely hope that the loss
of The Daily Grind on campus is not evidence of this.

Kvetching board
Best of the 2015-2016
Kvetching Board

HB2 is a deterrent to
attending UNC


I am a freshman at
Carrboro High School and I
am in our schools Sexuality
and Gender Alliance Club.
I would like to go to UNC
to get a degree or two, but I
cannot support them if they
continue to enforce House
Bill 2. People should be able
to be themselves.
The government said
that transgender people and
others shouldnt be able to
use the restroom that makes
them feel more comfortable
because they might attack
people in the same restroom
as them.
That is very, very unlikely.
They are the ones getting
attacked not the ones
attacking. Also, this bill
allows people to discriminate
freely. People should be able
to share their opinions and
beliefs, but not to oppress
others. Are they worth any
less than your fellow person?
Like I said, I would really
like to attend UNC to get a
degree or two. But I will not
if they continue to make my
allies and friends feel unsafe
to do something as trivial as
go to the restroom or wash
our hands.

If any of yall see Professor

Tamara Barringer, a
professor at the business
school AND a state senator
who voted for HB2, say
hi! If you dont see her
around, her public emails
are Tamara_Barringer@
kenan-flagler.unc.edu and

Bodhi Moreau

DTH editorial was

unfair to Greek life
The editorial written on
Monday about the Greek
communitys responsibility
failed to accurately portray
the situation and provide
constructive suggestions.
Just recently, the
Interfraternity Council
passed legislation mandating
that all members of Greek
organizations receive sexual
assault prevention training
through One Act and created
a task force to tackle issues of
sexual assault. This proposal
was the product of weeks of
deliberation and provides
an avenue for more positive
change with regards to
sexual assault.
The suggestions given
Monday (having sororities
throw parties and changing
IFC safety policies) dont take
into account feasibility or
legal implications that must
be considered. We acknowledge that fraternity culture
incubates toxic elements
of masculinity, but also
fosters an atmosphere that
is conducive to developing
solutions that operate at the
root of the problem. Sexual
assault prevention needs to
start with men recognizing
their role in the issue, and
the steps that the Greek community has taken, while not
comprehensive, are in the
right direction. Its on us. We
understand that. And affecting fundamental change is
an incremental process.
Sami Lachgar
Business administration
Ezra Baeli-Wang
PWAD and Chinese

v.1 (Yiddish) to complain

The drop button calls, a

siren song so sweet, filling
me with an urge I can
barely defeat / And yet,
alas! cruel fate I need
this class to graduate.
The DTH had the wrong
clues for the puzzle on
Thursday, and I demand
that someone be fired over
What do they expect me to
do to stay awake in 9 a.m.
physics? Take notes?
No seriously, the DTH had
the wrong clues for the
puzzle on Monday too.
What is the endgame
here?? There must be one.
Im not letting this go.
The DTH had the answers
filled in to one of last
weeks crosswords. How
does that even happen?
9-across. Clue: Incompetent
(abbr.). 3 Letters.
The answer to the previous
kvetch is DTH.
Still me, still upset about
the crosswords. Has
someone been fired yet?
Also still me. I feel very
passionately about word
puzzles I apologize for
all my cross words.
How about instead of
outsourcing the Student
Stores, we outsource
whoevers in charge of
Upon talking about my
stress, my friend reminded
me that I am a speck on
a planet in the universe.
Well, this speck has the
right to feel miserable
about her test, OK?!
First visit back to Carolina
as an alum. Its been
great to sit in the Pit,
think back on memories,
watch the wind blow
through the trees as the
Bell Tower softly chimes
in the background Do
you want to sign up for
Dance Marathon?
I have an exam in 12 hours
and I am just sitting here
looking at a photo of Air
Bud. You all are probably
much better at life than I.
Shoutout to the kid in my
Political Science 100 class
who asked if there was
such a thing as laws before
the U.S. Constitution.
I am only joining College
Republicans if they
change the name of their
presidential position to
Justice Never Sleeps.
The listservs I signed
up for at my freshman
FallFest stayed with me
longer than many of my
Thanks for reading! The
Kvetching Board will be
back in August!

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.
Drop off or mail to our office at 151 E. Rosemary St., Chapel Hill,
NC 27514
Email: 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 comprises 10 board
members, the opinion assistant editor and editor and the editor-in-chief.


Wednesday, April 27, 2016


Location: Boshamer Stadium

LDOC at The Ackland: The

Ackland Art Museum will
celebrate the last day of
classes for the spring semester.
Students from the Exercise and
Sports Science 290 class will be
performing a dance on the steps
of the Ackland. This event is free
and open to the public.
Time: 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Location: Ackland Art Museum
UNC Baseball v. Campbell:
The Tar Heels will take on
Campbell at home in Boshamer
Stadium. Wings will be sold at
the concession stands for 50
cents. This event is free for UNC
students, sta and faculty with
valid One Cards or hospital IDs.
Time: 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.


Ackland Student Showcase:

The Ackland Art Museum will
host undergraduate students
from various departments at
UNC. They will present insights
on what theyve learned about
the artwork in the Ackland
throughout the semester. This
event is free and open to the
Time: 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Location: Ackland Art Museum
International Coffee Hour:
The Center for Global Initiatives
hosts a monthly social hour
for international members of
the UNC community. There will
be discussion of the unique

problems and opportunities

international students face. This
event is free and open to attend.
Time: 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.
Location: FedEx Global
Education Center



To make a calendar submission,

email calendar@dailytarheel.com.
Please include the date of the
event in the subject line, and
attach a photo if you wish. Events
will be published in the newspaper
on either the day or the day before
they take place.

Follow: dailytarheel on Instagram

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Orange County residents

and businesses ONLY. fivebags.Limitofonetripper
(including the portion of
Chapel Hill in Durham County)

The Daily Tar Heel

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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
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5 hairstyles that say I have not showered in 3 days

By Bronwyn Bishop
Staff Writer

Finals are horribly near

and for most of us that means
no laughing, no sleeping, no
eating and no showering. Ive
compiled five go-to hairstyles
that say to the world, I
havent showered in at least
three days. You might think
you are hiding your abnormal
hair-to-grease ratio, but trust
me, you arent fooling anyone!
White powdered wig:


Go to www.dailytarheel.com/blog/theonyen










Someone committed
larceny at a hotel at 1301
Fordham Blvd. between 11:30
a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person stole four
keys, valued at $20 in total,
reports state.
Someone communicated
threats at the Red Roof
Inn at 5623 Fordham Blvd.
at 12:25 p.m. Monday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person threatened
hotel employees, reports state.



Someone possessed an
open container of alcohol on
the 800 block of Davie Road
and Jones Ferry Road at 9:12
p.m. Monday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
Someone reported a
robbery on the 900 block of
West Main Street at 10:49
p.m. Monday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person robbed
someone with a dangerous
weapon and stole $371 worth
of items, reports state.

Someone possessed an
open container of alcohol on
100 N. Columbia St. and East
Franklin Street at 5:42 p.m.
Monday, according to Chapel
Hill police reports.

Someone damaged
property at a residence on the
200 block of Barnes Street at
10:57 p.m. Monday, according
to Carrboro police reports.
The person damaged an
exterior door, causing $50
worth of damage, reports state.

Someone was cited for

alcohol violations at 120 W.
Franklin St. at 9:05 p.m.
Monday, according to Chapel
Hill police reports.

Someone reported
loud music on 100 block
of Milton Drive at 12:46
a.m. Tuesday, according to
Carrboro police reports.



April 28th - May 7th

We Will Buy ALL

of Your Textbooks
For more information:

If you are a law student,

this hairstyle is highly
recommended. You honestly
will not have to shower for
WEEKS if you adopt this
aesthetic. Just plop on the
regal wig whenever your
hair is starting to look a
little dirty and you will
notice instantly how people
start to treat you differently.










Contact Managing Editor
Mary Tyler March at
with tips, suggestions or
Mail and Office: 151 E. Rosemary St.
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Paige Ladisic, Editor-in-Chief, 962-4086
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Student Stores
(Main Location)

Thursday 4/28 - Saturday 4/30

7:30am - 8:00pm
Sunday 5/1
1:00pm - 6:00pm
Monday 5/2 - Friday 5/6
7:30am - 8:00pm
Saturday 5/7
8:30am - 6:00pm

Rams Head Dining

(2nd Floor)

Thursday 4/28 - Friday 4/29

10:00am - 7:00pm
10:00am - 6:00pm
Monday 5/2 - Thursday 5/5
10:00am - 7:00pm
Friday 5/6
10:00am - 2:00pm

Granville Towers
(The Agora)

Thursday 4/28 - Friday 4/29

10:00am - 7:00pm
10:00am - 6:00pm
Monday 5/2 - Thursday 5/5
10:00am - 7:00pm
Friday 5/6
10:00am - 3:00pm


The Daily Tar Heel

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

UNC says farewell to The Daily Grind

The coffee shops
contract will not
be renewed
By Anna Freeman
Staff Writer

Students file in and out of a familiar

corner of Student Stores, entering the space
forlorn and exam-stricken and leaving slightly
relieved clutching a dark, corrugated cup wellknown to UNC students.
The roughly 20-year presence of The Daily
Grind at its Student Stores location will come
to an end this summer when Barnes and
Noble College Booksellers privatizes UNC
Student Stores.
The Daily Grind has known since March
2015 its contract would not be renewed in
June, said Associate Vice Chancellor for
Campus Enterprises Brad Ives.
Barnes and Noble College will be arranging
for coffee service at the Student Stores when
the contract with the Daily Grind expires by
its terms, he said in an email.
Barnes and Noble College has exciting
plans to expand the coffee area to create a
vibrant space that is expected to become a
central hub for campus activity.
Daily Grinds contract was scheduled to
expire on June 30, and administrators had
previously said the coffee shop might have
the chance to negotiate a new contract for the
Jane Brown, The Daily Grinds owner,
said former Student Stores manager John
Gorsuch had told her in March 2015 she
could join other vendors in bidding for the
coffee shops contract when it ran out in June
of this year.
Senior Nikki Gauthreaux, a Daily Grind
employee, said she hopes The Daily Grinds
other location in the Health Sciences Library
stays open.
Ive worked here for a year now, and its
just so sad because this is one of the only spots
on campus that it has this kind of atmosphere, Gauthreaux said.

The Daily Grind contact will not be renewed in June. Barnes and Noble College will arrange a coffee service to replace it when the current contract expires.

Gauthreaux said she feels for Brown,

who said in an email on Monday she had
been given very little information by the
University with regard to the future of The
Daily Grinds contract.
Ive known the owner, Jane, for a while,
Gauthreaux said.
And she is one of the most deserving,
best humans, and the fact that her shop
is closed without her knowing it first is so
Sophomore Emma Layman said she was

sad when she first heard of The Daily Grinds

Student Stores location closing.
I know a lot of people that work there, and
I mean, I love coming here during my breaks
just getting a drink, Layman said.
Layman said she works in a sector of
Student Stores that isnt being privatized
the Print Stop but she said it has been
crazy to see how the other departments are
She said she thought the privatization
proved the University was just trying to make

Committee tries to nd
space for growing sports
Varsity and club sports
sometimes share space
with Campus Recreation.

Sophomore Resha Kodali said she liked to
study at The Daily Grind and was upset when
she heard the news of its closing.
Layman said she would probably go to
whatever coffee shop replaces The Daily
Its definitely going to be different because,
I dont know I just like how The Daily
Grind is unique, she said.

In his class, there were

no stupid questions
Economics professor
Tiago Pires died suddenly
over the weekend.
By Karli Krasnipol

By Jamie Gwaltney

Senior Writer

Staff Writer

At the Faculty Athletics

Committee meeting Tuesday,
committee members were quick to
point out flaws in possible plans for
new athletic facilities.
Mike Bunting, associate athletic
director of facility planning
and management, said Campus
Recreation identified a need for up
to 30 acres of field space to support
their program.
Bunting said Campus Recreation
currently only has 8 acres and the
need for more space has led to plans
for new facilities.
He said adapting current facilities
for shared use between Campus
Recreation programs and student
athletes is one of the solutions
to their problems. The natural
coordination in schedules would
help their plan.
In broad strokes, the academic
side of campus would utilize the facilities in the morning hours, athletics in
the afternoon and recreation in the
evening, Bunting said.
Bunting said the primary part
of the project was to build a new
indoor practice facility for UNCs
football program.
Building a new indoor practice
facility and a new soccer and
lacrosse stadium would cause
the outdoor track, currently Belk
Track, to be relocated to Finley
Fields, and Henry Stadium, the
field hockey stadium, would move
to Ehringhaus Field.
Although the indoor practice field


The Faculty Athletics Committee met Tuesday afternoon in Wilson Library.

is a priority for the football team, it

could benefit all of campus, Bunting
This is, we hope, so much more
than just football, he said. Its
really going to support all of our
fields programs, plus recreation
opportunities on campus.
After the presentation, concerns
were raised about commuting to
Finley Fields, located south of
Committee member Deborah
Stroman said because the distance
to and from Finley Fields is so far,
it disproportionately affects lower
income students who dont have the
luxury of a car or scooter.
Ezra Baeli-Wang, a student
athlete advisory council
representative, said the off campus
facilities would not have locker
rooms and the current locker rooms
are in Eddie Smith Field House.
Chancellor Carol Folt said there is
a larger master plan that considers

athletic facilities along with

University facilities.
I think its just that every space
that is available is not necessarily
being thought of, Folt said.
Youre trying to figure out which
things can actually thrive best a little
bit further out.
Athletic Director Bubba
Cunningham said the athletic
department had looked at many
other options, including portable
bleachers and putting the track
where the Kenan-Flagler Business
School parking lot currently is,
but each option faced too many
When we measured against all of
the other options, it seemed to be the
one that was best for most, only if we
get to a shared use facility agreement
with our rec sports, intercollegiate
athletics and exercise and sport
science, Cunningham said.


Economics professor Tiago

Pires passion was matched only
by his patience.
He loved being with people and
talking to people and just, like,
connecting with people, former
UNC graduate student Forrest
Spence said. And because he got to
do that in his job, it was just like he
was always beaming.
Pires died suddenly over
the weekend, and economics
department chairperson Patrick
Conway said he has no information
about what happened.
I was shocked, because he
has always been a very active and
energetic individual, Conway said.
His energy in the classroom was
reflected on the soccer field, where
he helped organize the economics
departments annual game between
faculty and graduate students.
There was no hint to any of us,
I dont believe, that he might be in
poor physical condition, Conway
Junior Taylor Bates is enrolled in
one of Pires classes this semester.
Im an econ major and I
sincerely mean that he is definitely
the best econ professor that Ive
had here at UNC, Bates said.
Bates said Pires really cared
about teaching his students and
never made anyone feel bad about
not knowing something.
The thing with Tiago is that there
was never such a thing as a stupid
question to him in class, Bates said.
I mean, people legitimately always

felt comfortable asking him when

they were confused about anything.
Graduate Ryan Passer said he had
a great relationship with Pires when
he took his class as a junior in 2014.
I think that class in particular
was the first time I realized
economics could improve world
welfare, Passer said.
Spence was mentored by Pires
during the final stages of his
dissertation process.
When he was talking, that was
it, Spence said. Like there was
nothing else going on in the world.
Spence said Pires made life more
enjoyable and having him as a
presence in the department made
everyone happier.
Im so sad, selfishly, for myself
and the people that did know him
that now weve been robbed of this
joy, Spence said.
Conway said Pires began at UNC
in July 2013 and had just been
reappointed to his position.
You get reappointed when
youve done your job right and he
certainly had, Conway said.
Conway said his office was right
across from Pires.
He seemed to spend nearly
the entire day conversing with,
consulting with, advising our
graduate and undergraduate
students on the subject matter of
his course or the subject matter of
their own research in the graduate
program, Conway said.
Spence said that when people pass
away, we tend to magnify the good
things theyve done and sweep under
the bad, but Pires had no bad to him.
Tiago himself lived life as good
as you can possibly do it, so Im not
upset for him, Spence said.
He won and God bless him. Its
just now all of us have to suffer.

Federal judge upholds contentious NC Voter ID laws

Civil rights groups
say laws perpetuate
voter suppression.
By Eric Schwartz
Staff Writer

Controversial changes
to state election rules
including voter ID
regulations and registration
procedures were upheld
Monday by a federal judge.
Judge Thomas Schroeders
485-page opinion affirmed
the legality of ending same
day voter registration and
preregistration for minors,
shortening early voting by a

week and prohibiting voters

from casting ballots outside
of their home precincts.
Rev. William Barber II,
N.C. NAACP president, said
in a conference call the voter
revisions have had profound
impacts on the country.
The fact of the matter is
we have almost 500 pages
of rationalization for the
intentional race-based
voter suppression laws
that everybody knows were
written to suppress AfricanAmerican votes, he said.
Irving Joyner, an attorney
for the N.C. NAACP and law
professor at North Carolina
Central University, said an
expedited appeal would swiftly

follow Schroeders ruling. The

case will likely end up in the
U.S. Supreme Court, he said.
Claims for voter fraud in
the state lack evidence, and
are used as a cover when the
right to vote is under attack,
Joyner said.
In truth, the motivation
was to reduce participation
of African Americans and
Hispanics in the voting
process, he said.
Joyner said the laws disproportionately affect minorities
and youth, which provides an
advantage to Republicans seeking re-election.
Susan Myrick, an elections
analyst at the conservativeleaning Civitas Institute, said

There is little official discrimination to

Thomas Schroeder
U.S. district judge for the Middle District of North Carolina

the measures being repealed

were liberal efforts to secure
elections for Democrats. The
policies gave the state one of
the countrys most progressive
voting attitudes, she said.
Preregistration is a wasted
effort because high school
kids disperse and reregister to
vote when they get to college,
Myrick said. And early voting
was shortened to provide extra
time for the Board of Elections
to properly register voters.

Schroeder said in his

opinion that the states record
of shameful discrimination
is no longer at play.
In North Carolinas
recent history, however,
certainly for the last quarter
century, there is little official
discrimination to consider,
he said in the opinion.
Michael Glick, an attorney
for Kirkland & Ellis LLP
working with the NAACP, said
in a conference call the legal

team representing the NAACP

demonstrated minority classes
were disadvantaged in regard
to education, opportunity,
housing and transportation in
previous state policy.
All of these things have
affected these members
ability to participate in the
political process, he said.
It is important to
remember the real people
whose voting rights are being
trivialized, Barber said.
This North Carolina battle
is the epicenter of deciding
if America is going to go
forward, or if were going to
go backwards, he said.


Wednesday, April 27, 2016

UNC sees uptick in alternate exam requests

Resources will have
faculty proctor exams.
By Belle Hillenburg
Staff Writer

The Accessibility
Resources and Services office
has asked faculty to proctor
exams for certain students
who need alternate final
exam accommodations.
Tiffany Bailey, director
of ARS, said faculty are
being asked to help because
of the increasing number
of students requesting
alternate final exams.
Our numbers are
reaching into the areas of
265 individualized tests with
accommodations, which is
challenging to proctor that
many students in one day,
and then 1,200 in the course
of the six-day exam period,
Bailey said.
The last day for any student

to register for alternate exam

accommodations was April 22.
Bailey said faculty members
are only being asked to
accommodate students who
need a low-distraction setting
and less than 50 percent
additional time.
The remaining students
will be provided alternate
exam environments in the
ARS office.
Cynthia Hopkins, testing
coordinator at the ARS office,
said there are only three
permanent staff members and
one part-time staff member
in the ARS office.
Hopkins said the office can
provide students with various
technologies and a lower
distraction environment to
assist with final exams.
A lot of students tell us
they prefer to come here to
take their exams versus in
the classroom where they
have a lot of distractions,
Hopkins said.
According to the website,
ARS has seen a 34 percent

UNC Student Stores



April 28th - May 7th

Our role with

accommodations is
to level the playing
Tiffany Bailey
Director of Accessibility Resources

increase in students
requesting alternate exam
accommodations since the
spring 2015 semester.
Jennifer Smith, a linguistics
professor, said in an email that
in the past, faculty have sent
copies of exams to the ARS
office but are now being asked
to accommodate students
during the regular exam
Smith said providing extra
time during a three-hour exam
period will not be a challenge,
but providing a low distraction
setting will be difficult.
I am quite worried about
this option, actually. I really
want them to take the exam
at the same time as the rest

of the class, since otherwise

I would have to write a
completely different exam for
security reasons, Smith said.
Smith said a testing center
is available for professors
to set up students, but they
may be taking the exam at
a different time than the
regularly scheduled final.
I dont think the new
system adequately addresses
concerns about exam security,
if instructors are expected to
proctor the low-distraction
exams at a different time from
the exam given to the class
as a whole, and I dont feel
that ARS has taken this into
consideration, Smith said.
The ARS website states by
providing alternate exams
within the department,
faculty will be present for
students to ask questions
during the exam.
Our role with
accommodations is to level
the playing field, Bailey said.

The Daily Tar Heel

A lot of ideas ... a

breadth of vision
By Cailyn Derickson
Staff Writer

In a forum Tuesday, Melissa

Ooten, a candidate for the
director of the Carolina
Womens Center, discussed the
various roles womens centers
have on college campuses.
Ooten is the associate director for the Women in Living
and Learning program at
the University of Richmond.
During her presentation,
Ooten said there is a prevalence of gender disparities on
college campuses.
While women make up
that majority of undergraduate
students, about 59 percent
here at Carolina, deeply
ingrained gender disparities
are unfortunately alive and
well on our campuses and in
our communities, she said.
Ooten said one role
womens centers have is to
teach students how to handle

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these disparities.
They actively work to create
spaces free of sexual violence
and interpersonal violence,
she said.
They ideally improve the
campus climate for all women,
and they administer mechanisms to report and monitor
the status of differently situated women across campus.
Ooten said another role is
to educate students on the
importance of inclusivity of
women on and off campus.
She also said in order to
guarantee the Womens Center
raises awareness on gender
disparities and inclusivity of
women, the center should
teach students about feminism
to bring about social change.
I think womens centers
can use this be to incubators
for social action. They can
augment a formal feminist
curriculum by educating a
more collective campus body.
Carol Tresolini, vice provost
for academic initiatives,
attended the forum to see how
Ooten handled questions.
The Womens Center
director reports to me so
I have a huge stake in the
choice of the Womens Center
director, she said.
Margot Stein, a professor
in the UNC School of
Dentistry, said she thought
Ooten had good plans for the
Womens Center.
She has a lot of ideas
and a breadth of vision that
will handle global, local,
community, state and national
implications, she said.
Ooten said although
womens studies lacks support
from the state, she is confident
UNC will provide the support
needed to implement change.
You do not have to
mobilize the masses to make
a lot of these changes. I
think there is a lot of work to
done but Ive found you have
strong institutional support
for this work, and that really
matters when you might not
have strong support at the
state level, she said.

From Page One

The Daily Tar Heel



Here is what Im wondering: Is there any chance that

we could set up a section
that would be restricted to
your football players and/
or other recruited athletes,
Cohen said in an email to former tutor Beth Bridger.
Though Bridger was
strongly in favor of the idea
at the time, the proposal for
an athletes-only English class
was never carried out, Cohen
said last week. He also said he
would no longer be in favor
of such a class, though he
declined to explain why.
For athletes, languages
like Spanish and French
werent favored by counselors, who often directed them
to Portuguese, Swahili and
Wolof language courses.
If you dont take any
(placement) exam, youll take
Swahili 1, 2 & 3. Just so you
know, Boxill said in an email
to an incoming student.
In response to a 2012 New
York Times column, KenanFlagler professor Deborah
Stroman wrote in an email, I
reviewed the Nocera article
with my first-year seminar
students (99 percent are student athletes) and the only
concern they expressed was
the fact that Nocera called out
the wrong language Swahili
instead of Portuguese!
The message was sent
over a listserv that history
professor Jay Smith created
for faculty and staff members
interested in athletic reform,
which included Boxill,
and was separate from the
Universitys Faculty Athletics
In the same email chain,
former UNC professor Laurie
Maffly-Kipp said, One
(athlete) mentions that he
had wanted to take French.
But there was no approved
tutor for French. He says
that he was steered towards
either Portuguese or Swahili,
because tutors were available
in those languages.
Two former heads of the
romance languages department, Erika Lindeman
and Larry King, who led
the department from 2003
to 2016, declined to comment on the findings of the
Wainstein report and the
Another Wainstein
supplementary document
indicated tutors may have
had more autonomy over the
paper classes than originally
Heard from Debbie
(Crowder) and she said its
up to us to keep the independent study papers or not. I
vote yes, and I can handle if
you want, said a 2009 email
exchange between Bridger
and former tutor Jaimie Lee.

Other departments
Wainsteins report says the
African studies department
was the only one involved
in the scandal, but emails
and records show potential
misconduct in other departments.
Records obtained by The
Daily Tar Heel say Boxill
taught 160 independent study
classes between Spring 2004
and Spring 2012.
In his October 2014 termination letter to Boxill, Provost
Jim Dean wrote it appeared
Boxills allowed student to
enroll in her philosophy independent study classes that
involved minimal academic
expectations and that were
offered at times to accommodate student-athletes.
Boxill refutes claims that
she taught all 160 independent study classes, according to her lawyer Randall
Roden. Boxill served as the
director of undergraduate
studies in the Department
of Philosophy from 1994 to
2006, and she says at the
time, it was common practice
to have all independent studies listed under the directors
Current Associate
Chairperson of the
Department of Philosophy
Matthew Kotzen confirmed
that in some semesters prior
to 2011, students enrolled in
independent studies might
be officially registered in a
course with the director of
undergraduate studies even
though their work was being
supervised by another faculty
University spokesperson
Jim Gregory declined to
elaborate on the allegations
against Boxill found in the
termination letter.
Boxills lawyer said she
taught more independent studies because she was willing to
put in extra time especially

for underprivileged students.

The majority were not for
athletes, Roden said in an
interview on Monday.
An unidentified student
emailed Boxill with the subject line GEOG Indepedent
Study to find out where to
send their paper.
I will print it off and deliver it to the Geography department. Im calling to see if you
can send them directly to John
Florin, but no one is answering the phone, she replied.
Written by Bradley Saacks,
Samantha Sabin, Sara
Salinas, Lauren Kent, Colleen
Moir and Morgan Vickers.


Folt said shes looking
forward to getting to know
UNC-system President
Margaret Spellings.
I think shes pretty
interested in womens issues
and womens groups, Folt said.
Silvia Tomkov, chairperson of the womens and
gender studies department,
said although having women
in high positions at UNC is
important, people should not
be satisfied with simply having women in power.
I am a little weary of
thinking that thats all were
asking for that the symbolic
value does the trick, because

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

this is not a one-trick issue,

Tomkov said. I think
there are many men that are
feminists, and therefore I
would like to see more feminist
leadership rather than just
solely women leadership.
There historically have
been women in power
who were quite content in
promoting patriarchy. I would
hope that women leadership
comes with a greater awareness
of feminist concerns. I would
hope that women leadership is
not taken as see, youve gotten
what you wanted, now you
should be happy.

Innovation as the norm

Folt said encouraging inno-


vation through programs like

the Eshelman Fund is key as
the University moves forward.
Bob Blouin, dean of the
Eshelman School of Pharmacy
and director of the Eshelman
Institute for Innovation, said
he hopes the fund which
provides resources for research
projects inspires students,
staff and faculty to be innovative in their everyday lives.
I think it itemizes the
values this Chancellor
is articulating about a
University that is committed
to innovation, he said. I
think it provides a mechanism
in which innovation can be
nurtured and fostered within
individual schools. What wed
like to do as a campus is to

increase our bandwidth around

our notion of innovation.
Blouin said researchers
in the program can focus on
projects that otherwise may be
deemed too risky to pursue.
What hes giving us is a
unique opportunity to think
beyond that and to allow us
as a school and I think as a
University to leapfrog ahead
of others for the betterment
of society, Blouin said.
As the year ends, Folt
is looking ahead to more
I do believe next year is,
How do we take all these great
ideas and have them moving
for the next five to 10 years?


In Case You Missed It!

Replaying Wednesday, April 27-Thursday, May 5th

Tune in to 97.9 FM or 1360AM or streaming on chapelboro.com

Wednesday, April 27th:
Thursday, April 28th:
Friday, April 29th:

Monday, May 2nd:

Tuesday, May 3rd:
Wednesday, May 4th:
Thursday, May 5th:

Town and Gown8p

Higher Education9p
K-12 Education8p
Young Professionals7p
Business Climate8p
Community Activists10p
Town and Gown8p
Higher Education9p
K-12 Education9p
Young Professionals9p
Business Climate7p
Community Activists..9p

Special Guests include:

Chancellor Carol Folt, Faculty Chair Bruce Cairns,
Director of the UNC LGBTQ Center Terri Phoenix,
UNC Professor Deb Stroman, The Daily Tar Heel's Hayley Fowler


Follow the discussion live on twitter @WCHLChapelboro

Wednesday, April 27, 2016


The Daily Tar Heel


The Daily Tar Heel

Childrens books on
display at Wilson

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Sex assault off campus raises debate

Kansas State wont
investigate offcampus Greek houses.

By Madeline Rael

By Kelsey Mason

Staff Writer

Staff Writer

Not all nursery rhymes are

Wilson Special
Collections Library will host
Corruption of the Innocents:
Controversies about Popular
Childrens Books in the
Melba Remig Saltarelli
Exhibit Room beginning
The exhibition, which is
free and open to the public
until August 7, features pieces
of controversial British and
American childrens literature
and showcases the research
of undergraduates enrolled in
English 295, Popular Forms
of Childrens Literature.
Nowadays, we think of
nursery rhymes as harmless
and charming, but in the
17th, 18th or even 19th
centuries, adults worried
about nursery rhymes
because they thought
they were nonsensical
and therefore would lead
children astray, said English
professor Laurie Langbauer.
Langbauer said fairy tales
were also controversial in
the 18th century because of
concerns over their violent
and sexual content.
Notable items in the exhibition include a World War
II propaganda poster by Dr.
Seuss, the first English translations of Brothers Grimm
and a scrapbook belonging to
a Chapel Hill native.
One of our scrapbooks
was put together by an

The effects of two Kansas

State University students
sexual assault lawsuits are
stretching nationwide
reigniting issues of sexual
assault in Greek life.
Two women are suing
Kansas State for failing to
investigate their alleged
sexual assaults because they
occurred at two fraternity
houses located off-campus.
But UNC-Chapel Hill
doesnt change its procedures
based on where the alleged
assault took place, said Hilary
Delbridge, spokesperson
for the Universitys Equal
Opportunity and Compliance
The procedures for
addressing an incident of
sexual assault under this
policy are the same regardless
of whether the incident
occurred in a residence
hall, at a UNC-Chapel Hill
affiliated Greek house located
in an off-campus area or in an
off-campus house, she said.
And for UNC-CHs
neighboring Duke University,
the same holds true, said Joe
Gonzalez, dean for residential
life at Duke.
Morgan Pergande,
president of the UNC
Interfraternity Council, said
UNCs IFC is making efforts
to prevent sexual assault and
raise awareness. The IFC
revised their constitution
Monday, mandating new
IFC members and every

The exhibit Corruption of the Innocents opens Thursday at
Wilson Library and features scrapbooks, posters and literature.

African-American man who

kept it throughout his life,
but he started when he was a
child, said Emily Kader, rare
book research librarian at
Wilson Library.
The course itself explores
the common notions of
childhood in a variety of
settings and how popular
childrens literature reflected
these notions.
(Students) suggested
the ways in which adults
were trying to enforce their
ideals of what children
should be through the books
that children read, said
Langbauer. But when it
was popular literature that
children searched out on their
own, childrens literature could
also be a way to contest those
ideals, and that gave children
a kind of agency in making
choice of things that werent
completely sanctioned.

This exhibition is
the result of a biannual,
semester-long collaboration
between librarians, faculty
and undergraduates, and
the course is designated as
an experimental education
general education requirement.
I know a lot of students
arent super willing to go in
(Wilson) because it can be
kind of intimidating, but it
was so cool to be able to go in
there and use it for all its got,
said Katie Martin, an English
295 student.
Kader said she anticipates
the exhibition to be wellreceived.
I think that (students) will
come and see things that they
recognize, Kader said. Or,
theyll come and see things
that they dont recognize at all
but will find really intriguing.

NC A&T restructures, HBCU identity questioned

By Danielle Chemtob
Staff Writer

Restructuring at North
Carolina A&T State
University will replace the
College of Arts and Sciences
and the School of Technology
with three new colleges
sparking concerns from
students and faculty about
preserving the identity of
one of the nations largest
historically black colleges.
The plans were approved
Thursday by the North
Carolina Committee on
Education Planning, Policies
and Programs.
Derick Smith, a political
science adjunct instructor at
A&T and member of Faculty
Forward, said the restructuring
worsens a trend of shifting
focus towards STEM majors.
The funding seems to
stream to the School of
Engineering, and now weve
got a restructuring scheme
which further compartmentalizes the humanities and the
arts to the detriment of a liberal arts education, he said.
N.C. A&T also recently
increased joint programs with
In April 2015, N.C. A&T
joined with UNC-G and
two local schools to create a
campus for a joint nursing
program, following the Joint
School of Nanoscience and
Nanoengineering in 2011 and
the Joint Master of Social
Work Program in 1997.
Vashti Hinton, a junior
at N.C. A&T, said she has
concerns about the mergers,
saying they dilute the HBCUs
ability to serve black students.
Going to an HBCU, youre
able to see people who look just
like you and see people who are
doing things with their lives
who are able to inspire you and
help you, she said.
Joy Cook, spokesperson
for N.C. A&T, said she would
provide a statement, but did
not by print time after several
phone calls and emails.
Joseph Graves Jr.,
professor and associate
dean for research in the
Joint School of Nanoscience
and Nanoengineering, said
neither university had the
resources to build the school
on its own.
It seems to me ludicrous
to have two universities in
the same city that arent
cooperating in their academic
programs, Graves said. Its
not 1930, segregation in the
U.S. is over.
Still, Michael Roberto, a
history professor and member
of Faculty Forward, said
he has to use the library at
UNC-G because N.C. A&T
has far fewer resources.
How long can you have
separate and unequal? he

said. You drive over to A&T,

the buildings here, the growth
of this campus in no way
matches the growth of that
Graves said maintaining
N.C. A&Ts current identity
isnt completely problem free.
Part of it is the thought
that particularly European
American and Asian

Americans who are qualified

to enter our program dont
apply because they see this
as being an HBCU, Graves
said. So long as we think
that way, I think were doing
a disservice.
But Roberto said these
mergers can be based on principles of corporate education.
Its basically how can we


KT Wiley
Camp soap

Beside the dock, I tread water

in the dying dark. Rubbing mint gel
between palms until it fizzes with foam
to slide across my sunburnt scalp,
I slowly slip below the waterline:
silt swallows my feet, coating the toes
with microscopic pebbles, mud
and muskie eggs. Pushing up to break
the surface open and pull strands
of salty weed from tangled hair,
I squeeze more soap onto a finger
and scrub across my teeth before
spitting in an arc to start a ripple.

Samantha Davis

We re going out tonight, and my friend is pre-gaming,

consuming the ruddy heart of a stag slowly,
ignoring the others shouts to hurry up.
She consumes it like sacrifice:
adrenaline-shaking and white, but afterwards
theres a new brilliancy. She says she doesnt need her coat.

She loses her shoes on the walk to the bar,

outpacing us all on cloven hooves to kick down the door.
Three drinks in and she skewers a man with her horns
for getting too close. The bouncer is afraid
but cant do much. She buys everyone a shot of Jaegermeister,
licking hers clean with a long pink tongue.
Shes grown two more legs by the time were asked
to leave and forgets her tab, cantering off across traffic,
almost crashing a Ford F250. That was the last time I saw her
until yesterday, when she leapt into the road
outside town. I braked hard and just missed:
she nodded, then turned and bounded back into the forest.

KT Wiley is a senior Psychology major and double minor in

Creative Writing and Social and Economic Justice. She is from
Akron, Ohio, home of the river that caught fire. Samantha
Davis is a senior Communication Studies major with a double
minor in Creative Writing and Entrepreneurship.
She is from Chapel Hill.

cut, how can we cut, how

can we save, how can we
lower our expenditures, he
You cant operate a
university or a college on the
basis of a business model.

current and future executive

member to participate in
sexual assault awareness and
prevention training.
He also said the IFC created party policies last year,
including wristbands, bouncers
at the door and sober members, to try to ensure safer
events. Pergande said these
rules must be followed, whether or not the fraternity house is
located on or off-campus.
Jason Tidd, assistant news
editor for The Collegian,
Kansas States student newspaper, said the lawsuits have
sparked a conversation about
university policy regarding
sexual assault on campus.
Everybody would say that
rape is bad. And everybody
already knew that, he said.
But the difference with this

is that its the policy of not

investigating off-campus
rape. And I dont think
anybody really thought
about that as an issue
before, except for the people
who it affected.
But Tidd said the conversation has been productive.
Id say the most rewarding
aspect is seeing the campus
community unite and wanting to change the policy, he
Pergande said UNCs IFC
must be a national leader in
sexual assault prevention,
particularly because of the
issues prevalence in Greek
life and on campus.
One sexual assault is too
many sexual assaults.

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Arts & Entertainment

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

John Geraghty: UNC senior, superstar, music savant

By Elizabeth Baker
Staff Writer

For most, playing Madison

Square Garden represents the
pinnacle of success. But for
John Geraghty, its where it all
Growing up outside of New
York City in New Jersey, the
senior advertising major was
always obsessed with music.
He took the train to see
Broadway shows. He also
took music lessons and
songwriting workshops.
The fact that he was at MSG
confirmed he had talent. A
song he wrote was being premiered as part of iHeartRadios
Z100 Jingle Ball. He was mixing backstage with Lady Gaga
and Demi Lovato when he fell
in love with something else.
That experience showed
me I was more fascinated
by all the managers and
publicists and everyone that
was behind the scenes keeping
the artists happy, he said.
Shortly after, he came to
UNC, where he had to use

social media to show his tastemaker abilities. He blogged

about Lorde months before she
broke, earning him a summer
internship at Billboard. There,
he introduced new artists.
More internships followed
from MTV to Tumblr, which
gave him confidence to know
he could work in the industry.
He soon started working
directly with artists.
I was going to these managers and people I had met and
said, Take a chance on me. Id
love to help create strategic
campaigns for your artists.
He then introduced a manager to an artist with potential.
I was like, I think she can
be something. Id like to brand
her and handle her publicity.
That artist was Cari
Fletcher, whose song War
Paint was the most shared
song on Spotify in the U.S.
Shes the first artist I really
helped pioneer. We kind of
made our names together, he
said. So once she blew up and
became successful, I took that
experience and ran with it.

Now, he manages seven to

nine artists at a time.
Geraghty said he likes to
work with artists who have
something new to say.
I want to help find ways for
them to say it in the loudest,
boldest way possible, he said.
Ali Brustofski, Geraghtys
friend from home and a singersongwriter, said hes always had
a musical sixth sense.
Hes always been the friend
I have that shows me the cool
music whos going to be popular before they are, she said.
Brustofski said Geraghty
isnt someone who waits for
things to happen to him.
He makes things happen,
she said. If he wants them to
happen, hes going to go for it
with his whole heart in it.
Gary Kayye, Geraghtys former professor, said Geraghtys
personality will take him far.
Hes certainly a superstar
kid, he said.
Still, things get hectic.
Im working a full-time job,
so between classes, Im on the
phone or emailing all the time,

John Geraghty listens to music on campus. Geraghty manages seven to nine artists at a time.

Geraghty said. Last week, I

missed three classes in a row
to go off to Coachella with
one of my artists in California.
That was probably the most
exciting experience Ive had to

date since launching my own

branding firm, but also the
most stressful.
Geraghty said his success
has been overwhelming. All
his new projects are taking off.

Each one is opening new

doors and opportunities for
me, and Im trying to walk
through them all.

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

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Do you enjoy children and want to spend your summer on a family farm in the
mountains of NC? Help campers care for animals & harvest from the garden,
go hiking & camping! We still need boys counselors to live and work with campers ages
7-10 or 11-12. www.campcelo.com

For Rent

Walk to


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this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair
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ATTRACTIVE HOUSE. 800 North Greensboro
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WALK TO CAMPUS. Furnished 1BR basement
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Year lease from August. Email aptinhome@
SUMMER RENTAL: 1BR FULLY furnished. Including cable, internet and utilities. Walk to
campus. $750/mo. May thru July. 704-9308984.
PRIVATE BEDROOM, private bath in 6BR townhouse. Utilities included. $600/mo. Minutes
from campus on 4 free buslines. Best deal in
town. 919-600-4429, nospying2016@gmail.

Help Wanted
AWESOME APARTMENT in house for rent:

1BR, study, kitchenette, full bath, separate

entrance. Large deck overlooking New Hope
Creek, near Johnston Mill Preserve. Ideal
for a faculty, professional, grad student.
$1,200/mo. 1 year lease. magicaltreehouse@aol.com.
showing and leasing properties for 2016/17
school year. Walk to campus, 1BR-6BR
available. Contact via merciarentals.com or


For Sale
2 BICYCLES: $155 SCHWINN. Mens 3 speed.
Varsity. Green. Built in Chicago 1973. All original. Excellent condition. $165 CARLOW PUGHI
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road bike. Excellent condition. Call or text,

Help Wanted
COME WORK FOR the worlds leading soccer,
lacrosse and rugby company. Now hiring
seasonal summer positions from entry to
skilled. Apply today at www.workatsei.com.

ARE YOU A FRESHMAN, sophomore, junior?

Year round, low stress job on campus: STUREMODLED 3BR/2BA HOUSE with huge
DENT assistant needed at Lineberger Cancer
deck. 15 minute walk to campus. Located
Center. FLEXIBLE 3 hour shift Minimum 12 hrs/
at the end of Cameron Avenue. $1,600/mo.
wk. More hours in summer. Email resume: les919-219-2891.
3x2 Heelshousing
your search.crtr - Page 1 lie_schreiner@med.unc.edu.

CHILDRENS BOUTIQUE. Chapel Hill childrens

clothing boutique is hiring! Must be cheerful
and great with children of all ages. Previous
child care or retail experience is great. Email
us: gleekids@yahoo.com.
Part-time, flexible hours. Apply in person to
The Childrens Store, 243 South Elliott Road,
Chapel Hill, 919-942-8027.


CARE PROVIDER JOB: Disabled female professional looking for a part-time care provider.
Pays $12/hr. Perfect job for student. Contact
deliza05@gmail.com for more info.

The Daily Tar Heel is hiring a professional print
and digital graphic designer with exceptional
organizational and technical skills. Hourly
wage position is about 30 afternoon hours
a week when UNC is in session. Start date is
early May. Learn more about the requirements
and how to apply at dailytarheel.com/page/



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Help Wanted


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beach while working! Start up app developer
is looking for talented iOS, Android and experienced back end developers to build the next
revolution in the digital services arena. In exchange for your creative talents we are offering 6-8 weeks accommodations during June,
July. Airfare included. A great way to spend
the summer experiencing the famous Baja area
while working, gaining valuable experience.
Contact Donald ASAP at thederek@mac.com
for detailed requirements, more information.

SUMMER RENTAL: 1BR FULLY furnished. Including cable, internet and utilities. Walk to
campus. $750/mo. May thru July. 704-9308984.

1BR in a 2BR/1BA apartment at Stratford Hills
Apartments from early May through July 31st.
$415/mo. and negotiable. Parking available,
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Summer Jobs
summer camp counselors, coordinators, inclusion counselors, lifeguards, swim instructors
and swim coaches for Summer 2016. Visit
www.townofchapelhill.org for more information.


If April 27th is Your Birthday...

Pursue what you love this year. Take time to play
after 5/9. Act on financial plans after 8/13. Balance
work and health over a two-year phase beginning
9/9. New romance after 9/1 leads to group changes
and transitions after 9/16. Find passion.

Large 1-2 BR Condos

Compare to dorm prices!

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for gardening assistant for the summer. $15/hr.
8 hrs/wk, flexible in scheduling. 919-929-7726.

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

Aries (March 21-April 19)

Today is a 7 Professional changes
have your attention. Fulfill a fantasy,
if the opportunity presents. Test your
theory or be tested. Try a friends
suggestion. Take photos and document progress.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

Today is a 5 Implement household
changes that youve been considering.
Focus on home and family, and settle
an irritating issue. Talk it over. Draw
up your fantasies. Invest in shared

Taurus (April 20-May 20)

Today is a 6 Youre making a good
impression. Explore new terrain,
preferably off the beaten track. Find
the weakness in an argument or
theory. Write down your discoveries
and share.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

Today is a 7 Do the research to
back up your case. Write your story,
and share it far and wide. Raise the
level of a larger conversation. Tap
into hidden assets. Connect allies to
each other.

Gemini (May 21-June 20)

Today is a 6 Keep the money
rolling in. Collaborate with your
partner to make financial goals and
deadlines. Take action on shared
priorities. Cheer each other on and
go farther.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

Today is an 8 Theres extra income
available. Reach out your basket for
an unexpected windfall. Keep track of
whats coming in and going out. Feed
your crew a feast.

Cancer (June 21-July 22)

Today is a 7 Collaboration gets
through where solo efforts falter
today. Spur each other to greater
creativity. Get promises in writing.
Theres market demand for what you
have for sale.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 7 Monitor your health
and wellness for growth. Choose
diet and exercise routines that work
for you. Balance work with rest ...
physical activity with stillness. Discipline pays juicy dividends here.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 Fun and romance
entice. Happiness is key for health
and to maintain work energy. Play
games that you love with interesting
people. Bond with friends and family. Follow your heart.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

Today is a 7 The solution to a puzzle
is becoming clear. Adjust your attitude
to see further. Try a new view. For
freedom, stop repeating negative
stereotypes. Make bold declarations.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 5 Get into peaceful planning mode. Consider where youd like
to be five years out. Imagine getting
things done. Find answers to your
innermost questions by asking and
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 7 Take extra time to
encourage teamwork and invite
participation. Find out what others
want, and apply the possibility you see
to that. Keep the big picture in mind.
Hold meetings and parties.



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The Daily Tar Heel will be closed April 29 through May 9th for Summer Break.

Sundays at 10:30am

Creekside Elementary

5321 Ephesus Church

Rd,Durham, NC 27707



Join us for dinner & fellowship!
Tuesdays at 5:30 p.m.

jrogers@upcch.org 919-967-2311
110 Henderson St., Chapel Hill
Thursdays Fellowship dinner
& program 5:45-8 PM
Weekly small groups
Sunday Worship at our six local Partner Churches.
Trips to the NC mountains & coast as well
as annual spring break mission opportunities.


A Parish in the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina

Student Chaplain - The Rev.Tambria Lee


304 E. Franklin St. Chapel Hill, NC

(919)929-2193 | www.thechapelofthecross.org

Sundays 10:00 and 11:45

The Varsity Theatre

Religious Directory

a new church with a

mission: to love Chapel Hill
with the Heart of Jesus



The Daily Tar Heel

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Carol Folt speaks alongside Associate Vice Chancellor Ives before signing the Real Food Challenge.

Folt signs Real

Food commitment
By Emily Wakeman
Staff Writer

Dining hall food will be 20

percent fair, local and organic
by 2020, according to the
UNC Real Food Challenge
commitment Chancellor
Carol Folt signed Tuesday.
That doesnt mean we will
stop there, but it is a really
great pledge to get it going,
Folt said.
Claire Hannapel, the
leader of the UNC Real Food
Challenge, said the group
designed this commitment
in fall 2015 through a
collaboration with the
administration, Carolina
Dining Services and FLO
Food, which is a student
organization that stands for
fair, local and organic.
That has been really
what this semester has been
about hearing each others
opinions and collaborating
and finding a way to meet in
the middle, and this campus
commitment has been that
middle, Hannapel said.
Folt said UNC was a
National Grand Prize
winner for campus dining
sustainability, according to the
National Association of College

& University Food Services.

On top of that, we are
also trying to build an edible
campus so not only can we
come to these places, we are
going to try to eat the greenery
that is out there, Folt said.
After Folt spoke, she and
Brad Ives, associate vice chancellor for campus enterprises,
signed the commitment.
I am ecstatic, Hannapel
said. Its huge and I think this
really provided a lot of closure
for me as a senior to set up a
framework for students that
are leading this effort long
term to really jump in too.
Ives said UNC is already
close to the commitments
goal, with 19 percent of food
in the dining halls being fair,
local and organic.
Emma Hutchens, who
works with the sustainabilityoriented N.C. 10 Percent
Campaign and is a regional
coordinator for the Real Food
Challenge, said UNC is the first
public school in the Southeast
to take on the commitment.
Peter Floyd, a director of
sales for Larrys Coffee, and
Casey Lebron, an account
manager for Larrys Coffee,
attended the event on behalf
of Larrys Coffee, which pro-

vides local coffee for CDS.

I love the conscious decision to know where your food
is coming from and I believe
that, as a business and as a
University, encouraging that
idea will be shared to others, and other businesses and
other places Lebron said. It
is something that more people
should be talking about.
David Hamilton, cofounder of FLO Food, said he
was excited for the future and
grateful to the national Real
Food Challenge movement
for its support.
It is just incredible to see
how this movement has grown
with us and is continuing to
grow and the people at the
Real Food Challenge who
helped to really give us the
tools to make this a reality
all of them, Hamilton said.
Hannapel said the
movement may expand into
other dining services on
campus and in UNC Hospitals.
I think there is just an
endless amount of innovation
that can come about but
really, by declaring our commitment to this work, we are
only getting started, she said.

Grab a tough guy

Before The Daily Grind
closes, we highly recommend
their famous Tough Guy
Chai. See Pit Talk blog.

2015 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.


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

Solution to
Tuesdays puzzle

Blue Cups for all

Seniors, dont fear: There
are still places outside of
Chapel Hill to get your Blue
Cups. See story online.

A change of plans
House Bill 2 is shaking up
plans for entertainment and
travels to and from North
Carolina. See story online.

A look to the future

The last in a series of
stories chronicling Charlotte
looks to the UNC students
future. See story online.

Nothing finer
than a summer at Carolina!
Check out summer.unc.edu
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
1 Bumper car, at times
7 Cookbook author
11 Smoke
14 Lancelots unrequited
15 Assam products
16 Barcelona bear
17 Equipment for picnic
19 Grabbed a chair
20 Melee
21 Ballet bend
22 State with five national
23 Embryo development
26 Priestly vestment
29 Right Guard rival
30 Old anesthetic
31 Willy Loman, in a 1949
34 Architect Jones
37 McDonalds founder
38 Make really happy
41 Nobel Prize
42 Cheers!
44 Connections
traced on
46 Tiny
49 Chill in the
50 Denials
51 Big name on
Wall Street
55 French
56 Elevator
57 Horseshoe-

shaped letter
61 Tried to get into an
62 Lisa Simpsons
64 With 43-Down, what a
criminal might be on
65 Augusta Nationals __
66 British Invasion star
67 Doesnt lack
68 Nothing more than
69 Its flag features a sixpointed star
1 Weight room count
2 Burn soother
3 Damon of The Martian
4 Mazda roadster
5 Inters
6 Classic auto
7 Novelist Calvino
8 Deliver from memory
9 Succeed
10 In the Gospels, Jesus

rode into Jerusalem on

11 San Jos denizen
12 First name in gravity
13 Some black-clad teens
18 This Is __ Tap
22 Early Web forum
24 Title
25 City with two MLB
26 More than wonders
27 Carefree adventure
28 Connections traced on
32 Modern birthday
33 Cant help ya
35 Disco adjective
36 Tip jar fillers

(C)2012 Tribune Media

Services, Inc.
All rights reserved.

39 Lease signer
40 The Very Hungry
Caterpillar writer Carle
43 See 64-Across
45 Galaxy alternatives
47 Title for Bovary
48 Distracting bedmate
51 Party on, Wayne
52 City on the Missouri
53 Sty denizens
54 Ugly campaign tactic
58 Cmo __?
59 The Wizard of Oz
family name
60 Skaters maneuver
62 Impact sound
63 Geishas sash