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Volume 124, Issue 54

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

THE FIRST-YEAR FRENZY

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
Chancellor Carol Folt (left), Boateng Kubi, chairperson of Carolina Union Board of Directors (center)
and Vice Chancellor Winston Crisp (right) take a selfie with students at FallFest on Sunday.

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
First-years Elise King (left) and Lucy Min (right) shop during the late-night Target run on Saturday.

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
(from left) First-years Matt Pocks, Brice Connors, Graham Gellin and Marlon
MacIntyre enjoy their first dinner at Rams Head Dining Hall Saturday night.

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
First-year Albert Bell from Miami carries personal items
toward his room in Hinton James on move-in day.

first-years first weekend is full of crowds, chaos and


cramps (moving into the 10th floor of Hinton James
isnt easy). On the first day of classes, first-years are
wondering if theyll ever be able to navigate campus without
a map and whether pangs of homesickness will ever fade. As
unlikely as it seems right now, the next four years will fly by.

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
First-years show mixed emotions during New Student
Convocation in Carmichael Arena on Sunday night.

New look and new policies After HB2, businesses


for UNC Student Stores lose about $1.2 million
Chapel Hill and Carrboro CANCELLATIONS
lost revenue when
$453,615
conferences stayed away.
lost after a conference canceled

Barnes & Noble College


has begun the process of
redesigning the stores.

$17,000

By Kiana Cole

By Sofia Edelman

Senior Writer

Assistant University Editor

More than a year has passed since


UNC set its eyes toward privatizing
the Student Stores.
In July 2015, Follett, an educational supplies and solutions company, sent UNC an unsolicited proposal to manage the stores, which
had been run by the University
for 100 years. UNC issued its own
Request for Proposals in January,
inviting other companies to apply to
manage the stores.
In April, the Request for
Proposals Advisory Committee
and administrators chose Barnes &
Noble College out of a list of eight
applicants. The company officially
began managing the stores July 1.

A new Student Stores


Although the Student Stores
retained their brand under the new
management, changes can be seen

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
Michele Gretch Carter, the new general manager of Student Stores, explains
the upcoming changes that will be made to the store moving forward.

below the surface.


For the first time in the history
of the Student Stores, its director is
an employee of a private company.
Also for the first time, the director,
Michele Gretch Carter, is a woman.
Gretch Carter said she hopes the
stores become a gathering place
for students. To achieve that, she
said plans for large-scale construc-

tion are in the works and will begin


mostly in the spring.
In the meantime, parts of the
stores, like the front cash register
area, have been rearranged to look
better, Gretch Carter said.
She said students and community
members will be able to engage with

SEE STORES, PAGE 5

Even though businesses in


Chapel Hill and Carrboro have
spoken out against House Bill 2,
theyve still lost an estimated $1.2
million because of the bill, the
Chapel Hill and Orange County
Visitors Bureau found.
After the North Carolina General
Assembly passed HB2 in March,
the Chapel Hill Town Council, the
Carrboro Board of Aldermen and
the Chapel Hill-Carrboro Chamber
of Commerce denounced the bill.
The visitors bureau and the
areas hospitality industry gathered
the $1.2 million estimate by tracking cancelled conferences, trainings and workshops in Chapel Hill
and Carrboro. This results in hotel
cancellations, which affect local
restaurants and eliminate potential revenue from catering, florists,
retail, transportation and special
events business.
One example is the Public

lost after training cancellation

$66,460

lost after hotel rooms canceled

$1.2 million

in total lost potential revenue

Management Research Association


Conference, which was scheduled
to be in Chapel Hill during June
2017. This conference alone represents an estimated $453,615 in lost
revenue, according to the visitors
bureau. Hotel rooms for two others, a maternal child healthcare
workforce development meeting
and Foundation of Earth Science
cancellations, total $66,460 in lost
revenue combined.
(Hotels) keep a very steady look
at who has left the hotels and why,

SEE HB2, PAGE 5

North Carolina has seen a decade go by since last execution


A combination of legal issues and
procedural concerns led to a halt.
By Kent McDonald
Assistant State & National Editor

When Samuel Flippen was executed in


the early hours of Aug. 18, 2006, by lethal
injection, he locked eyes with his parents and
mouthed, I love you.
North Carolina did not hear a final state-

ment that day, or any day, in the decade since.


Frank Baumgartner, a UNC political science professor who specializes in capital punishment in the U.S., said 10 years without an
execution is atypical for the state.
Were kind of in this very strange little
world with problems of how to kill people, he
said.
Jeffrey Welty, a professor at the UNC School
of Government, said most states, including
North Carolina, use a three-drug protocol in
which drugs are administered in a specific

sequence to cause death.


That three-drug protocol became controversial when inmates began to argue the
protocol created a risk that an inmate would
be paralyzed from one drug, a paralytic, and
unable to express pain or discomfort while the
other drugs, in the process of causing death,
cause excruciating pain, he said.
The procedure became more complicated
when the North Carolina Medical Board
announced in 2007 that no doctor should participate in executions, Baumgartner said. At

the time, North Carolina law dictated a physician needed to be present for an execution.
In 2015, the state passed the Restoring
Proper Justice Act, which permitted people
with proper medical training, like EMTs, to
carry out the procedure.
Baumgartner said this has raised more
concerns for inmates on death row, who argue
that without physicians present there is no
guarantee the procedure would be properly

SEE EXECUTIONS, PAGE 5

I wake up looking this good, and I wouldnt change it if I could.


BEYONC

News

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel


www.dailytarheel.com
Established 1893

COLUMN

EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM

We made Swerve for you, and its dope AF

HANNAH SMOOT
MANAGING EDITOR

The new section, which combines arts and digital coverage, will focus on innovation, fun and UNC oddities.

123 years of editorial freedom


JANE WESTER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

MANAGING.EDITOR@DAILYTARHEEL.COM

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ONLINE MANAGING EDITOR
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DIRECTOR OF PROJECTS AND
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STATE & NATIONAL EDITOR
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As Kanye West once


(allegedly) said, My life is
dope and I do dope shit.
Thats kind of my motto.
At The Daily Tar Heel,
Ive been on the arts/arts &
culture/arts & entertainment/
arts & stuff desk for three
years, since I started at UNC.
As a desk, weve covered
what many would consider
dope shit everything from
professors in love to when
Prince was at UNC to the best
dogs on campus.
And last year, Kelsey
Weekman, internet
extraordinaire, created a
digital desk at the DTH that
encompassed the fun and
interactive everything from

Sarah Vassello
Swerve Director
Email: swerve@dailytarheel.com

great places to eat in Chapel


Hill to determining which
member of the academic
scandal you are and more.
The Daily Tar Heel is all
about dope shit. Thats why
were trying something new.
I am so proud and excited
to announce our new entertainment vertical, Swerve.

Swerve is a mix of the two


aforementioned desks fun
features, longform stories and
essays that were traditionally
found in the arts section with
the interactivity and creativity
traditionally found in our blogs.
Were taking the best, the
funniest and the weirdest of
UNC your most bizarre
Tinder stories, your obsession
with UNC basketball, your
questions about being an
adult, your observations about
being a student and were
telling your stories in a way
that matches the content.
That means were working
in print, audio, video,
graphics, gifs, emojis
whatever makes sense.

And we want your help. Go


to dailytarheel.com/section/
swerve, tweet at us @dthswerve, email us at swerve@
dailytarheel.com, snap us at @
dthswerve, DM us on the DTH
Swerve Facebook page and let
us know what were missing.
Let us know if youre a
creative writing enthusiast and
have a personal essay to share.
Let us know if your best friend
created her own language. Let
us know if you want to share
a really cool graphic that you
made about the womens soccer
team. Let us know if you think
were doing too much and need
to tone it down (politely).
This is for you.
When we were deciding

on the name for this section,


we knew we wanted a name
that signified a shift from our
traditional content. We wanted
something that looked toward
the future, both in content and
in terms of the legacy of this
paper and what it stands for.
We wanted it to be relatable
and fun and interesting.
Since I joined The Daily
Tar Heel, Ive been focused on
creating dope shit on a daily
basis. Every person at the
DTH has. And, so far, my lifes
been pretty dope as a result.
With the help of my
wonderful assistants, my
tireless colleagues and most
importantly you, I know
Swerve will be dope, too.

SARAH VASSELLO
SWERVE DIRECTOR

SWERVE@DAILYTARHEEL.COM

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SPORTS EDITOR
SPORTS@DAILYTARHEEL.COM

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POLICE LOG

COMMUNITY CALENDAR
TODAY

Beginning of Week of Welcome:


Today kicks off a week of
activities designed for first-year
and transfer students to welcome
them to campus. A complete list
of events can be found on the
New Student & Carolina Parent
Programs website.
Time: Aug. 23 to Aug. 28
Location: UNC
Creating a Pollinator Garden:
The N.C. Botanical Garden will
host a hands-on workshop for
community members interested
in creating a garden for bees,
butterflies, hummingbirds and
other native pollinators. This
event costs $32 for members
and $36 for the public.

Time: 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.


Location: N.C. Botanical Garden
Education Center
Resume Lab for Transfer
Students: University Career
Services will host a workshop for
transfer students interested in
securing job opportunities and
improving their resumes. Light
refreshments will be provided.
This event is free and open to
attend.
Time: 4 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Location: Hanes Hall, Room 239

WEDNESDAY

2016 Part-time Job Fair:


Students interested in securing
part-time jobs will have the
opportunity to meet with local

employers who are looking to


hire immediately. Business-casual
dress is preferred for attendees,
and students should bring their
updated resumes. Jobs are
available on campus, around
town in Chapel Hill and Carrboro,
and in Durham and surrounding
areas. This event is free and open
to UNC students only.
Time: 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Location: Great Hall, Student
Union
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.

CORRECTIONS
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 Hannah Smoot at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.

Like: facebook.com/dailytarheel

Follow: @dailytarheel on Twitter

Follow: dailytarheel on Instagram

Someone reported loud


music and a party on the
400 block of West Cameron
Avenue at 1:04 a.m. Saturday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
Someone reported an
alcohol violation at 310 W.
Franklin St. at 2:41 a.m.
Saturday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person was drinking
an open alcoholic beverage
on the sidewalk, the reports
state.
Someone committed
larceny at Speedway Gas
Station at 1213 Martin
Luther King Jr. Blvd. at 4:41
p.m. Saturday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person shoplifted
candy bars and M&Ms valued at $69.28 in total, the
reports state.
Someone broke in
and entered Southern
Village Swim Club at 601
Brookgreen Drive at 7:50
a.m. Sunday, according to

Chapel Hill police reports.


The person stole a
Samsung Smartcam valued at
$150, the reports state.
Someone committed
larceny of a firearm on the
5600 block of Old Chapel
Hill Road at 9:09 p.m.
Saturday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person stole a Glock
valued at $450, the reports
state.
Someone reported loud
music on the 200 block of
Barnes Street at 2:16 p.m.
Saturday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
Someone committed
larceny and financial card
theft on the 100 block
of N.C. 54 at 12:30 p.m.
Saturday, according to
Carrboro police reports.
The person broke in and
entered a motor vehicle to
steal an iPod Touch, a Target
credit card and cash valued
at $245 in total, the reports
state.

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

It made me feel unsettled and unsure

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
Former UNC LGBTQ Center assistant director Angel Collie recently left UNC to work at Duke because he did not feel comfortable working at a state university that is required to enforce House Bill 2.

House Bill 2 played a role in Angel Collies decision to leave UNC for Duke
By Cailyn Derickson
Assistant University Editor

Angel Collie will always


bleed blue no matter the
shade.
After two years as assistant
director of UNCs LGBTQ
Center, Collie has moved to
become the assistant director
for the Center for Sexual and
Gender Diversity at Duke
University.
But the decision to leave
wasnt easy.
I dont want to compare
the two institutions because
my decision to leave isnt
because UNC is terrible, he
said. I was an undergrad at
Carolina and I love UNC.
Collie said his decision to

accept his new position at


Duke came down to a feeling
of insecurity.
I think at the end of the
day with Margaret Spellings
being hired and some of her
comments on supporting
(House Bill 2) like calling it
a lifestyle is really hurtful to
the LGBTQ folks, he said. It
made me feel unsettled and
unsure about the longevity
and the security in my
position and my job.
Collie said he felt Duke
offered more protection
around legislation like HB2
because, as a private institution, it is not required to
enforce the new state law.
I felt like I had the
support from the people I

worked for directly (at UNC)


and the people of Student
Affairs, he said.
I felt like their heart
was in the right place and I
think theres a lot of political
pressure with the University
being so tied to the state of
the legislature that it put
them in a difficult position
and I understand that.
Collie administered UNCs
Safe Zone program, which is
designed to build a network
of allies who are welcoming
to people of all sexual
orientations, gender identities
and gender expressions.
He got to be a really solid
facilitator and had a really
nice way of engaging people
in conversations that they

might feel a little anxious


about, said Terri Phoenix,
director of UNCs LGBTQ
Center.
Collie also brought his
program W(holy) Queer to
UNC in an effort to provide
discussions that focused on
the intersection of spirituality,
sexuality and gender identity.
Adrianne Gibilisco, the
spokesperson for the Office of
Diversity and Multicultural
Affairs, said Collies program
was very successful.
He leaves a great legacy,
achieved in only a few years,
Gibilisco said. His integrity,
kindness and honest desire to
support our students so that
they can reach personal and
academic excellence has been

Kania lawyers move to


suppress iPhone evidence
They also moved to delay
the trial past October, but
that motion was denied.
By Sara Kiley Watson

DTH/SARA KILEY WATSON


Chandler Kania leaves the Orange County Courthouse on Aug. 16. The court
has not ruled as to whether or not Kanias iPhone will be allowed as evidence.

father, over the phone.


According to Azeltons testimony,
he said he would come by their
home an hour after the phone call so
that the Kanias had time to back up
the phone.
Michael Kania, the defendants
father, handed over the phone to
the trooper without argument in
the driveway of his home, despite
the search warrant being for Kanias
hospital room. Azelton said he never
entered the Kania home.
Smith said the evidence should be
thrown out due to improper service
of the search warrant.
Michael Kania being searched
in Asheboro is clearly outside the
scope, Smith said. The fatal flaw is
that you cant search somebody with
a search warrant for a hospital room
in Orange County, in Asheboro.
The state defended keeping the
phone evidence because the search
warrant was valid and the iPhone
was handed over to authorities
consensually and without
improper search.
Richard Myers, a professor at
the UNC School of Law with no
personal connection to the case,
said a warrant has to specifically
say the place to be searched or the
items to be seized.
However, he said not all searches
take place pursuant to a warrant and

that they can also take place with


permission.
Myers said if someone offers to
retrieve evidence, then they are
volunteering it. The police dont
necessarily have to have a warrant in
that situation.
Myers said the judge will have
to decide whether the place that
was searched and the items seized
were within the four corners of the
warrant, and whether or not the
phone was given up voluntarily.
Judge Baddour has not yet ruled
on the permissibility of using the
iPhone evidence in court.
Kanias defense also filed a
motion to postpone the trial past
the Oct. 3 date due to a potential
conflict with a witness. Judge
Baddour denied the motion.
Roger Smith later said anything
is possible when it comes to settling
out of court or going to trial.
In a press conference after
the hearing, Wade Smith, one
of Kanias defense attorneys,
said Kania and his family have
struggled emotionally.
The (Kania) family is
appropriately keeping in mind the
victims, Wade Smith said. They
talk about that all the time; they
will never be OK.
@skileyy
city@dailytarheel.com

of really valuable relationships


and (was) supporting a lot
of students, he said. There
are still a lot of students Ive
committed to being in contact
with to be a support and
resource for them.
Collie said his work with
UNC isnt finished.
If we could just get them
all in the same room to think
about the struggles we are
having as LGBTQ centers
in the state where HB2 is
a reality and discuss some
of our common struggles
and the best practices in
responding to those I hope
that its a different way of
working with UNC, he said.
university@dailytarheel.com

Q&A with Professor


Tim Davis
Tim Davis is a professor at
Wake Forest University School of
Law who is an expert in sports
law. University Editor Acy
Jackson talked with Davis about
his opinions on UNCs recent
response to the Amended Notice of
Allegations from the NCAA.
The Daily Tar Heel: What were your
initial thoughts?

Staff Writer

Former UNC student Chandler


Kanias pretrial hearing in Orange
County Courthouse Aug. 16 centered
around his iPhone.
Authorities say Kania was
driving drunk on the wrong side
of Interstate 85 in July 2015 when
he was involved in a head-on
collision, killing three people and
injuring a fourth.
One of Kanias defense lawyers,
Roger Smith Jr., filed two motions
that were heard in front of Superior
Court Judge Allen Baddour and
Orange County Assistant District
Attorney Jeffrey Neiman. The first
was a motion to suppress evidence
found on Kanias iPhone, and
the second was to postpone the
trial date currently scheduled for
October 3.
In his testimony, Sgt. John
Collins of the N.C. Highway Patrol
said Kanias mother told him that
she had been contacted by Kanias
friends through his cell phone.
Collins said one of Kanias
fraternity brothers reported he had
taken Kanias phone on the night
of the crash in an attempt to keep
him from leaving the Sigma Phi
Epsilon parking lot. The phone
was not found on Kania at the
scene of the crash.
A search warrant was drafted
for the phone that gave officers
the right to search Kania, his
parents and any others in Kanias
hospital room for July 23, the day
of Kanias release. When Trooper
Michael Stuart arrived at UNC
Hospitals, Kanias parents said the
phone was in their Asheboro home
and they were willing to retrieve it,
Stuart said.
Stuart sent a former Randolph
County trooper Christopher Azelton
to retrieve it from the Kania home
in Asheboro. Azelton contacted
Michael Kania, the defendants

felt by countless students,


staff and faculty alike and he
will be greatly missed.
Collie received a Master of
Divinity from Yale University
and hopes to encourage more
discussion around sexuality
and spirituality.
Theres an element of
being able to work with the
Divinity School (at Duke) and
having conversations around
sexuality and spirituality
that I can have there that I
wouldnt necessarily have
been able to have at Carolina,
he said.
Collie started working at
Duke on August 9, but he said
the transition hasnt been easy.
I think it was hard to go
from a place where I had a lot

Tim Davis: My initial thoughts


are that there are three primary
defenses...The four-year statute of
limitations was passed on virtually
all the conduct and theres no continuing pattern of practice which
would bring it within that exception and so thats one defense...
The other one is similar...Its an
estoppel. (Estoppel is a legal term
meaning a party cannot change
a claim after they have already
established what they have said is
the truth.)
The NCAA should be estopped
from asserting the allegations
in the amended notice because
no new information came to
light and the NCAA had all the
information it needed to be
able to completely process and
evaluate whether or not there
were any other violations...
The thing that I think is going
to be the most important there
will be: did new information really
come to light that the NCAA did
not have privy to...
Now, Im saving the one I think is
the most important for last and that
is that...the submitted Amended
Notice of Allegations asserts that
there is a failure to monitor and a
lack of institutional control.
Those are two very damning
and potentially damaging
allegations...Because those are
viewed as aggregating factors,
that means that any punishment
that UNC would be subject to
would be much more damaging
and more serious...
What (UNC is) asserting is that
in both the instance of the failure
to monitor as well as the lack of
institutional control, theres no
underlying violation committed by
UNC for the most part...
What UNCs attorneys are argu-

Tim Davis is a
professor at Wake
Forest Universitys
School of Law.
He teaches sports
law and has written books on the
subject.
ing is the following because
those courses were available to all
the students and the student body,
there was no extra benefit.
DTH: Is there a precedent for any
response as bold as UNCs?
TD: You know what, I cannot
remember one and Ive looked at a
lot of these. No, this is the first one
of this nature I can recall.
DTH: How legitimate is UNCs
argument?
TD: In some ways, its a technical
argument, looking at the definition
of what constitutes an extra benefit.
But also whether or not as it relates
to a failure to monitor and a lack
of institutional control do those
only become relevant when they are
connected to some other underlying
violation, such as an extra benefit...I
think that there is, looking at
these cases historically, typically
a failure to monitor and a lack of
institutional control tied to some
underlying violation.
DTH: Out of all of this, what do you
think the best case scenario for the
NCAA is?
TD: The NCAA, I think, will fight
this very aggressively because of
the nature of the dissents that are
being asserted, particularly with
respect to this issue of a lack of
jurisdiction.
The NCAA would not want its
jurisdictional reach to be limited
so as not to be able to impose
sanctions on an institution for the
conduct such as occurred here that
go to really the heart of one of the
NCAAs corest principles which
is the maintenance of academic
integrity.
@AcyJackson
university@dailytarheel.com

State & National

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

Racial gerrymanders to stand for now


Unconstitutional
districts will not be
redrawn for 2016.
By Corey Risinger
State & National Editor

Come election day, some


North Carolina voters will
submit their ballots within
unconstitutional districts
following a ruling early this
month by a three-judge panel.
The judges, two district
and one federal, found the
states 2011 redistricting maps
for the NC House and Senate
to be racial gerrymanders
and in violation of the Equal
Protection Clause of the U.S.
Constitution.
But given time constraints,
the 28 challenged districts will
stand for this years elections.
I think we understand
that at this late date, it would
be very, very difficult to have a
remedy for 2016, said Allison
Riggs, a staff attorney for the
Southern Coalition for Social
Justice.
Riggs said the organization
told the court that special primaries could have been slotted for August if a panel decision had come out by June.
Elliot Engstrom, a fellow
at Elon Law School, said
given all of the districts

Even when unconstitutionally


gerrymandered, your vote still matters.
Allison Riggs
Staff attorney for the Southern Coalition for Social Justice

affected by the panels ruling,


there would not be sufficient
time to correct the maps by
November.
Effectively, (the ruling)
means that they might need
to redraw the entire map,
Engstrom said. And theres
just no way that could be
done before the election.
N.C. Rep. David Lewis,
R-Harnett, involved with the
2011 House redistricting map,
said he was disappointed in
the panels opinion.
However, we are relieved
for voters that the district
court did not disrupt the current election that is already
underway, he said in a statement. Our attorneys are
currently reviewing the ruling
and evaluating next steps.
Definitive action might be
possible before remedial districts are created in 2018, Riggs
said. The panel encouraged the
Southern Coalition for Social
Justice to seek relief earlier,
which Riggs thinks might take
the form of a 2017 special election for one-year terms.
N.C. Sen. Bob Rucho,
R-Mecklenburg, who had

a hand in drawing the 2011


Senate map, and state Gov.
Pat McCrory could not be
reached for comment.
For Bob Phillips, executive
director of Common Cause
North Carolina which filed a
suit challenging the states 2016
U.S. Congressional districts as
being partisan gerrymandering
November could seem
complicated to voters.
This just creates more
confusion and skepticism
amongst the public
particularly (for) younger
people who are beginning to
pay attention, maybe voting
for the very first time in their
lives, he said.
Riggs said the
unconstitutional districts call
into question the legitimacy
of election results.
Youve elected
representatives who will be
the controlling party in the
legislature out of a plan thats
an unconstitutional racial
gerrymander, she said.
But that shouldnt stop
North Carolinians from making it to the polls, Riggs said.
Even when unconstitution-

ally gerrymandered, your vote


still matters, and if enough
people turn out, you can overcome the way theyve tried to
game the system, she said.

Learn your lesson


Since 2011, North Carolina
has had six voting laws struck
down to be unconstitutional
by federal courts, Riggs said.

At some point, youve got


to say, My God, people, learn
your lesson. Stop wasting
everybodys time, she said.
Independent redistricting
has at times been lauded
as a potential solution to
redistricting issues.
But Engstrom wonders
whether an independent commission could ever be truly or
politically independent.

Phillips said having explicit


criteria for drawing districts
could streamline any process.
If you have that and you
have full sunshine and transparency, who draws the map
is important but maybe not as
important and key as having
criteria that completely eliminates politics, he said.
@CLRlyCorey
state@dailytarheel.com

After Voter ID overturn, counties adjust voting


Counties are now
responsible for early
voting plans.
By Sharon Nunn
Senior Writer

Local counties are scrambling to submit early voting


plans to the State Board of
Elections after the Fourth
Circuit Court of Appeals struck
down North Carolinas muchcontested 2013 voter ID bill.
In late July, the court
declared the bill unconstitu-

tional, saying the law was put


in place to stifle the AfricanAmerican vote with almost
surgical precision.
Penda Hair, who was the
lead attorney in the North
Carolina NAACP v. McCrory
voting rights case, said the
organization was thrilled
after the ruling.
The fourth circuit got
it exactly right, Hair said.
The law was intended to
discriminate and suppress the
African-American vote.
But the court didnt specify
how to plan early voting without the law as guidance, leav-

ing counties to adjust their


election policies accordingly.
In response to the ruling,
the State Board of Elections
announced early voting would
run from Oct. 20 to Nov. 5.
Same-day registration would
be available at early voting sites
and voters would not have to
show photo identification during this years election eliminating the two most contested
parts of the original 2013 bill.
The rest is up to the counties voting sites, dates and
number of hours.
The Orange County Board
of Elections sent two plans

for early voting to the State


Board of Elections after its
Aug. 16 meeting. Orange
County Board Member
Jamie Cox and Chairperson
Kathy Knight successfully
voted to keep the polls open
38.5 hours longer than were
originally planned under the
2013 law, according to the
(Raleigh) News & Observer.
As of Aug. 8, Wake Countys
plan would give voters the
seven extra days the State BOE
requires, but those first seven
take place at only one voting
site, rather than the general 19
locations Wake County offers
starting Oct. 27. Wake Countys
plan is still pending the State
BOEs approval.
The mad dash to get early

voting policies approved most


recently involved a plea from
NCGOP Executive Director
Dallas Woodhouse to make
party line changes to early
voting.
The News & Observer
obtained copies of emails
from Woodhouse in which
he encouraged partyappointed county elections
board members to limit
the number of hours voting
sites are open and keep
them closed on Sundays
Democrats have argued
Sunday voting is used often
by African Americans.
Brian Fields, a UNC
junior who is petitioning
Cumberland Countys BOE,
said Woodhouses email was

150 E. Franklin Street (across from Suttons)


www.universityumc.church 919-929-7191

Sundays

appalling.
Theyre trying to
manipulate outcomes of
elections through obstruction
of voting, Fields said.
Gov. Pat McCrory asked
Chief Justice John Roberts
to issue a stay on the Fourth
Circuits ruling and reinstate
the 2013 voter ID law. In a
statement, Gov. McCrory said,
Allowing the Fourth Circuits
ruling to stand creates
confusion among voters and
poll workers.
Counties have until
Wednesday to submit their
unanimous or majorityproposed early voting plans to
the state BOE.
@sharonmnunn
state@dailytarheel.com

www.facebook.com/groups/uncwesley
www.uncwesley.org 919-942-2152

Thursdays

Worship Services at 9:00 and 11:00 a.m.


University UMC Sanctuary

Wesley Dinners at 6:15 p.m.


University UMC Fellowship Hall

Wesley Worship at 7:00 p.m.


On campus in Chapman Hall 125

FREE BBQ: August 25, 6:15 p.m. at the Wesley Loft


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News

The Daily Tar Heel

STORES

FROM PAGE 1

Barnes & Noble College about


these changes going forward
through an advisory board
and a yearly town hall.
Beyond physical changes
in the stores, Barnes &
Noble College offers new
programs for students.
Under the private company,
textbooks excluding electronic listings will be ten
percent cheaper than the
companys usual pricing.
She said Barnes & Noble
College will also offer textbook buyback all year and a
price matching system with
Amazon and the Barnes &
Noble website.
Hopefully itll help (students) not have to shop
around as much and when
theyre purchasing from us
between the ten percent discount in addition to the price
match, they feel that theyre
confident in supporting the
Student Stores and theyre
getting that affordability, she
said.
One thing that will not
change about the stores is
its commitment to student
scholarships.
In the past five years, the
University-owned Student
Stores contributed anywhere from $200,000 to

HB2

FROM PAGE 1
said Laurie Paolicelli, executive director of the visitors
bureau.
People will call and say
My association or conference
has booked Chapel Hill and I
wont come, she said.
The people who refuse to
come to local events are the
largest cause of lost revenue,
the visitors bureau said.
In March, the Chapel
Hill-Carrboro Chamber of
Commerce said in a statement
they oppose any legislation
that allows discrimination.
Paolicelli said its important to

EXECUTIONS

FROM PAGE 1

performed.
Welty said although the
debate over lethal injections
has halted executions, the
states Racial Justice Act
of 2009 has been the main
impediment.
The act permitted inmates
on death row to challenge
their sentencing by providing
evidence of racial discrimination in their trials, like during
the jury selection process.
Maybe there was some
sense early on that the Racial
Justice Act would be something that minority defendants would fight or rely on,
he said. But it turns out that
virtually every inmate on

$400,000 to student scholarships.


Associate Vice Chancellor
for Campus Enterprises
Brad Ives estimated that
in the 2017 fiscal year,
Student Stores under new
management will be able
to contribute $2.5 million,
including a $1 million signing bonus.
The private company also
provided its own cafe that
serves Starbucks products.
The Daily Grind Espresso
Cafe, which previously occupied the space of the new
UNC Cafe, closed June 10.
Gretch Carter said Green
Mountain Coffee products
were added to the Pit Stop to
create a more diverse selection for students.
Former Student Stores
Sales Floor Manager Mike
Handy said though he
thought the Stores would
benefit from the coming
remodel, Barnes & Noble
College wouldnt be able to
offer the same amount of flexibility in business decisions
the University-owned Stores
could.
Being a corporation, I
think it might take them a
while to smooth things out
because theyre tied to policies
that are set amongst a whole
bunch of stores theyre less
able to be that kind of nimble,

like Lets just change this


right now, he said.

Restructuring affects
stores employees
Almost immediately after
the University revealed
Student Stores might be
privatized, community members responded voicing
their concern over the fate
of the stores legacy and its
employees fates.
According to the contract
between Barnes & Noble
College and the University,
legacy employees of the
stores would be given comparable pay and hours to
what they received with
UNC. However, the new
structure of employment
proved difficult to transfer in
some cases.
Handy, who worked at
the stores for 18 years, said
he had planned to stay once
the new management took
over but changed his mind
when his job responsibilities changed. He said some
people would do the same
thing under Barnes & Noble
College as they had under
the University, while others would do quite different
things.
Their structure was different than ours, so they were

trying to plug us into the way


their structure was set up,
he said.
Gretch Carter said a few
legacy employees left during the transition process,
but the University supported them so that every
employee had a choice. She
said employees that had long
worked for the University
were integral in the transition process.
It is a very large operation and so I think there
are a lot of experts here that
make the transition easier
for us because theres a lot
of knowledge, theres a lot of
commitment to what theyre
doing and that doesnt change
regardless of if theyre part of
the University or part of us,
she said.
Gretch Carter said the
stores will continue to hire
student employees, and the
employment structure of the
stores may be further reorganized.
It doesnt feel like were
building something brandnew, she said. Its that were
part of something that was
great and hopefully that we
can continue to support to
make it something that the
campus really feels were serving well.
@Sofia_Edelman
university@dailytarheel.com

tell the nation that the states


decision does not dictate this
areas opinion of the bill, adding that the visitors bureau
has spent $35,000 to advertise
that all are welcome in Chapel
Hill and surrounding areas.
This sentiment was mirrored by Meg McGurk, executive director of the Chapel
Hill Downtown Partnership.
Our organization wants
to make it clear that we value
everyone, she said. We want
the community, the nation,
the state and businesses to
know that we support being
open and diverse.
Local businesses are
speaking out against the bill

by displaying Everyone is
Welcome Here signs in their
windows, aligning themselves
as businesses against HB2.
The Town of Chapel Hill and
the Chapel Hill-Carrboro
Chamber of Commerce
are also a part of a larger
campaign called All Are
Welcome Here, which began
in Raleigh.
Kristen Smith, vice
president for advocacy and
engagement with the Chapel
Hill-Carrboro Chamber of
Commerce, said she hopes the
nation understands everyone
is invited to stay and shop in
Chapel Hill and Carrboro.
Its important for a local

business to have a way to say,


as a business, We welcome
you here, she said.
Paolicelli said she hopes
Chapel Hills history of being
on the forefront of issues will
indicate how the town is working for the LGBT community.
Just because this is passed
in the state doesnt mean our
community acts in any way
unfriendly to all travelers,
she said.
We will continue to be a
college town that fights for
freedom and social justice. We
hope people remember that
and visit.
@kianamcole
city@dailytarheel.com

death row filed claims under


the Racial Justice Act.
Kristin Collins, spokesperson for The Center for Death
Penalty Litigation a nonprofit law firm that provides
representation to inmates on
death row said their clients
were able to use the act to file
claims with the court.
Yet Collins said a majority of those claims have not
been heard in court since
the Racial Justice Act was
repealed in 2013. She said the
N.C. Supreme Court will soon
take a case that will decide
whether outstanding Racial
Justice Act cases still have a
right to be heard.
Collins said the ongoing
litigation surrounding both
the Racial Justice Act and the

lethal injection protocol has


suspended executions in the
state.
But I really feel like those
are not even the biggest issues
anymore of why people are
really queasy about having
the death penalty, she said.
Botched executions, highprofile exonerations of death
row inmates and states being
unable to find the right drugs
to perform lethal injections
have also contributed to the
suspension of executions, she
said.
Most recently, North
Carolina-based pharmaceutical company Pfizer blocked
the use of its drugs for executions in May of 2016.
As a society in general
were starting to see we cant

have this kind of blind trust


in the criminal justice system
that we maybe used to have,
she said. All these police
shootings and those types of
things are starting to show
us that the system has a lot of
flaws and is not always fair.
Baumgartner said decreasing murder rates have diminished the political movement
to bring back executions in
the state and said even when
the state was performing executions, it was not a big part
of the justice system.
I think we can say with
confidence were not going
to see any executions in the
immediate future its all
tied up in the courts, he said.
@kentmcdonald
state@dailytarheel.com

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

NC private
prison faces
shutdown
Rivers Correctional
Institutions contract
will expire in March.
By Danielle Chemtob
Senior Writer

When Elizabeth Forbes,


director of the prisoner
advocacy group NC-CURE,
received a call from a family
whose incarcerated son was
planning to commit suicide,
she immediately contacted
the prison he was housed
in: Rivers Correctional
Institution, a private prison in
Winton, North Carolina.
After several phone calls,
prison officials promised to
follow up with her.
They absolutely never did
call, nor did they speak to the
family, Forbes said.
She said the inmate was
placed in solitary confinement
after attempting self-harm.
Rivers is one of 14 private
prisons nationwide whose
contract will not be renewed
by the Department of Justice
after an Aug. 18 announcement. The Departments
Office of the Inspector General
reported private institutions
had a higher number of incidents per capita for most categories than federal facilities.
Forbes said the difference
can be attributed to a lack of
accountability and oversight.
It really makes it a dangerous situation for people
that are going inside a private
prison system, particularly
people with chronic illnesses
and serious mental health
issues, she said.
Rivers, owned by The Geo
Group, Inc., has a capacity for
1,450 low-security inmates,
about half non-citizens and
half from Washington D.C.,
because it has no state prisons.
The other federal private
prisons in the report house
non-citizens in Criminal
Alien Requirement facilities.
Carl Takei, a staff attorney at
the American Civil Liberties
Unions National Prison
Project, helped write a report
on several of these prisons
in Texas, some of which are
owned by Geo Group.
Prisoners described how
they were denied medical care,
how they were subjected to
abuse, how the constant theme
of their treatment was putting
profits before people, he said.

For example, Takei said one


of the prisons in the report
went without a full-time doctor for 8 months because it
was cheaper for the company
to pay the understaffing fee
than to pay the doctors salary.
In the DOJ memo, Deputy
Attorney General Sally Yates
said as the private prison companies contracts come up for
renewal, the Bureau of Prisons
would decline to renew them
or reduce their scope.
During a conference call
on Aug. 19 in which no media
questions were allowed, Geo
Group CEO George Zoley
said the company was disappointed in the DOJs decision.
We believe all of our BOP
facilities meet or exceed quality
standards comparable to government facilities, Zoley said.
He said the facility received
positive ratings during its last
inspection, and that the company has no reason to believe
the contract wont be extended.
The contract for Rivers is up
for renewal in March of 2017.
North Carolina ended its
use of private prisons in 2000
after little cost-savings, said
Daniel Bowes, an attorney at
the Second Chance Initiative
at the N.C. Justice Center.
A lot of the benefits that
were touted regarding privatizing prisons just based on
the DOJ report havent proven to be true, Bowes said.
Bob Libal, executive director of Grassroots Leadership,
a Texas prison reform
group, said Criminal Alien
Requirement facility inmates
are often convicted of drug or
immigration crimes.
(This decision) will essentially reintegrate the federal
prison system, Libal said.
The decision does not
apply to immigration detention facilities contracted by
Immigration and Customs
Enforcement. According
to a report by Grassroots
Leadership, 62 percent of
all beds in ICE immigration
detention centers are operated by private corporations.
Forbes said that the government will have to address
the question of what to do
with the prisoners formerly
housed in these institutions.
Does that mean building
more prisons or does that
mean were going to let more
people out? she said.
@DanielleChemtob
state@dailytarheel.com

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News

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

New year brings new faces to the University

Compiled by Nic Rardin and


Harris Wheless, staff writers

Five administrators have changed positions and plan to improve their departments while they look ahead to a year of new challenges.

Gary Bowen

Gloria Thomas

Rachelle Feldman

Katie Ziglar

Kim Strom-Gottfried
Kim Strom-Gottfried is the
newly appointed director of ethics
education and policy management, as of Aug. 1. Two working
groups Ethics and Integrity
and Policy and Procedure recommended creating her position.
Strom-Gottfried was previously
the academic leadership program
director at UNCs Institute for the
Arts and Humanities.
Im securing space and getting
the positions associated with the
office approved and those sort of
structural thingsThe second is
to put together a policy review
committee with representatives
of units who can help triage new
policy, she said.
Strom-Gottfried said she has
considerable experience researching and speaking on the topics of
moral courage and moral distress.
I think having an understanding of those helps me to look at
the part of the roles that involve
integrity and ethical climateI
have connections throughout
campus and that will help me in
understanding our policy side and
how we get our policies in a transparent searchable order, she said.

Dean of the School of


Social Work

Director of the Carolina


Womens Center

Director of Scholarships and


Student Aid

Director of the Ackland Art


Museum

I feel like Im taking over the


Starship Enterprise, said Gary
Bowen, the newly appointed dean
of the School of Social Work.
A Kenan Distinguished
Professor in the school, Bowen
took over for his friend and
colleague Jack Richman after
shadowing him for a while to get
a feel for the captains chair.
Its like Im taking over for
Captain Kirk, he said.
Bowen said he is approaching
his new position with plenty
of positivity, commending the
department and his predecessor
for the foundation they laid. He
said his transition has been an
easy one.
Im not here to fix something
because nothings broken, he
said.
One of the latest projects in
the school will be a Doctorate of
Social Work, which Bowen said
he is very excited about. Part of
his mission as the new dean is to
work in full collaboration with
other UNC departments.
Bowen will take over as the
dean of the School of Social Work
in September.

Gloria Thomas recently made


the Sonja Haynes Stone Center
her new home when she became
the director of the Carolina
Womens Center.
Thomas said she is thrilled
with the new position. Shes
spent the last few weeks meeting her new co-workers, all the
while fighting back a mountain of
paperwork.
It seems like this past week
has been filled with lots of finalizing reports and updates, she said.
Thomas highlighted a need for
increased funding to the center
so they can implement new programs.
I come from a center where
30 percent of my time was spent
fundraising and I expect Ill
have to kick that up a little bit,
Thomas said.
The goal is to provide a
resource to the students and
members of the community that
they can take full advantage of.
This space is open and
available for anyone who walks
through the door, she said. You
dont have to be a woman to come
to the Womens Center.

Since shes new to Chapel


Hill and the Department of
Scholarships and Student Aid,
Director Rachelle Feldman has
spent the last couple weeks getting to know her new home.
Ive actually spent a lot of
time trying to find a good grocery
store and a good dance studio,
Feldman said.
Feldman has spent some time
acquainting herself with the
University and outlining goals for
the coming year.
One of the first things she did
as the new director was to meet
with Carolina Covenant scholars.
Feldman said she cares deeply
about the program and providing access to higher education for
everyone who is qualified.
She identified funding as a
challenge facing her department.
I think were going to be challenged to raise more private scholarship dollars, Feldman said.
Feldman also pointed to the
department, saying she was
excited to begin working at a
University with such a solid
foundation and a dedication to
the students.

Katie Ziglar became the new


director of the Ackland Art
Museum on July 6. Ziglar comes
to the Ackland from the Freer
and Sackler Galleries at the
Smithsonian Institution.
Were concentrating this
year on inviting new audiences
in to what were calling See the
Ackland in a Whole New Way,
Ziglar said. There is a show that
opens this weekend called Art&
that is a large gallery that is outfitted with seating and lounging
areas for visitors to come in and
have a cup of coffee.
Ziglar said this is a promising
new project that will allow visitors
to use the galleries as a place to
hang out as well as look at art.
This use of the Ackland is
different than anything weve
done before. We hope that people
will use the galleries in a very
different way, Ziglar said.
She said the Ackland will also
be adding two new exhibits one
on the works of contemporary
artists inspired by Japanese art
and one on the work of Ronald
Lockett, who is the cousin of
famous artist Thornton Dial.

Director of Ethics, Education


and Policy Management

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

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SEEKING AFTERSCHOOL CARE for two 5th

WALK TO CAMPUS. Available August. All inclusive


2BR/1BA. W/D, dishwasher. Central air. Central
heat. Water, gas, electric and internet included.
$1,550/mo. 919-933-8143. MerciaRentals.com.

grade boys who are well behaved and fun!


School pick up in Hillsborough. Home is near
I-40. Tu/W/Th or Tu/Th/F from 2:30-6pm
(somewhat flexible). Competitive pay rate.
Contact michkrobinson@gmail.com.
AFTERSCHOOL CARE for 11 year-old daughter
of UNC profs. 2:30-5:30/6pm 2 days/wk (1
day must be Thursday; some flexibility on the
other day). Pick up from school, take to activities, care at home. Reliable car, clean driving
record, excellent references and warm personality. Competitive salary plus gas money.
rsaver8@gmail.com.
CHILD CARE NEEDED FOR INFANT Looking for
an experienced, responsible and reliable individual to care for an infant (3 months-old) 6-9
hrs/wk, likely more. $14/hr. Chapel Hill. Schedule is somewhat flexible. 434-409-1004.
SEEKING MOTIVATED, FUN AND ACTIVE sitter,
driver M-Th 3:30-6pm (with some flexibility in
hours) for our middle school daughter. If interested please contact Grace: 919-381-2041.
AFTERSCHOOL BABYSITTER NEEDED. Looking for responsible and dependable babysitter
from 2:45-6pm M-W in Chapel Hill starting
September 6th. A reliable car and a clean driving record are required. Occasional homework
help will be needed as well as driving to activities. Please contact me yvonnejavorski@
gmail.com.
AFTERSCHOOL CHILD CARE NEEDED. Responsible and reliable individual needed to
supervise 2 6th graders at Chapel Hill area
home (near UNC) and occasionally assist with
homework. Hours: from 3:30-5pm on school
days. $600/mo ( about $20/hr.). Please contact
cyrus_vaziri@med.unc.edu.
AFTERSCHOOL CARE NEEDED: for 2 boys in
Southern Village, 6 and 9 years-old. M/Tu/W/F,
2:30-5:45pm. Please inquire if you can cover
some but not all days. $15/hr. wbergmeier@
me.com or eoshaugh@bu.edu.
CHILD CARE, DRIVING. $20/hr. 4 children
ages 5-13. Must have own car, clean driving record. On UNC campus. M-F, 3 hrs/
day, time ranges 3:30-7:30pm. Partial availability considered. References required.:
laurieabbey@hotmail.com.

AFTERSCHOOL DRIVER NEEDED. Seeking a


responsible driver for afterschool activities
for early teens (Max 14, Ella 13). Contact sue.
woods@duke.edu or 919-451-9796.
SITTER NEEDED Need experienced sitter with
car 2:30-6pm weekdays near Southern Village.
Kids: 9, 7. $11/hr. Spanish a plus. Email jenniferwferris@gmail.com.
ORGANIZER, TUTOR. Need a well organized
student who can assist 17 year-old, bright
freshman with ADHD organize, track, plan for
homework assignments. $15/hr for 10-15 hrs/
wk. Preferable times early evening. Please call
919-906-0105.
AFTERSCHOOL SITTER wanted for southwest
Durham family. Monday and Friday afternoons,
$15/hr. Must have own car, excellent driving
record and references. nicki.hastings@yahoo.
com.
MORNING PRESCHOOL DROP OFF for 4 yearold in Chapel Hill. 7:15-9:15am on Tu/Th.
Morning routine then drive to school. Reliable with good driving record. carleewjones@
gmail.com.

For Rent
LOVELY 3BR/2BA HOME ON WOODED lot. Lots
of windows, Convenient to I-40 this open floor
plan features fireplace, hardwood floors thru
house, large deck. Pets negotiable with fee.
$1,425/mo. Contact Fran Holland Properties:
fhollandprop@gmail.com or text 919-6303229.

BIKE OR BUS FROM2BR/2BA HOUSE with detached garage on Branch Street (off of MLK
Blvd) on busline. Refinished hardwood floors
in great room, new windows, large fenced in
yard, $1,450/mo. Available now. Fran Holland
Properties. Email fhollandprop@gmail.com or
text 919-630-3229.
WALK TO UNC. Contemporary townhouse with
decks overlooking bamboo grove. 2BR, whirlpool bath. W/D. Off street parking. $1,025/mo.
+Utilities. Available August 1. 207-420-7070.
3BR/2.5BA DUPLEX ON BPW ROAD. Grad students or professionals. Convenient to campus,
open floor with gas fireplace, lovely hardwood
floors, 2 car garage, small office, large storage room. $1,425/mo. Contact Fran Holland
Properties, fhollandprop@gmail.com or text
919=630-3229.
LOCATED IN CARRBORO THIS 1BR apartment
is available mid February. $550/mo. water
included. For more info contact Fran Holland
Properties, fhollandprop@gmail.com.
GRAD STUDENTS: CARRBORO 1BR apartment
above garage. Very quiet neighborhood. $540/
mo. No utilities included. For more info contact
Fran Holland Properties, fhollandprop@gmail.
com.

SUNSTONES SUMMER
SAVINGS
Move in FREE with NO rent until September!
Qualified apps receive $100 OFF per month on
select units! 919-942-0481.

Help Wanted
HAIR OF THE DOG Grooming Studio is looking
for part-time bathers. The job is physically demanding, requiring you to be on your feet for
most of the shift and having the ability to lift 50
pound dogs. No experience necessary, but most
love animals. Responsibilities include bathing
and drying dogs, laundry, and cleaning at the
end of the shift. The hours are Tuesday thru
Friday, 9am-1pm. Interested individuals please
email us at info@hairofthedognc.com.

Saturday help needed for event coordinating university events and weddings for Carolina Livery (transportation). Excellent pay, must
present well and have Saturday availability.
Customer service and/or hospitality experience
preferred. MINIMUM verifiable GPA 3.2, must
be 21 years-old, Rmail resume to Careers@
carolinalivery.net for more information.
PART-TIME OFFICE ASSISTANT needed at Carolina Livery (transportation company). Excellent
pay, set weekly schedule based on class schedule, excellent pay, minimum verifiable GPA 3.2.
Customer service and/or hospitality experience
preferred. Must be junior, senior or recent graduate. Email resume to Careers@carolinalivery.
net for more information.
CHAPEL HILL PARKS AND REC: Currently hiring
lifeguards, swim instructors and pool managers. $10-$15/hr. Apply online at www.townofchapelhill.org.
FIREBIRDS WOOD FIRED GRILL is seeking servers, hosts and guest assistants to join our
team. We are a high volume upscale casual
restaurant with flexible schedules and paid
hourly vacations. Please apply online at firebirdsrestaurants.com or in person.

HIRING PART-TIME WAITSTAFF. Blue Corn Caf


in Durham is hiring part time waitstaff. Work in
the foodiest city in the south. Lunch and dinner
shifts available and short flexible hours. Please
apply in person or send a resume to info@bluecorncafedurham.com.
LEARN ART OF LANDSCAPE gardening and
experience cycles of nature. Physically demanding work with established contractor. Drivers
license required. Full-time, part-time. $14/hr.
Andrew Bryan, 919-929-9913.

For Sale
YARD SALE! Items for students.. book cases,
lamps and other household items. 10 South
Circle Drive, Chapel Hill. 8/27/16 from 9:30am
to noon. 919-414-9391.

PERFECT JOB for a student. Local TOY STORE


needs part-time help. Flexible hours, amusing
merchandise! The Childrens Store, 243 South
Elliott Road, Chapel Hill. 919-942-8027.

Help Wanted

HELP ON THE HOMESTEAD. Great job for hardy,


outdoor worker. Flexible. Need transportation,
a solid work ethic, a vision for what the property can become. $12/hr. ritchkl16@gmail.com.

Move in FREE with NO rent until September!


Qualified apps receive $100 OFF per month on
select units! 919-967-0661.

SWIM INSTRUCTORS, COACHES: Blue Dol-

phins Aquatics is looking for instructors and


coaches in the Chapel Hill and Durham areas. Pay is $10-$18/hr. Please email info@
bluedolphinsaquatics.com for more information.

PERSONAL ASSISTANT POSITION. Assistant


needed part-time, location 2 blocks off UNC
campus. Duties include caregiving for quadriplegic UNC student, light housework, cooking,
facilitating homework, driving student to class
in his accessible van, other physical activities.
Excellent experience for anyone interested in
future healthcare position. Send resume to
debrarmann@aol.com or call 919-414-0494.
CHAPEL HILL DAY CARE is hiring afternoon

assistants. Must be able to work M-F 1, 2 or


3 until 6pm each day. Punctual, energetic,
enjoy children. Pam, Kate: pam@chapelhilldaycarecenter.com; ksanford@chapelhilldaycarecenter.com. 919-929-3585.

GOVERNORS CLUB: Team member at premiere


private club. Benefits include free meals and
playing privileges. Location close to campus.
Contact Matt, 919-918-7214.
2 ELDERLY WOMEN need 2 expert sorters

and packers to go through one hundred and


forty years of living and help prepare our
townhome for sale. Flexible. 919-403-8503.

If August 23rd is Your Birthday...


Your creativity flowers lucratively this year (and
next). Make long-term plans, and stash nuts away for
your family. Realize a personal dream this autumn,
before direction changes with a partnership. Spiritual
transitions or changes in view next spring lead to
breakthroughs in your collaboration. Its all for love.

PART-TIME WEEKEND
HELP NEEDED

SQUIDS RESTAURANT: Looking for motivated,


professional people to join our team. We are
currently hiring for servers, hosts. Please email
a resume (squids@squidsrestaurant.com) or
stop by 1201 Fordham Boulevard, Chapel Hill
and fill out an application Su-Th 3-5pm. Expectations for the listed positions: Flexible availability, reliable and punctual, positive attitude,
ability to remain upbeat under pressure, ability
to multitask and work quickly and efficiently.

SAVE BIG WITH


SHADOWOOD APTS

HOROSCOPES

AFTERSCHOOL
COUNSELORS NEEDED
Counselors needed for fun and engaging afterschool program at the Chapel Hill-Carrboro
YMCA. Great opportunity to work with elementary aged students leading active and creative
programming in the afternoon. 2-6pm on
weekdays. Please apply online at link provided
on dailytarheel, com/classifieds or contact
Youth Director Nick Kolb (nick.kolb@YMCATriangle.org, 919-987-8847) with questions
BUSY CLINICAL TEACHING TUTORS need math, science (advanced too), English, writing, literacy,, early
childhood mastery instruction, homework coaches,
organization, SAT, ACT, test prep, foreign languages,
consultants, EC, LD, ADHD, Dyslexia. Car. Superb
character and excellent spoken English. Chapel Hill,
Durham, Chatham, Triangle. Please send days and
hours available to jlocts@aol.com. $22/hr. and up.
HIRING NOW: CATERING. Server, bartender
and supervisor positions for all home UNC
football and basketball games. Catering experience NOT necessary. Please email resume to
rockytopunc1@gmail.com if interested. Perfect
job for students!
ASSISTANT PRESCHOOL TEACHER: Harvest Learning Center is seeking a full-time preschool teacher to
work primarily with ages 3-5. Please send resumes
to harvestdirectors@harvestlearningcenter.com.

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 an 8 -- Your heads full of
ways to make money. Handle current
responsibilities before launching new
projects. Talk about them, though.
Underscore statements with feeling.
Speculate and dream together.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 9 -- Youre in your comfort
zone with all systems go. Dont
brag about it; just enjoy the groove.
Creativity is required to advance.
Your influence is spreading. Use
your charms.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is a 5 -- Relax in a peaceful
location to review where youve
been and plan for the road ahead.
Friends share valuable views. Gather
information, and finish outstanding
tasks. Clean and organize.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 7 -- Generate ideas to
streamline team efforts for efficiency, and it could get profitable.
Upgrades lead to more income. Use
quality tools and materials. Work
together for shared goals.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 9 -- Heres your lucky
break. Major obstacles are past, and
you can make your move. Results
exceed expectations. Friends help
you make the right connection. Your
fame precedes you.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Studies, classes and
travels hold your focus. Plan your
route and schedule in advance.
Apply for connections and support,
and talk with others who have been
there.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)


Today is a 6 - Clean house and make
financial changes. Sell stuff you dont
need. Realign family priorities to
new goals. Make sure everyone is on
board. Use your communication skills.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 7 - Your collaboration could
get especially profitable. Its a surprisingly good time to make money. Dont
agree for that alone, though. Consider
other factors before signing anything.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is an 8 -- The action is popping
like hot corn. Focus on the goal and
full speed ahead! It could get fun. No
frills, no fuss; adapt to shifting circumstances. Catch a second wave.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 7 -- Relax and enjoy good
company. Practice arts, sports and
diversions. Play with friends and
family. Share silliness and laughter.
Someone finds you very attractive. Let
your feelings show.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 5 -- Putter around with
practical domestic projects. Repairs
are a solid investment. Keep your
infrastructure functional and operating
smoothly. Adjust to family changes.
Conserve resources and save money.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 7 -- Read, write and come
up with brilliant ideas. Creativity gets
profitable. Apply expert theories to
your project. Both learn and teach. Let
your friends know what youre up to.

(c) 2016 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.

Homes For Sale

Rooms

HOME FOR SALE. House located in desirable


Hope Valley Farms, Durham area. 10 minutes
from UNC and Duke. Need quick sale due to
relocation. Only $152k (valued at $158k). 919
949-1831.

FREE RENT in exchange for companionship.


Close to campus. 919-967-3970.

Internships
PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS: Applying to dental
school? Interested in dental hygiene? Join our
team at Chapel Hill Pediatric Dentistry! Help
needed for assisting during clinical procedures,
chart entry and patient management. Excellent
resume builder and great career experience.
Please email CV to chpeddent@outlook.com.

Parking
PARKING SPACE DOWNTOWN! Space available on North Street just a short walk from
campus. Only $300 per semester starting in
August. Please email mgmt@hilltopproperties.
net if interested.

Tutoring Wanted
TUTORING: Looking for a tutor for my sophomore high school son for Biology and Social Studies for a total of about 3 hrs/wk on
week nights. Please send your resume to
snr_19063@yahoo.com.

Volunteering
HEALTHY VOLUNTEER
STUDY

The US Environmental Protection Agency is


seeking volunteers ages 18-40 to participate in
a research study on the UNC Chapel Hill campus. You will complete 3 visits over 4-6 weeks.
Compensation up to $375 given for your time
and travel. For more information on the study,
contact our recruiters at 919-966-0604 Monday
thru Friday.

dailytarheel.com/classifieds

State & National

The Daily Tar Heel

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

Water safety sparks


National spotlight
returns to NC elections state controversy
North Carolina is the
battleground for
national issues.
By CJ Farris
Staff Writer

Chuck Todd, NBC News


political director and moderator of Meet the Press on
NBC, will come to North
Carolina in October to moderate the states gubernatorial
debate a sign of the new
national prominence of North
Carolina politics.
Republican Governor Pat
McCrory and Democratic
Attorney General of North
Carolina Roy Cooper will
debate for perhaps the only
time on Oct.11.
Thomas Carsey, a political
science professor at UNC,
said North Carolina has
attracted national media
attention over the past few
years due to policies such
as education spending cuts,
voter ID laws and House Bill
2.
As those have become
national issues, its logical
that the next statewide election for governor in particular
will attract those same reporters back, Carsey said.
Because North Carolina is
positioned to be so nationally
captivating, Carsey said the
national media are interested

in how voters in the state will


respond to recent policy decisions.
I think its going to be
interpreted as basically: are
voters happy with what the
state has been doing the last
few years, or do they want a
change in direction, Carsey
said.
Virginia Gray, a political
science professor at UNC,
said this election will mostly
be about what people think of
McCrorys legislative record
during his tenure as governor,
including signing the voter ID
bills, which have since been
held unconstitutional, and
House Bill 2.
Carsey said Coopers candidacy represents a move
toward a more moderate
political perspective for North
Carolina.
So the question will be:
are people happy with everything McCrory has signed off
on, or do they want to pull
back from that to a more
moderate position, Carsey
said.
And thats how its going
to be interpreted as essentially a referendum on what
the state has done under
Republican control.
Carsey said NBC chose to
send Todd to moderate the
debate because this race has
significance outside of North
Carolina as a gauge for the
presidential election.

I think the rest of the


country looks at North
Carolina as not just North
Carolina, but representative
of what several swing states
like North Carolina might
look like, he said.
Joseph Cabosky, a professor of the UNC School of
Media and Journalism, said
North Carolinas gubernatorial race is one of the most
high-profile in the country.
As one of the most purple
states, he said, the outcomes
of North Carolinas elections tend to reflect national
results.
North Carolina is the new
Ohio or Florida, so we will be
a focus for years to come for
probably most of our races,
Cabosky said.
But Cabosky said the
national media attention will
not affect North Carolinas
gubernatorial election as
much as some think.
Voters at the end of the
day default to pre-partisan
sides and they make up their
minds based on a lot of different issues, Cabosky said.
So even though an issue
like (HB2) might get a lot
of attention in Chapel HillCarrboro, or in university
settings, people vote for guns,
taxes, schools, education,
their party background and
everything else.
state@dailytarheel.com

A July deposition
provoked a response
from state officials.
By Benji Schwartz
State & National Editor

Controversy concerning
wells near coal ash storage
facilities came to a breaking
point at the end of the summer after state toxicologist
Kenneth Rudo testified the
state had mislead residents of
well safety.
During the testimony
Rudo said the Department of
Environmental Quality, under
Assistant Secretary for the
Environment Tom Reeder,
used language that would
mislead North Carolina
residents about the quality of
their water.
But we have never sent
out a mixed signal with the
Health Risk Evaluations that
we send, he said in his testimony. People look at them
and they understand it. This
was a the mother of mixed
signals.
In his job as state toxicologist, Rudo, as well as the
team he worked with in the
Department of Health and
Human Services, had allegedly discovered that two
chemicals, chromium 6 and
vanadium, had been found in
unsafe levels in some wells.
Both of these chemicals

are components of coal ash


leftover materials from coal
fuel burning which is currently held in storage ponds
around the state.
Duke Energy released a
statement where it said that
the company recognized there
was confusion about well
owners near coal ash storage
units following some communications about the safety of
the water.
Extensive sampling and
studies continue to demonstrate no connection between
Duke Energy plant operations and plant neighbor well
water results, according to
the statement. Our focus
remains on safely closing ash
basins across the state in ways
that protect the environment,
local communities and the
costs our customers pay.
On Aug. 9, Reeder and
Deputy Secretary for Health
Services Randall Williams
released a statement where
they portrayed Rudo as acting
on his own and in contradiction both to himself and other
scientists.
For chromium 6, Rudos
analysis is out of step with
the federal government and
49 other states, they said in
a statement. If one followed
the threshold he proposes,
every state would have to
issue do not drink orders to
tens of millions of people.
Reeders and Williams
statement earned a swift

The departments
leadership is fully
aware that this document misinforms
the public.
Megan Davies
Former state epidemiologist

rebuke, both from Rudo as


well as former state epidemiologist Megan Davies.
Rudo hired attorney J.
Heydt Philbeck, who drafted
a four-page response to
the accusations, wherein
he refuted claims of Rudos
inconsistencies as well as said
the officials had personally
impugned Rudo.
Being attacked by powerful state officials is unnerving
enough; but it is particularly
distressing when these personal attacks go to the heart
of Dr. Rudos most prized
earthly possession: his integrity and are utterly false.
Davies penned an open
letter to the two officials and
resigned from her position, a
decision she said was painful
to her both personally and
professionally.
Upon reading the open editorial yesterday evening, I can
only conclude that the departments leadership is fully aware
that this document misinforms
the public, she said.
state@dailytarheel.com

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News

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

thrive

UNC-Chapel Hill believes all admitted students


can thrive in college, graduate, and grow into

@ CAROLINA

lifelong learners.

Components of Student Success


We believe student
success includes:

1
2
3
4
5

The Daily Tar Heel

Encouraging Student Success

Encouraging Student Success


Success is likely in an
environment that:

1
2
3
4
5

Exploring & growing


intellectually

Appreciating diverse
perspectives as well as
developing ones own
identity
Developing social
& emotional skills

Engaging in meaningful
activities, roles, &
relationships

Cultivating a sense of
purpose or vocation

Fosters self-advocacy
& resiliency

Promotes a growth
mindset understanding
of intelligence

Affirms cultural
identities & advances
inclusive excellence

Encourages academic
excellence, integrity,
& leadership

Demonstrates concern
for the well-being of
the whole student

UNC-Chapel Hill wants every student to make steady academic


progress and graduate on time. But success does not look the same
for every student. There are different pathways to success.
WE BELIEVE STUDENTS SUCCEED WHEN THEY:
Take full advantage
of the breadth and depth
of our curriculum

Set academic
and personal goals

Take responsibility
for their education,
choices, & decisions

Undergraduate student success advances higher learning and discovery


as well as individual competency development and academic achievement.
University Endorsers
Faculty Council
College of Arts and Sciences
Eshelman School of Pharmacy
Gillings School of Global Public Health
Graduate School
Kenan-Flager Business School
School of Dentistry
School of Education
School of Government
School of Law
School of Media and Journalism
School of Medicine
School of Nursing
Summer School

Student Affairs
UNC Research
University Libraries
Workforce Strategy, Equity and Engagement
Carolina American Indian Caucus
Carolina Black Caucus
Carolina Latino/a Caucus
Carolina Union Board
Office of Diversity and Multicultural Affairs
Office of Scholarships and Student Aid
Office of Undergraduate Admissions
Office of the University Registar

City

The Daily Tar Heel

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

SUMMER OF CONSTRUCTION

By Shantan Krovvidi,
senior writer

Major construction projects in downtown Chapel Hill are still underway as school starts. Traffic delays will ease when a Rosemary Street
project ends in a few months, but Carolina Square and the AC Hotel wont be ready until summer 2017.

DTH/ZITA VOROS

Carolina Square

DTH/ALEX KORMANN

DTH/ALEX KORMANN

Carolina Square is a $120 million mixed-used development


project that includes three buildings, a public square and more
than 200,000 square feet of office, retail and residential space.
We have made great progress this summer, said Jeff
Furman, vice president of development at Northwood Ravin,
the construction company working on the project. We are just
about to pour the completion of the office building.
The two other buildings, which will house the residential
units, are in the process of being framed, he said.
Chapel Hill Town Council member Michael Parker said the
project will enhance Chapel Hills atmosphere with more retail
options and increased public space.
I think having the stores, particularly Target, will provide
some really useful options for folks who would like to do more
shopping downtown, he said. There will be about an acre of
open space in Carolina Square interior, so well have sort of
that town square weve been looking for.
One of the more significant retail options coming to
Carolina Square is Target, which will contain downtowns only
true grocery store.
Council member Nancy Oates said a grocery store in the
heart of downtown will be very beneficial for the town.
I have pushed for a long time for a downtown grocery store
as weve been adding more apartments and residential units
downtown, she said. Its not going to be a full service grocery,
but it certainly will help.
With a tax value estimated to be $106 million, the new
development is expected to bring in more than $1.78 million in
gross tax revenue. Carolina Square will be open for business as
soon as summer 2017, Oates said.

Rosemary Street Improvement Project

DTH/ALEX KORMANN

AC Hotel
Over the summer, construction crews began work on the
new Marriott AC Hotel, which is on the site of the former
restaurant Los Potrillos, or Los Pos.
The AC Hotel will be the third hotel in downtown Chapel
Hill, joining the Franklin Hotel and the Carolina Inn.
The hotel, which is being built by OTO Development, will
have 123 rooms and 112 below-grade parking spaces making it
the second-largest hotel in downtown.
An influx of guests and visitors could prove to be beneficial
for Chapel Hill businesses, said Darwin Carter, general
manager at Old Chicago.
The hotel being right in our backyard will definitely benefit
our business and our brand not just here locally, Carter said.
People coming here for games and conferences at UNC will
get the word out.
The hotel is expected to bring $192,000 in general tax
revenue for the town. Construction is expected to be completed
by June 2017.

The Rosemary Street Improvement Project will renovate


Rosemary Street between Henderson Street and Merritt Mill
Road. The project includes widening sidewalks, installing
new light fixtures with LED lights and repaving the street.
Improvements also include more trees, bike racks and trash
and recycling containers.
Oates said the project moves closer to the town councils goal
of making the town more walkable.
The sidewalks on Rosemary will help because council members seem to value a walkable community, she said. Anything
that makes it a more walkable community, thats a benefit.
Despite normal traffic patterns on Rosemary Street being
disrupted by the construction, Parker said he feels the town
has done a good job in communicating these changes to
residents.
I think that weve done a pretty good job of indicating ...
whats going on and what people can expect, he said. We try
to get most of the work, clearly not all of it, done when students
are away, when theres less traffic but folks will have to put up
with it for just a couple more months.
Some residents have found the construction to be confusing
and hard to navigate.
I would definitely say the construction been a hassle for
me, said Kristopher Brown, a UNC senior who has been in
Chapel Hill for the summer. (It) definitely made trying to find
a parking space on Rosemary more stressful.
The project is funded with $1.6 million in voter-approved
bonds.
@shantangerine
city@dailytarheel.com

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10

News

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

Hooker Fields
gets hooked up
with renovations
Hooker Fields wants to
be a facility for more
than just athletics.
By Brinley Lowe
Staff Writer

DTH/ALEX KORMANN
Hinton James Residence Hall added new wall wraps and designs on each floor over the summer to welcome the incoming first-years.

Pride Place aims to be a safe space


Nearly 30 students
are living in the new
community in Cobb.
By Maria Prokopowicz
Staff Writer

The UNC Department


of Housing and Residential
Education is opening a new
residential community called
Pride Place that focuses
on LGBTQ identities. The
department is also working
on a rebranding project.
Morgan McLaughlin, one
of the founders of Pride Place,
said Pride Place, which is
located in Cobb Residence
Hall, is a LGBTQ-affirming
living space for LGBTQ
students and allies.
It was created out of a
need for a place to live for
LGBTQ folks and their allies
because there isnt any on
campus, McLaughlin said.
Especially after whats been
happening with (House Bill

2), students feel a need to find


a safe space to live.
Pride Place is not genderneutral housing, but offers a
safe living space for students
who may not feel comfortable
in a traditional hall-style dorm.
McLaughlin said close to
30 students will be living in
Pride Place this year, after
ten first-years signed up
over the summer once they
learned about the community
during orientation.
Sophomore Brennan Lewis
was involved in the planning
of Pride Place and will be a
resident in the community this
year. Lewis said Pride Place
will be an opportunity for
students to connect with others
in the LGBTQ community,
while learning about issues
such as intersectionality and
social justice.
I want to keep having this
safe space for students to
kind of engage in their type of
community and also feel safe,
Lewis said. I also want to use
this as a type of springboard

I also want to use this (Pride Place) as a type


of springboard for more activism on campus.
Brennan Lewis
Pride Place resident

for more activism on campus.


I dont think weve had any
type of community like this
before so Im looking forward
to seeing what we can do.
The housing department
has also been making other
changes for the new school
year, including rebranding
their department and adding a
program for sophomores and
new residential communities.
Rick Bradley, the associate
director of housing and residential education, said UNCthemed wall wraps and graphics were introduced in nine
buildings over the summer as a
part of the rebranding project.
Nine first-year halls have
a very UNC look and feel to
them, off of elevators and
lounge stations, Bradley said.
Thatll be a project thatll

continue until we get all the


buildings, so well do a phase
two of that, hopefully over winter break. Weve got ten more
buildings were trying to do.
Bradley said the rebranding came about after representatives from Michigan
State University, University
of Florida and Texas Tech
University overviewed the
state of housing at UNC.
When they walked through
our buildings they said that
for a university that has such a
strong brand of Carolina, you
dont really see it much in the
buildings, Bradley said.
He said the branding project
has received positive feedback
from students and families
during the move-in period.
@mariaproko
university@dailytarheel.com

Hooker Fields, home to


many of UNCs intramural
and club sports teams, will
become one of the most sustainable and eco-friendly recreational fields in the country.
Bill Goa, director of
campus recreation, said the
renovations began in late May
and are set to be completed
by September 26. The total
cost of the renovations is
$3,090,098.
(The renovations) will fit
in nicely with UNCs sustainability plan, Goa said.
The renovations to Hooker
Fields include replacing the
current field turf with a 100
percent recyclable synthetic
turf and installing an adjustable lighting LED system that
cuts energy use by 40 percent.
Sophomore biology major
Nishita Sheth said she heard
Hooker Fields was being
renovated and thinks sustainability issues are important.
When you learn about
things like this, my reaction
was Oh cool! That forces
me to look more into the
issue, look into why theyre
replacing it, and why it wasnt
as great before as it can be
now, Sheth said.
The renovations also aim to
make Hooker Fields safer for
students. The new field will
have an inch-and-a-half thick
foam drainage and safety pad.
Before the renovations,
Hooker Fields turf was built
directly on top of hard surfaces. Goa said the pad will
reduce concussions and stress
on legs, and make it easier for
students to play in rain.
Sometimes youd go out
there and be in sopping wet
grass, even though its artificial.

I think the drainage and the


extra padding will help with
some of the falls, bumps and
bruises we all get with intramurals, said Mitch Hanks,
co-chairperson of the Campus
Recreation Advisory Council.
The Educational
Foundation, or the Rams
Club, primarily gives money
to UNCs Division I Athletics
programs. The Rams
Club gave approximately
$200,000 to help pay for
the $280,000 Brock Safety
pad, Goa said. He said it is
very unusual for an athletic
department to support a student recreation facility.
UNC Rams Club and
the athletic department
had a philosophy of helping
all students, not just UNC
athletes, Goa said.
Hanks said the renovated
Hooker Fields will provide
Wi-Fi, more power outlets
and adjustable lights, making
it a better venue for events
like Holi Moli and FallFest.
They want to be able to
have concerts out there, he
said. They want to be able to
do more than just sports.
Goa said a UNC feasibility
study found that based on
UNCs prestige and student
body size, the campus should
have between 30 and 35
acres for outdoor recreational
student use. UNC only has
9.3 acres.
We really have to make
good use of our existing facilities. Thats why this project is
so important, Goa said.
Elizabeth Brewer, a cochairperson of the Campus
Recreation Advisory Council,
said the renovation of Hooker
Fields is just the first step in
Campus Recreations longterm plans to improve their
facilities and offerings.
I cant really divulge the
rest of the master plan but
there (are) going to be a lot of
good things happening.
university@dailytarheel.com

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Sports

The Daily Tar Heel

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

11

New blood helps bolster Tar Heels attack


The womens soccer
team won two games
over the weekend.
By Jeremy Vernon
Assistant Sports Editor

In an offseason filled with


more question marks than
North Carolina womens soccer has probably ever faced,
perhaps the biggest was who
exactly would score goals.
Two of the Tar Heels topfour scorers Alexa Newfield
and Summer Green graduated after the 2015 season.
And by the end of the summer, UNC learned its other
two top scorers, Jessie Scarpa
and Joanna Boyles, would
redshirt the 2016 season.
The Tar Heels were left
with an offensive desert. The
team lost 75 percent of its
goals from a season ago, and
no one else had tallied more
than three in 2015.
As UNC prepared for its
first two games this past
weekend, the big question
still remained. But by the end,
the Tar Heels had two wins
under their belt and more
than a few answers.
A lot of little things are
falling into place for us ...
I couldnt be happier right
now, Coach Anson Dorrance
said after Sundays 3-0 win
over UNC-Charlotte.
UNC didnt start the year

as explosively as it did in
2015, but Dorrance pointed
to a number of positives from
the opening weekend, especially the performance of his
first-year players.
Bridgette Andrzejewski
was the first new Tar Heel to
impress in UNCs opening
night victory against Central
Florida. While the winger was
kept off the stat sheet, her
ability to beat players one-onone helped create chances.
The real first-year
showcase came Sunday.
Andrzejewski showed off
her athletic ability. Morgan
Goff found space in the box.
Madison Schultz delivered
pinpoint passes. And Zoe
Redei, the only first-year
player to start both games on
the weekend, scored her first
career goal to seal the game.
There were some hiccups,
but the group settled in as the
games progressed.
Youre coming in as a
freshman to a really great
program ... I always looked up
to the players here, so youre
obviously very nervous, Redei
said. I think as every game
goes on, we improve us
freshmen and we get a better connection with the team.
But for all the hubbub the
first-year players created,
North Carolinas veterans
deserve some credit for the
opening weekend success.
In Fridays win, two veterans senior Sarah Ashley

DTH/SARAH DWYER
First-year forward Zoe Redei (15) drives downfield while pursued by UNC Charlottes Abby Taylor (20) Sunday afternoon at Fetzer Field.

Firstenberg and junior Alex


Kimball took advantage
of miscues by the Knights
defense to come up with the
games only two goals. And
on Sunday, redshirt senior
Hanna Gardner did the same,
scoring the teams opening
goal in the seventh minute for

her first goal since 2012.


North Carolina should see
its offense improve as the season progresses and the team
eases back a trio of midfielders Dorian Bailey, Darcy
McFarlane and Cameron
Castleberry who are still
recovering from ACL tears.

Its just going to bring


even more depth for us,
Gardner said. So were going
to get people off the bench
and keep our legs fresh and
try to keep running and keep
the other team under as much
pressure as we can.
Maybe the future isnt so

bleak for UNCs attack. The


team came into the weekend
looking for an answer to its
goal-scoring conundrum and
found more than one. And it
could find a few more as the
season progresses.
@jbo_vernon
sports@dailytarheel.com

Q&A with North Carolina field hockey coach Karen Shelton


After coming to Chapel Hill
in 1981, North Carolina field
hockey coach Karen Shelton
has claimed six titles and 10
runner-up finishes in her 35
years at UNC.
She also won a bronze
medal as a player with the
U.S. National team in the
1984 Los Angeles Olympic
Games.
Staff writer Sam Doughton
caught up with Shelton as she
begins her 36th season to preview the teams Aug. 27 season
opener, discuss newcomers to
the program and explain what
its like to watch her former
players compete in Rio.

The Daily Tar Heel: You lost


three starters from a year ago
(Emily Wold, Nina Notman
and Casey Di Nardo). Whos
stepping into those roles?
Karen Shelton: (Sophomore)
Malin Evert played on the line
last year, and shes playing in
the midfield now. I think shes
doing a nice job there. We
have (redshirt senior) Emma
Bozek back she had to take
a redshirt season last year.
Shes back in the mix and
playing very well. (Senior)
Julia Young has improved.
(Sophomore) Ashley Hoffman
is playing in the middle of

the field now, where she


played right back last year.
Those kids are veterans and
experienced players.

her visa, but shes finally here.


And shes working and had
some good minutes yesterday
in the Duke scrimmage.

DTH: The team has seven newcomers this year, including


six first-years. How have they
acclimated to the team so far?

DTH: You added two new


coaches to your staff this
offseason. How are they doing
in their new jobs?

KS: Very well. Our transfer,


(sophomore) Alex Halpin,
is playing very well in goal,
so were pleased to have her.
I think (first-year) Megan
DuVernois is going to play
for us. And then (first-year)
Eef Andriessen she missed
some of preseason because of

KS: Emily Wold is amazing, as


a former player and somebody
thats playing on the national
team now. And then Mark
Atherton comes to us from
London and is a fantastic
coach and brings a new fresh
approach. So the staff is probably bigger and better than

Ive ever had in our history.


DTH: Five of your former players competed on the U.S.
National Team in Rio. What
was it like to watch them?
KS: Well, just incredibly proud,
and not only of those players
but of the entire team that
has been working so hard.
You know, they finished last
in the London Olympics, and
they almost went undefeated
in pool play (in Rio) and
ended up not medaling, but
they finished tied for fifth.
You know, it was a great
achievement. They wouldve

liked more. All of us were


hoping and pulling for them.
DTH: You open the season in
Winston-Salem this weekend
against Michigan and Iowa.
What are your expectations?
KS: Its been very good for us
because Michigan/Iowa
the Big Ten powers have
our attention. So we dont
take them lightly. We work
very hard to prepare for these
two opening matches. So I
like to play tough early, and
certainly we are.
@sjdoughton
sports@dailytarheel.com

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12

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

News

The Daily Tar Heel

A look at some class offerings

Compiled by Julia Faulkner and


Sofia Edelman, staff writers
Graphics by Zita Voros,
Design & Graphics Editor

Here is a brief introduction to six unique classes being taught this semester in the history, comparative literature and biology departments.

Olympic Games: A Global History


History 220, taught by
professor Matthew Andrews,
combines history with sports
by diving into the Olympic
Games. Its official title is The
Olympic Games: A Global
History.
The class will explore
mostly summer and a few
winter olympic games. It will
discuss in detail the relationship between the Games and
global issues of the respective times such as the rise
of nationalism and the Nazi
regime.
Well talk about obviously
the Nazi Olympics in 1936
and debates around the world
about boycotting the Hitler
regime, he said. Everything
that we talk about and what
youll be tested on and what
youll be writing on are these
larger, more significant historical themes.
Andrews said he hopes
students can see through this

particular course, as well as


with his other sports history
classes, that sports are not
just games.
We watch these races and
we get excited by them for
these competitions, but sports
are much more important
than that, I think, Andrews
said.
Sports are these arenas
where ideas about race and
gender and national identity,
you know, political power
all these stories are told and
reproduced in these events.

Seafood Forensics
There is now a class to find
out what was in your fish taco
at Lenoir.
John Bruno and
Christopher Martins onesemester-old course, BIOL
221, on seafood forensics,
teaches students how to identify species of fish based on
their genes.
Bruno, who has been at
UNC for 16 years, said this
course aims to break the
mold of a typical lab course
at UNC.
Were trying to completely
do away with those and
instead implement research
science courses where students are actually asking relevant questions, he said.
The course takes students
from the basics of pipetting
to sequencing and matching
portions of mitochondrial
DNA in a process called DNA
barcoding. Once students
master this process, they

are given a sticker that says


I DNA Barcoded in a ceremony.
He said the course will
have less lecturing and more
hands-on research experience where students have the
opportunity to publish their
work.
Theres really good science
that shows students learn
much better when theyre
doing (things) instead of just
sitting passively, Bruno said.
We really want them to
see what science is about.

Sex and American History


History professor
John Sweet will be teaching History 236: Sex and
American History. This class
covers how sexual roles,
sexual behavior and conversations about sexuality have
changed over time. It asks
critical questions about what
implications these concepts
have for the world today.
This is a class thats
organized around a series of
questions rather than a set of
answers, Sweet said. This
class is an exploration of a
variety of different ways in
which history can shed light
on the nature of sex and the
relationship between sex and
society in American culture.
Sex and American History
asks critical questions about
the need to classify sexual
behavior and whether dating and marriage are on the
way out.
The class encourages

conversation about what


people do with sex, how sex
influences culture and political thought and how sexual
concepts have changed over
the centuries.
Sweet said hes been interested in the study of sexuality for many years.
I found it really fascinating because it was a
powerful way of looking at,
a sometimes unexpected
way, of opening up questions
in history that often seem
settled.

Women in United States History


Professor Katherine
Turks History 144 course,
Women in United States
History, seeks to tell the narrative of American history
from a perspective that is
not always taught.
Turk, who was hired
by UNCs Department of
History to increase course
offerings in womens and
gender history, said many
people taking her course did
not learn womens perspectives in previous history
courses.
We sort of start from the
beginning all the way up to
the present but with a lot of
emphasis on how womens
experiences and perspectives
really varied based on where
they lived but also their race,
class, sexuality differences
in identity, Turk said.
One of Turks favorite
parts of the course is delving
into second-wave feminism

in the 1960s and 70s. She


often encourages students
to ask older female relatives
about their life during this
time, which can increase
intergenerational conversations within families.
Its not something that
happened generations and
generations ago, Turk said.
(Students) already know
people who lived through
all of this history. Our own
relatives are great resources
about thinking about our
recent past.

Fairy Tales and Childhood


For those college students
who dont want to grow out
of fairytales, Comparative
Literature 279 should catch
your eye. Called Once upon
a FairyTale: Fairy Tales and
Childhood, Then and Now,
this class discusses different
versions of the stories and
why they are much more than
mere fantasies and tales.
Margaret Reif, teaching
assistant for the class, said
she is very enthusiastic about
the subject. She said people
can learn a lot about cultural
trends through fairytales.
Fairytales are often a vehicle for transmitting cultural
values, she said.
Whats good, whats bad
behavior. What behavior
should be rewarded, what
should be punished.
A topic that will be discussed in the class is how
female passivity is portrayed
and what is appropriate for

women to aspire to.


She said the class will look
at these examples in literature
and how they reflect their
respective cultures.
Reif said everyone has a
different relationship with
fairytales, and a lot of people
dont think about the underlying meanings of the stories.
She said she hopes, however,
students will be able to realize
their elegance and complexity.
[This class] changes how
you look at fairy tales, she
said. Theyre everywhere.

Prejudice and Stereotyping


For his first course taught
at UNC, lecturer Patrick
Harrison wants students to
immerse themselves in the
subject of prejudice.
Harrison is teaching PSYC
565, Stereotyping, Prejudice
and Discrimination, where
his students will learn ways to
resolve conflict.
I really want this to be
a class designed not only to
understand the historical,
empirical and theoretical origins of prejudice but also I
think this is the most important part ways to improve
relationships with people
who might be from different
groups, Harrison said.
Harrison said the strong
social action component of
the course makes it unique.
Students will be required
to spend a good bit of the
course leading a group project where they identify a type
of prejudice and then develop

an action plan for reducing


that type of prejudice, he
said.
Through activities like
creating an identity wheel,
Harrison hopes his students
will learn more about themselves and issues of prejudice.
I think the course is different because it will really
allow (students) not only
to learn the theory and the
research but also to get to
know themselves and their
fellow classmates on a much
deeper level.

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

13

Storylines from UNCs training camp


The football season
begins on Sept. 3
against Georgia.
By John Bauman
Staff Writer

After winning 11 games


and an ACC Coastal Division
title in its 2015 campaign, the
North Carolina football team
enters this season as the preseason Coastal favorite and a
rising power in the collegiate
landscape.
But UNC also had to
replace 16 seniors this offseason and develop more depth
behind the first unit.
And the Tar Heels will
be tested immediately in
their Sept. 3 showdown with
Georgia in the Chick-fil-A
Kickoff Game.
Here are the main
storylines and takeaways
from training camp and how
the Tar Heels have answered
some of their most pressing
questions on both sides of
the ball.

The rise of Jalen Dalton


North Carolina appears to
have found its complement
to talented defensive tackle
Nazair Jones on the defensive
line.
Sophomore Jalen Dalton,
a former four-star recruit,
seemed certain to redshirt
a year ago. But that quickly
changed.
All of the sudden, week
one we are looking at him
saying, This guy might have
a chance, said defensive
coordinator Gene Chizik after
an Aug. 9 practice.
Week two, week three
by Wake Forest (in week six)
hes starting, and we never

DTH/ALEX KORMAN
North Carolina redshirt junior quarterback Mitch Trubisky goes
through a ball security drill at practice on Thursday afternoon.

looked back.
Dalton played a lot of
snaps in the 2015 season,
especially against a pair of
tough late-season opponents
in Clemson and Baylor. But
it was a challenge for him
to adjust to the speed of the
college game as a first-year
player.
Coming out of high
school, the game is much
quicker, Dalton said on Aug.
9. Bullets flying, guys are
stronger. But this year, Ive
finally got things under my
belt.
If Dalton wasnt ready
for that big of a role in the
defense a season ago, he looks
ready now.
After a strong spring and
training camp, the former
defensive end has moved
inside to defensive tackle
a move that Chizik said
will help North Carolina
put its most talented and
physically-gifted players on
the field in 2016.
Combining Dalton with
Jones, who are 6-foot-6 and

6-foot-5, respectively, certainly does that.


Expect a lot of balls batted
down at the line of scrimmage
and a more dynamic UNC
defensive line against the pass
and run.

Shaky secondary
Behind M.J. Stewart, Des
Lawrence, Donnie Miles and
Dominquie Green the
likely starting secondary for
the season opener against
the Bulldogs the Tar Heels
have a lot of unanswered
questions on the defensive
depth chart.
North Carolina lost seniors
Sam Smiley and Malik
Simmons and suffered some
attrition within the position
group when two key contributors Brian Walker and
Mike Hughes left the team
within a couple months of
each other during the 2015
season.
Somebody has to replace
them, and theres been a
position buzz around a trio

of underclassmen who could


see the field this fall Myles
Dorn, Patrice Rene and K.J.
Sails.
(Dorn and Rene) have
really been making plays with
the defensive backs, quarterback Mitch Trubisky said
on Aug. 18. And I think they
will be able to help us out this
year.
And after the teams scrimmage on Aug. 15, Donnie
Miles gave a shoutout to K.J.
Sails.
My boy K.J. over there
had a pick today, so that was
nice to see, he said. One of
the young guys get his hands
on an interception.
Dorn, Rene and Sails are
all true first-years, though
Dorn enrolled early and saw
plenty of action in the spring
game.
And with North Carolina
using multiple defensive
backs in its nickel and dime
defensive alignments, dont
be surprised if the trio of firstyears makes an impact right
away.

and comfort Trubiskys teammates have with their new


starter.
Theres not much of a
transition, senior center
Lucas Crowley said at UNCs
media day.
Last year when they would
rotate and stuff, we never
really noticed. They were both
good and we had faith in both
of them.
Junior running back Elijah
Hood didnt notice, either.
There were plenty of
times where Mitch was running with the (starters), so
its really not that much of a
difference overall, he said on
Aug. 18.
Hes been here for three,
four years now, and he runs
with the ones in practice all
the time. So we are really

comfortable with him.


With so much talent
returning at skill positions
and along the offensive line,
Trubisky is prime to have an
impressive year.
Mitch has a tremendous
amount of respect from the
team said Coach Larry
Fedora at ACC Football
Kickoff in July. They all saw
the talent Mitch had early on.
And Mitch wasnt the starter,
but he prepared himself week
in and week out like he was.
So when he did go in the
game, he made plays, and
they knew they could count
on him.
So it was just natural
when Mitch became the starter. It was like, Its go time.
@bauman_john
sports@dailytarheel.com

Trubiskys team
Its kind of easy to overlook, but North Carolina has
a new starting quarterback
this fall.
Former starter Marquise
Williams has moved on to the
NFL, but the next man up is
Trubisky a familiar face to
Tar Heel fans.
Trubisky has been knocking on the door for two years
now, throwing 78 passes in
2014 in a quarterback timeshare with Williams and 47
passes in 2015 in a backup
role.
The team is his now, and
what came up over and over
in the Tar Heels training
camp is how much respect

Move-in day comes with questions: how to decorate


Decorating dorms can
be a big part of firstyear move-in day.
By Alexa Blazevich
Staff Writer

Fall has arrived, which


means its time for students
to move back into dorms
and apartments for the new
school year. And with movein day come design decisions.
First-year students across
the UNC campus started to
move in on Aug. 19 and 20.
Students, parents and tons of
boxes flooded the halls of the
dorms over the weekend.
For many first-year stu-

dents, its their first time living


away from home. Because of
this, it is important to make a
dorm feel like their home away
from home (hence the phrase,
dorm sweet dorm).
Jessica Meadath and
Krisana Yuen chose to do this
by hanging up pictures of
their family and friends from
home in their Ehringhaus
dorm room.
I wanted to feel like I was at
home, Yuen said. In my bedroom, I have several bulletin
boards, so I tried to incorporate
that and I just wanted to feel
comfortable and adjust well.
Ashley Meise and Emily
Morgan were moving into
Horton. Their friendship,
which has been going strong

since fourth grade, is built


on a mutual love for history,
but their differences are what
set their room aside from the
others on their hall.
When asked her favorite
part of the room, Morgan
showcased her Shakespeare
poster: a map of London from
Shakespearean times. Meise,
on the other hand, brought
out her rapid macaroni and
cheese maker which will
make an entire box of mac
and cheese using only a
microwave. Walmart deserves
a great big thank you for this
one.
The last stop of the day
was at Jesse Currans room
in Horton. Aside from the
basics a mini-fridge,

SWERVE: Check out


the video and online
extras for this story at
dailytarheel.com today.
laundry detergent and storage Curran brought a few
posters to bring some more
life to the room. A Parks
and Recreation poster listed
Ron Swansons Pyramid of
Greatness, which made it his
favorite part of the dorm. On
another wall hangs a poster
of Michael Jordan making a
jump shot.
I had to get MJ, said
Curran. Hes a UNC guy.
Well done students; the
first obstacle of your first year
is complete.
arts@dailytarheel.com

Week of Welcome
CAROLINA
GREEN
EVENTS

YOU DONT HAVE TO


LIVE HERE TO EAT HERE

Aug. 23 - 27 go.unc.edu/wow2016
Tuesday 8/23

ECOREPS INFORMATION FAIR 4-7pm, Rams Head Plaza


MEET TAR HEELS WHO ARE CHANGING THE WORLD
5-7pm, CUBE at the Campus Y & 1789 Venture Lab
Wednesday 8/24

HUNGER LUNCH 11am-2pm, the Pit

CAROLINA CAMPUS COMMUNITY GARDEN TOUR & WORKDAY

4-6pm, 218 Wilson Street (off Cameron Ave)


Thursday 8/25

CLIMB-ATH-ALON! 3-6pm, Fetzer Climbing Wall


Friday 8/26

CYCLICIOUS 11am-2pm, the Pit


Saturday 8/27

WEEK OF WELCOME DAY OF SERVICE


1-3pm, Student Union Aquarium Lounge

NON-RESI DENT
ME AL PRICI NG

Did you know that The Agora


at Granville Towers offers
non-resident meal plans?
Enjoy our fresh marketplace
approach to dining featuring
a wide variety of delicious
all-you-can-eat foods.

20 MEALS
$195
40 MEALS
$375
60 MEALS
$545
100 MEALS
$875

SUSTAINABILITY
SOCIAL

Thursday, August 25, 5 - 7pm


Student Union Art Gallery
Get involved to make UNC a more

sustainable campus and learn about the


Contact Us to
Purchase Your
Meal Plan!

Sponsored by Sustainability @ UNC


and the Environmental Affairs Committee

DOWNTOWN CHAPEL HILL (800)332-3113 GRANVILLETOWERS.COM

14

News

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

Farmers market returns downtown


The Chapel Hill
Farmers Market will
open on Thursday.
By Janna Childers
Senior Writer

The Chapel Hill Farmers


Market will return to downtown Chapel Hill for its
second season in an effort to
provide local produce and
food accessibility to downtown residents, employees
and students.
The 2016 Downtown Pop
Up Farmers Market will be
open Thursdays from 3:305:30 p.m. on the plaza at the
intersection of Church Street
and Franklin Street from Aug.
25 to Oct. 27.
The pop-up market is a
collaboration between Chapel
Hill Farmers Market, Town
of Chapel Hill Parks and
Recreation and the Chapel
Hill Downtown Partnership.
Bobby Funk, assistant
director of the Chapel Hill

Downtown Partnership, said


the pop-up market will be
convenient and will liven up
street activity.
Were just excited to see it
come back, Funk said. Were
moving it a little later into the
day 3:30 to 5:30 which
hopefully will activate the
market a little bit more.
Mary Turner, manager
at Loaf Bakery, a vendor
at the market, said she
thinks moving the pop-up
market later in the day will
allow more employees and
students to visit.
The market was previously
held from 12 to 2 p.m.
We had thought a lot of
people would be leaving their
offices, Turner said. But
they were going to lunch, so
they werent coming to the
farmers market.
Later in the afternoon
might be a little bit better as
far as people thinking about
ending their workday, what
theyre going to eat for dinner, that kind of stuff, she
said.

The first pop-up market


in downtown Chapel Hill
was last fall, said Braedyn
Mallard, manager of the
Chapel Hill Farmers Market.
It was exciting and cool,
but there was also some room
for improvement, he said.
Chapel Hill Farmers
Market now accepts EBT
and SNAP benefits and is
able to match those benefits
up to $10 with the help of a
grant from the Berts Bees
Foundation.
Our food stamp program
has taken off, Mallard said.
We started accepting food
stamps last July.
Mallard said the farmers
market has been working
to help welcome downtown
Chapel Hill residents.
This environment is
not always the most accessible for folks, Mallard said.
Folks can start to feel more
comfortable with our market
and know what we can offer
them.
@janna_childers
city@dailytarheel.com

COURTESY OF BRAEDYN MALLARD


Community members attend the pop-up Chapel Hill Farmers Market on Franklin Street in 2015.

N.C. ballot laws unfriendly to third parties


Restrictive ballot
access laws damage
third party chances.
By Benji Schwartz
State & National Editor

In what appears to be an
increasingly contentious
presidential race in North
Carolina, the Real Clear
Politics polling average shows
that only 83.7 percent of voters
plan to support either of the
two main party candidates.
If trends hold, this would
be the lowest support for
main party candidates since

1968 but even in this antiparty atmosphere, state laws


have made the 2016 election
an uphill battle for third parties in North Carolina.
The state ballot access
law is so onerous that weve
expended so much of our
effort on just trying to get ballot access, that party building,
which we try to do in parallel,
has been more difficult as a
result, said Wayne Turner,
co-chairperson of the North
Carolina Green Party.
In order to run for
president in North Carolina,
there are three options
receive a nomination from
a recognized political party,

petition the state to run as


an independent, or run as a
write-in candidate.
As of 1983, in order for a
political group to become a
recognized party, it must have
received two percent of the
vote in the previous gubernatorial election, or the equivalent number of signatures.
For this year, that would
mean a political group must
receive 89,336 signatures
only California requires a
higher number of signatures.
Brian Irving, the vice chairperson of the North Carolina
Libertarian Party, said the
Libertarian Party has worked
in the past with the Green

Party and other groups to


undo the ballot access law.
Rather than doing it
piecemeal, we challenged
basically the entire concept
of the way North Carolina
requires political parties
to handle the petitioning,
getting on the ballot, staying
on the ballot, the whole
thing, he said.
He said after the court
ruled in favor of the state, the
Libertarian Party has taken
a legislative approach to the
issue by finding sponsors in
each General Assembly session for the Voter Freedom
Act of 2015, which would
decrease the required votes

for recognition from two to


.25 percent.
Irving said the Libertarian
Party has adopted the strategy of focusing on gubernatorial elections to counteract
the ballot access requirements in the meantime.
The key race for us is the
governors race, he said. We
need two percent of the vote
to maintain ballot status so
thats probably the race we
promote the most.
Currently, the N.C.
Libertarian party has two
candidates running for
local offices, 14 for General
Assembly seats, one for governor and lieutenant governor

and one for Richard Burrs


senate seat in addition to
their presidential ticket. The
N.C. Green Party is only running a presidential ticket.
Turner said part of the
issue is a lack of visibility
for the Green Party which
he believes would change
once it was an officially
recognized party.
The Libertarians, with
ballot access, theyve seen
their membership increase
by an order of magnitude, he
said. (Party registered voters) take a leap once there is
access to the ballot.
state@dailytarheel.com

Make the best of your


Carolina experience through service.

The Buckley Public Service Scholars


program has been a highlight of my
Carolina experience. It has encouraged
me to be an active member of the
Carolina community, to intentionally
reflect on my impact on the community,
and to be grateful for the communitys
impact on me.

APPLES provided me with exceptional


service and leadership opportunities
and experience working with APPLES
Service-Learning Initiative, courses,
alternative breaks, fellowships and
executive board. My time at APPLES
has inspired and prepared me for a
career in public service.

~ Janell Smith 16

~ Danny Hogenkamp 16

To learn more about public service and


service-learning initiatives, visit ccps.unc.edu.

GLOBE

PARTNERS

shaping global leaders


The GLOBE program unites three of the worlds best business
schools UNC Kenan-Flagler, Chinese University of Hong
Kong and Copenhagen Business School.
This premier study abroad program offers a unique, integrated
global business curriculum and the opportunity to build an
international network of future business leaders.

2017 APPLICATION DEADLINE: SEPT. 1, 2016


Apply during the Fall semester of sophomore year.

G L O B E

P R O G R A M

www.kenan-flagler.unc.edu/GLOBE
UNDG14-007

News

The Daily Tar Heel

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

15

DTH/JOS VALLE
Jack (left) eats with parents Sharon and Chuck Maxfield at Benny Cappellas while visiting campus.

Restaurants prepare
for students arrival
Businesses are
looking forward to
the new school year.
By Lindsey Hoover
Senior Writer

First-years arent the only


newcomers on campus this
year many new restaurants
and breweries have come to
the Chapel Hill area to get a
taste of what this community
has to offer.
Benny Cappellas opened
its doors on March 21, toward
the end of the 2016 spring
semester.
While Benny Cappellas
is known for its larger-thanlife Virginia slices, the
restaurant also offers monthly
specials, whole pizzas and a
delivery service.
According to Lucy
Bernard, assistant manager,
business was doing very well
when it first opened. She
expects this academic year
to be the same once students
start coming back to campus.
Its been a lot slower during the summer, but we are
expecting things to pick back

up a lot now that kids are


back, she said. (Chapel Hill
is) definitely a good place to
run a business, especially now
with lots of new faces and lots
of things going on.
In addition to Benny
Cappellas, YesterYears
Brewery opened in Carrboro
on May 14, 2015.
Located at 300 E. Main
St. in downtown Carrboro,
YesterYears offers a variety of
beers on tap and hosts tasting
parties to preview the new
brews coming in the future.
We are all about community here. Its all the businesses within this plaza and we
promote each other, Taproom
Manager Cynthia Burnkinf
said. So if (customers) come to
one brewery, we want to send
them to another brewery.
YesterYears uses social
media to promote its business, and Burnkinf said they
have never advertised and rely
heavily on word of mouth.
Brewers are very tight, we
help each other because its all
about making a destination,
she said.
Because YesterYears is
purely a taproom, they provide
customers with the menus of

several local restaurants to


collaborate and create business within the community.
Carrboro is awesome and
very friendly, Burnkinf said.
The people that live here will
give you a chance.
In the midst of newer businesses coming to the area,
more established restaurants,
like Carolina Brewery, are
feeling the effects of the
changes, assistant manager
Jesika Rubin said, especially
as the school year starts.
It also works the other
way around, she said. When
school starts, students are
happy to see that were still
here and a lot of times parents
are happy to see that were still
here if they remember us from
when they went (to UNC).
Carolina Brewery has
been a part of the Chapel
Hill community for 21 years
and Rubin has worked there
for three. She said shes seen
many businesses come and go
on Franklin Street.
We like that people are
familiar with us and know
our name and our brand,
Rubin said.
@lmh0987
city@dailytarheel.com

Angel Collie leaves UNC


Collie has left the UNC
LGBTQ Center after two
years as assistant director.
See pg. 3 for story.

games
2015 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.

Level:

4
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.

Solution to
last issues puzzle

Chandler Kania update


At a pre-trial hearing,
Kanias lawyers moved to
keep iPhone evidence out of
court. See pg. 3 for story.

Street construction
Noticed all the
construction on Rosemary
Street recently? Read more
about all the work on pg. 9.

Fun and strange classes


Want to try out
something different this
year? Check out our unique
class guide on pg. 12.

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Across
1 Opinion piece
6 Residents winter expense
10 Formal agreement
14 Apartment agreement
15 Waist-measuring unit
16 River through Spain
17 Missouris largest
metropolis
19 Israels Barak
20 Costa __
21 Cooking-with-garlic
enticement
22 First leg of racings
Triple Crown
26 Prepare for the gala
28 Signaled on stage
29 Sure, sure
30 Sagan of Cosmos
31 Place to relax
34 1990 comedy about a
detective posing as a
teacher
39 Suffix with Japan or
Brooklyn
40 Water
conduit
41 Greek war
god
42 Entertained
with a tune
43 Unfavorable
reputation
46 Oslo
attraction
honoring
Heyerdahls
expedition
50 Run __ of the
law
51 Old Norse
explorer

52 Ball of smoke
53 Roots hero from
Gambia
59 Mil. flying branch
60 Say thats true ...
61 Water from France
62 Vietnamese holidays
63 Haunted house sound
64 Fix errors in, as software
Down
1 Antlered grazer
2 Aegean, for one
3 __ Bernardino
4 Braying beast
5 Longs (for)
6 Minor setback
7 Room-size computer
introduced in 1946
8 Perform on stage
9 Biblical your
10 Looked intently
11 Hate
12 Speck of bread
13 Start of the rest of your

life, so its said


18 In __: as found
21 One-named singer
22 New Hampshire city
23 Founded: Abbr.
24 1980s Chrysler line
25 Mongolian tent
26 What Brinkers boy
plugged with a finger
27 Score-producing MLB
stats
30 Is able to
31 Get lost!
32 Words from
Wordsworth
33 Church recess
35 Online message
36 Corporal or colonel
37 1958 Chevalier musical

(C)2012 Tribune Media


Services, Inc.
All rights reserved.

38 Half of Morks sign-off


42 Fills with feathers, as a
pillow
43 Richard who married
Liz Taylor ... twice
44 Cambodias continent
45 Knocked down
46 Done for
47 Helpful
48 Jack Sprats diet
restriction
49 High-IQ group
53 Actress Novak
54 Sci-fi aircraft
55 __ seen worse
56 Penpoint
57 Greek cross
58 Subj. with writing
exercises

16

News

Tuesday, August 23, 2016

The Daily Tar Heel

KNOW YOUR

NEWSROOM

Meet the 2016-2017 editors of The Daily Tar Heel and read about the changes coming this year.

This team embraces fear, especially on Tuesdays

A COLUMN BY
JANE WESTER

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

A senior history major from


Charlotte, N.C.

editor@dailytarheel.com

Ultimately responsible for all print and


online content; serves as the public face of
the paper.

Thanks for reading the DTH on


our first day back. I can already tell
you its going to be a great year
today were launching Swerve, a
new section covering student life,
arts and entertainment; our app
is now available in the App Store
and on Google Play; and weve just
started accepting op-eds.
Weve also had a change that
will be obvious to anyone who
passes a DTH box one week from
today: this year, The Daily Tar
Heel will not publish a physical
newspaper on Tuesdays.
Like many publications, our
financial situation isnt great right
now. This is only one of the ways
were trying to make it better.
But that doesnt mean were
taking a night off or going
home early on Monday nights.

HANNAH SMOOT

Everything you would have found


in the print paper will be online
on Tuesdays, along with stories
were not able to tell in print
stories with major video, audio or
interactive components. Stories
we cant wait for you to see.
Thanks to the internet, The
Daily Tar Heel hasnt been daily
for a long time were much faster
than that. We work around the
clock to bring you breaking news as
it happens, whether its 2 p.m. on a
Wednesday or 3 a.m. on a Saturday.
Ive asked editors to bring
their A-game on Monday nights,
and theyve transitioned faster
than I could have hoped from
concern which is, after all, a
natural response to change to
excitement.
A new sign on my desk says

Embrace fear. Were all in.


Were ready. We want to keep
getting better, so tell us what
you think about our work. My
email, editor@dailytarheel.com,
is pretty easy to remember, and
Id love to hear from you.
I also strongly recommend
signing up for our daily
newsletter, downloading our app
and following us on Snapchat,
Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.
Finally, wed like to ask for
your support in one more way,
if youre able to provide it. The
DTH is an independent, nonprofit
organization that accepts no
money from the University. Every
day, we think about how we can
best help our readers, and now we
hope youll consider helping us.
If you click the donate button

JOS VALLE

on the front page of our website,


you can choose to support a specific desk or a specific goal, such
as sports reporters travel to away
games or better technology for
our photo and video staff.
You can also decide to simply
support the DTHs teaching
mission. My favorite selling point
when recruiting DTH staffers
(were accepting applications, by
the way) is that nothing else you
do in college will so regularly
make you think about ethics,
about right and wrong.
So thanks for making us better
people, thanks for reading and
thanks for helping us sustain
the joy and chaos of a college
newsroom. This community
makes what we do possible, and
were grateful every day.

DANNY NETT

MANAGING EDITOR

VISUAL MANAGING EDITOR

ONLINE MANAGING EDITOR

A senior journalism major from Raleigh, N.C.

A junior journalism major from


Kill Devil Hills, N.C.

A senior journalism major from


Greensboro, N.C.

managing.editor@dailytarheel.com

visuals@dailytarheel.com

online@dailytarheel.com

Oversees all daily newsroom operations,


including ensuring stories are accurate and
handling corrections if theyre not.

Oversees all visual newsroom operations,


including photos, videos and graphics.

Oversees all digital operations including


website production and developers and
leads the papers effort to be digital first.

SARA SALINAS

SARAH VASSELLO
SWERVE DIRECTOR

NEWSROOM DIRECTOR

UNIVERSITY EDITOR

A senior journalism major from Ellicott City,


Md.

A senior journalism and political science


major from Hillsborough, N.C.

A senior journalism major from Concord,


N.C.

A junior art history and womens and gender studies major from Winston-Salem, N.C.

special.projects@dailytarheel.com

arts@dailytarheel.com

dth@dailytarheel.com

university@dailytarheel.com

Responsible for ensuring the paper is


meeting its public service mission, mainly
through oversight of long-term projects.

Responsible for covering student life, arts


and entertainment and spearheading a
new digital platform for fun.

Responsible for community engagement,


mentoring new staffers and coordinating
breaking news.

Responsible for all University news, excluding


varsity sports. Responsible for issues pertinent
to students, administrators, faculty and staff.

JANE LITTLE
CITY EDITOR

BENJI SCHWARTZ

STATE & NATIONAL EDITOR

C JACKSON COWART

ALICE WILDER

A senior public relations major from


Charlotte, N.C.

A senior political science and global studies


major from Westfield, N.J.

A junior journalism major from


San Diego, Calif.

A senior womens and gender studies major


from Baton Rouge, La.

city@dailytarheel.com

state@dailytarheel.com

sports@dailytarheel.com

multimedia@dailytarheel.com

Covers Chapel Hill and Carrboro within the


boundaries of Orange County and parts of
Chatham County.

Responsible for coverage outside Orange


County, focusing on the UNC system and
state and national politics.

Responsible for covering all UNC mens and


womens varsity sports with game stories,
analysis and regular features.

Responsible for assigning and editing all


audio for story enhancement and standalone projects.

ZITA VOROS

ALEX KORMANN

SARAH DWYER

KASIA JORDAN

A junior visual arts and journalism major


from Waxhaw, N.C.

A sophomore photojournalism major from


Wayne, N.J.

A junior American studies major from


Chapel Hill, N.C.

A senior communication major from


Detroit, Mich.

design@dailytarheel.com

photo@dailytarheel.com

photo@dailytarheel.com

multimedia@dailytarheel.com

I-TEAM DIRECTOR

DESIGN & GRAPHICS EDITOR

Responsible for daily page design and layout as well as the creation of graphics for
news packages and special sections.

PHOTO EDITOR

ALISON KRUG

SPORTS EDITOR

PHOTO EDITOR

Responsible for editing all photos in print and online and overseeing print and online features, including photo essays and slideshows.

ACY JACKSON

AUDIO DIRECTOR

VIDEO EDITOR

Responsible for assigning and editing all


videos for story enhancement and standalone projects.

COURTNEY JACOBS

ELLIE SCIALABBA
COPY CHIEF

SOCIAL MEDIA MANAGER

TIANA ATTRIDE

ADRIANNA STALLWORTH

A senior journalism major from Durham,


N.C.

A senior psychology major from


Wilmington, N.C.

A sophomore public relations major from


Atlanta, Ga.

A sophomore journalism and communication studies major from Lawton, Okla.

copy@dailytarheel.com

copy@dailytarheel.com

community.manager@dailytarheel.com

community.manager@dailytarheel.com

COPY CHIEF

Responsible for editing all print and online stories for clarity, accuracy and grammar, as well
as overseeing all page work, including headline writing.

SOCIAL MEDIA MANAGER

Responsible for sharing content and engaging with readers across all social media platforms and the DTH at a Glance newsletter.