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To mark Sexual Assault Awareness Month

an editorial opinion from
Turn to page 3 for news and page 9 for SportsMonday coverage.
Monday, April 1, 2013
Volume 121, Issue 20
AT UNC ANd CollegeS ACroSS The CoUNTry,
iT iS TreATed AS AN iNfrACTioN.
Something so fundamentally wrong demands a principled solution.
This means undertaking a complete overhaul of the way the University deals with cases of rape. And it
means forgetting for a moment the problematic requirements of federal guidelines, and instead creating
a system that realizes the University’s responsibility to protect its students. A culture of false justice lies
at the heart of a broken system, and should be replaced with a focus on:
1. Support for survivors;
2. Education for all students on the consequences of rape;
3. Deference in the pursuit of justice to trained law enforcement.
For years, universities have played an inap-
propriate role in the aftermath of incidents of
rape involving students. At UNC, the Honor
Court, a quasi-judicial board made up entirely
of students, heard and adjudicated cases of sex-
ual assault until last year. Similar models were
used across the country, becoming the object of
intense scrutiny as to whether they could effec-
tively deal with such a sensitive crime.
In 2011, the U.S. Department of Education
issued what is popularly referred to as the “Dear
Colleague” letter. The letter included a set of
guidelines for making the ways colleges dealt
with sexual assault compliant with Title IX of
the Education Amendments of 1972, landmark
legislation aimed at preventing sex discrimina-
tion. During the last two years, UNC and the
rest of the nation’s universities have implement-
ed the changes demanded by the letter: lower-
ing the standard of proof required to determine
guilt in rape cases and the hiring of an individu-
al to oversee the processes, among others.
Yet despite the changes, the University’s
updated procedures remain confusing, arbitrary
and disturbing in the respective burdens they
place on both students who file complaints and
students who stand accused. Examples abound.
The very makeup of the Student Grievance
Committee — the body charged with formally
resolving complaints — is baffling. One-third of
its members are students whose only qualifica-
tions are that they managed to be appointed by
the student body president or the Graduate and
Professional Student Federation president, indi-
viduals who are not elected on the pretense of
expertise in the area of sexual assault.
The policy goes on to speak only in vague
terms on the level of training given to a group
with so much responsibility, leaving too much
room for error to a group of amateur judges.
And the committee has at its disposal a num-
ber of punishments, ranging from a written
warning to expulsion.
In short, changes to the system failed to cor-
rect the same kinds of heinous flaws that a
group of current and former students has used
as evidence in bringing two federal investiga-
tions to UNC.
The current system functions as a stopgap
answer to the demands of the “Dear Colleague”
letter. And while many have praised the docu-
ment as a step in the right direction, the letter
largely standardizes and codifies the trappings
of a broken system. By taking steps like man-
dating a change in burden of proof, the letter
further legitimizes the quasi-judicial bodies that
have long suggested the possibility of justice for
survivors but failed to provide it.
But, whatever its many shortcomings, the
letter carries the weight of federal law, and the
University has an obligation to comply with
it. And yet this does not mean the University
should feel as though its hands are tied in what
it can change. The “Dear Colleague” letter is a
complicated document, but its broader require-
ments are clear, and could be satisfied by a sys-
tem that is narrower in scope, but better accom-
plishes its mission.
For example, the Title IX coordinator could be
responsible for considering complaints of sexual
assault, providing both sides the opportunity to
present evidence and wielding only the corrective
action that is in the best interest of immediate
student safety. Meanwhile, this coordinator could
also be responsible for working with law enforce-
ment to seek justice. But reorienting the roles of
administrators isn’t enough to fix the problem of
ineffective sexual assault policy.
Indeed, such a revised system would work only
as part of a multi-dimensional approach — one
that stresses greater education, sustained sup-
port and deference to law enforcement. These
are the proper means for the University to help
fight sexual assault, and they work hand-in-hand
with each other. The University can make the
often intimidating criminal justice system more
manageable through counseling. By educating
students about the criminal — rather than insti-
tutional — consequences of rape, the University
can more effectively prevent it.
But why not allow the University to provide
a separate avenue for survivors of rape to pur-
sue resolution? Proponents of this approach, in
place at UNC and across the country, argue that
such systems are desirable because they cater
to the special needs of college students. They
allow for quicker resolution, more privacy and
more support than the criminal justice system
can give. And it’s true that the criminal justice
system is not known for its sensitivity in cases of
rape, which are notoriously difficult to adjudi-
cate — in a student hearing or a court of law.
But the fact remains that it is not the
University’s place to suggest it can systemati-
cally provide justice for victims of rape; a system
that issues rulings, features various degrees
of punishment and boasts a standard of proof
implicitly makes that empty claim. Gentler
treatment of sexual violence — for the victims
and the perpetrators — is a form of discrimina-
tion in itself, because it treats the crime less seri-
ously than other severe crimes.
Relieving ourselves of the expectation of
adjudication does not mean turning our backs
on victims of rape, and it does not mean deny-
ing those accused due process. It is simply a
response that is both moral and sensible — an
answer to the hard question of how to handle
this problem across the country.
Those most capable of changing the polices
of the University — its leadership — are making
an honest effort to re-evaluate this system. They
should not entirely dismiss wholehearted and
comprehensive reform because it doesn’t stick to
a conventional reading of the “Dear Colleague”
letter, especially given the Department of
Education’s tendency to work with, rather than
punish, allegedly noncompliant colleges.
South Building should not let perceived legal
complications stand in the way of its moral
obligation and its ability to effect large-scale
change. The University is a respected institution
in public higher education. It can be a leader on
this issue, but only if it is willing to call a crime
a crime.
A community member’s
call to speak out and a
timeline of controversy
A rationale for the format
of today’s issue from
editor Andy Thomason
An opinion page devoted
to the issue of sexual
assault at UNC
NOTED. When an unrequited crush
devolves into stalking, you’re already look-
ing at some weird behavior — but nothing
like the moves of one Japanese man.
To get her attention, he filled her high
heels with hydrofluoric acid. At last
update, she had five toes chopped off and
probably still doesn’t want to date this guy.
QUOTED. “Justin Bieber had to leave a
monkey in quarantine after landing in
Germany last week without the necessary
papers for the animal.”
— The AP is on it, reporting on Bieber’s
inability to import a monkey. Also men-
tioned: he “was booed by his beloved fans”
in London. It’s a hard-knock life.
ounded men and women of UNC: Soothe your heart-
break by indulging in this revenge fantasy, performed by
someone else so you don’t have to get arrested for felony
One 61-year-old guy, still not over his 2011 breakup, went on Craigslist
posing as his ex-girlfriend. The request: “I’m a senior lady who is looking
for some fun And adventure in my life!! Would like to meet a gentleman
in his 50’s that is Hung and that can give me some pleasuring.”
Imaginably, Virginia’s weirdest and wildest old dudes came crawling
out of the woodwork and onto this woman’s porch, where she had to
chase them away several times a day. I’m sure the neighbors were thrilled.
Never too old for revenge
From staf and wire reports
Donald Cecil Macaully,
34, was arrested and charged
with one misdemeanor count
of assault on a female and
two misdemeanor counts of
assault on an officer at 377
S. Estes Drive at 3:45 a.m.
Saturday, according to Chapel
Hill police reports.
Someone broke and
entered a vehicle at 9115
Seawell School Road between
1 p.m. and 3:05 p.m. Tuesday,
according to Chapel Hill
police reports.
The person stole radio
equipment, valued at $50,
and a basket, valued at $10,
reports state.
Someone damaged
property at 1709 High School
Road between 4:30 p.m. and
8:30 p.m. Tuesday, according
to Chapel Hill police reports.
The person scratched the
victim’s truck with a key.
Damages were valued at
$500, reports state.
Zachary James Maloney,
21, was arrested and charged
with littering at 157 E.
Rosemary St. at 2:27 a.m.
Wednesday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
Maloney was observed tak-
ing newspapers from a vend-
ing machine and scattering
them on the ground, reports
Someone broke and
entered a residence at 607
Westminster Drive between
9:30 a.m. and 8:14 p.m.
Wednesday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
The person stole a HP
notebook, valued at $150, two
Dell laptops, valued at $600
each, a Toshiba laptop, valued
at $600, a house key and
$210 in cash, reports state.
An intoxicated female
assaulted a bartender at 125
E. Franklin St. at 11:55 p.m.
Wednesday, according to
Chapel Hill police reports.
News Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 2
water of life
igerian artist Bright Ugochukwu Eke installs
his work in the FedEx Global Education
Center as a part of the “Water of Life” exhib-
it. Eke’s piece, made out of plastic bottles, emphasizes
the political, ethical and ecological issues of water.
dth/maddi brantley
thursday’s front page story “lambden must pick new student body treasurer” said Dakota
williams did not pass Student Congress as the nominee for Board of elections chairman in 2008.
the vote occurred in 2011.
the Daily tar Heel apologizes for the error.
• The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be printed on this page. Errors committed on the Opinion Page have corrections
printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online versions of our stories.
• Contact Managing Editor Elise Young at with issues about this policy.
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UNc vs. clemson: The north
Carolina men’s basketball team
plays the fnal series game
against the Tigers at home.
Time: 6 p.m.
location: Boshamer Stadium
UNc vs. Appalachian state:
The north Carolina softball team
takes on the Mountaineers at
Time: 5 p.m.
location: anderson Stadium
‘chasing ice’ screening and
discussion: film screening and
discussion with the flm’s direc-
tor/producer and a UnC geolog-
ical sciences professor. The flm
follows a national geographic
photographer’s trip to the
arctic to document the earth’s
changing climate. Winner of the
Sundance film festival 2012
Excellence in Cinematography
award. Registration required:
Time: 5:30 p.m.
location: nelson Mandela audi-
torium, fedEx global Education
patton lecture: Paul Patton of
the University of new South
Wales gives a free, public talk on
foucault and Rawls and their dif-
ferences in political philosophy.
Time: 4 p.m.
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.
COMMUnIty CaLEndar
location: University Room,
Hyde Hall
books sandwiched in: Meet for
a discussion of “State of Wonder”
by ann Patchett. free and open
to the public. Bring a sandwich
for lunch and enjoy the discus-
sion led by arlene grew.
Time: 11:30 a.m.
location: flyleaf Books
By Cammie Bellamy
Assistant City Editor
In a nod to the 100th anniver-
sary of the town that brought them
together, Lydia Lavelle and Alicia
Stemper registered as domestic
partners in Carrboro in March 2011.
A month later, the bill that would
eventually become North Carolina’s
Amendment One was filed.
Today, the amendment is law and
constitutionally bans gay marriage
and domestic partnerships in the
state —thus nullifying Lavelle and
Stemper’s domestic partnership.
But as the Supreme Court debates
the validity of such bans on same-
sex marriage, local LGBT activists
are focused on the future.
“I’m very, very cautiously hopeful,
but I would not be surprised to not
have it happen,” Lavelle said. “But I
wouldn’t be surprised if you see at
least a few of the justices say ‘This is
a matter of constitutional magnitude
that is really not fair to same-sex
News Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 3
dth/katie bailey
Vimala Rajendran, owner of Vimala’s Curryblossom Cafe, experienced a violent marriage and now speaks out against violence against women.
‘A right to be heard and believed’
Restaurateur calls community to speak out about violence against women
By Chelsey Dulaney
City Editor
On the door of Vimala’s Curryblossom
Cafe on West Franklin Street is a sign:
“Food is a human right, and no one will be
turned away.”
Vimala Rajendran, 54, has spent the last
20-or-so years of her life cooking — for
friends and family, for herself, for the com-
Rajendran’s love of food has seen her
through bad times — a violent marriage —
and good times — the opening of her res-
taurant. For Rajendran, food has become
more than just a way to satiate hunger; it is
a way to heal.
“(Food) also makes the person feel good
on various levels, especially a whole body
experience of healing,” she said.
Among the warmly colored walls of her
restaurant, Rajendran is a cook, an activist
and an active member of the community.
When she’s not making the samosas she
spent so many years perfecting, she chairs
the board of a community television center
and regularly hosts events for causes she is
passionate about.
She has master’s degrees in political sci-
ence and educational media technology
and diplomas in both early childhood edu-
cation and information technology.
And she is survivor of domestic violence.
Rajendran, who is originally from India,
said she grew up in a home that was safe
for women and girls.
So when violence began to quietly inch
into her marriage, she struggled to face her
“Even though I was very aware that
abuse and control was creeping up in my
relationship, every day I thought I had
gone too far into the commitment to just
withdraw and run,” she said.
“I thought if I stayed I would make a
difference and change him, but it never
For 16 years — through the birth of
her three children, through a move to the
United States and eventually to Chapel Hill
— Rajendran stayed with her husband.
Then, one day, Rajendran had enough.
Armed with the support of her Chapel Hill
community, she left.
“It came to the point where I couldn’t
take it anymore,” she said. “During the 16
years of a difficult and abusive relationship,
an activist was brewing.”
Today marks the start of Sexual
Assault Awareness Month — and though
Rajendran was not a victim of sexual
assault in her marriage, she has a message
for all victims of violence against women.
“If an individual feels violated in any way
— sexually, emotionally, physically — it is
not their fault,” she said.
“They have a right to be heard and
believed. And keeping silent about it on any
level actually harms the whole community.”
UNC junior Andrea Pino, co-chairwom-
an of UNC’s Project Dinah, which aims to
Health insurance to be covered by BlueCross
By Hayley Fowler
Staff Writer
After student health insurance premiums
nearly doubled this year, the UNC system has
decided to change providers from Pearce and
Pearce Inc. to BlueCross BlueShield of North
Administrators said the new health insur-
ance provider was selected for multiple rea-
sons, including affordability.
BlueCross BlueShield has proposed a plan
of $1,290 per year, almost $130 less than this
year’s $1,418 premium, said Brian Usischon,
the system’s associate vice president for human
resources and university benefits officer.
But the final cost is still being negotiated,
he said.
“We’re still working on price — that’s the
biggest piece,” he said.
BlueCross BlueShield also offered to place a
cap on price increases for the next three years,
Usischon said.
BlueCross BlueShield was selected as the
next health insurance provider after the sys-
tem considered input from all 17 campuses, he
said. Other bids came from Pearce and Pearce
Inc., the system’s current provider, United
HealthCare Services Inc. and Aetna Inc.
Usischon said benefits will remain relatively
the same for the 40,000 undergraduate and
graduate students enrolled in the health insur-
ance plan systemwide.
The copay and deductibles students pay
will not change, but the cap on the amount
of student health care spending will rise from
$100,000 to $500,000 next year, and will be
unlimited by 2014-15, Usischon said.
“Essentially, it’s the same design in terms of
what benefits exist now,” he said.
Pam Silberman, clinical professor of health
policy and management at UNC, said the
system’s health care was altered to meet new
requirements under the Affordable Care Act,
which requires every student attending a col-
UNC-CH students in the system’s plan
students enrolled in the plan systemwide
annual premium for current system plan
premium proposed by BlueCross BlueShield See INSURANCE, Page 6
The UNC system decided to switch
providers due to affordability.
UNC again considers building
bridge to help pedestrians
By Marisa DiNovis
Staff Writer
For the second time in the past
three years, UNC administrators
are considering building a nearly
$10 million bridge over South Road
to improve pedestrian safety.
But this year’s proposal is mark-
edly different from the 2010 plan,
which would have built a crossing
between the Student Recreation
Center and the Pit and was indefi-
nitely delayed because of a lack of
The new $9.5 million design,
which would bridge the gap
between the Genome Sciences
Building and Caudill Laboratories,
was presented to the Board of
Trustees’ buildings and grounds
committee last week and put on
hold for further discussion.
“Everyone hated the design of
(the 2010 plan), and we decided to
hold off,” Chancellor Holden Thorp
said at the meeting. “And when we
came back to it, we decided that
this bridge was more important,
and I agree that it is.”
Bruce Runberg, associate vice
chancellor for facilities services,
Gay couples prep for
Supreme Court ruling
courteSy of alicia StemPer
Alicia Stemper, right, and Lydia Lavelle registered as domestic partners in 2011.
Plan for South Road pedestrian bridge
Kenan Labs
Caudill Labs
Wilson Library
Bell Tower
Stone Center
Genome Sciences
South Road

It would link the Genome
Sciences Building and
Caudill Laboratories.
Couples in Chapel Hill and
Carrboro say the road to
equality remains long.
said at the Wednesday meeting that
all construction projects on campus
since 2005 have been taxed, with
the revenue accruing in a trust fund
designated for pedestrian safety
Buildings and grounds commit-
tee member Don Curtis said the
new bridge project would use all
the money in the pedestrian safety
Runberg said both designs are
still on the table, but the new proj-
ect has taken priority.
“The bridge to the Pit is still a
concept, but it’s been shelved for
the moment,” Runberg said. “We
currently don’t have funding for it.”
University architect Anna Wu
presented the final design to the
committee. Wu said the construc-
tion of the bridge would encourage
connectivity between North and
South campuses and would link the
See BRIDGE, Page 6
Spring 2012
Landen Gambill filed a sexual assault com-
plaint against her ex-boyfriend in the Honor
Court. He was found not guilty, but Gambill
said the case was mishandled.
Aug. 1, 2012
Sexual assault cases were removed from the
honor system’s jurisdiction to abide by new
federal mandates.
Three UNC students, one former student and
one former administrator filed a complaint
with the U.S. Department of Education, claim-
ing that UNC facilitated a hostile environment
for students reporting sexual assault.
Feb. 22
Gambill was charged with a conduct violation
of the Honor Code stating that she engaged
in disruptive or intimidating behavior against
the man she accused of raping her.
March 1
The Department of Education’s Office for Civil
Rights opened an investigation against the
University in response to the complaint.
March 4
Jayne Grandes began in the new inves-
tigator position in the University’s Equal
Opportunity/Americans with Disabilities Act
March 11
Ew Quimbaya-Winship began work as UNC’s
deputy Title IX officer, a position mandated
by the federal government.
March 21
The U.S. Department of Education’s Clery Act
Compliance Division announced it would
evaluate whether UNC violated federal law.
March 25
Gambill filed a third federal complaint, alleg-
ing that the University has attempted to
silence and discredit her.
March 26
Chancellor Holden Thorp suspended Gambill’s
hearing pending a review of her claims.
Sexual assault controversy at the University
City Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 4
North Carolina
South Carolina
West Virginia
Washington, D.C.
By Lauren Grady
Staff Writer
After announcing plans to
franchise last fall, Franklin
Street restaurant BSki’s Tortilla
Wrap Grill has received offers
from people all across the
country interested in bringing
signature wraps to their towns.
Bradley Smith, the CEO
and founder of BSki’s, said he
always planned on franchis-
ing his restaurant — which is
popular among students for
its wraps and late-night food
“We developed the concept
of BSki’s from the beginning
with the intent of franchising
down the line,” he said.
Smith said when he first
developed the idea of fran-
chising, he wanted to keep
the new locations close.
“We’re looking at major
college towns in North
Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia, Tennessee, West
Virginia and Washington,
But Smith was surprised
when he received offers from
hopeful franchisees from
across the country.
“We’ve gotten requests
from as far as California,
Colorado and Texas, but we
really want to stay close to
home,” Smith said.
He said the company
hasn’t granted any franchises
yet, but he hopes to find the
right person soon.
“Basically we have our
entire franchise package
developed and put together.
We’re ready and willing as
soon as we find the right
people,” he said.
“It’s really about the team
and the people at the end of
the day for us.”
According to BSki’s fran-
chising documents, the fran-
chises would cost anywhere
from $230,500 to $494,500
and would be independently
The Chapel Hill location
will remain the Bski’s head-
quarters, and the same menu
will be served nationwide.
Smith said he hopes poten-
tial Bski’s franchises will
play important roles in their
“We’re just trying to be the
restaurant next door,” Smith
By Corinne White
Staff Writer
Kerry Sherrill, Carrboro
Elementary School’s social
worker, remembers one of her
third-graders jumping up and
down with glee in January
after receiving a computer to
use at home.
He wasn’t excited about
playing video games or watch-
ing movies, she said. He want-
ed to use the math software
that is popular at Carrboro
Elementary School, IXL.
“He saw the computer and
literally started jumping up
and down and said, ‘I can
play IXL now; I can play IXL
now,’” Sherrill said. “It was so
touching to me that he was
excited about academics.”
The student received the
computer, with a free year of
internet access, from a Chapel
Hill-Carrboro City Schools
program called Community
Connection — an initiative
started in 2008 to close the
achievement gap by increas-
ing access to technology.
The program provides
about 50 families in the
CHCCS district with scholar-
ships for computers and home
internet access, said program
manager Darren Bell.
“A lot of courses are start-
ing to move online, a lot of
tutorials and things. Without
the computer at home,
you’re cut short,” Bell said.
“Learning in education is a
24/7 process nowadays.”
Janice Anderson, an assis-
tant professor of science
education in the UNC School
of Education, said technology
allows students to visualize
what they’re learning, espe-
cially in topics like science.
“You don’t just use the
technology because it’s there,”
Anderson said. “It needs to be
purposeful, and it needs to be
CHCCS spokesman Jeffrey
Nash said he does not know
of any areas of Orange County
where internet access is
unavailable, but many stu-
dents still do not have access
at home.
“Learning needs to take
place more than just from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m.,” Nash said.
Bell said he worked to
add internet to the program
last year after conducting a
survey with families who had
received computers.
“Basically, what we were
doing was providing families
with doorstops and paper-
weights because the comput-
ers were not connected to the
internet,” Bell said.
Bell said the main issue
is often the cost of internet
“A lot of families cannot
afford $500 to $1,000 a year
for internet access,” Bell said.
Bell also said Time Warner
Cable provides internet
access at an annual discount-
ed rate of $120 for families in
the Community Connection
Teachers nominate families
for scholarships by sending
a list of students without
computers to the school social
worker, Sherrill said.
Scholarship allocation is
based on interest and aca-
demic potential, as well as
free and reduced lunch status
and income.
Chosen families attend a
workshop where they learn
how to use the computers,
and the computers are given
to families on a distribution
day event — this year, it took
place on Martin Luther King
Jr. Day.
Carrboro resident Katrina
Solomon’s family received a
scholarship this year.
Solomon, whose chil-
dren attend McDougle
Middle School and Carrboro
Elementary School, said her
family previously traveled
to an aunt’s house to use the
“It did affect their grades —
the older ones more than the
little ones,” Solomon said.
“They weren’t getting
full credit for completing
homework because it wasn’t
Contact the desk editor at
BSki’s franchise plans
spark national interest
School district
program bridges
internet gap
“That hometown, comfy, it
feels like a living room to you
but you also expect quality and
consistency at the same time.”
Smith doesn’t have a time-
line for franchising yet.
“Overall, we’re really excit-
ed about getting to this point,”
Smith said.
“We are ready, and I’m sure
when we find the right people
we will be moving forward
with the franchising.”
Sophomore Kevin Martin
said he eats BSki’s roughly 20
times per month.
“I like the atmosphere.
It’s a great place to study,” he
Martin said he was excited
to hear that BSki’s would be
“It would thrive in a college
town,” he said. “I think that’s
the right atmosphere for it.”
Contact the desk editor at
Owners want to keep
new locations on
the East Coast.
Chapel Hill-Carrboro
City Schools’ program
has run since 2008.
Membership in Order of Omega is based upon outstanding leadership within
the UNC-Chapel Hill and fraternity/sorority communities. Eligibility
requirements include junior or senior status, active membership in a Greek
organization, and a cumulative GPA of 3.0 or higher. Members of the Order
or Omega represent the top 3% of fraternity and sorority members.
Alpha Chi Omega
Rachel Stone
Amanda Volz
Alpha Delta Pi
Amanda Claire Grayson
Allyson Riley
Julie Mayo
Meredith Reynolds
Hannah Kline
Lindsey Lewis
Kristen Johnson
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.
Kristen Johnson
Calyssa Lawyer
Chi Psi
John Gwin III
Conor O’Neill
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Everett Young
Reid Hamilton
Stephen Stephano
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.
Sarah Mafe
Cheyenne Turner
Jillian Griffith
Delta Upsilon
Clifford Futrelle Swanson
Kappa Delta
Abby Halpern
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Brittany Hobson
Lambda Chi Alpha
Lyle Baumgarten
Lambda Upsilon Lambda
Nico Garces
Phi Beta Chi
Marissa Onsager
Katherine Reinberger
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc.
Raymond Sawyer
Allen Jones
Phi Mu
Kate Simpson
Shannon Ervin
Pi Beta Phi
Marquette Brunson
Pi Kappa Phi
Blake Aiken
Sigma Chi
Jack Partain
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Colin Sullivan
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Alyssa Patel
The Office of Fraternity & Sorority Life
and Community Involvement
Congratulates the Spring 2013 Initiates of the
Order of Omega
National Greek Leadership Honor Society
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News Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 5
Obamas show support for
slain Chicago girl’s family
(MCT) — Today, the mother
and 10-year-old brother
of shooting victim Hadiya
Pendleton will join the
Obama family at the White
House’s Easter egg roll, a
lawn party bursting with
Then the work begins.
Hadiya’s Foundation, the
family’s new cause confront-
ing the epidemic of youth
violence, could be up on the
Web this week, said Cleopatra
Cowley-Pendleton, Hadiya’s
Hadiya was shot to death
Jan. 29 a mile from the
Obamas’ South Side home.
Now her family wants the
memory of the vibrant
15-year-old to live on through
the foundation’s work.
“We’re going to take a
three-tiered approach toward
educating our children and
raising awareness about vio-
lence,” Cowley-Pendleton, 37,
said. “We’re going to attack it
from a socioeconomical per-
spective, education and social
A project manager at a
credit bureau in Chicago,
Cowley-Pendleton is new
to the media limelight and
the attention shown by the
Obamas and Mayor Rahm
Emanuel, she said, reached
out to her when “there were
no cameras. It was just an
honest outreach to the family.
He was really good. And has
been. Not overwhelming, just
appropriate. Very appropri-
ate. Awesome. Authentic.”
The mayor “always
calls and checks,” she said.
Michelle Obama traveled
home to Chicago for Hadiya’s
funeral. Three days later,
Cowley-Pendleton, husband
Nathaniel A. Pendleton Sr.
and their son, Nathaniel Jr.,
visited the White House.
That night, Hadiya’s parents
joined the first lady at the
State of the Union speech,
while Nathaniel Jr. watched
the address from the White
House theater.
Last Thursday, Hadiya’s
mother and brother were
again at the White House
when President Barack
Obama appealed for action
on gun control. Nathaniel
Jr., known as “Junior,” said
Obama shook his hand and
told him he was sorry for his
At today’s Easter egg roll,
the Pendletons will be joined
by relatives, thanks to the first
lady’s invitation. There will
be about 20 in their group,
including two of Cowley-
Pendleton’s sisters.
Looking at a list of car-
toon characters, athletes and
entertainers appearing at the
event, Junior singled out the
Smurfs and Jake and Finn
from “Adventure Time.” But
he had no clue who official
emcee Tommy McFly was.
“I’m so excited he gets to
go,” his mother said. “It’s a
once-in-a-lifetime, right?
I mean, maybe a twice-in-
a-lifetime experie nce, who
Pope appeals for peace
in first Easter message
the first Easter message of
his pontificate, Pope Francis
appealed to Christians and
others Sunday to turn “war
into peace” in parts of the
world caught in seemingly
intractable conflict.
The pope expressed con-
cern for victims of those
crises, asking “how much
suffering” would have to be
endured before the blood-
shed in Syria ceased, praying
for reconciliation between
North and South Korea. He
also prayed for peace in Iraq,
in the Democratic Republic
of the Congo and between
Israelis and Palestinians.
“We ask the risen Jesus,
who turns death into life, to
change hatred into love, ven-
geance into forgiveness, war
into peace,” said the leader of
the world’s 1.2 billion Roman
Catholics. “Yes, Christ is our
peace, and through him we
implore peace for all the
mct/Genaro molina
Phil Ramone, the record producer behind such top-tier talent as
Barbra Streisand, Bob Dylan and Paul Simon, died on Saturday of
complications from pneumonia. He was 82.
The pope’s comments,
addressed to 250,000 people
gathered in the Vatican’s St.
Peter’s Square and beamed
to millions more around
the world, came during
his observance of the most
important festival on the
Christian calendar. It was his
biggest public event since he
was elected pope less than
three weeks ago.
The Easter celebration and
the activities leading up to it
showed that the 76-year-old
Argentine remains intent
on stamping a very different
style on the pontificate from
that of his predecessor, the
retired Benedict XVI. Francis
has insisted on employing a
common touch and showing
a humility and egalitarianism
in keeping with his back-
ground as a Jesuit priest liv-
ing among the people rather
than as a spiritual superior
cloaked in churchly ritual and
The Easter Mass before his
message was shortened at his
direction from its usual three
Conservatives in the
church have begun exhibit-
ing alarm at his departure
from some traditions. On
Thursday, he washed and
kissed the feet of people in
imitation of Jesus’ act of
humbleness toward his 12
disciples before his crucifix-
ion. But those receiving the
pope’s ministrations were
inmates at a juvenile deten-
tion center and included
Muslims and two women,
raising the hackles of tra-
ditionalists who say Jesus
deliberately chose only men
as his disciples, the founda-
tion of the church’s male-only
The pope has made clear
that social justice and protec-
tion of the environment will
be hallmarks of his papacy,
reflecting the ministry of
Francis of Assisi, the patron
saint whose name he adopted
as his own.
The pontiff described
society as “still divided by
greed looking for easy gain
(and) wounded by the self-
ishness which threatens
human life and the family.”
He deplored the “iniqui-
tous exploitation of natural
On the wire: national and world news
Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill
and political
“So many people demand
government services but
don’t pay for them. This is a
small way to help pay for the
transportation services.”
“We have a pretty afflu-
ent population here. We can
afford to pay a little extra for
our less fortunate citizens to
get around.”
and biology
“(It would) take pressure off
first-year students who don’t
have cars, and (it would) give
them better access to things
going on around the Triangle.”
“I rely pretty heavily on
the bus schedule. It’s a free
system. So if it increases the
routes then I’m totally okay
with it.”
Compiled by Jenny Surane, assistant city editor
A controversial half-cent sales tax that will be used to fund
expanded transit services in Orange County goes into effect
The tax, which was approved by 59 percent of voters in the
November election, is expected to generate about $5 million a
year. The revenue from the tax will be used to partially fund a
17.3 mile light rail connecting East Durham to UNC Hospitals.
The tax will also fund expanded bus hours, the creation of a
Hillsborough Amtrak station and improved weekend and night
bus services in Chapel Hill and Carrboro.
Some residents of rural Orange County opposed the tax,
arguing that the area doesn’t have the population to support a
light rail. Others argued that the expanded bus services won’t
benefit rural areas of the county.
The Office of Fraternity and Sorority Life
& Community Involvement
Congratulates the Spring 2013 Initiates of
Gamma Sigma Alpha
National Greek Academic Honor Society
Gamma Sigma Alpha aims to promote academic excellence and a greater spirit of community
among Greek students and organizations. Eligibility requirements include junior or senior
status, active membership in a Greek organization, and a cumulative GPA of 3.5 or higher,
or a GPA of 3.5 or higher during any semester of junior or senior year.
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Jason Steinberg
Alpha Delta Pi
Rachel Brown
Anna Ramundo
Lindsey Lewis
Julie Mayo
Alpha Pi Omega Sorority, Inc.
Leslie Locklear
Chi Omega
Kristin Athens
Caroline Few
Chi Psi
William Overton
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Everett Young
Delta Sigma Iota
Sagar Prabhu
Delta Upsilon
Kevin Francis Colcord
David Guo
Joseph Fishel
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Sarah Elizabeth Spencer
Lambda Chi Alpha
Alexander Webb
Lyle Baumgarten
Phi Beta Chi
Caitlin Williamson
Carra Wainwright
Samantha Cates
Katelyn Blanchard
Elizabeth Turner
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity,
Allen Jones
Raymond Sawyer
Sigma Chi
Michael Hourigan
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Allison Bonner
Lauren Overbey
Alexandra Cruz
Meredith Nisbet
Lauren Clouse
Colleen Fisher
Brinkley McNeill
Meredith Pate
From Page Three Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 6
physical sciences buildings
to the biological sciences and
health affairs buildings.
Thorp said an estimated
one million people cross
South Road between the
Genome Sciences Building
and Kenan and Caudill labo-
ratories each year.
He said increasing safety
for those pedestrians is the
main motive behind the plan.
“One million people a year
won’t risk accidents if we
build this bridge,” he said.
Thorp said this project
would have a better effect on
pedestrian safety than the
original plan.
But sophomore Monica
Lobo said she has a class
in the Genome Sciences
Building and doesn’t see the
new bridge as a necessity.
“I don’t think it would be
a smart allocation of school
funds, because that crossing
is not super dangerous,” Lobo
Sophomore biology major
Danielle Girard said she
thinks the bridge would be
more convenient for both
pedestrians and drivers.
“I don’t exactly feel unsafe
crossing the road, but I do
think that a pedestrian bridge
would be much more effi-
cient,” Girard said. “So many
students and cars are trying
to use the road at the same
time that it’s just frustrating
for everyone involved.”
In a 2010 report compiled
by former Student Body
President Jasmin Jones,
about 90 percent of the 1,300
students surveyed said they
were opposed to the construc-
tion of the bridge that would
have spanned from the Pit
to the Student Recreation
Center near Stadium Drive.
Wade Hargrove, chair-
man of the Board of Trustees,
said at Wednesday’s meeting
that he wanted to look into
whether the trust fund money
must be used for the bridge
Hargrove said he has
no doubt the bridge would
improve safety on campus, but
he is concerned about the allo-
cation of resources at a time
when finances are scarce.
“I don’t know what our
future is, and I don’t hear rosy
projections,” Hargrove said.
“There are probably options
that might be less expensive
in the short term. I cannot
vote for the expenditure of
$10 million,” he said.
Hargrove said there have
been ongoing requests for
funding for smaller mainte-
nance projects that have been
deferred in the past due to
lack of funding.
“(The bridge proposal)
hasn’t been taken in balance
with other needs on this cam-
pus at this time,” he said.
Phillip Clay, chairman of
the buildings and grounds
committee, said he under-
stands the concerns of both
After hearing comments
from committee members,
Clay said, the committee
decided to postpone voting
whether to approve the bridge.
“We will have the discus-
sions, and we will bring it
back just as soon as possible,”
Clay said.
Contact the desk editor at
from page 3
Brett Webb-Mitchell, a
Chapel Hill resident and
former Presbyterian pastor,
closely watched the argu-
ments last week with his
partner. While he also doubts
the court’s decision will bring
same-sex marriage to N.C.,
he is optimistic about the
“What it does though from
a court of public opinion is
show us how out of step we
are with the nation,” he said.
“We may be the last state that
amends its constitution pro-
hibiting marriage equality.”
The Defense of Marriage
Act, which bans gay mar-
riage at the federal level, and
California’s Proposition 8,
a 2008 initiative to ban gay
marriage in that state, are
being contested in the U.S.
Supreme Court.
Though many view the
imminent decisions as water-
shed moments for the LGBT
rights movement, overturning
either policy would not neces-
sarily extend same-sex mar-
riage to all 50 states.
“A lot of people think that
this is such a make-or-break
week for North Carolina
when we’re such a peripheral
state,” said Lavelle, a mem-
ber of the Carrboro Board of
“You know, we don’t even
have civil unions. There are
nine or 10 states that have
civil unions or domestic
partnerships, they’re almost
on the cusp of marriage and
we’re not even there.”
Despite the lack of options
for same-sex couples in
North Carolina, Lavelle and
Stemper had the support of
friends and family — includ-
ing Stemper’s father.
“My father’s at times
alarmingly conservative,” said
Stemper, a freelance photog-
rapher. “But he was so pres-
ent for us.”
Chapel Hill Mayor Mark
Kleinschmidt, who is the first
openly gay mayor in Chapel
Hill, said he paid close atten-
tion to the Supreme Court
“Tuesday and Wednesday
were crazy days,” he said.
“This has the potential to be
a week that we will look back
on for decades to come as a
real turning point in LGBT
Though he and other
LGBT North Carolinians
have reason to be excited,
Kleinschmidt said marriage is
not the end of the battle.
“Beyond marriage rights,
there’s a whole host of issues
that apply to LGBT individu-
als that will require continued
activism,” he said.
Stemper agreed that LGBT
advocates will have additional
work to do after the Supreme
Court decision.
“It’ ll take time,” she said.
“If marriage equality happens
tomorrow, I don’t think some
of the obstacles we face will
go away immediately.”
Among those obstacles are
N.C.’s ban on second-parent
adoption for non-married
couples. Stemper and Lavelle
are currently unable to share
custody of their two children.
And Stemper said the
couple’s children have been
one of their greatest motiva-
tors. She recalled a time in her
daughter’s childhood when a
preschool classmate told her
she couldn’t have two mothers.
“One of the hardest things
in my life as a parent is trying
to help small people who are
just built of love understand
why we can’t get married,” she
“It’s ironic to me that the
hardest things about being
a parent have been trying to
explain hatred and fear and
intolerance to people who are
born tolerant.”
Contact the desk editor at
from page 3
lege or university to have
health insurance coverage.
Those changes included no
annual or lifetime maximum
on spending by 2014-15 and
coverage of preventative ser-
vices such as contraception,
Silberman said.
Usischon said the insurer
must continue to meet those
BlueCross BlueShield’s plan
is popular in the state, and
will provide additional conve-
niences to students, he said.
He said a notable aspect of
the plan is a mobile applica-
tion that allows students to
complete their health insur-
ance waiver more quickly,
with students being notified
almost immediately if their
waiver is approved.
Wake Forest University,
which also uses BlueCross
BlueShield as its health
insurance provider, has been
pleased with the coverage and
its cost, said Caitlin Burchette,
senior benefits administrator
at Wake Forest, in an email.
“What I hear from parents
is that the plan is both com-
prehensive and affordable,”
she said.
Contact the desk editor at
from page 3
end sexual and interpersonal
violence, said she hopes the
community will come togeth-
er this month for discussions
about sexual assault.
“The initial response
(to sexual assault) is often
silence. With conversation,
survivors are given a forum to
speak out,” Pino said.
“In light of everything, we
hope … that this month can
be a great month for conver-
sation and a great month for
helping each other.”
In January, Pino — along
with two other students,
one former student and a
former UNC administra-
tor — filed a complaint with
the Department of Education
about UNC’s handling of
sexual assault cases.
The complaint accuses
UNC of underreporting
sexual assault cases to the
federal government and
mistreating victims through
the University’s grievance
Pino said she and other
survivors have received signif-
icant community support as
more information has come
to light about the University’s
role in sexual assault cases.
“I’ve never seen any com-
munity come together so
strongly since this happened,”
Pino said. “Its been incredible
to have such a strong commu-
nity. Not every survivor has
these resources.”
Alyson Culin, development
and marketing director for the
Orange County Rape Crisis
Center, said the center usually
sees more clients when sexual
assault is a topic of discussion.
“When we do sexual assault
awareness, our name is out
there. Anytime sexual assault
is big in the media we tend to
get more people,” she said.
Culin said she hopes the
community will use this
month and the current level of
awareness surrounding sexual
assault as a way to spark con-
structive conversations.
“I think people are very
aware of the issue right now
and are looking for ways to
get involved,” she said. “We’re
excited that people are having
Contact the desk editor at
from page 3
ApRIl 11 ApRIl 16 FRIDAY
I’m a Survivor Benefit Concert
Harmonyx, Clockwork Kids,
Moneybox and Morning
Brigade will perform Destiny’s
Child and Beyonce music.
Advance tickets are $4 in the
Pit. Tickets at the door are $4 for
21 and up, or $6 for under 21.
Time: 10 p.m.
Location: He’s Not Here
Gratitude Gala
The gala will recognize contri-
butions to anti-violence work
in the community with awards
for community service and
advocacy. A light reception
with a cash bar will follow.
Time: 6-8 p.m.
Location: Vimala’s
Curryblossom Cafe
Shout Out! Against Sexual
Survivors of sexual violence
and their loved ones will
express experiences surround-
ing rape and sexual assault.
Location: Robert and Pearl
Seymour Center
More information: 919-968-
Time to start thinking about
Time to start thinking about
Summer School…
Summer School…
Summer School
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Check out course listings at
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five-week online courses and the jazz
Registration begins March 25.
News Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 7
Naval o∞cer attends
Kenan-Flagler online
By Brooke Eller
Staff Writer
On the average week-
day, many students tackle
their homework in campus
libraries or coffee shops on
Franklin Street.
But Maxwell Keith is not
like most UNC students.
An assistant air operations
officer in the Navy, Keith does
the majority of his homework
on an aircraft carrier in the
Keith is one of many stu-
dents who has taken advantage
of MBA@UNC, a program
that allows participants to take
Kenan-Flagler Business School
courses online.
The program debuted in
July 2011, and its first class
will graduate this summer,
said Susan Cates, executive
director of the program.
Of the 390 students who
participated in MBA@UNC’s
most recent academic session,
about 20 percent were either
military veterans or active-duty
service members, Cates said.
“They’re really extraor-
dinary students in the pro-
gram,” she said.
Keith plans to participate
in the next academic session,
starting early this month.
He is assigned to USS
George H.W. Bush at the
Norfolk naval station in
Virginia. For about two weeks
every month, the carrier per-
forms flight operations at sea.
Keith was a senior in high
school with plans to join the
military when the 9/11 attacks
took place.
“That confirmed what I
wanted to do,” he said. “As
soon as I graduated, I went
into the Navy, and I’ve been
doing it ever since.”
He met his wife, Jennifer,
when his commanding officer
set the two up on a blind date.
“He said, ‘Here’s this girl’s
number, call her,’” Jennifer
Keith said. “And since it was
his boss, I guess he felt like he
had to.”
He traveled a lot during
their first years together, but
his schedule is now more pre-
dictable, Jennifer Keith said.
“We’re never bored, that’s
for sure,” she said. “Back and
forth, he’s in, he’s out, but
we’ve made it work.”
The couple married in
December 2006, and they
have two boys — including
one who is two months old.
“He’s doing something I
think is pretty interesting —
trying to do work and school
while still being present at
home,” Jennifer Keith said.
“He has worked really hard
to balance that, and he has
done a fantastic job.”
Maxwell Keith, who studied
engineering at the University
of Michigan, said he has
enjoyed his classes so far.
“It’s a whole new flavor for
me,” he added.
Cates said MBA@UNC pro-
vides much-needed flexibility.
“One of the things that is
exciting about (the program)
is our ability to take Carolina
to these students, instead of
requiring that these students
uproot their lives and come to
Carolina to get what it offers.”
Contact the desk editor at
A front-page editorial,
like the one that graces the
cover of today’s issue, is a bold
statement because it blurs the
dividing line between news
and opinion. Readers of The
Daily Tar Heel can usually
expect to find opinion on an
isolated page inside.
And that’s a good thing.
But every once in a while it
seems appropriate to move an
opinion of great relevance and
importance to the front page
(though editorial production
manager Stacy Wynn tells me
he can’t recall such an editori-
al in his 28 years at the DTH).
Make no mistake. Today’s
editorial, “Rape is a violent
crime,” represents the opinion
only of our independent edito-
rial board. Members have no
connection with the news side
of our operation, except for
yours truly, who oversees both.
Giving this opinion prime
real estate under our flag is
meant to underline the board’s
attempt to offer its own metic-
ulous suggestion for a way for-
ward as the University eagerly
solicits such ideas. That the
DTH has played a leading role
in chronicling the controversy
seems to make the placement
all the more apt.
Read more at dailytarheel.
Why a front-page edit?
“...exhilaratingly talented dancers”
7:30 PM
8:00 PM
Carolina Performing Arts presents two evenings with
contemporary dance giants Nederlands Dans Theater 1.
The first performance features the U.S. premiere of Chamber
co-commissioned by Carolina Performing Arts. The second
includes a collaboration with Merge Records’ indie rock
legends the Magnetic Fields. Student tickets $10.
 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Floor Plans
 NEW 24 Hour Computer Lab & Fitness Center
 NEW Clubhouse
 NEW Gameroom w/ Billiards & Foosball
 NEW Free Tanning Dome
 NEW Furniture in Units
 Private Shuttle to UNC
DURHAM, NC 27707
Located o Old Chapel Hill Rd. just minutes from campus.
*Expires 4/7/13
Restrictions apply.
**Utility courtesy credit depends on unit type.

42” TV!
Level51ten_10.5x10.5_DailyTarheel_April.indd 1 3/25/13 2:12 PM
Opinion Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 8
EDITorIal BoarD mEmBErs
Established 1893, 120 years of editorial freedom
Teachers can change
a student’s trajectory
As a student of education
policy, I agree with Jagir
Patel’s column last week
in noting the significance
of socioeconomic status in
students’ education.
But I also recognize that
in-school factors affect
student performance. Most
education policy literature
says that of those in-school
factors, quality teachers are
most consequential.
I believe, therefore, that
we should welcome any
policies that provide greater
teachers for our students.
If that means expecting
higher qualifications for
new teachers, we should
do it. If that means
increasing teacher salaries
and offering rewards to
the teachers who create
student growth, we should
pay up. If that means
removing protections for
teachers whose students do
not progress, let’s do that
too. And if there are better
alternatives out there,
we should all be open to
constructive, collaborative
dialogue about processes
and policies that will enable
the best possible outcomes
for every student.
Perhaps my beliefs
make me an “irrespon-
sible reformer.” If so, it is
because I believe that what
a student is born into does
not constitute a prophecy
of his or her future.
I would never claim
that reform advocates like
myself have all the answers.
The means for education
reform will always be
imperfect and debatable.
But arguments holding that
we cannot address school
conditions until we address
poverty are themselves as
simplistic and wrongheaded
as arguments that poverty is
irrelevant in education.
Michael Welker ’14
Vice president for
Students for Education
Reform UNC
Graffiti in the Pit
reflects UNC’s values
In response to the com-
plaint against the graffiti in
the Pit, wouldn’t you rather
be a part of an institution
that is capable of exercising
its First Amendment rights?
I don’t know about you,
but if I were touring this
campus I’d find it more in
favor than offensive. I per-
sonally did not participate
in the chalk party; however,
I think it’s an awesome idea.
Free expression on cam-
pus has been limited in the
past, and activities like this
are often frowned upon by
those deemed more politi-
cally correct than myself.
I would like to directly
address the complainant’s
main concerns with the
“mindless students” offer-
ing a “poor representation”
of the Carolina Community.
When I toured here
as a prospective student,
they were passing out free
“Williams needs to go. It’s just too painful
to watch such a waste of resources squan-
dered year after year.”
InMy Opinion, on reasons for recent basketball losses
“If an individual feels violated in any way
— sexually, emotionally, physically — it is
not their fault.”
Vimala Rajendran, owner of Vimala’s Curryblossom Cafe
EDiTOriAl cArTOOn By Ryan Cocca,
hen I was asked
to write a story in
November about
the University’s sexual assault
policy, I never expected the
topic to be something that I
reported on more than once.
At the time, sexual assault
was so far removed from my
life — like many who have
never dealt with the issue, I
completely overlooked it.
It wasn’t until reporting
that story that I realized I had
tapped into a campus conversa-
tion that was long overdue.
It’s a conversation that’s
taken us into the beginning of
April. It’s also one that has no
end in sight.
I think that’s a good thing.
People often ask me what
it’s been like to cover sexual
assault at UNC for the past
four months.
The question has no easy
answer. The months have been
marked by oscillating feelings
of sympathy, pride, frustration
and confusion, among others.
I don’t think a reporter can
— or ever will — be completely
prepared to cover sexual assault.
Reporters are people, and at
The Daily Tar Heel, reporters
are also students. We’re mem-
bers of the community that we
report on, and we’re impacted
as much as anyone else by
what we hear and see.
I listened to sexual assault
survivors who choked back
tears when recounting painful
details of their rapes and the
way they suffered from UNC’s
alleged mishandling of sexual
I also heard the anguish
of a male student who was
accused of rape, and found not
guilty by a University Hearings
Board. He described an
agonizing transition back into
a community that allegedly
tried to keep him out.
And I’ve heard the conster-
nation of University adminis-
trators who have since grappled
with how to build a sexual
assault policy that both sup-
ports and empowers survivors,
all while complying with fed-
eral regulations set by the U.S.
Department of Education.
These interviews haven’t
been easy. It’s undeniable that
sexual assault is a delicate,
emotionally charged issue. But
just because the issue is sensi-
tive doesn’t mean we should
stop talking about it.
The paramount difficulty in
talking about sexual assault is
that the issue is caught in an
eternal he-said, she-said cycle.
Did Landen Gambill’s
ex-boyfriend sexually assault
her? Was former Assistant
Dean of Students Melinda
Manning pressured to
underreport cases of sexual
assault? These are the
questions that have largely
dominated the headlines.
But similarly tough ques-
tions that address bigger issues
affecting all of us still linger:
Does the University maintain
policies that give survivors the
confidence and strength to
report sexual assault? Are there
procedures in place that are
fair to both the victim and the
accused? Is our campus culture
open to acknowledging that
rape happens?
The policies and culture
that emerge from the answers
to these questions will not only
set precedents for survivors
and complainants, but for all
of those touched by the chang-
es — namely, everyone.
Memet Walker talks about the
recent chalk art project at UNC.
caitlin Mccabe
Reporting on sexual assault policy
DTH senior writer and junior jour-
nalism major from Winston-Salem
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letters to 250 words.
• Drop-off or mail to our office at 151 E. Rosemary Street, Chapel
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ediTOr’s NOTe: Columns, cartoons and letters do not necessarily
represent the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel or its staff. Editorials reflect
the opinions of The Daily Tar Heel editorial board, which is made up of
eight board members, the opinion editor and the editor.
condoms in the Pit, and
our good friend Gary was
preaching as well. Most
of the things that the Pit
preacher has to say are
highly offensive.
Some people would even
find that the handing out of
condoms in such a public
place is offensive as well.
Neither of these things
stopped me from making
the easy choice to become
a member of the student
body here at UNC.
To say that everything
that happens at UNC reflects
directly on our values would
be far from the truth.
What is the truth is that
freedom of expression
attracts more students than
a dull afternoon in the Pit
would. I love this university,
and I don’t think a few
pieces of chalk could ever
diminish the brightness
that we have going for us.
Evelyn Beatrice Hall
once said, “I disapprove
of what you say, but I will
defend to the death your
right to say it.”
I can think of no better
way to say this. I am not
asking you to agree with
what was written, but
respect the right to write
it. There is nothing wrong
with a little self-expression.
Katie Rodriguez ’15
Political science
Change more than
your Facebook picture
Like many other students,
my Facebook news feed has
recently become filled with
individuals changing their
profile pictures to that of a
red block with a pink equal
sign to show their support of
marriage equality in relation
to the cases in front of the
Supreme Court.
However, as I look at all
these notifications, I notice
something. All of the profile
pictures that said “I stand
with Landen” or relate to
sexual assault have almost
completely disappeared,
and people are talking
about it a great deal less
than a few weeks ago when
the issue was fresh.
There is a culture of fads
when it comes to social
activism. Simply changing
a profile picture or posting
a status has become an easy
way to get involved and
show support for an issue.
While it is great to show
your support for an issue,
it is important to not just
support an issue when it is
the “in” thing to do, and to
not just support it online on
social media. While I am not
belittling the importance of
showing your support for an
issue, it is important to real-
ize having an impact and
changing things does not
just come about by someone
saying “I support this.” It
also comes about by action.
Support survivors of sex-
ual assault, help people with
eating disorders, fight for
marriage equality, but make
sure you’re doing it with
more than just a picture on
Facebook for a week.
Carter McCormick ’15
Exercise and
sport science
Public policy
uring the two
months I have spent
on UNC’s campus,
I have been impressed
with the cross-section of
the community that has
fully and openly engaged
in conversation about the
sexual misconduct issues.
These conversations are just a
beginning, but they bode well
for meaningful change.
I have spent most of my
career addressing the often
silent — and always horrific
— issues attendant to sexual
misconduct. I have been
exposed to courageous people
and communities, and the
Carolina community is one of
the most remarkable yet.
It is my hope that what we
have learned from this process
will be the foundation for
healthy systems that serve the
well-being of all of campus.
I am often asked if sexual
misconduct is a problem
unique to universities. It is
not. College campuses are a
microcosm of what we see in
society. These communities
struggle with many of the
same issues I observed as a
sex crimes prosecutor and
educator: barriers to report-
ing, complaints about investi-
gations, victim-blaming, ane-
mic support services, minimal
advocacy, uninformed fact-
finders and concerns about
the fairness of the process.
To address these concerns
in the educational setting,
Gina Smith
uNC consultant, national expert
on sexual assault issues
the Department of Education
asked every university in 2011
to review its policies regarding
sexual misconduct and imple-
ment changes.
Policy, however, is only one
element of the equation that
will result in the hoped-for
change. We must also bet-
ter understand the unique
dynamics of sexual miscon-
duct, as well as the individual
experience, culture, person-
nel, resources and needs of
each campus. The challenge
is to address these issues in a
way that tends to needs of our
students, faculty and staff.
Together, we can meet this
challenge. We can engage
the community, improve our
understanding of these issues,
and change the campus
culture. That is Chancellor
Holden Thorp’s mission.
To date, we have provided
safe places to come together
as a community to voice
concerns, share ideas and
ask pointed questions. These
opportunities, designed to
reach as many community
members as possible, include
open forums, individual meet-
ings, anonymous options
in group meetings and an
anonymous online sugges-
tion box through the Campus
Conversation website.
Since coming to Carolina,
I have met with and heard
from more than 1,000 indi-
viduals — including students,
student leaders, faculty, staff,
alumni and parents. It is evi-
dent in these conversations
that this community cares
deeply about student welfare,
and I want to make sure that
message is heard. I have read
every suggestion you have
made and carefully studied
every policy and procedure.
I hear you, and your
University hears you.
I told the Board of Trustees
last week that the University
still has work to do in four
areas: policy, training, imple-
mentation and campus cli-
mate. In the coming weeks,
I will share specific recom-
mendations that emerged
from your voices and my
observations. If we continue
to engage fully we can achieve
sensitive and informed sup-
port services, and a fair and
impartial process for all.
From the dorm room to
the boardroom, the impact of
sexual misconduct affects us
all and requires our continued
engagement to affect mean-
ingful and lasting change.
Dorm room to the boardroom: Sexual misconduct affects everyone.
Meeting the challenge
e are members of
UNC’s student-led
honor system. We
are also HAVEN facilitators
and allies. We stand with all
survivors, and we stand with
the honor system.
Our advocacy for survivors
of interpersonal violence is
not at odds with our roles
within the honor system;
rather, it is enhanced by our
experiences within a system
of student self-governance.
Therefore, we have been
actively involved in the tran-
sition of sexual assault cases
out of the honor system and
into the Student Grievance
We believe in the honor
system. We believe that stu-
dents should be setting and
maintaining standards of
honor and integrity. In our
experience, we believe that
the honor system is qualified
to hear the cases you envision
an honor system hearing —
plagiarism, cheating, disor-
derly conduct, etc.
The honor system
believes, and has believed
for some time, that cases
of sexual assault should be
handled by another body.
When the Department of
Education released in April
2011 a “Dear Colleague”
Letter — which gave guide-
lines to universities for han-
dling sexual assault — and it
was determined that sexual
assault cases needed to move
Joe Holthaus and Anna Sturkey
Honor Court vice chairman and
incoming attorney general
to an entirely new entity at
UNC, we both agreed with
that decision. We felt that
this was the right decision for
the interests of all students,
and that the change allowed
cases of sexual assault to be
heard in the most suitable
way possible.
With the new policy on
prohibited harassment and
discrimination, which was
released on Aug. 1, sexual
assault is now under the
jurisdiction of a body — the
Student Grievance Committee
— which dedicates all neces-
sary hours to the specialized
training for these cases. A new
deputy Title IX coordinator
is now a resource to stu-
dents and will help students
through this process of han-
dling sexual misconduct.
However, the policy isn’t
perfect. While it makes great
steps forward, we feel that
it is insufficient in some key
areas. Since September, we
have worked with the Office
of the Chancellor and Gina
Smith, an expert on sexual
misconduct, to express our
concerns about the policy.
Among other things, we have
explained the need for a list of
confidential resources, crafted
a more expansive definition
of consent and defined rights
of both accused students and
We believe that this is a
unique moment in time for
UNC. An opportunity has
presented itself for our com-
munity to engage in critical,
thoughtful and meaningful
dialogue about how we want
to ensure community stan-
dards. The new sexual assault
policy and the Instrument of
Student Judicial Governance
must not only be utilized
but also scrutinized so that
our judicial processes can be
improved upon. One example
is critically discussing wheth-
er violations of no-contact
orders should be heard by the
Honor Court or the Student
Grievance Committee.
We remain optimistic. The
two topics we care most about
— the honor system and end-
ing interpersonal violence
on campus — are generating
more discussion than ever
before. This is a time when we
can recommit ourselves to two
universal and complementary
goals: preserving student self-
governance and ensuring the
right of every student to feel
— and be — safe on campus.
The honor system is not at odds with interpersonal violence prevention.
Adversarial systems?
Monday, April 1, 2013
SportsMonday The Daily Tar Heel 9
MEN’S SWIMMING: 29th at NCAA finals
WOMEN’S LAX: UNC 12, Duke 11 (OT)
Follow us on Twitter @DTHSports and like
us on Facebook at DTH Sports.
MEn’S LacroSSE: north caroLina 11, JohnS hopkinS 10 (ot)
Unc wins overtime thriller
dth/spencer herlong
North Carolina’s R.G. Keenan makes a beeline downfield after winning the opening face-off in overtime. He scored the winning goal just six seconds later.
By Max Miceli
Staff Writer
It took 60 minutes of tough
back-and-forth battling for the
No. 7 North Carolina men’s
lacrosse team and rival No. 10
Johns Hopkins to score 10 goals
But it only took six seconds for
junior midfielder R.G. Keenan to
end the game in overtime with a
game-winning goal directly off
the face-off. His strike gave UNC
(7-3) an 11-10 win in UNC’s first
game in Kenan Stadium since
“I just wanted the possession,”
Keenan said. “It just happened
that I got a jump on the whistle.”
While the Tar Heels led most
of the game, a couple of late
goals by the Blue Jays (6-3) put
UNC in a tough spot with two
minutes left.
Down by one, the Tar Heels
needed a goal to tie the game and
force overtime, and they needed it
On the game-tying possession,
sophomore Chad Tutton drew a
favorable matchup, and coach Joe
Breschi immediately called the
Tutton drew the defensive
rotation, preventing him from
shooting but leaving senior
Davey Emala open around the
Emala took it from there, scor-
ing a team-high third goal and
forcing overtime.
“Luckily the slide came, and I
dumped it right into him for the
goal,” Tutton said about his late-
game assist. “Davey is great on
the inside, as we all know, and he
And after a minute-long
defensive stand came overtime —
Keenan’s time.
In regulation, Keenan had a
subpar 10-for-23 day by his All-
American standards. But he came
into the game’s final and most
critical face-off poised and ready
to win.
After winning the face-off
forward to himself, Keenan had
a choice — pass it to fellow All-
American Marcus Holman or
keep it and shoot for the win
“It’s a read by him,” Breschi
said. “He’s reading to see if their
point guy leaves Marcus, and he’d
left him earlier in the game so he
didn’t want to leave him.”
Keenan knew that with all the
firepower UNC has in its attack, he
wasn’t going to draw the defense’s
“If they slid to me, and I threw
it to Marcus, that’s an automatic
goal,” Keenan said. “It’s better to
let me shoot and probably miss it,
to be honest.”
But in front of nearly six thou-
sand fans, Keenan definitely
wasn’t missing.
“We continue to preach
to R.G., ‘Don’t settle for the
12-yarder,’” Breschi said. “Get
up to the door step and jam it
Keenan got as close as he could
to the cage and fired.
As the ball traveled from
Keenan’s stick, it rocketed through
the legs of the Blue Jays’ keeper
and found itself securely in the
back of the net.
The UNC sideline erupted, and
pandemonium ensued.
“I couldn’t even contain myself.
I think I was like screaming.
I don’t even know what I was
doing,” Tutton said. “I lost control
and ran after R.G. and got a little
dog pile going.
“(There) might have been a few
r.G. keenan hit the
game-winning goal six
seconds into overtime.
dth/kaitlyn kelly
North Carolina’s Lori Spingola prepares to release a pitch.
The prolific UNC offense helped support her performance.
dth/becca goldstein
Southpaw Kent Emanuel delivers a pitch during Saturday’s game.
By David Adler
Staff Writer
Things are clicking so well
for the North Carolina base-
ball team that even coach
Mike Fox is surprised.
Kent Emanuel kept
Clemson’s bats in check
despite some control issues,
and the No. 1 North Carolina
baseball team beat the Tigers
10-3 in Saturday night’s series
“I told the team before the
game that this would be a
close, low-scoring game, so
that shows you how much I
know,” Fox said.
Sunday’s game was post-
poned due to rain with the Tar
Heels (24-1, 8-1 ACC) leading
Clemson (16-10, 5-5 ACC) 2-0
in the top of the third inning.
The game will be resumed
today at 2:45 p.m., with the
series finale to follow at 6 p.m.
In the game that was com-
pleted, a crowd of almost
4,000 — by far Boshamer
Stadium’s biggest of the sea-
son — saw the Tar Heels jump
out to an 8-1 lead by the third
inning. The Tar Heels put up
four runs in the first and four
in the third, a spurt capped by
Matt Roberts’ two-out, three-
run homer in the third inning.
But Clemson had a chance
to get right back into it.
Emanuel, a left-handed
junior, displayed shaky com-
mand at times. In the fifth
inning, Emanuel gave up two
hits and a walk to load the
bases with no outs and the
middle of the Clemson order
coming up.
Pitching coach Scott Forbes
went to the mound to talk to
the southpaw. And after the
visit, Emanuel quickly buckled
He went almost exclusively
to his off-speed pitches, strik-
ing out Steve Wilkerson on
three changeups and popping
up Garrett Boulware to short
right field for the first two outs.
Then, after getting two
strikes on Shane Kennedy with
more slow pitches, Emanuel
rang up Kennedy on a perfect
fastball on the inside corner.
“They hit a ball in the gap
there and they’re right back
in the game, one swing of
the bat,” Fox said. “And then
strikeout, fly ball, strikeout.
Three-four-five. That’s Kent
Sunday’s second game
was postponed to
today because of rain.
By Dylan Howlett
Staff Writer
As the capacity crowd filed out of Anderson Stadium
in the waning Saturday sunlight, Jenna Kelly saw some
refreshing expressions on the faces of her teammates.
Smiles. Grins. Looks of unbridled satisfaction.
“I love it,” the North Carolina softball team’s first base-
man said after Saturday’s doubleheader. “Everybody’s
happy and in a good mood.”
The sport that is so often a source of cruel misfortune
— as it was when UNC lost two of three games to Florida
State last week — had shown some mercy to the Tar Heels.
After splitting two games Friday night and Saturday
afternoon with Virginia Tech, UNC used brawn and
newfound moxie with the bat to win the rubber game 5-1
and edge the Hokies in their three-game series.
“It was just good that we had the mental toughness,”
coach Donna Papa said. “It could have been really easy
in game three to kind of just back off a little bit.”
Tenacious UNC ace Lori Spingola protected a pair of
home runs by Kelly and slugger Haleigh Dickey to lift
the Heels to a 3-2 win Friday night.
But when Spingola took the mound again early
Saturday afternoon, the strike zone had shrunk to the size
of a postage stamp. Three walks and an intentional walk
— much to the vocal chagrin of Papa — fueled a three-run
UNC takes
two of three
from Hokies
Tar Heels beat Tigers in opener
Luchsinger leads men in NCAA finals
By Daniel Wilco
Staff Writer
In his fourth appearance at
the NCAA swimming champi-
onships, Tom Luchsinger was
the silver lining for the North
Carolina men’s swimming
team Saturday.
The senior placed fifth
in the 200-yard butterfly
and received first-team All-
America honors in an other-
wise disappointing outing for
the swim team, which finished
29th overall.
“He’s a great pressure swim-
mer, and he lived up to that
billing once again,” coach Rich
DeSelm said.
Of the nine other swimmers
who qualified for the national
meet, six, unlike Luchsinger,
had never been to nationals,
and five were freshmen.
Senior Brett Nagle, who
took 26th place in the 1650-
yard freestyle in his first
appearance at nationals, said
the meet was an opportunity
for the relatively young squad
to gain experience at a higher
level of competition.
“It was a good learning
experience for the younger
guys, and I think they’re going
to be better for it moving
forward,” Nagle said. “But we
came up a little bit short of
what we wanted to do at the
The freshmen did not man-
age to record any individual
points, but Luchsinger, who
had been in the same position
three years ago and fared the
same, had some advice for his
“This is an eye-opening
experience for any freshman,”
Luchsinger said. “I sat them
down and … let them know
that you can turn this around
and use it as motivation to
improve next year.”
The team will need all the
SoFtBaLL: Unc 2, Va. tEch 1(SEriES) BaSEBaLL: north caroLina 10, cLEMSon 3
No runs came across in the
frame, and Emanuel pitched a
one-two-three sixth — his first
hitless inning of the night. After
loading the bases, he retired 10
straight Clemson batters and
stayed on the mound through
injuries at the bottom, but it was
definitely worth it.”
Contact the desk editor at
QUick hitS
Here are some notes from UNC’s
overtime victory:
Goalkeeper Kieran Burke made
10 first-half saves for UNC.
UNC held the game in Kenan
Stadium as a dry run for when it
hosts the ACC Tournament.
see cLEMSon, page 12
see LUchSinGEr, page 12 see SoFtBaLL, page 12
the north carolina
men’s swimming
team finished 29th.
confidence at the plate led to offensive
production in two wins against Va. tech.
2013 NCAA Bracket Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 10 2013 NCAA Bracket Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 13
East REgion
MidwEst REgion
wEst REgion
south REgion
1 Louisville
16 N.C. A&T
8 Colorado St.
9 Missouri
5 Oklahoma St.
12 Oregon
4 Saint Louis
13 New Mexico St.
6 Memphis
11 St. Marys
3 Michigan St.
14 Valparaiso
7 Creighton
10 Cincinnati
2 Duke
15 Albany
1 Gonzaga
16 Southern Univ.
8 Pittsburgh
9 Wichita St.
5 Wisconsin
12 Ole Miss
4 Kansas St.
13 La Salle
6 Arizona
11 Belmont
3 New Mexico
14 Harvard
7 Notre Dame
10 Iowa St.
2 Ohio St.
15 Iona
1 Kansas
16 W. Kentucky
8 North Carolina
9 Villanova
12 Akron
4 Michigan
13 S. Dakota St.
11 Minnesota
3 Florida
14 Northwestern St.
7 San Diego St.
10 Oklahoma
2 Georgetown
1 Indiana
16 James Madison
8 North Carolina St.
9 Temple
12 California
4 Syracuse
13 Montana
6 Butler
11 Bucknell
3 Marquette
14 Davidson
7 Illinois
10 Colorado
2 Miami (Fla.)
15 Pacific
Colorado St.
Los Angeles
March 28-31
March 28-31
Arlington, Tex.
March 28-31
Washington, D.C.
March 28-31
2013 NCAA
Men’s Basketball
April 6 & 8
St. Louis
Michigan St.
Michigan St.
Wichita St.
Ole Miss
La Salle
Iowa St.
Ohio St.
Wichita St.
La Salle
Ohio St.
North Carolina
San Diego St.
Miami (Fla.)
Miami (Fla.)
Ohio St.
Wichita St.
Wichita St.
120 EAST MAIN STREET • CARRBORO, NC • 919.929.4669
(the best soft taco...PERIOD.)
SportsMonday Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 11
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CHApEl HIll FAMIlY seeks student to drive
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and Thursday afternoons 1:45-5:45pm for 2
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days/wk 8am-6pm for 2 boys, 6 and 3 years-old,
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CHIlD CARE: Afternoon part-time child
care for a 7.5 year-old. beginning in
early June and continuing through
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vated. W/D. Dishwasher. Central AC, heat.
Available July. $2,000/mo. Water included., 919-933-8143.
5bR/2bA CONDO in triplex. 611 Hillsborough
Street. Completely remodeled, hardwoods,
tile throughout, new appliances, W/D, near
bus stop, $2,500/mo. Available August 2013.
704-277-1648 or
foor units available on 6/1/13 and 8/1/13.
All utilities included. J/D buslines. $1,600/
unit or $425/suite.;
480-322-6215, 919-968-1461.
WAlk TO CAMpUS. Available August. 2bR/1bA.
Fully renovated. W/D. Dishwasher. Central AC,
heat. large back deck. $975/mo. Merciarentals.
com, 919-933-8143.
Cheek Street (or 3bR with large family room).
Hardwood foors, W/D connections, nice
yard with room for garden. You can bus or
bike to campus, $1,300/mo. Fran Holland
properties: or call
with paid utilities? Fully furnished pool house in
Chapel Hill available. Full rent paid in exchange
for: Daily organizational help, cleaning, miscel-
laneous errands AND if you have experience
selling stuff on EbAY, will pay commission on
everything sold. 919-928-0490.
6bR HOUSE: ElEgANT, under 1 mile to campus,
large bedrooms, large closets, nice kitchen,
dining room, W/D, dishwasher, disposal, oak
foors. pets Ok. quiet neighborhood. Available
8-1-13 $2,900/mo. Email: bb (at)
or call 919-323-5511.
$1,600/mo. Includes: UTIlITIES, walk
in closet, internet, furnished living and
dining. J, D buslines. Available 8-1-
2013. 919-7671778. For application:
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Help Wanted
friendly, motivated, energetic individual
to work as an ophthalmic assistant.
Will be trained to use ultrasound elec-
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retinovascular disease. Candidate would
fnd experience challenging and fulfll-
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Full-time front desk position open at the
Courtyard by Marriott Chapel Hill. please con-
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EDITORIAl ASSISTANT (entry level, full-time
and part-time positions) needed for small
growing company working with scientifc and
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script log in, correspondence, a variety of
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able to work AM or pM shift based on needs.
For more information please contact Sandra
Whittington at 919-883-0700.
RAlEIgH lAW FIRM seeking graduate to work
minimum 1 year in full-time courier position be-
ginning in May. Reliable vehicle required. Email
resume to
phy business. Must have great phone skills
and easygoing personality to work in our
informal, fun offce atmosphere. Training
starts immediately and evolves into 40-60
hrs/wk beginning in early May and ending
around July 1st. $9/hr. please contact us at
gymnastics has part-time positions available
for energetic, enthusiastic instructors. Ap-
plicants with knowledge of gymnastic termi-
nology and progression skills preferred, but
will train right candidate. Send a resume to
The Y is looking for certifed spin, cycle in-
structors for early morning (5:30am) classes
weekdays. For an application form go to
THE CHApEl HIll-CARRbORO YMCA is seeking
a self starter to fulfll a maintenance position.
We are looking for someone with the ability
to follow directions and to take the initiative
when maintenance issues arise. The position
will be on a variable schedule with morning
and evening hours based on need. Days will
typically be M-F with occasional weekends, but
availability to respond to situations 24 hours a
day is a plus. $10-$12/hr based on experience.
Experience in light plumbing, carpentry, vehicle
repair, and HvAC systems preferred. Applica-
tions can be found on our website,; or you can apply at the Chapel Hill
branch at 980 Mlk blvd. Send applications to or turn in at the Y. EOE.
Directories is seeking a student for a summer
accounting internship. Candidates must have
numbers or fnance inclination, possess strong
communication skills, be profcient in Excel, de-
tail oriented, able to work independently. Apply
to Mary:
pAID INTERNSHIp: Need customer service and
support experience? University Directories is
seeking energetic, driven, strong communica-
tors for our client relations internship. For more
info or to apply email Calin at cnanney@ucam-
DURHAM pROFESSOR and wife seek mature
doctoral student to rent bedroom en suite with
refrigerator and microwave. Hope valley. $550/
mo. includes utilities and WiFi. Call 919-937-
ROOM FOR RENT with private bath. ground
foor of private home. Near major park and and
Chapel Hill tennis club. Seeking a visiting pro-
fessor or working professional. 254-541-1740.
In need of 2 subleters for June thru July 2013.
Duplex style. Walk to campus. Near bus stop.
Full kitchen and laundry room. parking space
included. $575/mo. +utilities. Contact lizcramp-, 503-508-7137.
SUMMER CAMp STAFF: governors Club in
Chapel Hill is currently taking applications for
summer camp staff. please submit resume and
4 references to
seeks staff for ArtsCamp from June thru August.
Hiring 1 full-time manager and 2 part-time as-
sistants. For information visit www.artscenter-
Join our wonderful team at the Evergreens at
Mt. Moriah this summer as a leasing profes-
sional. Must be energetic, able to multi task,
excellent with customer service and sales, de-
pendable and able to work some weekends.
$10/hr, full-time, with amazing commission
potential. Email your resume to natalie@ or call 919-489-8788.
lIFEgUARDS NEEDED: governors Club in
Chapel Hill is currently hiring for summer life-
guards. please submit resume and 4 references
Announcements For Rent Help Wanted Announcements
Aries (March 21-April 19)
Today is a 9 -- It could get foolish; work
causes delays, so call if you’ll be late.
Talk about money later. Consider what’s
best for home and family, and work it
out. keep a sense of humor.
Taurus (April 20-May 20)
Today is a 9 - Think frst. Work on the big
picture frst. Your infuence grows. The
more you plan, the more you proft. Use
your good judgment. Hold on to your
money for now. put energy into details.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is an 8 -- If you don’t fnd out,
ask again. You’re in a state of disruption
... there’s some chaos. You look good,
nonetheless. Travel or send packages
later. visit a partner who provides inspi-
ration. Assert your desires.
Cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 9 -- Use your persuasive skills.
be brief, however, if it costs you money.
Emotions are all over the map. There’s
more work coming; pace it carefully, as
there’s danger of breakage. It’s getting
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)
Today is a 9 -- Don’t gamble, discuss
money or play the fool. provide excellent
service, and make a good impression.
Optimism enters the workplace, though
costs may be higher than expected. Ar-
eas that seem stuck move later.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Today is a 7 -- Controversy arises. Ac-
knowledge considerations, and provide
for others. get a friend to intervene, if
necessary. Make essential contacts. put
energy into creative projects, and test
out the new playbook. proceed with
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Today is an 8 -- You tend to overestimate
your powers and underestimate costs.
Everything seems possible. The more old
projects that you fnish, the more new
ones arise. pad the budget for the unex-
pected, and ask for help.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Today is a 9 -- See friends later; work is
busy. be prepared to applaud your team.
past efforts represent you well. Think
quickly while moving slowly. Conserve re-
sources by sending someone else ahead.
Talk is cheap. press your advantage.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Today is an 8 -- There may be a setback or
temporary confusion. Accept enthusiastic
coaching. Reassure someone who’s un-
certain. Something planned is no longer
necessary. Don’t mention everything you
know or suspect, yet. Call in a favor.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 9 -- Review details and post-
pone travel as complications arise. pay
an old debt, or put in a correction. Ac-
knowledgment comes from an unexpect-
ed direction. Notice your wealth, with
gratitude. Career vistas & romance sparkle.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 9 -- A distress call comes in.
Use something you’ve been saving. Ask
for more, and say please. Turn down an
expensive invitation or risky proposition.
keep track of fnances. Slow and easy
does it.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is a 9 -- Don’t make expensive
promises or believe everything. There’s
another test: Challenge authority to get
the truth. keep pursuing a dream. It’s
easy to work harmoniously with a part-
ner. Sell an idea.
To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
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1x3 Guess What You Tube.crtr - Page 1 - Composite
By Jonathan LaMantia
Assistant Sports Editor
Since its season-opening
loss to then-No. 3 Florida,
the North Carolina women’s
lacrosse team hasn’t lost any
of the 11 games it has played
for the second-longest win-
ning streak in school history.
But that doesn’t mean
UNC has always dominated.
UNC’s composure when
trailing propelled it to
Thursday and Saturday
road wins against Duke and
Virginia Tech, respectively.
In Durham, the Tar Heels
weathered a seesaw battle to
best the Blue Devils 12-11 in
overtime. Saturday, the Tar
Heels overcame a 6-3 first-half
deficit to beat the Hokies 18-11.
UNC coach Jenny Levy
said the Tar Heels’ 18-9
advantage in draw controls
against Duke helped keep her
team in the game.
“I thought the draw was
really effective,” Levy said.
“They do a really nice job
of putting pressure on the
defense, and they’re tough,
and if you win the draw you
have a better chance to score
with possessions.”
Midfielder Brittney Coppa
opened up the scoring for
UNC just 65 seconds in, but
the Blue Devils responded
with four unanswered goals.
The teams were knotted
at five by halftime, but Duke
would grab a 9-7 lead with
19:15 left, again testing UNC.
Then, UNC’s leading scorer
Kara Cannizzaro emerged,
righting her game after con-
verting on just one of her five
shots in the first half.
“I pulled her out at one
time just to get a break, and
she’s like, ‘I’m just not playing
that well,’” Levy said. “I’m like,
‘Just let the game come to you.
You’re fine. … Run the mid-
field.’ She had a better second
half. She’s a cog for us.”
Cannizzaro lessened
Duke’s lead to 9-8, gave UNC
a 10-9 lead with 14:38 left
and scored the go-ahead goal
in overtime, falling into the
crease while being pushed in
the back by a Duke defender.
“Coming from the crease,
I like to think I’m a little big-
ger than I actually am,” the
5-foot-6 midfielder said. “I’m
not really too worried about
getting hit down low. I’ ll get
That “I’ ll get up” mental-
ity helped UNC come from
behind in both of this week-
end’s games.
But the Blue Devils threat-
ened once more when they
gained possession with 50
seconds left, and attacker
Makenzie Hommel surged
through the 8-meter arc for a
clear shot.
UNC goalkeeper Lauren
Maksym was there to deflect
the shot, though, and UNC
celebrated its eighth win
against Duke in the teams’
last 10 meetings.
“I wasn’t making all the
North Carolina’s winning streak reaches 11
saves throughout the game,
but I knew I had to make
that one,” she said. “We had a
gameplan, we executed it and
I just stepped out hard to the
shot and made the save when
I needed it.”
Contact the desk editor at
dth file photo/spencer herlong
Senior midfielder Kara Cannizzaro runs up field with the ball
against Florida. That game was the last time the Tar Heels lost.
The women’s lacrosse
team won two road
games this weekend.
WOMEN’S lacrOSSE: NOrTh carOliNa 18, VirgiNia TEch 11
SportsMonday Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 12
Pedestrian bridge
The Board of Trustees
discussed a new plan for
a bridge over South Road.
See pg. 3 for story.
Internet for all
A school district program
gives some kids computers
— and internet access. See
pg. 4 for story.
Transit tax thoughts
A half-cent tax to fund
transit takes effect in the
county today. See pg. 5 to
read residents’ thoughts.
On Tuesday
Pick up a DTH to read
about how UNC lobbies
for money from the federal
Solution to
Thursday’s puzzle
Complete the grid
so each row, column
and 3-by-3 box (in
bold borders) contains
every digit 1 to 9.
© 2013 The Mepham Group. All rights reserved.
Level: 1 2 3 4
from page 9
fifth inning for the Hokies (19-
8, 1-4 ACC) en route to a 7-6
Virginia Tech win.
It wasn’t a fruitless loss —
the Tar Heels (25-13, 6-3 ACC)
were more assertive in the bat-
ter’s box. The team’s comfort
showed with three home runs
in the second game.
“I didn’t feel like we lost
that game,” Papa said. “I don’t
know that we could have done
anything that much better to
win that game.”
It’s the delicate balance in a
sport of frustration — the line
between smiles and frowns.
Dickey made sure her team
found the winning side of that
tightrope late Saturday after-
noon. She launched a two-run
homer to deep center in the
bottom of the third, her sec-
ond long ball in as many days.
And with that blast, the Tar
Heels could exhale, relax. Their
confidence with the bat, so
fleeting, was restored.
Six home runs in three
days will do that to a team.
“It’s a lot of pressure being
in the meat of the lineup, but
we have potential throughout
the whole crew,” Dickey said.
“It’s good to know when I’m
up there that there’s other
people who can do it.”
It won’t always be this
simple, the players know —
but it can be, Kelly said, with
a bit of faith.
“Confidence is everything,
especially (with) hitting,”
Kelly said. “If you’re confi-
dent, you’re going to succeed.”
And smile.
Contact the desk editor at
dth file photo/spencer herlong
UNC senior Zoe De Bruycker returns the ball in a doubles match
against Florida on Feb. 18. She won both her matches on Friday.
UVa. hands UNC
second loss of season
By Emily Fedewa
Staff Writer
After a dominating victory
to start the weekend, the No.
1 North Carolina women’s
tennis team dropped its
first match since Feb. 18 on
Saturday — just its second
loss of the season.
The team’s fate in both
matches hinged on its ability
to win the doubles point to
start the match.
Despite a strong 7-0 win
against Virginia Tech on
Friday, UNC suffered a 4-3 loss
to Virginia only a day later.
The Tar Heels came out
focused and aggressive against
the Hokies. They swept all
three doubles matches for the
first point before winning all
six singles matches in straight
sets for a perfect 7-0 victory.
Senior Zoe De Bruycker
said the sweep of the doubles
matches is what gave UNC
confidence going into singles.
“I think we did really well
in doubles (Friday),” De
Bruycker said. “And getting
the doubles point on the
board really helped us.”
UNC took the momentum
it gained by grabbing that
first point and ran with it.
All six Tar Heels in the sin-
gles lineup dominated their
opponents, leading to a vic-
tory in which the team didn’t
drop a set all day.
“We played really well
(Friday), we stayed focused,
and I like the way we execut-
ed,” coach Brian Kalbas said
of his team’s performance
against Virginia Tech.
But that execution didn’t
carry over into UNC’s 4-3 loss
to the Cavaliers on Saturday.
The team’s second match of
the weekend started out differ-
ently from its first. UNC won
only one doubles match and
lost the first point of the day for
just the fourth time this year.
Sophomore Caroline Price
said the loss could be blamed
on dropping the doubles point.
“I think we need to get that
point on the board, because
then it takes pressure off all
the singles,” Price said.
While the Tar Heels looked
poised for a comeback in
singles after winning the first
set in four of the six matches,
the Cavaliers managed to slow
them down and jump out to a
3-1 lead.
Although UNC rallied
late to tie the match at 3-3,
Virginia took the final point
in the third set of the match
between UVa.’s Erin Vierra
and UNC’s Kate Vialle,
clinching the 4-3 win against
the Tar Heels.
Kalbas said UNC wasn’t able
to get ahead of the Cavaliers
because of over-confidence
from the team’s strong showing
on Friday as well as a distinct
lack of a “killer instinct.”
“Because we played so well
(Friday) and it was easy, we
came into (Saturday) without
the right mindset that it was
going to be a tough, competi-
tive battle,” Kalbas said. “We
allowed them to believe that
they could win, and they took
that and executed and did a
really good job.”
But, he said, the Tar Heels
are resilient and they will
bounce back from this loss
even stronger.
Price said the Tar Heels
would use this match as a les-
son going forward.
“We can always learn from
this stuff, so we’ ll continue to
work hard and keep fighting,”
Price said. “I’m proud of my
team. (Virginia) just played
better today.”
Contact the desk editor at
UNC beat Va. tech
friday, but fell to
Virginia saturday.
Orr leads softball team
in win against Va. Tech
By Wesley Lima
Staff Writer
Whenever North Carolina
softball ace Lori Spingola
has needed extra run sup-
port, standout third baseman
Constance Orr has been the
one most likely to back her up
in a close game.
“Connie’s just been great all
year,” Spingola said. “She’s a
competitor, and she goes up
there and she just hacks at
pitches. She competes every
single time she goes up.”
The Charlotte native did it
again this weekend as the Tar
Heels came away with two
victories at Anderson Stadium.
The 2-1 series result against
Virginia Tech was due in no
small part to an explosive
offensive performance by Orr.
“We’ve been hitting much
better as a team,” Orr said.
“And I think from here on out
we’re just going to keep hit-
ting bombs.”
Orr, a fifth-year senior who
redshirted her junior year,
leads the Tar Heels in nearly
every offensive category this
season, including hits (37),
home runs (nine), RBIs (33)
and slugging percentage (.676).
“Her bat this year has really
come alive,” coach Donna
Papa said. “She’s worked really
hard being more disciplined as
a hitter, using her legs more,
and she’s gotten confidence,
but she’s also become a leader
for us out on the field.”
Orr’s hot bat led the Tar
Heels this weekend as she
recorded three RBIs in
Saturday’s doubleheader,
including two home runs in
four at-bats in the first game.
“You can tell when she’s
going to get a hit because she
has that attitude and that
confidence,” Spingola said.
And Orr’s confidence
has been growing steadily
throughout the season.
“We’ve just been hitting
better and better,” said Orr, a
sports administration major.
Also a pitcher and first
baseman for the Tar Heels,
Orr is arguably the most ver-
satile player on Papa’s squad,
and the long-time coach said
Orr can play almost anywhere
on the field.
“I feel like I could put her
at shortstop and she could do
it and not even have practiced
there,” said Papa.
With commencement
around the corner, Orr has no
set post-graduation plans but
said she is looking forward to
“getting away from things for a
while” and getting a rest from
the stress of balancing school-
work and a Division I sport.
“I just need a break,” she
With 18 contests remaining
before the ACC Tournament in
Tallahassee, Fla., including six
consecutive games at Anderson
Stadium in the next seven days,
the Tar Heels are hoping their
run-scoring machine doesn’t
slow down just yet.
“I’ve just seen her grow
as a player this year more
than any year, and we need
her to be that leader for us,”
said Papa. “I’m proud of what
she’s done, and I think she’s
extremely talented.”
Contact the desk editor at
WoMEN’s tENNIs: VIrgINIa 4, UNC 3
the eighth inning despite
throwing 117 pitches.
And overall, Emanuel’s
stat line was strong as usual
— eight innings, one run, one
walk and five strikeouts. And
Clemson’s only run when he
was on the mound came on a
third strike that bounced to
the backstop.
Even when Emanuel’s
command slipped in the mid-
dle innings, Fox said he knew
the pitcher was only bending,
not breaking.
“We talk about our offense,
but the key to the game was
that lefty we had on the
mound,” Fox said. “He’s got
the unique ability to look like
he’s teetering and we need to
go get him, but he’s got such a
history here we know he’s got
another gear down in there.”
Contact the desk editor at
motivation it can get as it
continues next year without
“He’s going to be a big loss
for the team moving forward,”
Nagle said.
Luchsinger, whose fifth
place finish was the high-
est NCAA placement of his
career, had mixed emotions
after his final meet swimming
for UNC.
“It’s bittersweet,”
Luchsinger said. “I’m not
done — my career’s not over.
I’m going to continue swim-
ming for a while, so it’s very
sad to be done with my career
in college.
“But at the same time, I’m
very excited to be going into
the professional ranks and
doing something that I love
for a job.”
DeSelm said the men had
hoped to match the women’s
team’s result at nationals,
where it posted its best per-
formance in more than a
decade two weekends ago,
finishing 12th.
But the coach still has
high expectations for the
team Luchsinger is leaving
DeSelm said that even with
Luchsinger’s departure, the
team has the development of
its 24-person freshman class
to look forward to in upcom-
ing years.
“We’re going to be really
good in the next few years,
and I’m very excited to
see how that all plays out,”
DeSelm said.
“The takeaway really is that
it was a great experience. I’m
very proud of these young
men, and I’m very excited
about their futures and our
Contact the desk editor at
from page 9
dth/becca goldstein
Matt Roberts takes off his helmet and is greeted by his team-
mates after rounding home in Saturday’s game against Clemson.
from page 9
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To Be!
All shows $7.00 for college students with ID
Take 15/501 South towards Pittsboro
Exit Market St. / Southern Village
G.I. JOE: RETALIATION J . . . . . . . . 12:30-2:40-4:50-7:20-9:45
THE HOST J. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1:00-4:10-7:10-9:45
THE CROODS I . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12:45-2:55-5:00-7:15-9:30
OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN K . . . . . . . .1:10-4:00-7:20-9:50
OZ: THE GREAT AND POWERFUL I . . . . . . . . 1:15-4:15-7:15-10:00
(C)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All rights reserved. Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
1 Bouncing toy
5 What waiters wait for
9 Finishes making, as a
black-and-white cookie
13 __ vera lotion
14 Length times width
15 Arm of a sea
16 *Evangelist honored
with a basilica in Venice
18 Resell at a big profit
19 Flatter the boss for
personal gain
20 English class assignment
22 Huck Finn’s ride
25 Astrological edges
27 Pyromaniac’s crime
31 Lock horns (with)
33 Figs. well above 100 in
35 Marsh grasses
36 BBC nickname, with
37 Juan’s water
38 Spawned
39 Ice show site
40 “Hud” Best
41 Yours and
42 Dean’s __
43 Inelegant laugh
44 ICU personnel
45 Campaign
sticker, e.g.
46 Cold hard cash
47 Cubes in a
49 Folk icon
51 Spiteful, as gossip
53 Antitheft noisemakers
58 Bracelet site
60 Cry heard today, and a
hint to the ends of the
answers to starred clues
63 Deep trepidation
64 Not hypothetical
65 “Not only that ...”
66 Mayo holders
67 Beaver-built barriers
68 Conserve
1 Soak up the sun
2 Jai __
3 Superman’s Lane
4 Binoculars part
5 __ Bay Rays
6 Composer Gershwin
7 Pay-__-view
8 Sushi bar cupful
9 Machu Picchu builders
10 *Trapshooter’s target
11 Snakelike swimmer
12 Longtime auto racing
15 Newsletter edition
17 Spins in board games,
21 Reef explorer’s gear
23 Seamstress’s purchase
24 *Tapped maple fluid
26 Unhip type
27 Ann __, Michigan
28 “Seinfeld” episodes,
29 *Lightweight, crinkled
material used for suits
30 Betting info
32 Soft-hearted
34 Thirst-inducing, like
potato chips
37 Year, on monuments
39 Vigilant
43 Aroma
45 Passé
48 Grand parties
50 Coin toss choice
52 Scotland __
54 Quite a distance
55 Actor’s cameo, e.g.
56 Forest-floor plant
57 One-armed bandit
58 Descriptive wd.
59 Org. that created
American Hunter
61 Potpie veggie
62 Chrysler truck that
sounds hard-hitting
Monday, April 1, 2013 The Daily Tar Heel 14
The Wake Forest Master of Arts in Management Program
“The MA in Management program gave me the essential
business acumen needed in today’s job market, and the
curriculum provided both the hard skills and soft skills
needed to succeed in any industry. It’s fast-paced and
challenging, but the supportive atmosphere and consistent
2011 BA, History and Political Science,
University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill
2013 MA in Management, Wake Forest University
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