WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2003
FROM PAGE t
between University police and the
Chapel Hill Police Department
because, while the houses in
Fraternity Court are under Chapel
Hill police’s patrol, the campus
regulated parking lot is the respon
sibility of UNC. “IFC tries to fill
that gap,” Dickson said.
But University and Chapel Hill
police officials did not concur. “I
don’t know what gap he's talking
about,” University police Maj. Jeff
McCracken said. “It’s clear who’s
jurisdiction is where.”
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Attend the Admission Workshop
for the Arts & Humanities and Social Sciences
Thursday, September 25, 4-6 pm
Hamilton, Room 100
Light refreshments will be served.
Diversity students are encouraged to attend.
Individual appointments can be made with Dr. Moreno via
email or arranged on the day of the workshop
for Friday, September 26, at Steele Building, room 204.
Josephine Moreno, Ph.D. Harold Woodard
Graduate Diversity Coordinator Associate Dean
Arts & Humanities Office of Student Academic Counseling
510.642.5575 University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
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On Saturday, September 27, the Carolina Athletic
Association will host the 4th Annual 3 on 3 Basketball
Tournament in the Dean E. Smith Center. Registration is
S2O per 4-person team (3 starters, 1 sub) and is open
to players of all skill levels and abilities.
There are only spots for the first 16 teams to sign up, so
register this week in the Pit or at the CAA Office [New
Union 3508F) by spm on Thursday, September 25.
Best of all, in addition to the opportunity to play
in the hallowed Smith Center, the winners will receive
2 tickets per player to the home Men’s Basketball
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Proceeds will benefit UNC Dance Marathon. Sign up today!
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Come attend North Carolina s first Sample Sale
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Friday, September 26,9am-9pm
Satur day, September 27, K)am-6pm
The Stock Exchange
431 W Franklin St.,
across from the Cat okna brewer u
Maj. Tony Oakley, fraternity liai
son for Chapel Hill police, said
they work in close contact with
University police and with the ALE
to patrol fraternity functions.
But Dickson said that at times,
the IFC should confront fraternity
alcohol violations. “The police have
been very cooperative in under
standing that sometimes it’s best to
let the IFC handle it.”
Director of Greek Affairs Jay
Anhom also said that, unless safe
ty is at risk, the IFC protects fra
ternities from legal consequences
for actions such as alcohol viola
tions. “The IFC is of course going
From Page Ona
to look out for its own members,
and it should,” he said.
McCracken did not share this
sentiment. “We’ll enforce the law,
and they’ll enforce the rush poli
cies,” he said.
Oakley expressed similar
thoughts. “As far as we’re con
cerned (the IFC is) secondary,” he
said. “We don’t mind working with
them to educate them.”
Dickson said that, operating
outside of police enforcement, the
IFC has proven itself an effective
regulating agency. “Any violation is
going to be detected and dealt
with." Dickson also said violations
of blackout day regulations weren’t
“even worth noting.”
Although it was made clear to
campus fraternities that rush
events scheduled for Thursday
evening the day classes were can
celled due to Hurricane Isabel
were to be pushed back 24 hours,
Dickson said houses that did not
comply with this request probably
will not incur any violation reports.
Minor violations in rush regula
tions are to be expected every year
during rush, said Chi Psi member
Robert Callaway. But other frater
nity members said the increase in
citations this year resulted from the
new enforcement protocol, which
uses fraternity members on the
IFC rush enforcement committee.
“(No fraternity) plays by the
rules,” said a campus fraternity
chapter president on the condition
of anonymity. “I’m sure that frats
did rat out other frats.”
He also said that violations
reported early in the rush process
encouraged fraternities to break
IFC regulations in order to remain
competitive for rushees with those
fraternities participating in non
sanctioned rush activities.
“Rush is cut throat,” he said.
Con tact the University Editor
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FROM PAGE 1
action, said Chapel Hill Police
Chief Gregg Jarvies.
Jarvies said the police force has
expanded its involvement in the
neighborhood, most noticeably
during the past two years, as a
result of safety and preservation
concerns expressed by residents
and town officials.
“The town and neighborhood
has become much more active... to
energize those who would have
otherwise given up hope in their
community,” he said.
Although budget cuts have left
almost all other units in the police
department short-staffed, Janies
said the Northside patrol unit has
not been trimmed.
Town Council member Mark
Kleinschmidt said the council will
use the report to study progress
made in the community.
“It is important for us now to
FROM PAGE 1
Across campus, the evening
teach-in drew a crowd of more
than 250 at the School of Public
Health. Because of space con
straints, latecomers watched from
an overflow room.
This teach-in approached the
issue in a different manner
through a panel of six experts,
including Ehrenreich and
Brannigan. Topics of discussion
included the plight of Hispanic
workers and the fact that 60 per
cent of North Carolinians do not
make a living wage. But it was dis
cussion regarding the University’
workers’ situation that provoked
the most heated debate.
“I really didn’t realize that it was
as bad as this," said freshman Katy
Dodson. “It made it more real... it
means so much more coming from
stop and see how far we have come
and how far we have to go,”
Kleinschmidt said. “We were way
behind, and it has taken some time
for us to catch back up, but the
town still owes the neighborhood a
great deal of attention.”
Officer Phil Smith, who patrols
Northside regularly and helped to
develop the community’s National
Night Out program, said the con
stant police presence has helped to
assure residents of the depart
The National Night Out, a pro
gram that brings residents togeth
er to support communities, has
increased its turnout during the
past two years, Smith said.
He said the first year brought
about 50 residents; participation
doubled the next year and reached
175 this year.
Delores Bailey, a Northside
community organizer, said pro
grams have been organized in an
attempt to increase positive youth
workers versus faculty who have
never lived it.”
Sociology Professor Arne
Kalleberg, who will teach a first
year seminar in the spring called
“Good Jobs, Bad Jobs,” under
scored the importance of students
being aware of this issue. “1 think
a lot of students aren't aware of the
fact that people could work full
time and still be poor."
Contact the University Editor
An article on page 3 in Friday’s
paper incorrectly reported that
“The N.C. Supreme Court decided
Wednesday that redistricting
would remain the responsibility of
the state legislature not the
There was no Supreme Court
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Kenan-Flagler Business School
will be holding information sessions for
prospective business majors and minors
s:lspm, Wednesday, September 24
Koury Auditorium, McColl Building
Spring and Fall 2004 Application
for Sophomores and Juniors
s:lspm, Monday, September 29
Koury Auditorium, McColl Building
(Tljp oa% (Jar HM
involvement in the neighborhood.
For example, Bailey said the
Summer Youth Employment
Program, which places teenagers in
part-time jobs in town agencies and
departments, has worked to keep
Northside youths on the right track.
“This is an alternative that puts
teens in other places than on the
streets,” she said.
Bailey said youths also need
assurance that police are on their
side. “There needs to be a trust fac
tor and more visibility of police."
Though officials said the
Northside neighborhood has come
a long way in the past few years,
Bailey said cooperation among
neighborhood residents and town
officials must continue to improve.
“The neighborhood wants to be
listened to,” she said. “We want
things to change. We want things
Contact the City Editor
FROM PAGE 1
Courtney Smith, director of the
U.N. Intensive Summer Study
Program at Seton Hall University.
"Chirac and others on the world
stage want to see the U.N. possess
more authority in running the
political and administrative func
tions of the country,” she said.
Contact the State e? National
Editor at email@example.com.
There was a hearing in
Johnston County before N.C.
Superior Court Judge Knox V.
Jenkins Jr. to discuss whether or
not Jenkins has jurisdiction over
To report corrections, contact Managing Editor
Daniel Thigpen at firstname.lastname@example.org.