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The Daily Tar Heel for June 19, 2014

The Daily Tar Heel for June 19, 2014

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The print edition for June 19, 2014
The print edition for June 19, 2014

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defender of the humanities, a respected professor and a thoughtful and encouraging mentor to students during his 30 years at UNC.“No matter what we were reading, you could tell he was having as much fun teaching as we were analyzing the texts,said Ryan Passer, who took Gless’ Shakespeare course. He won many distinctions at the University, including the Roy C. Moose Distinguished Professor of Renaissance Studies award in 2009 and the University Tanner Award for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching in 1983. “He was so passionate about Shakespeare that just listening to him share his knowledge inspired students to research the material to try to discover what Dr. Gless felt  when he read these works,said senior Sara Russell, who took several of Gless’ courses.Gless was a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford University with former President Bill Clinton,  who later appointed him to the National Council of the National Endowment for the Humanities. “Clinton identified him as a fearless, tireless, articulate defender of the humanities,Barbour said. “As an administrator at UNC, he created a legacy of recognizing the moral and ethical value of these pro-grams.”Despite his success, Gless never forgot his small-town roots. Working at a public university was important to Gless because he was able to
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
Summertime is always the best of what might be.
Thursday, June 19, 2014
Volume 122, Issue 46
Students with disabilities offered support during, after admissions process
By Carolyn Ebelingand Jane Wester
Senior Writers
The traditional stresses of the senior year of high school — press-ing the fateful submit button on applications, waiting for admissions decisions, even packing up the car to move to campus — can be amplified for students with disabilities.But if the student chooses to share information about their dis-ability during the application pro-cess, UNC’s Accessibility Resources and Service office and an admissions subcommittee for disabilities can  work together to give due consider-ation and support.Tiffany Bailey, director of the  Accessibility Resources office, said students self-identify to the accessibil-ity office either before they are admit-ted or during freshman orientation.“We will meet with some prospec-tive students who want an idea of how we are going to accommodate their disability, but we don’t meet  with a lot of students, and a lot of students may not disclose a disabil-ity,” she said.Jared Rosenberg, senior assistant director of admissions, said students must self-disclose their disability in order to be eligible for extra con-sideration by the Committee on Disabilities, the admissions subcom-mittee.The student must also include some sort of documentation of their disability, such as evaluations from a physician or psychologist, a personal impact statement or an individual-ized education plan used in high school.“If the student mentions the dis-ability in an essay but does not pro- vide any documentation, we will not mark that student for further con-sideration because we have nothing more to go on,” Rosenberg said. Ashley Memory, assistant director of admissions, said applicants are not required to note if they have a disability.“There are around 30 to 35 stu-dents who self-disclose (a disability), and of those we may forward about 20 to 25 to the subcommittee,” she said.Logan Gin, a UNC sophomore  with dwarfism, said UNC’s acces-sibility services have been extremely helpful. Gin is studying abroad in Mexico and responded to questions in a Facebook message.“I actually met with the ARS office on a visit to campus when I first heard about the program. I got in contact with one of the members to talk about what it is like to go to UNC with a disability,” he said in the message.“Tiffany Bailey has been great from the very beginning when I first met her during my visit. She is always just a phone call, email or office visit away.”College students with disabilities must take responsibility for their own accommodations, a change that Bailey said can present a challenge.“In K-12, parents or guardians have the primary responsibility in advocating, and here the responsi- bility shifts to the students,” she said.“That’s a common transition chal-lenge for students — all students,  but especially students with dis-abilities from an accommodations perspective.”Rosenberg said one of the most important concerns during admis-sion for disabled and non-disabled
Gless leaves behind legacy of compassion
By Jonathan Moyer
City Editor
 When John Woodard told cus-tomers the pharmacy in Sutton’s Drug Store was closing down, he got a lot of concern that the entire store  would be going out of business. “You can’t shut this place down,” the owner said, pointing at the soda shop counter. After customers were told they could still get their prescriptions filled at the nearby CVS, they con-gratulated Woodard on the decision. He said they were just happy they could still come and eat.“When you mention Sutton’s Drug Store, it always revolves around the food,” Woodard said.CVS acquired Sutton’s pharmacy in a deal that was finalized Tuesday. CVS will fill all of Sutton’s existing prescriptions, and Woodard said he  will also work in the pharmacy there. Woodard said his decision was the
By Stephanie Lamm
Staff Writer
Students remember Darryl Gless as a bright-eyed profes-sor sitting on the edge of his desk, book open in his lap, looking out at his students  with a sense of eagerness.Gless, 68, died at the UNC Lineberger Cancer Center on June 10 after an unsuccessful  bone marrow transplant he received after battling a mar-row disorder for 15 years. “He operated under the shadow of this debilitating disorder, but he thrived with it,” said Reid Barbour, a pro-fessor of English at UNC and one of Gless’ first students. “He kept learning. He learned German and French, he trav-eled, and he continued writ-ing and teaching.“I can’t believe he’s gone  because he gave off an aura of strength. Even on his death
Darryl Gless
taught at UNC for almost 30 years. He specialized in analyzing the works of Shakespeare.
Pharmacy closes, Suttons remains
John Woodard poses in Sutton’s Drug Store for the store’s 90th anniversary last year. Woodard sold the pharmacy on Tuesday.
BOG will vote on  tuition increases
By Amy Tsai
State & National Editor
In a departure from prec-edent, last year the N.C. General Assembly bypassed the UNC-system Board of Governors and mandated steep out-of-state tuition increases for 2014-15.But N.C. Senate and House  budget proposals this sum-mer allow the UNC system to adjust out-of-state tuition rates — as long as tuition increases still raise an esti-mated $27.2 million, the amount cut from the UNC-system budget last year. The board will vote Thursday on what out-of-state tuition rates to enact if the state budget, which
UNC English professor Darryl Gless died  June 10.Owner John Woodard transferred his pharmacy business to CVS.They will discuss tuition and faculty retention.
needs to be finalized by July 1, grants such flexibility.“Since the short session, there were signs the system might receive this flexibility,said Charles Perusse, UNC-system chief operating officer.Under the original hikes, out-of-state students at four system schools, including UNC-Chapel Hill, would have seen a tuition increase of 12.3 percent. There would have  been no tuition increases for out-of-state students at UNC-Charlotte and nothing added to a 9.2 percent increase pre- viously implemented by N.C. State University. All other schools’ increases would have  been 6 percent.
A small difference
The board will vote to reduce the 12.3 percent out-of-state tuition increases to result of recent changes in healthcare that are making it difficult for small drug stores to make money by filling prescriptions. He said trying to com-pete with big companies would be a death sentence.“With health care changing like it is, everything going corporate, it’s just been so difficult to meet the requirements for the insurance com-panies,” he said. Woodard said his decision came after 37 years as the pharmacist of Sutton’s, during which his busi-ness outlasted other corporate drug stores on Franklin Street, including Revco, a drug store company bought  by CVS in 1997. He said now it’s his turn to give in to the competition.“We’ve withstood the big boys long enough, and now the circle’s come around,” he said.Despite having to close down his pharmacy, he said he was happy CVS was so invested in making the process easier. He said they even agreed to deliver prescriptions in order to keep customers. Although the transition was
 bed, his soul was strong.Gless is survived by his wife, Friederike Seeger, who is due to give birth to their daughter, Elena “Leni” Gless, in late July.He was a friend to many in the English department, a
Disability mentioned in essay, without documentationDisability mentioned in essay, submitted documentationDisability not mentioned in essay, submitted documentationSufficiency of grades and/or curriculum determinedApplication evaluated through regular processAccessibility services consults on applicationDeferment or denialApplication flagged for possible reviewAdmissionNOT QUALIFIEDQUALIFIEDNOT FLAGGEDFLAGGEDINSUFFICIENTSUFFICIENTNo admissionCan appeal with documentation
5 OF 19
Colorado 36.4%Connecticut 35.5%Maryland 36.1%New Hampshire 32.8%New Jersey 35.4%New York 32.5%Vermont 33.6%Virginia 34.2%18.8%District of Columbia 50.1% 20%15.8%Massachusetts 39% 14.3%Minnesota 31.8% 13.5%Washington 31.1% 14.1%16%17.5%North Carolina 26.5% 11.2%17.5%16.1%18.3%14.8%
Are you
by your
When students with disabilities apply to UNC, they can be reviewed by a subcommittee and the office of Accessibility Resources and Service or admitted through regular admission.
 A Florida man called 911 this week about home intruders and was transferred to voice mail twice before deputies were dispatched to the wrong address. Like any red-blooded American, he took matters into his own hands and shot one of the thieves. Maybe we would sur- vive the purge after all. Thanks a lot, 911.
“He is filled with the Holy Spirit and said the officer could draw his blood,  but all he would find would be God.— The police report that described  Anthoney Stanley, 28, a drunk who appar-ently rear-ended a car, attempted to steal doughnuts then was chased down by a police dog. Seriously, bless his heart.
oon, 250 new Emojis will be added to the already extensive yet also limiting repertoire of abstract tiny images. So that one time  you needed an Emoji to aptly portray that girl who caught you creeping on her Facebook in class: this could be your big break. The middle finger, vomming queasy face and racially diverse selection have been lacking for quite a while now. Seriously, where’s a fingers-crossed icon for those mornings you wake up and don’t quite remember  who could be next to you? And don’t get us started on the animal king-dom. We would love to know the reasoning behind having multiple cam-els (one hump or two!) but no fox, spider or giraffe. Coders need to get on this immediately. Our generation can barely interact socially as is.
New Emojis? About time, iOS
From staff and wire reports
• Someone broke into and entered a residence and committed larceny at 905 N. Columbia St. between 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. on Sunday, according to Chapel Hill police reports.The person entered the residence through a window and took electronics valued at $3,050, reports state.• Someone committed larceny and resisted arrest at 700 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. at 3:04 a.m. on Sunday, according to Chapel Hill police reports.The person stole a con-struction sign valued at $300, reports state.• Someone shoplifted from a store at 167 E. Franklin St.  between 10:27 p.m. and 10:32 p.m. on Saturday, according to Chapel Hill police reports.The person tried to hide an alcoholic beverage valued at $2 under their shirt, reports state.• Someone ran over a mail- box at 2516 Homestead Road at 4:19 p.m. on Saturday, according to Chapel Hill police reports.The person caused $650 in damage to the mailbox and a  wooden post, reports state.• Someone broke into and entered a laundry room and committed larceny at 1100 N.C. Highway 54 W. at 3:53 a.m. on Saturday, according to Chapel Hill police reports.The person stole a coin machine, which was valued at $1,000, reports state.The machine was later recovered.• Someone tried to steal a motorcycle from a parking lot at 5639 Old Durham Road at 12:40 a.m. on Saturday, according to Chapel Hill police reports.The person damaged a cable lock valued at $50, reports state.
Thursday, June 19, 2014
The Daily Tar Heel
ans of U.S. men’s soccer celebrate Monday night’s win against Ghana at Italian Pizzeria III on West Franklin Street. The national team is currently competing in the group stage of the  World Cup and will play again Sunday at 6 p.m.
 Established 1893
121 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
Contact Summer Editor Paige Ladisic at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with news tips, comments, corrections or suggestions.
Office and Mail Address: 151 E. Rosemary St. Chapel Hill, NC 27514-3539Paige Ladisic, Summer Editor, 962-4086Advertising & Business, 962-1163News, Features, Sports, 962-0245Distribution, 962-4115One copy per person; additional copies may be purchased at The Daily Tar Heel for $.25 each. Please report suspicious activity at our distribution racks by e-mailing dth@dailytarheel.com© 2014 DTH Media Corp.All rights reserved
• The Daily Tar Heel reports
any inaccurate information published as soon as the error is discovered.
• Editorial corrections will be
printed below. Errors com-mitted on the Opinion Page have corrections printed on that page. Corrections also are noted in the online ver-sions of our stories.
Ackland Art Museum Annual Luncheon:
 Join friends of the museum at this event. The guest speaker will be Timothy Riggs, the curator of collections who is retiring at the end of the year.  The luncheon is $45 per person.
 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
 211 Pittsboro St.
Clarke Buehling:
 Buehling will entertain with his traditional bluegrass music, songs and stories at the Carrboro ArtsCenter. Tickets are $16 in advance, $12 for students in advance and $20 the day of the show.
 8 p.m. to 10 p.m.
 300 E. Main St.
The Nature Cure:
 Learn more about the health benefits to society of green space in urban areas. The seminar is free, but advanced registration is required.
 12 p.m. to 1 p.m.
 100 Old Mason Farm Road
Summer Fest:
 Enjoy children’s music provided by The Waterlil-lies, followed by beach music by Lo K Shun. Bring lawn chairs to 140 West Plaza to celebrate the first official day of summer.
 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.
 140 W. Franklin St.
Movie in the Meadow:
 Don’t miss this free showing of the classic “Grease”on the Earth Stage in Meadowmont Village. Bring blankets and lawn chairs, and enjoy popcorn and ice cream.
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.
 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
 Meadowmont Village Circle
Yoga in the Galleries:
 Enjoy a morning of relaxing yoga in the galleries of the Ackland Art Museum. Beginners are welcome, and yoga mats will be provided. The class is free for museum members and UNC students and $5 for others.
 12 p.m. to 1 p.m.
 101 S. Columbia St.
• 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 Summer Editor Paige Ladisic at managing.editor@dailytarheel.com with issues about this policy.
 Like us at facebook.com/dailytarheelFollow us on Twitter @dailytarheel 
Thursday, June 19, 2014
The Daily Tar Heel
Owner of Mina’s Grill pushes past disaster
NC House releases state budget proposal
By Amy Tsai
State & National Editor
 With less than two weeks  before the new fiscal year, the push compromise on the state  budget has begun.The N.C. House of Representatives finalized its proposal for a $20.6 million 2014-15 budget last Friday. The N.C. Senate, which released its own proposal earlier this month, quickly and unanimously rejected the House proposal on Monday. Gov. Pat McCrory present-ed his budget last month. UNC-system President Tom Ross has praised both the N.C. Senate and House proposals for not piling additional bud-get cuts on the UNC system.“The proposed 2014-15 state budget adopted today by the N.C. House demonstrates strong and positive support for some key University prior-ities,” he said in a statement.He criticized McCrory’s proposal for an additional 2 percent system-wide budget reduction — almost $56 mil-lion.  All three proposals include  base salary increases for state employees, including the UNC system’s. Both the N.C. House and McCrory proposed an increase of $1,000. The N.C. Senate proposed $809.But the proposals sharply differ on K-12 education poli-cy, with the N.C. House’s plan to use lottery earnings to fund teacher salary increases at the center of controversy.The (Raleigh) News and Observer reported it obtained a fiscal memo, sent to legisla-tive staffers before the House  voted on its budget, projecting lottery earnings at $59 million — compared to $106 million estimated in the budget. Van Denton, director of communications for the N.C. Education Lottery, confirmed the numbers reported by The (Raleigh) News and Observer are correct.Denton said his office is
By Aren Besson
Staff Writer
Despite the tragedies that befell his first two business ventures, John Hanna opened Mina’s Grill on Franklin Street  with optimism and determination. Mina’s Grill is an Italian-American restaurant located at 401 W. Franklin St. and is the third restaurant owned and operated by Hanna. Hanna’s first restaurant, Twin Cafe,  was located in lower Manhattan. It opened on Sept. 9, 2001, two days before the attack on the World Trade Center. Hanna was in his restaurant just one  block away when the planes crashed. “No one realized that it was a plane at first, everyone thought it was a gas explosion or some fire,” Hanna said. Hanna said the next few hours  were chaos as the people in lower Manhattan began to run.“While we ran, we saw the first  building start to collapse,” Hanna said. “When it collapsed, debris covered the area. It followed us. It was like a big  white cloud covered the city with dust.Twin Cafe shut its doors for six months after the attack, but he said the  business did well when they re-opened in March 2002.“It was the only place open at the time after the accident because no one  wanted to come back,” Hanna said. Twin Cafe shut down in 2012 due to a conflict with the landlord.Joseph Maqqar, Hanna’s brother-in-law, was working at Twin Cafe when it closed down. “I think it was really hard for John  when it closed down because he was the owner,” Maqqar said. “It was a very good business and it was very well liked by a lot of people. After Twin Cafe shut down, Hanna opened another business, Sam’s Gyro, on the boardwalk in New Jersey. It opened in the summer of 2012, a few months before Hurricane Sandy devas-tated the New Jersey coast. “The hurricane destroyed every-thing,” Hanna said. “We had to rebuild the business after Sandy but then the  boardwalk burned down a year later.Hanna used the next few months to refocus by working for a friend’s busi-ness. In 2014, Hanna was invited to  visit Chapel Hill by one of his friends  who lives in Cary. Hanna said he was enamored with the town after visiting.“When I came here, it made me feel  very peaceful. Everyone says hello and good morning even if they don’t know  you,” Hanna said. Hanna decided to move to Chapel Hill and open up a new restaurant — and that became Mina’s Grill. Maqqar came with him.“I love Chapel Hill. I like the quiet neighborhoods and I’m most likely going to stay,” Maqqar said.  And John Paul, a Chapel Hill resi-dent, said he enjoyed trying out the new restaurant.“It has hearty food in big portions  which should have great appeal to stu-dents,” Paul said.
Contact the desk editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
Recently relocated from New York, owner John Hanna stands at the counter of Mina’s Grill, located at 401 W. Franklin St.
John Hanna remains optimistic for Mina’s Grill
 waiting on clearance from the state attorney general’s office to publicly release the memo.“We intend to release the requested information,” he said in an emailed state-ment. “However, we have  been advised by the Speaker’s General Counsel to hold the release pending further review  by the attorney general’s office  whether the requested records are deemed confidential pur-suant to Chapter 120 of the General Statutes.”The N.C. House passed a 5 percent average pay raise for K-12 teachers, compared to the Senate’s 11.2 percent average and McCrory’s 2 to 4.3 percent average, depending on experi-ence. K-12 teachers have been under a pay freeze for five of the past six years.Rodney Ellis, president of the N.C. Association of Educators, said he disagrees  with using lottery earnings to fund teacher pay and instead, the state should end tax  breaks to the wealthy.“I don’t believe we’re mak-ing the right choice in terms of basically gambling or depending on proceeds from gambling to fund teacher salaries,” he said.Rodney perceives a discon-nect between the House and the Senate on a number of issues, he said.“They’re apparently not on the same page,” he said. “It’s highly likely that you’ll see no final budget passed, and we’ll  be stuck right where we are now.”
Contact the desk editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
The 2014-15 state budget needs to be finalized by July 1.
$20.6 million
In-state budget
Different proposals
 July 1
5 percent
K-12 teacher raise by House
All up in your business
Part of a periodic update on local businesses.Compiled by staff writer Mary Taylor Renfro.
Honeysuckle Tea House brews first potRec Room aims to be place for soccer fansHistorical Carolina Inn wins at weddings
The newest addition to the Pickards Mountain Eco-Institute is Honeysuckle Tea House, an organic beverage shop at 8871 Pickards Meadow Road in Chapel Hill. Tim Toben, owner of the institute, said he and his wife decided to open the tea house to share their knowledge about plant medicine and work with the rest of the community.He wasn’t sure if many people would make the trip out to the farm, which is almost seven miles from downtown Carrboro. He said he was surprised by the support from the community during the tea house’s first month in business.“We’ve used only local money and the people we know to put it together so it’s really been a community investment,” Toben said. “The response has been really great, we’ve had a lot more people here than we expected to.”Recovery Room, a bar located at 108 Henderson St., reopened last Thursday after changing ownership.Giles and Ama McLeod acquired the bar from previous owner Mike Freas, who sold it to be closer to his young son.Giles McLeod said he and his wife decided to buy Rec Room after running into a group of Chapel Hill students who recognized his voice from the radio. McLeod worked for BBC and Eurosport as a European soccer analyst in England. “We thought of opening a bar and having a place where soccer fans could come and talk about soccer,” McLeod said. “American soccer fans are very passionate, you know. When they get into a sport, they get into it.”The new owners have added a projector for screening soccer and other sporting events and extended the hours by opening it during the daytime for lunch.The Carolina Inn recently received the 2014 WeddingWire Couples’ Choice Award. WeddingWire, a wedding-planning  website, gives out annual awards for locations and services  based on reviews and surveys from users on its site. Martin Armes, of Martin Armes Communications who represents the Carolina Inn, said he was pleased with what the award said about the inn. “It reaffirms the Carolina Inn’s status as the premiere  wedding venue across Chapel Hill, the Triangle and North Carolina,” Armes said.  According to its website, the Carolina Inn started hosting  weddings in 1924 and now accommodates more than 125  weddings annually in four separate event spaces. “For almost 100 years, it’s been the quintessential wedding spot that brides and families have enjoyed,” Armes said.
Sexual Assault Task Force votes on policy draft
By Bradley Saacks
University Editor
Back in the Friday Center, where it all started.These were the opening words from Christi Hurt, the chairwoman of the sexual assault task force, as she stood in the middle of a con-ference room, 13 months after the first time the group met. Tuesday’s meeting addressed final points for draft improvements to the new sexual assault policy on campus.“Where we were a year ago, I never would have guessed we would have created such a com-prehensive report that specifically tailors to the needs of our Chapel Hill community,” said Hurt, also the director of the Carolina Women’s Center.
‘A greased pig’
The longest discussion revolved around consent for sexual activity, specifically when one or both parties are under the influence.“Absence of a ‘no’ does not mean consent, the presence of a ‘yes’ means consent,” Hurt said.The task force wrestled with the wording of the section during the debate.“It feels to me that we are trying to catch a greased pig with (consent when intoxicated),  because it comes down to the intent of an indi- vidual,” said Allen O’Barr, director of counsel-ing and wellness services. Hurt said consent cannot be given when one person is incapacitated, but the task force grap-pled with creating a point before incapacitation.“I fear that if we try to come up with a per-fectly drawn line (for consent before incapaci-tation), we are going to be here for 20 more  years,” said Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs  Winston Crisp.Eventually, the policy was approved by vote.
Responsible employees
The task force also discussed who would qualify as a responsible employee under the new policy. A responsible employee is required to report any kind of charges from students to the Title IX office or take action to address the charge if they have the necessary authority. Gina Smith, a sexual assault expert, said in the current draft any employees with admin-istrative and supervising roles on campus will qualify, including residential advisors, depart-ment chairs and coaches of sports teams.Task force member Bob Joyce questioned how many responsible employees in total will be at the University in the coming academic year. “It’s a lot,” Crisp said. “There are a number of student employees that still have to be list-ed, like orientation leaders for example.”Smith said the responsible employee role  will apply even if the student who approaches the responsible employee is not technically under the supervision of the employee.
The last vote, possibly
The final vote of the day approved the elimination of advisors, leaving their duties to a hearing coordinator. The change is meant to foster an environment for improved discus-sion before hearings, the task force said. The matter was approved, putting an end to draft recommendations.“I think we are all excited to get rid of the policy we currently have and give our students a policy we are all proud of,” Hurt said.
Contact the desk editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
The task force met on Tuesday to fine-tune the current draft.

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