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An independent student newspaper serving the University of Georgia community ESTABLISHED 1893, INDEPENDENT 1980

Tuesday, January 12, 2010

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Vol. 117, No. 81 | Athens, Georgia

SPORTS ANALYSIS

Smart to remain at Alabama Richt still on prowl By NICK PARKER THE RED & BLACK Georgia got played for the third time. Alabama defensive coordinator Kirby Smart added his name to the growing list of coaches that have used interest from Georgia to leverage their way into substantial pay raises from their current employers. Smart joins Virginia Tech defensive coordinator Bud Foster and LSU defensive coordinator John Chavis on the list of “thanks, but no thanks” replies head coach Mark Richt has received in trying to fill his vacant defensive coordinator position. Alabama coach Nick SMART Saban’s announcement Monday that Smart — the former Georgia safety — would be staying in Tuscaloosa stunned Georgia fans. Numerous reports were made that Smart was leaning towards taking the Georgia defensive coordinator position See COACHES, Page 5

New bill to help illegal immigrants

PHOTOS BY KATHERINE POSS | The Red & Black

WINTER BREAK-INS

By TIFFANY STEVENS THE RED & BLACK A new immigration bill introduced to the House of Representatives may aid the few students with illegal immigrant status. The new bill may grant in-state tuition to students who immigrated before the age of 16 and citizenship to students who either obtained two years of college or served for two years in the military. Paula Mellom, research scientist at the University’s Center for Latino Achievement and Success in Education, said the bill would prove a much better policy on immigration than the one in place. “What we have right now is incredibly wasteful and damaging,” Mellom said. “Let’s say we have someone who is college age now, but is not documented and doesn’t have legal status. They were brought in when they were young, they have gone through American schools since kindergarten, and that’s all they know.”

Police offer protection advice By DALLAS DUNCAN THE RED & BLACK

Burglars in Athens managed to stuff their stockings with stolen goods over the break, but holiday burglaries in the area were down from 2008. “Over Christmas break 2008 we investigated 137 burglaries county-wide,” said Lt. Mike McKeel of the AthensClarke County Police Department. “This past Christmas, over the same two-week period, we investigated 82,” he said. “That’s right at a 40 percent reduction over last year.” Despite the lower statistics, students were not immune to robbery while they were away. Sarah Lingsch, a senior from Norcross, returned from her holiday break on Jan. 5 around 5 p.m. to discover her apartment in The Woodlands had been robbed. “I noticed the TV that was downstairs, it wasn’t there,” Lingsch said. “[The burglar] basically took all of our electronics.”

According to the Athens-Clarke County police report, “the downstairs bedroom window was off its track, leaving about a quarter-inch gap from which an object could have been used from outside to unlock the window.” The report also states that a small jewelry box was found outside the window, indicating it was a likely escape point for the burglar. Adrienne Starr, a junior from Marietta, is Lingsch’s roommate. Starr said she was at the airport on her way back to Athens when she received a call from Lingsch about the burglary. “[The burglar] took all my family heirloom jewelry,” Starr said. “It’s all irreplaceable.” According to the report, the burglar got away with three flat screen televisions, a laptop, jewelry and Starr’s guitar. Lingsch said the losses were covered by their parents’ homeowner’s insurance. Starr said the two planned to search pawn shops and flea markets for some of the stolen goods. University Police Chief Jimmy Williamson, , said he does not advise students to go looking for their stolen items. See CRIME, Page 2

See BILL, Page 3

Science inspires student’s artwork By KATIE ANDREW THE RED & BLACK

LILY PRICE | The Red & Black

SIn addition to scientific illustration, junior Ali Fine likes to experiment with her personal art, such as the piece above, because it offers greater creative flexibility.

A combination of the words ‘scientific’ and ‘illustration’ doesn’t roll too smoothly off the tongue. In fact, there seems to be a silent consensus among the academic community that the two don’t really mix — try getting from a chemistry class to a ceramics studio in under 15 minutes. Fortunately, junior Ali Fine found a loophole where her scientific art pieces are exactly what is desired. “I love science,” Fine said. “I like being able to take artwork that is scientific and still be able

to make it visually appealing — make it look like fine art instead of ugly drawings that no one wants to look at.” According to Fine, scientific illustration involves using artwork as a visual tool for the purpose of scientific education, such as illustrations used in textbooks. She assures us, however, that there are other avenues to pursue. “Let’s say there’s a park, and they’re producing a pamphlet about nature in the park. They might hire you to do specific illustrations of animals and things like that,” Fine said. “It seems like you’d be able to use photographs, but the reason

illustrators are always hired is because, often when you’re trying to teach people how to identify something, a picture might be too confusing. [With an illustration], you can simplify a picture to the point of being useful.” While her major requires a lot of technical artistic skill, Fine admits that she wasn’t born with the steady hand that many of her classmates boast. “Since I’ve been in college most of my artwork has been for class; but, the stuff I do on my own is like portraiture and watercolors,” Fine said. “The way that I normally do artwork is See FINE, Page 3

ON THE WEB

DREAM DORM

ON THE WEB

Go to redandblack.com to see who may be spending more time with local police than their professors.

A new dorm in the Reed community is making a big impression with a small footprint. Page 2

Before you hit the books, study our Web site to find out how to become a Rhodes or Fulbright scholar.

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Index

News ........................ 2 Opinions .................. 4

Variety .....................3 Sports ...................... 5

Crossword ...............2 Sudoku .................... 5


NEWS

2 | Tuesday, January 12, 2010 | The Red & Black

CRIME: Burglars not slowed by gates, patrols holidays. “Gated communities add a Lorey Reeves, owner of new level of security — if the Athens Pawn Shop, said she tenants use it correctly,” she rarely receives stolen items in said. She said there were many her store because of the regulations pawn shops must go things students could do to protect themselves from through. “Anybody that comes in to being robbed. “We encourage students sell stuff must have a picture ID,” she said. “Everything before the break to take their that goes into the pawn shop electronics and valuables with them,” Patterson said. She goes through the police.” She said she felt students suggested students invest in who search pawn shops for a “safe closet,” a lockable their stolen belongings were closet, to store valuables that cannot be transportwasting time. ed easily. “Check the flea Williamson said he markets and make a was only aware of police report,” Reeves one or two on-camsaid. “That’s the most pus burglaries over important thing.” the holiday period. Flea markets are He said the best not as regulated as thing students can pawn shops. do to prevent robber“We have security ies is to take precauhere every Saturday WILLIAMSON tions. and Sunday,” Sheila “We tell people to Underwood, manager of Pendergrass Flea Market, do something to indicate there’s someone [in the said. She said a security officer room],” Williamson said. He said students living off is on the premises, but there is no regulating whether ven- campus should make sure they arrange to have their dors sell stolen items. “We don’t check every ven- newspapers and mail picked dor with serial numbers up while they are away and to unless something gets stolen record serial numbers on valuables. from here,” she said. For items that do not come Lingsch said she has lived serial numbers, in The Woodlands for three with years and has not had any- Williamson said students can thing like this happen to her check out engravers at the before, though she is aware of University Police Department other break-ins in the com- and engrave an identifying mark on their belongings that munity. “I know at least one other would otherwise be difficult girl’s [apartment] got broken to identify. In addition to protecting into, but it was more violent, like they tried to kick down property, Williamson said there are security measures the door,” she said. As a gated community, to consider when deciding break-ins at The Woodlands where to live in Athens as are an unusual occurrence — well. “Don’t look at just the unless the gate is damaged. “They have a gate, but over amenities,” he said. “Try to the break at some point the look at the community envigate got broken, around ronment around you.” He said students can check [Tuesday] morning,” Lingsch said. She added there were with local police to learn police at the complex all the crime statistics of an area. Williamson said some time, and extra security was added once the gate was dis- things to look for in a residential area include maintained covered broken. Management for The exterior lighting and shrubWoodlands declined an inter- bery and dead bolt locks on doors. view with The Red & Black. “If you can find a place Lt. Terrie Patterson of the Athens-Clarke County Police with an alarm system, and Department said apartment you’re going to use it, you’ve complexes often employ got a huge advantage,” he undercover officers over the said. ¢From Page 1

Courtesy University Housing

S The University’s newest dorm, an environmentally conscious facility will house 555 residents and will be LEED certified. The numbers in this photo indicate the characteristics that make it eligible for certification, including recycled carpet and energy-efficient windows.

New dorm ready for sneak peek Brumby displays future of housing By ALISON LOUGHMAN FOR THE RED & BLACK Underneath the rotunda in Brumby Hall sits a nondescript four-walled structure with windows and a door, but inside sits a preview of the University’s new eco-friendly East Campus dorm, scheduled to open this Fall. Students can view this model starting today. University Housing hopes that the new hall, Building 1516, will be the first on-campus residence hall to be certified by Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design, or LEED, which rates environmentally sustainable construction. Features of the new building include in-room temperature controls, water-saving showers and windows that help keep temperatures constant. Tracy Giese, marketing coordinator for University Housing, said she hopes the model in Brumby will increase interest in the dorm by allowing students to view the

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sustainable design efforts first hand. The life-sized model will feature placards on different amenities that describe their “green” characteristics. Giese specifically pointed out the dorm’s carpet — which contains recycled carpet from older University dorms. Though designed for non-firstyear residents, the traditional-style dorms of Building 1516 differ from East Campus’s other apartmentstyle dorms. However, the new facilities do feature a private bathroom. The building will accommodate 555 students. The dorm, which will be a part of the Reed Community, is within walking distance from the Ramsey Student Center, Joe Frank Harris Dining Commons and the University Health Center. University Housing hopes to further encourage alternative transportation with an indoor bike rack in the dorm. “Mainly, it’s about promoting a healthy lifestyle,” Giese said. “We think that’s something that appeals to all students.” Frances White, a freshman prebusiness major from Atlanta, lives

DORM PREVIEW What: A walk-in model of the new, ecofriendly East Campus dorm rooms is on display for students to test run before committing to a lease. When: Today through Jan. 29 Where: Brumby Hall in Brumby and plans on viewing the model when it opens. Though she said the dorm’s ecofriendly tag would not affect her decision to live there, she expressed interest in the new dorm. “I think [the model] is helpful,” White said. “I would consider living there, too. The rooms are spacious, and since they are new, they’ll be nicer. It would be a lot better than living in one of the dorms [available] now.” Gerry Kowalski, executive director of University Housing, said he thinks the model will influence students living on campus to do so again. “It’s one thing to look at a picture or a floor plan, but there’s nothing like being able to actually walk into a space that looks exactly like [what] the room will look like,” Kowalski said.


NEWS & VARIETY

The Red & Black | Tuesday, January 12, 2010 | 3

BILL: Clause gives preference to natives ¢From Page 1 “Because of their lack of documentation, they cannot work.â€? Without documentation, such students couldn’t obtain federal or state aid or in-state tuition, and “if they are detained by law enforcement, they can be deported,â€? Mellom said. “They’re kind of stuck between a rock and a hard place. They didn’t choose to come here, they were raised here, and now they are being told that they have to go back to a country that they may or may not recognize because they don’t have documentation.â€? One subclause in the bill would ensure that native-born Americans would be given job preference over illegal immigrants. Bobby Andres, president of Young Democrats, said he was not in favor of this subclause. “I don’t like that at all. That’s flat pandering to people that say that these immigrants are stealing jobs from Americans,â€? he said. Kristin Moreaux, president of College Republicans, said the subclause could prove to be a sticky situation. “The typical republican stance is you are against affirmative action,â€? Moreaux said. “Even though this isn’t the type of affirmative action we’re used to seeing, because it supports the majority of people, I think you

have to stand by your stances, and it’s not fair to pick one person over the other when both are equally qualified.� The bill does not yet provide any guidance on state or federal aid. However, some at the University believe students meeting the bill’s requirements should be granted the HOPE scholarship. “Any way they can go to school will be helpful. I mean, if they don’t have access to scholarships and they don’t come from a family with money, then the bill doesn’t help anyone,� said Malik Louis, vice president of Students for Latina/o Empowerment. “If they have scholarships and they have opporMELLOM tunities, then they will go to school. But if you don’t give them the opportunities, then the bill is pointless.� Moreaux said she believes HOPE “will have to decide on stricter guidelines� because of the financial pressure it is already facing. “More people are meeting the requirements than they expected,� she said. Andres said the new immigration bill, by providing a way into college for students with illegal status, could improve America’s technology and

research. “In some cases, these students came over on research visas or student visas because they wanted to come to UGA, but then their visas expire and they have to go back,� he said. “As a result, you see a lot of the research that would have been done in the U.S. being done in China and being done in India, which makes us less competitive.� Mellom said students at the University would most likely not feel much effect from the new bill. “I imagine the number of undocumented students at UGA is incredibly small. Just because of the cost, and tuition, and the way that applying is set up,� she said. “You have to put in your social security number and provide documentation. And it’s not illegal to attend UGA and be undocumented, as it’s not illegal in any U.S. school, but it’s unlikely that many attend.� Louis said the bill would prove good for society and for the immigrant community at large. “The program is definitely a good way to allow citizenship, rather than just marriage or other ways. But this is a way that can promote a better society,� Louis said. “You can’t close off doors to people just because of their place of birth. Talent and skill [don’t] come from where you are born.�

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S Junior Ali Fine’s major requires her to make detailed and scientifically accurate drawings of things such as human anatomy and plant life, as shown above. Her artistic family also plays a large part in her life, and her favorite activity is to sketch portraits of them that give insight into her relationships with them.

FINE: portraiture acts as a creative outlet more messy and blurry, but for scientific illustration, it’s the exact opposite.� Luckily, Fine welcomes the challenge. “It’s been fun being in the classes and trying to make everything really exact,� she said. “I get fingerprints on everything and my teacher calls me Pigpen.� If it seems as though producing meticulous renderings of leaves and insects would dampen one’s natural attraction to the arts, that’s because, according to Fine, it often does. “After a while you get to the point where drawing is not as relaxing, which is unfortunate,� Fine said. “But I try to take classes that aren’t related that keep me focused – like sculpture. I can enjoy that, and it has nothing to do with scientific illustration.� Fine, whose parents are professional glassblowers, cultivated an appreciation for the arts at a very young age and grew up

creating. Before she threw biology into the mix, her favorite creative pastime was portraiture. “When I do portraiture, it’s like trying to let people see not just what the person looks like, but my relationship with them and how I feel about them,� she said. “That’s why I paint and draw my siblings a lot, I have a strong relationship with them.� Although her demanding major leaves her little free time to dedicate to her first love — drawing people — Fine understands the value of an education, even for artists. “There are very specific rules when it comes to art, and to be able to break them and do your own thing correctly, you have to understand the rules first,� she said. “The worst classes I’ve ever had have been with teachers who treated you like you could do whatever you want because you’re an artist. I’m paying for my teachers’ criticisms, and I want that criticism.�

PHOTOS BY LILY PRICE | The Red & Black

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4 | Tuesday, January 12, 2010 | The Red & Black

Chelsea Cook | Editor in Chief editor@randb.com Daniel Burnett | Managing Editor me@randb.com Yasmin Yonis | Opinions Editor opinions@randb.com

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FILE | The Red & Black

S Head Coach Mark Richt is still searching for a new defensive coordinator.

Our Take

Majority opinions of The Red & Black’s editorial board

Not a smart choice Following latest rejection, Richt must quickly hire new defensive coordinator So, now that Kirby Smart declined the opportunity to leave Alabama and become the defensive coordinator at his alma mater, where does Georgia head coach Mark Richt turn? Not to Bud Foster of Virginia Tech or John Chavis of LSU, since each received lucrative bonuses to remain at their current positions. After firing defensive coordinator Willie Martinez and coaches John Jancek and Jon Fabris on Dec. 2, Richt took a calculated gamble by waiting until after the BCS Championship Game on Jan. 7 to lure Smart back to Athens, and it failed — miserably. In the past few days high-profile job openings at other schools have become available — Southern California and South Florida each need head coaches and Texas Tech needs coordinators — and Richt’s task has become infinitely more difficult. There are rumors of hiring a coach from the NFL, but Richt needs to make his decision soon. And as National Signing Day (Feb. 3) rapidly approaches, Richt needs to get a defensive staff in place as quickly as possible. He is now in a serious time crunch. Few things will make high school prospects decommit and commit to a rival school than a coaching staff in turmoil. Florida serves as an example. Mere days after head coach Urban Meyer announced he was taking an indefinite leave of absence, one of the Gators’ prized defensive recruits, Matt Elam, reneged on his verbal commitment and decided to attend in-state rival Florida State. The coming weeks and months will tell if Richt botched his coordinator search, but the editorial board agrees that a hire must be made soon — or Richt will suffer the consequences. — Michael Fitzpatrick for the editorial board.

Sketchy past ruins date with new guy D oes Brad Pitt just not cut it anymore? Did Harry always trump William? Have you accidentally caught yourself saying that you love Carrot Top for more than his 1-800-CallCollect commercials? What’s not to love with red heads’ fiery locks? This summer one specific carrot top made me learn sometimes friends with benefits would have been the way to go. Some people point out the pitfalls of “friends with benefits,” but for some that might be the safer solution. Friends with benefits is like ordering the same meal over and over again; you know what you’re getting with no hidden surprises. Yes, there may be little commitment and possible awkward moments included in a dish of friends with benefits, but just wait for the reality of venturing from the normal palate. Over the summer, I chose to stray from the regularly ordered dish to a special entrée. Time to step out of the norm and go for something exotic — a ginger. What I didn’t know was this meal had key ingredients including an ex-fiancée, a criminal record and impending deportation. None of this did I learn

JESSICA CRAVEN

until after the fact, and, by the way, the FDA does not approve any of these items for consumption. Now, had I stayed with my traditional and safe course, I could have avoided many shocking discoveries and a terrible after taste. Trust me when I say nothing leaves a worse flavor in your mouth than ending a story with “he’s waiting for deportation.” Nothing. What could have saved me from this heartburninducing meal? A side dish of friends with benefits and no more dietary difficulties from red heads. Let’s put these menus into perspective. I f all I have to fear is one party in this friends with benefits course wanting more than friendship, that’s perfectly fine. At least there are no handcuffs accompanying that after-dinner refreshment. — Jessica Craven is a junior from Fayetteville majoring in marketing and advertising.

‘Negro’ comment dialogue necessary T

hen-Senator Barack Obama was electable because he was “light-skinned” with “no negro dialect, unless he wanted to have one,” said Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid in a private conversation during the presidential campaign. Reid apologized, and President Obama did not hesitate to accept Reid’s apology and said, “as far as I know the book is closed.” Obama would not have won the nomination for President nor the election if he were darker-skinned and hailed from Alabama speaking Ebonics. When Reid spoke, he recognized America’s truth — a truth Americans ignore for the sake of comfort and being politically correct. When Reid apologized he accepted fault for America’s prejudices, thereby taking the real issue off of the table, appeasing America and the media. The issue is: What is it about a dark-skinned man that makes America uncomfortable? America does not like to be reminded of its history. Americans want to pretend that with the end of the civil rights movement equality became a reality and proper restitutions have been made. Wrong. During both the abolitionist and civil rights movements, racism and the fueling hatred for black people were so obvious that black people had the opportunity to openly fight against racism. Now, this same sentiment is masked behind short handshakes. Though I do not wish for a return to the early 1900s, I recognize then black people had the advantage of knowing who their enemies were. They knew what sacrifices they would have to make to fight for their rights and made them, know-

News Editor: Carey O’Neil Associate News Editor: Mimi Ensley Sports Editor: Rachel Bowers Variety Editor: Courtney Smith Photo Editor: Katherine Poss Design Editors: Lauren Bellamy, Haley Temple Copy Editor: Beth Pollak Recruitment Editor: Brittany Binowski Editorial Cartoonist: Bill Richards Editorial Adviser: Ed Morales

ing they would lose more if they were paralyzed by fear. African-American writer James Baldwin made an important point when he said, “What white people have to do is find out why it was necessary to have a nigger in the first place because I am not a nigger, I am a man. But if you think I am a nigger, means you need it.” The “nigger” did not come to America from Africa. The “nigger” is a concept white America invented to express hate. Before equality can become a reality America needs to come to terms with why they needed a “nigger” in the first place. I feel strongly that the answer to this question will help Americans come to terms with why it is that dark-skinned black men, or black people who are not biracial like Obama, are seen as less valuable in spite of their patriotism and intellect. The idea that a black man’s value is directly proportional to his similarity to his white counterparts is killing our community — noting that the black community is not just an entity in itself, but rather that the issues of the black community are the issues of America as a whole. Furthermore, I would like to draw another connection and argue that because America refuses to accept its bias and history — instead opting for the facade of equality and acceptance — aware black men have internalized hatred for themselves and their community. This has contributed to homicide, domestic violence, rape, gang

— Yamanucci Molin is a junior from Dacula majoring in English.

Facebook guidelines for newest users S o, I open up my Facebook page to see that one of my “friends” poked me with a zombie. I should explain that the reason I placed friend in quotation marks is that the guy who poked me went to preschool with me but then moved away the next year. Seriously, we went to preschool together, and he wants to be my friend. On his friend request he wrote: “Jason, buddy. So glad I found you. It’s been a long time. We should really catch up sometime.” Um, sure dude. What should we catch up on? Oh wait, I know. Let’s catch up on the last 25 years of your life that I missed! That sounds fun. And why is anyone poking anyone with anything on Facebook? I mean, what kind of pleasure can that bring you? When you poke me do you giggle like a schoolgirl, waiting for me to get it? Do you hope I poke you back with a rotting chicken? I just don’t get poking, I guess. This type of behavior has led me to think that maybe I should create a Facebook rule book to provide certain guidelines to those who are just signing up.

Opinions expressed in The Red & Black are the opinions of the writers and not necessarily those of The Red and Black Publishing Company Inc. All rights reserved. Reprints by permission of the editors.

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YAMANUCCI MOLIN

violence and more. I consider these crimes and those occurring everyday in Chicago — where kids are killing kids on the way home from school — a result of the devaluation of the black man by his society. This is our biggest tragedy — a community of young promising black men who feel they are casualties America can afford. Their behavior reflects such mentality. Not to mention the role white America has played in devaluing the dark-skinned black male would be at least to pacify, and at worst to condone, their prejudices. I attribute this to the persistent sentiment of white supremacy, by which too many Americans have come to recognize what is more closely related to white as better. I write this as a young black female who is optimistic about the future of America. I believe in social change, reconciliation, upward mobility and the unique opportunity afforded to all citizens known as the American dream. However, we all must be willing to look at ourselves in the mirror. I would challenge everyone to see this as an American issue. I would challenge America — Americans of every ethnicity — to understand that Reid did us all a favor by making his statement and opening the floor for discussion. Now, it is our responsibility to engage. I cannot respect or accept Reid’s apology — he did nothing wrong. I would respect President Obama more if he acknowledged the aforementioned advantages of his skin color instead of assuming that the proverbial book can be closed because, for America, it is still open.

Editorial Assistant: Casey Bridgeman Senior Reporter: Carolyn Crist News Writers: Sara Caldwell, Julia Carpenter, Dallas Duncan, Marianne English, Vivian Giang, Raisa Habersham, Ashley Hieb, Katie Weise Sports Writers: Benjamin Bussard, Zach Dillard, Michael Fitzpatrick Variety Writers: Katie Andrew, John Barrett, Adam Carlson, Kathleen Dailey, Matt Evans, Briana Gerdeman, Anna Krakovski, Sophie Loghman, Rachael Mirabella

JASON ANDREWS

Rule #1 I know that God may be a big part of your life, but does that mean he has to be a huge part in mine as well? You know who I’m talking about. People who create Facebook updates like this: “God is GREAT!!!!!!!! I am so BLESSED!!!!!! My FAMILY is awesome!!!!!!! JESUS makes my lungs WORK!!!!!!!” Really? Why all the exclamation points. Why are you yelling at me about God? Please STOP!!!!!!! Rule #2 If you are married or are dating someone, please, please do not chat with each other on Facebook. It is absolutely ridiculous that you feel the need to let everyone into your lives. Let me show you what that looks like: John: Mary cooked the best pork roast today. She is the best. Mary: John you are so sweet. I love cooking for you. Thanks for

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cleaning up afterwards. You are wonderful. John: Not as wonderful as you are schmoopie. Mary: You are schmoopie! John: Unicorns, heart, Carebear, mush mush! Excuse me while I throw up in my mouth. OK, now that I’m back, if you are one of these people, and you don’t see what’s wrong with this, then maybe you should make a trip to the brain doctor. Now on that same note, please, please do fight on Facebook. That is awesome. Rule #3 For heaven’s sake I don’t care about your garden. You do know it’s not real, right? And on that same token I will not be helping you find a gun in Mafia Wars or escape to witch mountain. Rule #4 Quizzes were fun for, like, .0003 seconds. Now they have just gotten ridiculous. I don’t care to know which Jonas Brother you are or which planet is most likely your home. It’s just not fun. It’s not fun for you, and it certainly isn’t fun for us. — Jason Andrews is a graduate student from Athens studying business administration.

Editorial board members include Daniel Burnett, Chelsea Cook, Michael Fitzpatrick and Yasmin Yonis.

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Production Staff: Josh Barnett, Dru Fickling, Priscilla Kathe, Elaine Kelch Receptionist: Amanda Goforth Office Manager: Erin Beasley Assistant Office Manager: Megan Yue Cleaning Person: Mary Jones Publisher: Harry Montevideo The Red & Black is published Monday through Friday fall and spring semesters and each Thursday summer semester, except holidays and exam periods, by The Red & Black Publishing Company Inc., a nonprofit campus newspaper not affiliated with the University of Georgia. Subscription rate: $195 per year.


SPORTS

The Red & Black | Tuesday, January 12, 2010 | 5

COACHES: Richt still in search of his ‘guy’ ¢From Page 1

ASHLEY STRICKLAND | The Red & Black

S Freshman guard Jasmine James is the second-leading scorer for the Lady Dogs.

James gets fourth freshman honors By RACHEL G. BOWERS THE RED & BLACK

SPORTS NOTEBOOK

Lady Dog guard Jasmine James has snatched four of the eight Freshman of the Week titles thus far in the 2009-10 season, including Monday’s honor. The Memphis, Tenn., native knocked down the game-winning threepointer against Kentucky Jan. 7 to help push the Lady Dogs to the best start in program history, as they now sit at 16-0 and at No. 6 in the polls. James has the same number of Freshman of the Week honors as senior Ashley Houts earned during the 2006-07 season. The freshman has been the leading scorer for the Lady Dogs seven times this season and is averaging 12.8 points per game to go along with 5.1 rebounds per game and 2.8 assists per game. The Lady Dogs are set to take on Vanderbilt Thursday at 8 p.m. on Fox Sports Net.

Dogs outfielder named alternate on USA squad Junior Taylor Schlopy has been named an alternate for the 2010 USA Women’s National Team. Schlopy, along with 12 others, were named as alternates, while 17 players were offered squad agreements. USA Softball and the Amateur Softball Association will decide and announce the final roster in March. In the historic 2009 campaign for the Georgia softball team, in which it appeared in its first Women’s College World Series, Schlopy led the way for the Bulldogs in runs scored, stolen bases, hit-by-pitch and walks. The outfielder and California native scored 71 runs and accounted for the second-highest single-season slugging percentage in Georgia softball history with .819.

The Red & Black publishes daily during each semester according to the University schedule. Ads may be placed Monday - Friday 9 a.m. 5 p.m. in our office at 540 Baxter St. or call 433-3011 and charge it to your MasterCard, VISA, or American Express. Prepayment is required. Ads can also be faxed via form to 433-3033 or e-mailed to classifieds@randb.com .

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after being offered a reported three-year deal worth upwards of $700,000 a year — which would have made him the third-highest paid assistant coach in college football. “Kirby [Smart] is going to be staying here at the University of Alabama with us,” Saban said during a Monday press conference. Ultimately, the opportunity to continue coaching under Saban and the substantial counter offer from Alabama were too much for the 34-year-old Smart to pass up to return to his alma mater. “I think it was pretty well-known that there was an opportunity to return to my alma mater as defensive coordinator,” Smart said during a press conference Monday. “I wouldn’t even have considered discussing the position with any other school, but when it is a place I’ve spent some of my best years and had some great memories, I thought it was something I should discuss with my family and figure out what was best. “At the end of the day, I just feel like this is where I am supposed to be, and this is a special time to be at the University of Alabama.” Smart would have been the ideal candidate for the job. He’s a 34-year-old former Georgia player — with tremendous ties to the state — that has worked under some of the game’s brightest defensive minds. With Smart making his decision to stay put, it appears Richt will again turn to a Saban disciple, as it has been reported that last week Georgia contacted Cowboys’ defensive line coach Todd Grantham as a possible fall-back. Grantham worked with Saban for three years at Michigan State from 1996-1998, and before that he coached for five years at Virginia Tech under Frank Beamer. But Grantham would be a risky hire for Richt, as he hasn’t coached in the college ranks in 11 years. His only experience as a defensive coordinator has been lackluster, as he served a three-year stint with the Cleveland Browns, in which he posted the NFL’s 16th,

27th and 30th ranked to match the money and defenses in his three sea- future opportunities to lure sons before being dismissed Muschamp from a position of his duties. where he is currently the A hiring of Grantham second-highest paid assiswouldn’t be unprecedent- tant coach in the country ed, as just a week ago (at $900,000 a year) and Florida hired their new has been named Texas defensive coordinator in head coach Mack Brown’s longtime NFL assistant future successor. coach George At the rate things Edwards. Edwards are going, Richt will possesses a similar need to make quick résumé to Grantham moves to fill the with only one year three defensive as a defensive coorpositions. Two of dinator, spending the assistants Richt the last 11 seasons let go — John in the NFL. Jancek and Jon While it’s widely Fabris — have assumed that RICHT already found jobs Grantham will as co-defensive indeed be the next target coordinator at Cincinnati in Richt’s pecking order, it and defensive ends coach has also been rumored that at Louisville, respectively. Richt may make one last- With National Signing Day ditch effort at securing a on Feb. 3rd quickly top college defensive coor- approaching, Richt’s decidinator by trying to hire sion to wait on Smart could Texas’ Will Muschamp. have ghastly results on the Muschamp, like Smart, recruiting trail. played safety at Georgia. The hiring of Grantham But Georgia would have could pose additional prob-

lems for Richt from a recruiting perspective — Grantham not only has not recruited in 11 years, but he also still has his gig with the Cowboys, and they could still be playing as late as Feb. 7th. Recruiting will play a major role in this decision, as Richt has frequently mentioned that he would like to have his “guy” by the end of the dead period, Saturday, so his new coaches could hit the road recruiting. It appeared that would be the case, but for the third time in a row, a defensive coordinator candidate got his pockets fattened at the expense of Richt. So it appears that Georgia fans will have to wait and see if Richt will again try to swing for the fences — and possibly strike out for a fourth time — or whether he will turn his attention to the more attainable target and end this long drawn out process.

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AAEC ACCT ACCT ACCT ADPR ADPR ANTH ARHI ARHI ARHI ARHI ARHI ARTS ASTR ASTR BCMB BCMB BCMB BIOL BIOL BIOL BIOL CBIO CBIO CHFD CHFD CHFD CHFD

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2BR 2BA DUPLEX. One month free rent and no security deposit with acceptable credit! 2 miles from the arch, W/D, DW, Microwave, ceiling fans, pest control, and free security system. Large yard, no pet fee. $650/mo. Security deposit of $400 fully refundable. Owner/Agent 706-549-2500 2BR 2BA ON College Station. Huge apartment, FP, deck, lots of closets, DW, W/D, CHAC. Avail. now. Pets OK. $575/mo. 706-369-2908. 2BR APTS STARTING at $550. ONE MONTH FREE! Close to campus, downtown and shopping. W/D included in unit. Pets Welcome! 706-549-2500. 3BR 1BA HOUSE, newly remodeled, all hardwood flrs, ceiling fans, HVAC, W/D. Located along bus line, walking distance to Kroger, movies, library, drugstore, shopping. Approx. 20 minute walk to UGA! $800/mo. Available Jan 1, can move in sooner. 706-248-7100. 3BR 2BA AWESOME Victorian. Price reduced. Close to campus. High ceilings, HWflrs, big yd., DW, W/D, CHAC. Pets OK. $1200/mo. Available 7/27/10. Call 706-3692908. 3BR 2BA DUPLEX One month free rent and no security deposit with acceptable credit. 2 miles from the Arch, W/D, DW, Microwave, ceiling fans, & alarm system. Large yard, no pet fee, $750. S/D $600 fully refundable. Owner/ Agent 706-549-2500 3BR 2BA HOUSE renovated Victorian. 1/2 mi. to UGA. Lg. rms., high ceilings, HWflrs, front porch, back deck, nice yd. lots of parking. W/D, DW, CHAC. Pets OK. Avail. 8/1. $1250/mo. 706-369-2908. 4BR 2BA VICTORIAN home. 1/2 mi. from campus. New kitchen, W/D, DW, fenced yd., HWflrs, $1600/mo. Huge rooms! Lots of character. Avail. 8/1. Pets OK. 706-3692908.

ADORABLE 3BR 2BA House, close to campus. New master BA w/ double sink. HWflrs., fenced backyd, W/D, DW, CHAC. Avail. 8/1. $1250/mo. 706369-2908.

AMAZING RENOVATED 5BR 3BA House. 1/2 mi. from campus. 2 LRs, 2 kitchens, big BRs, huge deck, plenty of parking. DW, W/D, CHAC. Pets OK. Avail. 8/1. $2100/mo. 706-369-2908. BEAUTIFUL 2BR 2.5BA, 2 story, hardwood floors, gated community, pool, great area 1 mile from campus. Available Now $900/ mo. + utilities. Call Peter 404-625-8627 or pmicciche@wasteindustryleasing.com CONDO OFF MILLEDGE, on UGA busline. Available June 1st. 2BR 2.5BA. Remodeled. Tile Floors. Private Parking. 425 Peabody St. $999/month. Call Billy 770-851-0263. EXCELLENT RENOVATED 4BR 3BA House. 1/2 mi. to campus. Lots of character! Big rms. New Kitchen, DW, W/D, CHAC. Pets OK. Avail. 8/1. $1650/mo. Call 706369-2908. FALL PRELEASES. BEST rentals in Athens! 1-5BR houses, apts, condos, In the heart of UGA/Dwntn/5pts. Avail Aug! Call 706-369-2908 for more info. GIGANTIC 5BR 3BA condo. End of Lumpkin St. 2500 sq. ft. 2 LRs, huge laundry rm., DR, FP, big deck. DW, W/D, CHAC. Pets OK. Avail. 8/1. $1500/mo. 706-3692908. GRAD STUDENT/ YOUNG professionals. 3BR 1BA House. Quiet family n’hood. HWflrs. Separate garage/ workshop. Huge fenced dog pen. Avail. 8/1. $750/mo. Call 706-3692908. GREAT 4BR 4BA house. 1/2 mi. from campus. Front porch, back deck, nice yd., DW, W/D, CHAC. Pets OK. Avail. 8/1. Special! $1500/mo. 706-369-2908.

1500 2200 1010 1111 1112 1101 1010 1101 2101 3230 4000 1001 1002 1006 4000 1101 1500 2300 2000 3000 3010

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Classifieds

2BR 1BA IN 5Pts. Great for Grad Students. Close to campus. W/D, DW, CHAC, Pets OK. Avail. 8/1 $700/mo. 706-396-2908.

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MOBILE HOME 2BR 2BA located 2.5 miles from UGA campus. $15,000 or best offer call Matt 706-215-1507 or email mpenix@hotmail.com. NEW HOUSES DOWNTOWN and 5 Points. Available for Fall. 1 to 5BR. Private baths. Upgrades galore. Great locations. Reserve yours today! Aaron 706-207-2957 NOW PRE-LEASING 2, 3, 4 & 5+ Bedroom properties for Fall 2010. Downtown, next to campus and in five points. 706-2969546 www.CityBlock.biz

STUDENT LIVING BLACKMON Shoals off Milledge Ave. Adorable cottages within 1.5 miles of UGA. Brand new 2, 3 & 4BR homes, ready to move in. Lease options available. Call Greg for more information 770-827-7492.

NEED SUBLEASER FOR 1BR in 3BR apt. 909 BROAD. Downtown. 5 min walk to UGA. Gated/ Parking deck. Available IMMEDIATELY. $480/mo. Jan rent PAID! 404-3722085

RIVERWALK, TOWNHOMES, TIMOTHY Rd, furnished, available now (end of sublease negotiable), $319/mth (reg $359), prvt BR w/ windows on two walls, prvt bath. On bus line. 3 male roommates. 770-310-1121 SUBLEASING APARTMENT, ORIGINAL price is $505, subleasing for $353/mo. 1 great roommate. 2BR 2BA apt, Rivermill, 5 min walk to campus and downtown. 703-3388042 kmac11@uga.edu

2002 RAV-4 Toyota for sale. Excellent condition. Pearl white. $7000. Contact 706-340-9091

COED LOOKING TO Sublease, University Apartments. 2BR 1BA, 1st Floor. M/F, $445/mo. includes utilities! Call 912596-7366 or 912-3519166.

ELITE HORSE BOARDING offered at premier facility. Stall and pasture available. Covered dressage arena, sand jumping arena, cross country area, miles of trails. Trainers on site. Call Beth at 706-207-1722 RIDING LESSONS STARTING at only $25! Experienced instructor, great school horses, wonderful facility. Lessons offered in hunter/jumper, dressage, and eventing. Call Beth at 706-207-1722. TEXTBOOK BUYBACK, MULTIPLE online buyers gets you the most cash for your book, even no longer used editions. Buy, Sell, Rent at www.cheapbooks.com 260399-6111, Español 212380-1763.

! BARTENDERS WANTED! Up to $250/day. No experience necessary. Training provided. 1-800965-6520 ext 106. NEED A SIMPLE web site done for my voiceover business. Interested? Please call Kelley at 706-453-6005.

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The Japanese puzzle Sudoku relies on reasoning and logic. To solve it, fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3 by 3 box contains the digits 1 through 9. Nothing has to add up to anything else.

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6 | Tuesday, January 12, 2010 | The Red & Black


1-12-10 issue