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Vol. 122, No. 33 | Athens, Georgia

Pasha's Past UGA's tennis star has been motivated since childhood to defy expectations. B1

CAMPUS

Campus security backed by years of preparation BY BRAD MANNION @bradcrumbs

thing that will make sense.” Community reaction to the news has been mostly negative. “To a degree [it’s unfair], but I feel like students should get the best prices and alumni should get at least some benefits,” Justin Starner, a sophomore computer science major at UGA, said. Other students echoed his sentiments. “I want to support my team, but the last thing I would want is to have to pay more,” Ryan Wagge, a junior exercise and sports medicine major, said. Both students agreed that once they become alumni, they would certainly return to football games, and would be willing to pay whatever the cost of admission may be. Rachel Konovalova, a UGA student from

The shooting in Santa Barbara by Elliot Rodger in May left a college town shaken, disturbed a nation and took social media by storm. The Huffington Post reported 27 shootings occurred on college campuses in 2013 alone, where suspects left 18 people dead and even more injured. With headlines of school shootings plastered all over online and print news outlets, the clock seems to be ticking until the University of Georgia faces a similar threat. But the UGA police department, Office of Emergency Preparedness and other departments work to secure the campus for its students, faculty, staff and guests every day with several initiatives and courses designed to ensure security on campus. Since the shooting at Virginia Tech in 2007, the OEP has collaborated with the UGA and AthensClarke County police departments to ensure a quick response to an active shooter. “We found training for the active shooter does a really good job of integrating the police forces and getting them familiar with each other and familiar with different buildings on and off campus,” said OEP director Steve Harris. UGA police’s training program is a “department-wide” program for all officers, said Lt. Eric Dellinger. “Obviously, we don’t have any idea who would be working when a something like that occurs — that training is for all our law enforcement personnel,” he said. The OEP also sends out UGA Alerts via phone calls, text messages and computer alerts, reaching devices within a minute or so of sending the alerts, Harris said. He said the OEP sends alerts concerning such potential threats as the case in 2009, when George Zinkhan, a former professor, took the lives of three others outside the Athens Community Theater before killing himself — the closest instance to an active shooter threat for UGA in recent history. “We did not know where he was going to go, considering he had one or two offices on campus,” Harris

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See UCSB, Page A3

Pending approval of the UGA Athletic Association, ticket prices for alumni to attend UGA football games will increase from their 45 dollar mark, 40 dollars for season ticket holders, to an undisclosed sum starting in 2015. FILE/Staff

FOOTBALL

Alumni ticket prices may increase for first time since 2008 BY EVAN GREENBERG @EvanGreenberg8 An old adage among those who follow football is that there truly is no offseason. As soon as the final whistle blew for the Georgia Bulldogs on Jan. 1 in the Gator Bowl against Nebraska, UGA began to give credence to this belief. The team hired a new defensive coordinator, signed one of its best recruiting classes in recent memory, and this past week, made an announcement that may come as a shock to some: For the first time since 2008, Georgia will be increasing football ticket prices, likely effective for the 2015 season. In remarks given after a meeting on the topic, UGA athletic director Greg McGarity explained the reasoning behind the increase. “We have limited ways to generate revenue,” McGarity said at a

UGA Athletic Association Board of Director’s meeting. “Unless we have increases in SEC money, which we don’t know, nobody knows what the TV network is going to generate but that’s [ticket sales] our really only other revenue source that we have.” While the rationale for the move is largely economic, there is a football aspect to the increase, as Georgia looks to position itself as a controlling player in non-conference scheduling. Georgia pays teams who are not in their conference to come to Athens and play. McGarity estimates that UGA makes about 2.25 million dollars per home game. An increase in this number would allow UGA more room to be creative in scheduling, as it would have access to more money to lure teams to Sanford Stadium.

Additionally, plans to improve Sanford Stadium have been announced. Even though each season generates a myriad of revenue for the program, there is a budget to adhere to. Increasing ticket prices, while not the most popular of options, is a simple way to bring in more money for the program. “As the budget will show we’re being required to do more things for students, which we want to do and to do that we’ve got to generate more money,” McGarity said. “The expenses are not going down.” A specific number has not yet been announced as to how much prices will be increased. McGarity said however that fans should expect a “modest increase” in prices, saying that he doesn’t “want to get tagged with a number, but it’s some-

FOOTBALL

Safety Tray Matthews dismissed from team BY NICK SUSS @nicksuss Georgia safety Tray Matthews was dismissed from the football team Tuesday night. “We are trying to make room for guys who do things right,” Georgia coach Mark Richt said of the dismissal. Matthews was one of four Georgia players arrested in March on counts of theft by deception along with defensive lineman Jonathan Taylor, wide receiver Uriah LeMay and linebacker James DeLoach. LeMay has since transferred from the university. Matthews said in a tweet he sent out earlier in the night that either Auburn or Louisville will be his “new home.” As a freshman in 2013, Matthews played in nine games, intercepting one

pass and recording 36 tackles, 1.5 of which for loss. Matthews also batted down four passes and forced one fumble. Matthews’ best performances came against ranked competition. Matthews recorded six tackles and defended one pass against LSU and recorded a season-high 12 tackles against Auburn. However, it was his involvement in the pivotal 73-yard completion against Auburn for which his season will be remembered. Matthews’ dismissal comes at an inopportune time for a Georgia defense that has already seen key contributors in safety Josh HarveyClemons and cornerback Shaq Wiggins leave the team for Louisville, the new home of former Georgia defensive coordinator Todd Grantham. Wiggins chose to transfer while HarveyClemons was dismissed from the team.

Georgia safety Tray Matthews was dismissed from the team Tuesday night. Matthews played in nine games as a freshman in 2013 TAYLOR CRAIG SUTTON/Staff

NEWS, A2 • VIEWS, A4 • SPORTS, B1 • VARIETY, A6 • SHOWCASE, B5 • PUZZLES, B7 An independent student newspaper serving the University of Georgia and Athens Communities

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Crime Blotter Son of U.S. Rep. charged with drug possession Athens-Clarke county police charged Paul Collins Broun III, 23, for marijuana possesion and failure to obey a traffic control device on May 10. The officer stopped Broun after he noticed Broun stop his car past the stop-line at a red light in downtown Athens. Stopping and questioning Broun, the officer smelled the strong odor of marijuana coming from the car, he said. Both Broun and his passenger, a UGA employee, denied any knowledge of marijuana in the car, but after searching the vehicle, the officer allegedly found a bag and film canister with marijuana. The officer arrested Broun and charged him with possession, but he did not charge Broun’s passenger. These charges mark Broun’s sixth arrest, with previous arrests resulting in charges of drug possesion and driving under the influence.

Paul Collins Broun III is the son of U.S. Rep. Paul Broun (Ga10), who recently lost the Republican primary election for the U.S. Senate. UGA student charged with drug possession UGA Police responded to Creswell Hall after a fire alarm was activated around 5 a.m. on May 3. Officers received several calls about smoke seen on the fourth floor and someone allegedly using a fire extinguisher on the same floor. Later, callers detected the smell of marijuana coming from the seventh floor. Arriving on the scene, the officer found fire extinguisher powder in the stairwell of the third and fourth floors, where he also discovered a used fire extinguisher. The officer said he smelled burnt marijuana on the seventh floor but found no evidence left behind. It was determined that the fire alarm in question was not set off by any fire, but by the fire extinguisher being removed

from its location on the seventh floor. An Athens-Clarke county judge signed an arrest warrant on May 9 for freshman Joel Matthew Larsen in connection with the events of May 3. Larsen faces a charge of felony criminal damage estimated at $2,000 to Creswell Hall, where he allegedly discharged the fire extinguisher on the seventh floor and in a stairwell. Additional charges include marijuana possession and falsely setting off a fire alarm. Rape reported to UGA police On May 5 a repre-

sentative of the University Health Center notified UGA Police of an incident of rape, 10 days after the victim herself reported the rape to the UHC. The victim, a UGA student, allegedly told UHC representatives someone had sex with her “against her will” in a fraternity house at Georgia Tech. The 19-year-old student wished to remain anonymous and did not wish to report the crime to police. This report marked the 15th sex-related crime reported to UGA police this year. — Compiled by Leighton Rowell

CORRECTIONS AND OMISSIONS: It is the policy of The Red and Black to correct errors and omissions. We welcome e-mails from readers pointing these out; please send such notices to CORRECTIONS@ RANDB.COM. Recent corrections may be found at REDANDBLACK.COM.

Jana French Editor-in-Chief editor@randb.com Stephen Mays Managing Editor me@randb.com

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Thursday, June 5, 2014

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Heartbleed patched, though other wounds may still exist BY JANA FRENCH @janalynnfrench Heartbleed may sound like the latest vampire summer blockbuster, but this computer bug discovered in April won’t be draining anyone’s blood — just possibly bank accounts. And even though the bug seems to be fixed, personal information could still be compromised. Derek Carter, CEO of Goozbach Infrastructure Solutions, LLC and a core participant of Classic Hackers UGA Linux User Group said Heartbleed is a classic computer problem where those requesting information from an encrypted server were able to see information surrounding the request. That extra information given in the leakage could include private keys that make secure networks insecure, allowing hackers access to any information sent over the network — including passwords. “Through this little bug, people were able to access the key that kept the communications secure when they weren’t supposed to, so it’s an information leakage,” Carter said. Heartbleed existed for two years in an OpenSSL program that Carter said two-thirds of the internet was using because it was the best free cryptography program. Carter said the bug persisted in the code because the error was hard to catch, especially in code built by unpaid enthusiasts that no one in particular was in charge of policing. Because of what this bug made vulnerable, he said the hype created over it was justified. “Rightfully so, it was headline news everywhere, because this is serious,” he said. “It is legitimate that you do something about this.” Michael Lang, president and CEO of Cybrains. net and Chaperone Technologies and a past speaker at CHUGALUG, agreed that Heartbleed was a big issue, citing the inability to track it as a major part of the reason why it was so dangerous. “Because it’s not detectable that someone is eavesdropping on you—that’s what makes it such a big deal,” he said. “People don’t know how many people were doing it.” Brian Rivers, associate CIO for University Information Security at UGA, said another problem that made Heartbleed so serious was that fixing the problem and alerting people if they were affected fell on each individual system administration. Rivers said a number of UGA systems were found vulnerable but were patched within two days of Heartbleed being exposed. According to press release sent out April 15 by

The Heartbleed virus affected people's social media and other password-sensitive accounts. UGA was made aware of its exposure to Heartbleed, but employees patched servers two days later. Illustration by Leah Schultz the UGA Enterprise Information Technology Services, none of the “critical centrally-supported information systems, including Banner and Central Authentication Service,” were affected by the bug and there was no need to change MyID passwords. While the bug is now patched, the persisting advice is to change passwords and use different passwords on each site. Carter also said that using something like a password manager to generate unique passwords for each site and storing them in a secure place would be a good way to protect information in the future. Heartbleed was unique, Rivers said. “The advice is to not be myopically focused on a vulnerability like Heartbleed, because this can happen from time to time, but the remediations against Heartbleed were fairly unique,” he said. “So we wouldn’t recommend people change their passwords every time a vulnerability has been identified in the system.” But his best advice for situations like Heartbleed was to not log into affected sites before the problem is resolved. “The best advice in a Heartbleed situation is to avoid logging in to the sites while they are vulnerable, because that particular exploit lets you pull new

UCSB: UGA plans for various threats

information that was available in memory,” he said. “ Systems don’t typically keep your passwords in memory unless you’re logging in around that time… but now that the smoke has cleared on Heartbleed, it doesn’t really apply.”

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The shooting in Santa Barbara in May took over social media with debates concerning sexism. Illustration by Joshua L. Jones

Twitter conversations of sexism clustered, not polarized BY STEPHEN MAYS @stephen_mays The Twitterverse blew up following a May 23 shooting near the University of California, Santa Barbara. An online manifesto left behind by shooter Elliot Rodger spurred online conversations of sexism and violence against women. The hashtag #YesAllWomen quickly surmounted against the #NotAllMen defense. Users argued that #YesAllWomen face daily sexism despite the fact that #NotAllMen are sexist. Social media isn’t the cause of change, though, said Itai Himelboim, an assistant professor in the Henry W. Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication . “First, there’s the reason to have action,” he said. “Social media is a tool for spreading information that allows individuals to organize, plan and execute at a later date.” Though the hashtag itself does nothing to change the landscape of sexism, it has sparked a widespread dialogue. In February the Pew Research Center and the Social Media Research Foundation released the results from a study mapping Twitter topic networks. The analysis found that there were “six distinct patterns to the conversational and social structures that take place on Twitter,” according to the press release accompanying the study. The results of the study detail six basic archetypes of Twitter conversations. Himelboim said users follow and agree with users

who share similar characteristics and opinions, exhibiting homophily­— the tendency to associate with similar others. “In polarized crowds, typically triggered by controversial political issues, users interact with likeminded users, receive their information from sources they agree with and link to websites that support their opinions,” Himelboim, coauthor of the report, said in the release. “You determine the boundaries of your information flow,” he said. Instead of polarizing men and women, the #NotAllMen and #YesAllWomen discussion has brought both sexes into the conversation, resembling more of the “Community Cluster” archetype that the study revealed. This archetype revolves around widespread news that creates small pockets of activity. “Community Clusters networks can reveal the diversity of opinion and perspective on a social media topic,” the release says. The issues of sexism that have been discussed following the Santa Barbara shooting haven’t created a solid line between men and women. “Still, the structure of these Twitter conversations says something meaningful about how engaged users discuss topics, find each other, and share information,” the release says. Twenty years ago, Himelboim said, most sources of news came from the same big broadcast stations. With today’s social media landscape, users have become each other’s sources.

said. “We sent out an alert message about him, and we took his name off the alert so we wouldn’t let him know the heat was on.” But the arm of the law can only reach so far, and Harris said many people must take personal responsibility in the event of an active shooter on campus. “This is a full police department with very professionally-trained officers,” he said. “But they can’t be everywhere, and they have a good response time on campus, so there’s some things you can do about being proactive.” A detailed list of active shooter response options is on the OED’s website at prepare.uga.edu. Students, faculty and staff can also take a voluntary class with details on past incidents around the nation and what personal responsibilities people have if an incident happens at UGA.

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Low frequency, high impact But a campus shooter, though a serious issue to Harris and members of the OED, is not what “keeps [him] up worrying at night,” he said. “An active shooter is a low-frequency event, but it’s a high-impact event if it happens,” he said. Harris said the issue does cause devastation, but the media tends to exaggerate the rate of incidents that occur on college campuses. “I think the media covers these events very closely,” he said. “Potentially, it makes you think it happens more than it does. We don’t think it would never happen — it could — but as far as historically, the chance of it happening is low. I try to focus on things that have happened here, like severe weather or chemical spills.”

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Criminal Minds During the “Plan, Prepare, React” active shooter response class on Tuesday, Harris discussed the tendencies and habits of past shooters with data backed by an FBI study that looked at 154 active shooter cases between 2002 and 2012. No set of qualities or characteristics define a potential shooter. “There’s no true profile of an active shooter,” he said. “There have been studies, but there’s no true profile that definitively says ‘a shooter is this and this and this.’” But many shooters tend to share qualities, including the habit of planning the event. “Most of them are methodically planned, and they have blueprints or floor plans,” Harris said. Many of the shooters also looked at past events as a target goal. “That whole feeling of ‘I want to up the Columbine kids and kill more people,’ and there are websites out there that promote that,” Harris said. “They have access to the body counts of incidents all over the world.” A key component of active shooter situations is the limited amount of time before police are notified — the average active shooter case takes between six and 12 minutes, Harris said. “The mentality of an active shooter, as the research shows, is ‘shoot, move, shoot, move,’ so they’re going to try to access wherever they can to get their targets,” he said.

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A4 News

Thursday, June 5, 2014

The Red & Black

Views

WHAT DO YOU THINK? The Red & Black wants to know what you think — so let’s start a conversation. Email: OPINIONS@RANDB.COM or LETTERS@RANDB.COM Facebook: Like THE RED & BLACK Twitter: @REDANDBLACK

OUR TAKE

#YesAllWomen is more than just a hashtag

Herschel Walker enters political spotlight

#NotAllMen

Sam Woo

Views Editor

M

ass events tend to spark mass conversation, and where the recent mass shooting at the University of California Santa Barbara didn’t create conversation about gun laws like other mass shootings, it got people talking about women’s issues. The #YesAllWomen debate that began on Twitter after the May 23 shooting allows society to see the daily trials and fears women face that some men are privileged to not even notice, let alone have to think about. While this unforeseen result of a tragedy could lead to some men realizing how they affect women on a daily basis, just discussing these matters on social media only raises awareness about them and doesn’t solve the issue. Society can’t change from a hashtag overnight. And the behaviors that the hashtag is bringing to light are deep seeded in how we are raised. Things like walking home alone at night or telling a girl that a boy is teasing her because he likes her go back to how women are raised to live in fear. We are told not put ourselves in “risky” situations where we can be taken advantage of. And because these issues aren’t generally made aware to men regularly, those who pose a threat integrate seamlessly into rest of men whose only fault is that they aren’t aware of how unintentionally walking behind a woman on the street late at night makes her feel. This ignorance isn’t helping — it’s perpetuating the issue. Women are well aware that not every man they meet has bad intentions so counter arguing women sharing their struggles with #NotAllMen is futile. The energy being used by those men who want to make sure they aren’t grouped in with the ones who mistreat women could better be used to help stop the mistreatment by sharing women’s stories. However, all of this isn’t to say that the problems are so deep seeded that they can’t be changed or that the online discussion is pointless. What the discussion can change immediately is how we as men and women act towards each other on a daily basis. The best we can hope for right now is that men may now know enough to try and eradicate the behavior among their friends and teach their sons to respect women. And as women, we can become more unified and stop perpetuating behaviors that divide us as a gender. It’ll only be after we work together to stand up for how we are seen in society that real change can begin and #YesAllWomen is a good start. — Jana French for the editorial board

ROTTEN EGGS: Quality Egg LLC has admitted to selling eggs contaminated with a poisonous substance that led to over 60,000 cases of Salmonella. The company has also admitted to bribing a federal inspector to let the rotten eggs enter the market.

#YesAllWomen AJ ARCHER/Staff

NSA’s scope getting wider

W

hat can you do with $10 billion dollars? Well, if you are the National Security Agency, you could collect 200 million text messages a day, monitor nearly every landline in the country and develop a top secret program to spy on nearly all Internet activity in the country. It is necessary for the federal government to gather intelligence to protect national security interests; however, a line has to be drawn when an agency begins spying on the very citizens it is supposed to protect. By now, we have all heard of Edward Snowden and his involvement in the declassification of top secret NSA documents. However, it is difficult to grasp the full extent of the clandestine activities endorsed by the federal government. According to the NSA website, some of the organization’s core values include: lawfulness, honesty, integrity and accountability – it may be time for the NSA to reevaluate its mission statement. Amongst the many disturbing revelations revealed by Snowden, the existence of a secret NSA program, called PRISM, is particularly alarming. According to The Guardian, PRISM was used by the NSA to monitor emails, chats and even Skype conversations. The madness does not end there. It has been revealed that the agency actively collects upwards of 200 million text messages on a daily basis as a part of a program called “Dishfire.” In 2011, the NSA introduced the program through a PowerPoint presentation labeled, “SMS Text Message: A Goldmine to Exploit.” The title of the document is enough to reveal the direction that the NSA is going. The “Dishfire” program is a complete disregard for privacy and is a disgusting invasion on the personal lives of millions. Apparently the NSA was not kidding about the exploitation part. The “goldmine” of information included things like exact locations, missed calls, credit card information, contacts and images sent via text message. One less known fact about the program is that it is not used specifically to monitor crime, but it also monitors individuals that are not suspected of any criminal activity. According to Reuters, the NSA shares its collected data with other agencies, like the DEA and the IRS. Interesting that an agency devoted to national security also encompasses the drug trade and tax fraud. These agencies can then use the data, meant to be used for “national

25 YEARS LATER: On the 25th anniversary of Tiananmen Square, the Chinese government has announced that it still defends its decision in 1989. The government has labeled the protestors as “counter-revolutionist.”

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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Editor In Chief: Jana French Managing Editor: Stephen Mays News Editor: Brad Mannion Associate News Editor: Daniel Funke Assistant News Editor: Leighton Rowell Sports Editor: Nick Suss Variety Editor: Shelby Eggers Views Editor: Sam Woo Photo Editor: Joshua L. Jones Chief Photographer: John Roark Multimedia Editor: Emily Erdelyan Design Editor: A.J. Archer Editorial Adviser: Erin France Sports Editorial Adviser: Cy Brown Staff Writers: Shannon Adams, Evelyn Andrews, James Anhut,

Sam Woo

Views Editor

security,” against individuals accused of crimes completely unrelated to national security. In other words, “anything you say can and will be used against you in a court of law.” The forms of intelligence gathering conducted by the NSA violate many of our fundamental rights as Americans. In fact, the NSA has been accused of violating the first, fourth and fifth amendments. In 2013, U.S. District Court Judge Richard Leon ruled that the NSA is likely violating the fourth amendment through its bulk data collection practices. “The government does not cite a single case in which analysis of the NSA’s bulk metadata collection actually stopped an imminent terrorist attack,” Leon argued. “I cannot imagine a more ‘indiscriminate’ and ‘arbitrary invasion’ than this systematic and high-tech collection and retention of personal data on virtually every single citizen for purposes of querying it and analyzing it without judicial approval.” The government may be overstepping its boundaries, but claims of the government having a secret agenda against its citizens are ludicrous. Intelligence gathering has been used for centuries by national governments, and spying provides invaluable information for national defense. That being said, no one should have unrestricted access to the personal lives of millions of innocent people. It is unlikely that the founding fathers intended for the government to serve as a police state that monitors the daily lives of all of its citizens. Not only is it a violation of privacy rights, but it is also a tax burden to the public. After all, government sponsored spying is paid for by the public’s tax dollars. “The administration claims authority to sift through details of our private lives because the Patriot Act says that it can. I disagree. I authored the Patriot Act, and this is an abuse of that law,” said Jim Sensenbrenner, primary author of the Patriot Act. — Sam Woo is a sophomore from Marietta majoring in business administration and international affairs

PRISONER

TRADE: Bowe Bergdahl, the newly freed US Army officer, is being accused for deserting his post and could face prosecution. Members of his former battalion claim Bergdahl was captured by the Taliban after supposedly deserting the Army.

Y

ou name it, and Herschel Walker has probably made a career out of it. The UGA football legend can now add campaign endorsement to his impressive resume. Over the past few decades, Walker has remained in the spotlight for his numerous accolades, including Heisman Trophy winner, MMA fighter and even Athens business owner. Walker has proven to be a man of many talents, and is now using his status as a Georgia legend to endorse Republican Congressman Jack Kingston in the U.S. Senate race in Georgia. Though it is nice to have Herschel Walker in your corner, it is unlikely that the endorsement will have a major effect come election time. Walker is seen in the video endoresment using clever football references to show his support for Kingston. “I care deeply about our Georgia’s future. That’s why I want my friend, Jack Kingston, carrying the ball for us in Washington,” Walker states. Walker’s primary residence is actually located in Texas, not Georgia – which conflicts with his use of “our” and “us.” The positive campaign ad is a much-appreciated shift from the usual name calling and slander campaigns that candidates tend to air during election season. Unfortunately for Kingston’s campaign, the ad is not much more than that — a simple positive endorsement. When it comes to representing the face of football in Georgia, Walker reigns as king; however, when it comes to politics, not so much. Other than being a recognizable face, Walker does not add much to Kingston’s campaign. Just like it would be illogical to have a politician endorse an athlete, it does not make much sense to use an athlete to endorse a politician. Walker, who has avoided the world of politics until now, has no experience when it comes to politics; consequently, it is difficult to take the ad seriously. This is certainly not the first time, nor the last, that a candidate has used an athlete to endorse their campaign. For example, Floyd Mayweather, Derek Jeter and Carmelo Anthony have been seen in ads endorsing Barack Obama. Walker’s endorsement certainly will not hurt Kingston’s chances of winning the Senate race, but it is far from being a game changer. The national publicity that the ad has received is a definite plus for Kingston’s campaign. Now that the ad has everyone’s attention, it is ultimately up to Kingston to win over voters in Georgia. The ad was great for publicity, but it is not quite enough to sway any voters from changing their votes. —Sam Woo is a sophomore from Marietta majoring in business administration and international affairs

GAS PRICES: An executive order signed by Gov. Nathan Deal will prevent an increase in state gasoline taxes. The executive order, that will go into effect this July, will suspend an increase in gasoline taxes until next January.

Our Staff

Michelle Baruchman, Rachel Brannon, Kelly Cunningham, Benjamin Dell’Orto, Taylor Denman, Nikki Eggers, Alex Everhart, Justin Fedich, Marena Galluccio, Elizabeth Gerber, Evan Greenberg, Charlette Hall, Justin Hubbard, Danielle Jackson, Laura James, Jaclyn Kinney, Hunter Lacey, Sarah Lane, Savannah Levins, Mariya Lewter, Lauren McDonald, Erin Miller, Martha Nixon, Samantha O’Brien, Cody Pace, Andrew Plaskowsky, Scott Powell, Kevin Riley, Tyler Serritt, Austin Smith, Kennington Smith, Jaylon Thompson, Laura Thompson, Manfredi Tosini, Mariana Viera, Taylor West, Joseph Youorski Senior Reporters: Kendall Trammell, Erica Techo Staff Photographers: Jonah Allen, Christina Cannon, Orlando Pimentel, Heather Pitts, Diondra Powers, Taylor Renner, Hannah Pap Rocki, Randy Schafer, Ashleigh Shay, Taylor Craig Sutton, Polly Turrentine Staff Videographers: David Glenn, Rainey Gregg

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The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

News A5

WUGA-FM radio programs continue tradition of success, receive Georgia Association of Broadcasters awards BY BRAD MANNION @bradcrumbs

David Barbe is the producer of the award-winning series “The Sound of Athens.” The series took home the award for long-form radio production. Courtesy UGA Public Affairs

The University of Georgia’s public radio station, WUGA-FM, continued its tradition and brought home two Gabby awards for excellence at the statewide Georgia Association of Broadcasters competition. Chris Shupe, program director at WUGA, said “The Sound of Athens,” an hour-long music series produced by local “legend” David Barbe, won the award for long-form radio production. “His show is pretty cool — he goes with students, and the students take turns going to various concerts in town, and they produce a live recording of whatever show they’re attending,” he said. Barbe, director of the music business certificate program in the Terry College of Business, teaches a

course where the enrolled students take part in recording these live performances. This process does present legal problems, but Shupe said Barbe deals with the legal implications his program faces. “Of course, he handles all the agreements with the bands to have it on the air,” Shupe said. The course allows students to experience the recording process, while Barbe handles more technical operations. “He basically mixes the whole thing, but students actually do the recording,” Shupe said. “He makes the final product, and I get that product and work on intros and outros and that kind of stuff.” What impresses Shupe, he said, is Barbe’s way of using his own equipment for recording. “He takes this

mobile rack system and brings them into these venues,” Shupe said. “This is not him going to the venue and using their equipment — he goes in and uses his own stuff, which is a really cool system. Of course, with his experience, he makes it look effortless, but he’s really quite involved to do something like that.” The students involved in Barbe’s program are not interns for WUGA — instead, they are required to enroll in the course because it is a “part of the class,” Shupe said. Barbe could not be reached for comment on the award as of press time. For the second year in a row, WUGA’s program “High Shoals Drifter,” a weekly audio essay written and produced by Eddie dePeterse, won an award. This year, “High Shoals Drifter” received a Merit Award in the

radio short form competition, whereas in 2013 it received the Short Form Feature of the Year. The show includes a series of vignettes covering a variety of topics central to Athens. “[dePeterse] is a storyteller of sorts,” Shupe said. dePeterse could not be reached for comment as of press time. Shupe said the radio station overall carries an award-winning tradition, though in a category most would not expect. “Most of those are in the news or feature story categories. It’s funny that it wouldn’t be in music,” Shupe said. “This might be the first music recording award that we’ve received. There aren’t any that jump out at me, but there are probably a few music awards because Athens has such a musical background.”

Fontaine Center for Alcohol Awareness receives $1 million gift for education BY LEIGHTON ROWELL @lmrow The University of Georgia received a donation of $1 million in May to support the University Health Center’s John Fontaine Jr. Center for Alcohol Awareness, and the center already has plans to use this funding in the summer and fall sessions. In the fall, the Fontaine Center will use the donation to introduce a new program — WatchDawgs, a bystander intervention program. “According to researchers, the bystander effect refers to the decreased likelihood that a bystander will step in to help someone exhibiting symptoms of alcohol poisoning or in situations of sexual assault if other people are around and not intervening. For most of us, intervening is not a natural instinct,” said Jean Chin, executive director of the University Health Center. “But students can be taught to develop skills and confidence when responding to problems or concerns. Bystander intervention training is the best practice for improving safety by teaching community members intervention techniques when they see a peer in danger.” Hubie Lang, manager at the World Famous bar in downtown Athens, said he has high hopes for the programs run by the alcohol education center. “Hopefully, that's what the program does,” he said. “I think it's never a bad idea to teach someone how to manage alcohol consumption. Jack and Nancy Fontaine donated the $1 million, bringing their total contribution to the center to more than $4 million. The Fontaines founded the center in 2006 in memory of their son John Fontaine, Jr., who died in a car accident at age 16 when his friend crashed into a tree while driving under the influence. “The gift from the Fontaine family is an endowed fund that will support programs already in existence,” said Liz Prince, associate director of health promotion at the UHC and the Fontaine Center. The Fontaine Center provides drug and alcohol prevention, early intervention, education and recovery support services to all UGA students. “The programs we offer are based on national research and

Hubie Lang, a manager at the World Famous, poses in front of the downtown bar. Lang said he supports the University Health Center and the Fontaine Center for Alcohol Awareness’ efforts to increase awareness on the effects of alcohol. JOSHUA L. JONES/Staff best practices,” Prince said. “Each program is intentional and meant to be part of a multidimensional approach to prevention and early intervention.” Among the programs offered by the Fontaine Center are Safe Server, which provides sexual assault training for bars, well-

ness coaching and the Fontaine Mentor & Civic Engagement Program. In addition to coordinating the mentor program and Safe Server, the Fontaine Center serves as the clearinghouse on campus for education and services related to substance abuse and relationship

and sexual violence prevention. Lang said more alcohol would help many of UGA's first-year and transfer students. “I think a lot of those kids, they're on their own for the first time,” he said. The Fontaine Center also oversees the Collegiate Recovery

Community in Memorial Hall, which provides support for students recovering from addiction. Many students take advantage of the range of services and programs provided by the Fontaine Center. The Fontaine Center has also conducted more than 1,100 one-

on-one sessions as well as several group sessions with UGA students. “We have received positive feedback from all students on all of our programs including WatchDawgs and the mentor program,” Prince said. “We have had many success stories.”


A6 Variety

Thursday, June 5, 2014

The Red & Black

UGA, Athens looks past Pride Month to celebrate year-round BY BRAD MANNION @bradcrumbs As the summertime sets in, the Obama administration released a statement to recognize June 2014 as LGBT Pride Month, but it looks as though Athens Pride and the LGBT Resource Center at the University of Georgia didn’t get the memo. “It’s interesting — here in Georgia in general, even though LGBT Pride Month is June, it’s almost always celebrated in October in these parts,” said Josh Fletcher, senior coordinator for the LGBT Resource Center. The Obama administration released an official proclamation, stating the month’s intent to “celebrate victories that have affirmed freedom and fairness,” according to the release. But the LGBT Resource Center does not see June as a time to hold large-scale events. “There are no specific things happening in the Resource Center or anything we advise, but that’s not to say places around town aren't doing things,” Fletcher said. The Classic City still has its fair share of LGBT events, including several Athens Showgirl Cabaret drag shows at Little Kings Shuffle Club and Go Bar. Shows cost between $3 and $5, and attendants must be 18 years or older. Six Flags over Georgia will also host Rainbow Days at the end of the month. Yancey Gulley, advisor to the board of Athens Pride, said the organization held an event Tuesday,

The Obama administration announced June as LGBT Pride Month, but Athens Pride and Atlanta Pride hold their annual festivals later in the fall. Courtesy Benson Kua though it did not directly relate to LGBT Pride Month. “Athens Pride does not do anything for that purpose,” he said. “We're holding a fundraiser, but it's not surrounding LGBT Pride Month," she said. While LGBT organizations and supporters look to celebrate these victories, Fletcher said Athens holds its larger events, including Athens Pride, at a time that “better suits students.” Typically, larger events mirror the student and community population at UGA and in Athens.

“Athens, being a college town that’s so dormant in the summer, not only are college students leaving, but professors and their families as well,” Gulley said. Athens is not alone with celebrating Pride events outside of June. Atlanta Pride, once held in Piedmont Park in the summertime, moved to the fall due to landscaping and weather issues several years back. “They would have it at Piedmont Park and there was a new restriction about grass and how they don’t want large festivals to take place in the

summer when the grass won’t grow back,” Fletcher said. “I also think heat is another issue, and October is a better time to do that.” Going beyond these borders is not only characteristic of Georgia cities. “It's true all over the place,” Gulley said. “You see all these huge cities having Prides at different points throughout the year.” Cities with a higher number of LGBT community members hold Pride rallies during different months of the year, Gulley said. “It’s mostly about not wanting to make competition if everyone has [Pride events] on the same month,” he said. “If that were true, people would have to decide where they wanted to go and where they want to be.” Gulley also pointed out the economic benefits for spreading out these events. “For the businesses who sponsor those, it would be a bit difficult to be at each of those if they’re all crammed into one month,” he said. Several large-scale LGBT events typically do not occur during Pride month, but Gulley recognized the administration’s efforts to promote equality. “It’s always interesting to me, having worked with LGBT causes for a long time, and it’s important for the community for a presidential administration to dedicate a month to do that, but we do a lot of things outside of that time frame.”

DARE ME FOR CHARITY

Athenians jump off 40 ft platform for muscular dystrophy research Darius Goes West, a nonprofit which raises money for Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy (DMD) research, is one of the many nonprofit organizations participating in the televised event Dare Me for Charity. Each organization registers online and recruits volunteers to be a part of their team. Volunteers pay $15 for

three turns jumping of a 40-foot platform onto a giant inflatable. “This event was perfect for our organization, because so many of Darius’ followers are middle school and high school age, and it’s young kids that love this adrenaline stuff,” said Barbara Smalley, the DGW Headquarters Manager and the mother of Logan Smalley, the director of the Darius Goes West film. The local event will

be held in Atlanta on July 22. Out of the 32 cities that Dare Me for Charity is visiting, the Darius Goes West Foundation has teams in 11 of them. “Darius has over 100,00 student followers who are very committed to him and his cause,” said Smalley, “Out of over 100 organizations, we are 19th overall in number of volunteers, and we are still growing.”

The organization with the biggest team wins a monetary prize, so it is the Darius Goes West Foundation’s goal to have the biggest team possible. If they have one of the biggest teams, it also increases their chances on making it on the television show where viewers can then vote for their favorite charity. Completing various “dares" is another way the DGW team can win money. Darius Weems, the star of the documentary “Darius Goes West” and the inspiration for the nonprofit, will be attending the event. An Athens native, Darius set out on a trip across the country in 2005 with 11 of his friends to raise awareness for his disease, DMD. They filmed their journey and their documentary ended up winning 28 film festival awards. Their national fame resulted in appearances on the Ellen DeGeneres Show, The CBS Early Show, ABC Nightline, CNN and other television shows. On the Ellen DeGeneres In 2009, Darius came down with what they thought was a bad cold but ended up being admitted to the hospital because of congestive heart failure. After visiting Children’s Heath Care in Atlanta, Darius started taking heart medications and has been doing great. Darius will turn 25

In 2007, “Darius Goes West” won 28 film festsival awards for Best Documentary. Courtesy Darius Goes West Facebook in December. The life expectancy of someone with DMD is late teens to early twenties. Darius has been touring around the country, giving talks to schools and showing the film. He also has a rap album under the name Big Daddy Weems, and his song,

“Thank You For 23” was #35 on iTunes after its release. The weekend after Dare Me for Charity, the Athens based nonprofit will hold its 10th annual Darius Goes West Weekend, which includes a concert, a poker tournament, a 5K and a showing of the documentary.

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The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Comedian Chelsea Peretti to perform BY SHELBY EGGERS @shelbybeggers How’s the tour going? Do you have a favorite city thus far? Chelsea Peretti: The tour is going great. In multiple different cities, people have tweeted at me or run into me on the street to tell me that they drove hours to see my show. Hearing that has really put things in perspective for me, and it is moving that people are putting in all that effort. I love many different cities. The jury is still out on my favorite. At the end of tour though, I will definitely be awarding medals. Have there been any shows on the tour or otherwise that have been terrible or jokes that have been total flops? CP: Well thanks for thinking so positively! Thankfully, there haven’t been any shows that were awful. There have always been people in the audience who were fans. There were some challenging venues, however, like if bar is too close to stage and it was difficult to see me. For one show, I had to stand on a cinderblock the whole time. How do you like working on “Brooklyn NineNine”? CP: It’s a dream opportunity, and it’s an extremely easy commute, which is nice. The ensemble has so many good people, and you get to fool around a lot. It’s a lot of hard work though. We all put in long hours, but it’s worth it. I admire and respect the show creators so much for all their work. I know you went to elementary school with Andy Samberg. How is it working with him after all these years? CP: It’s been really cool. I feel like we have a brother-sister kind of vibe. We both can make the same Bay Area references, like this random rap group for instance. We had the same principal in school, so we like to joke around about her. Sometimes, we try to say as many different peoples’ names as we can whom we haven’t thought about in years. It’s really nice working with him. It gives the show a family feel. You do some writing for shows like “Parks and Recreation,” how do you like comedy writing in comparison to doing stand-up? CP: Well, there is writing in stand-up obviously, but when I wrote for “Parks and Recreation,” there was more of a communal aspect. We were constantly bouncing ideas off one another. There is a group brain and we constantly throw different things in. With stand-up, you get to be a lone wolf. Whatever you want to do, you get to do. I tend to switch between being an introvert and extrovert, so both appeal to me. I guess if I had to choose between performing or writing, I would choose performing just because I love it so much. Everyone always asks me that question, and I’m like, “Why can’t I do both?” Was there anyone in particular who was a comedic inspiration when you were younger? CP: When I was kid, I loved stuff like “Monty Python and the Holy Grail,” “Married with Children” and “I Love Lucy”. When I got older, I started watching people like Sarah Silverman and Joan Rivers who I also love. Then there’s Eddie Murphy, Martin Lawrence and Jim

Carrey who are all inspiring to me. So many different people inspire me through their stand-up and their acting. Do you have any advice for young comedians out there? CP: I have the same advice everyone gave to me which is just get up on stage and find yourself. Sometimes it is really hard not to put up defenses and just give the audience what they want. You have to just bite the bullet and not be afraid to fail. You want to get to the point where you aren’t asking people to like you, but they come ask you to perform for them. Also, it’s good to start your own stand-up room. When I was living in New York, I started different comedy nights, and I got to be up on stage a lot. What’s next for you? CP: We only have a couple more shows on the tour, and then I film my special. I have a weekly podcast, “Call Chelsea Peretti,” which you can download on iTunes. I am also very active on Twitter and Instagram. I will be traveling around some, but after the show comes back, I will be spending the majority of my time there.

Variety A7

Locals welcome new AthFest Educates director BY SHELBY EGGERS @shelbybeggers AthFest brings bands, food, and fun to Athens for the 18th year, but it is Jill Helmes’ first year as executive director of AthFest Educates. AthFest Educates is a nonprofit that started five years ago to raise money for music and arts education programs in Athens-Clarke County. The previous Executive Director, Jared Bailey, resigned in January, and as of April 15th, Jill Helme replaced him. With a master’s degree from the University of Pennsylvania in nonprofit leadership and years of experience as a nonprofit consultant, she was the perfect candidate for the position. She moved here a few months ago with her husband who works at the University of Georgia Office of Student Affairs. “AthFest Educates is still pretty new, so I want to work on defining it as an organization, finalizing the grant-making process, and figuring out how to better support our grantees,” Helme said. As of right now, Helme is solely in charge of the AthHalf Half Marathon, which is as old as the organization itself. Standing alone, but Helme will continue to promote and market it and get more people to run it. AthFest, however, is an event that has been around for years, but only in the past four has it given 100 percent of its proceeds to AthFest Educates. “I have given myself a six month marker to get the hang of things,” Helme said. “I had plenty of time when I got the job to organize the AthHalf, but not AthFest. It didn’t matter though because the organizers of AthFest are so familiar with every aspect of the festival that they have it down to a science.” By next year, Helme will be familiar with AthFest Educates and will be in charge of both events while focusing on the educational and organizational side of things during the school year. AthFest will be pretty much the same as previous years. The headlining bands will perform outside for free while the bands playing at venues like Georgia Theatre, 40 Watt and The Melting Point will only be available to those people with Club Crawl bracelets. “We choose a large portion of our lineups from submissions we receive via mail and email each year while a lot of the venue lineups are bookede-

On April 15th, Jill Helme replaced Jared Bailey (who resigned in January) as executive director of AthFest Educates. Courtesy AthFest Educates

directly by the individual venues. We completely program all of the outdoor stages and lineups,” said Troy Aubrey who is in charge of booking for AthFest. “With some of the larger acts/headliners, we make offers to their booking agents for possible play at AthFest.” Club Crawl bracelets are available day of, online or in store at Wuxtry or the Athens Welcome Center. They will be selling merchandise and food at the festival including a vinyl compilation of selected headlining bands. “We try to make sure we book a solid cross-representation of what is currently happening in Athens musically each year. For instance, we’re very pleased to have an official hip-hop showcase this year at Cine on Saturday night. We look at everything from the quality of the music (which is most important!) to the type of music, the band’s fanbase, frequency in which the artist plays Athens/Atlanta, etc.. and we try to group similar type acts together throughout the day so that there is some continuity between bands,” Aubrey said in an email to The Red & Black. There will be 23 bands at the free outside concert including Dana Swimmer, Judah and the Lion, Family and Friends, Reptar, Elf Power, Ruby the Rabbitfoot, Kishi Bashi and Drivin’ N Cryin’.


A8 Variety

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Summer garden tunes

Picture previews by a picky person

BY SHELBY EGGERS @shelbybeggers Since 2001, the State Botanical Garden of Georgia has held the Sunflower Concert Series, featuring a twohour concert each month from June until September. The first concert of this summer's series will be Tuesday, June 10th from 7 - 9 p.m. There will be a variety of acts spanning several genres of music that will be sure to fit anyone’s taste. June 10th's concert will feature Saint Francis, a Southern rock group based in Athens. The other acts this summer include Randall Bramblett playing the acoustic guitar, Grogus playing upbeat Latin jazz and Klezmer Local 24 playing Eastern European style dance tunes. “I always try to sign acts that are representative of Athens music scene,” said William Tonks, the person in charge of booking for the concerts, “I want to get unique, original artists who are up-andcomers as well as established names.” Attendees should bring blankets instead of chairs because they are hard on the lawn, but they will be available for people with physical limitations.

The Red & Black

BY SHELBY EGGERS @shelbybeggers

The four concerts of the series occur June 10, July 8, August 26 and September 30. FILE/Staff Attendees are also encouraged to bring picnic lunches though light snacks and beverages are included in the ticket price. In case of inclement weather, the concerts will be held inside the Visitor Center and Conservatory. Tickets are $15 or $5 for children ages 6-12. Season tickets are also available for $50. Sponsors of the Sunflower Concert Series include Northeast Sales Distributing Inc., Athens Coca-Cola, Musicians Warehouse and Flagpole. The State Botanical Garden of Georgia, through the University of Georgia Office of the Vice President for Public Service and Outreach, provides a location for recreation, events, and opportunities for learning.

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The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Variety A9

Events THURSDAY, JUNE 5 UGA Blood Drive When: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Where: Law School, Larry Walker Room Price: Free

MUSIC An Evening with Wesley Cook When: 10:30 p.m. Where: Green Room Price: $3 Contact: www.greenroomathens.com Klezmer Local 42 When: 8 p.m. Where: Hendershot’s Coffee Bar Contact: www.hendershotscoffee.com Carl Lindberg and Friends When: 7 p.m. Where: The Melting Point Price: Free Contact: www.meltingpointathens.com DJ Immuzikation, DJ Twin Powers, DJ Z-Dog When: 10 p.m. Where: The Max Canada Price: Free Contact: 706-254-3392

TRIVIA Trivia with a Twist When: 8 p.m. Where: Johnny’s New York Style Pizza Contact: 706-354-1515

KARAOKE Dr. Fred’s Karaoke When: 10 p.m. Where: Go Bar Contact: 706-546-5609

LOCAL

Stand-up Comedian Chelsea Peretti When: 8 p.m. Where: 40 Watt Club Price: $19-21 Contact: www.40watt.com

FRIDAY, JUNE 6 MUSIC

Where: Green Room Contact: www.greenroomathens.com

Free Hand, Elysia Empire, DJ Mahogany When: 10 p.m. Where: Go Bar Contact: 706-546-5609 Death on Two Wheels, Brother Hawk, Madre Padre When: 9 p.m.

k i d s, Gold-bears, Small Reactions When: 10 p.m. Where: Green Room Contact: www.greenroomathens.com

What Moon Things, Dosed, Uncle Dad When: 9 p.m. Where: Flicker Theatre & Bar Contact: www.flickertheatreandbar.com

Kenosha Kid When: 8 p.m. Where: Hendershot’s Coffee Bar Price: Free Contact: www.hendershotscoffee.com

Christopher Denny When: 10 p.m. Where: Georgia Theatre rooftop Price: Free Contact: www.georgiatheatre.com

TRIVIA

Doug Stone, Mike Dekle When: 8 p.m. Where: The Melting Point Contact: www.meltingpointathens.com

Trivia with a DJ When: 7 p.m. Where: Your Pie Price: Free Contact: www.yourpie.com

LOCAL Town & Gown players’ Steel Magnolias When: 8 p.m. Where: Town & Gown players Price: $8-15 Contact: www.townandgownplayers.org

The Beatles cover band, Abbey Road Live!, re-enact The Beatles’ most regonized photo. They will perform at Georgia Theatre on June 6. Courtesy Abbey Road Live Facebook

Where: Little Kings Shuffle Club Price: Free Contact: www.facebook. com/lkshuffleclub

Athens Showgirl Cabaret When: 10:30 p.m. Where: Little Kings Shuffle Club Price: $5 Contact: www.facebook. com/lkshuffleclub

Live Jazz When: 8 p.m. Where: Highwire Lounge Price: Free Contact: www.highwirelounge.com

SATURDAY, JUNE 7

SUNDAY, JUNE 8

LOCAL

LOCAL

Town & Gown players’ Steel Magnolias When: 8 p.m. Where: Town & Gown players Price: $8-15 Contact: www.townandgownplayers.org

Town & Gown players’ Steel Magnolias When: 2 p.m. Where: Town & Gown players Price: $8-15 Contact: www.townandgownplayers.org

Shadowrun RPG Demo When: 12 p.m. Where: Tyche’s Games Price: Free Contact: www.tyches-

TRIVIA Brewer’s Inquisition When: 7 p.m. Where: Buffalo’s Cafe Price: Free Contact: www.buffaloscafe.com/athens

Community Dog Walks When: 10-11 a.m. Where: Memorial Park Price: Free Contact: 706-613-3580

MUSIC The Hoot: Hope for Agoldensummer, Athens Tango Project, Lowdive When: 8 p.m. Where: The Melting Point Price: Free Contact: www.meltingpointathens.com

2nd Tuesday Tasting: Mother Earth Brewery When: 6 p.m. Where: Heirloom Cafe and Fresh Market Price: $15 Contact: 706-354-7901

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11

Sex, Drugs & Rock and Roll Trivia When: 10 p.m. Where: Jerzee’s Sports Bar Price: Free Contact: www.jerzeessportsbar.com

LOCAL Rabbit Box When: 7-10 p.m. Where: The Melting Point Contact: www.artrocksathens.com

Rob Nance and the Lost Souls, Jim Avett, Grassland String Band When: 6 p.m. Where: Georgia Theatre Price: $10 Contact: www.georgiatheatre.com

TUESDAY, JUNE 10 MUSIC

MUSIC West Broad Market Garden When: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Where: West Broad Farmers Market Contact: www.athenslandtrust.org

games.com Athens Farmers Market When: 8 a.m. - 12 p.m. Where: Bishop Park Contact: www.athensfarmersmarket.org

MUSIC Abbey Road Live! When: 8 p.m. Where: Georgia Theatre Price: $11 Contact: www.georgiatheatre.com

MUSIC

Papa Legba When: 10 p.m. Where: The Globe Price: Free Contact: 706-353-4721 Sons of Sailors When: 8:30 p.m Where: The Melting Point Contact: www.meltingpointathens.com DJ Hot Wax When: 10 p.m. Where: Go Bar Contact: 706-546-5609 DJ Mahogany When: 10 p.m.

Tia Madre, Future Ape Tapes When: 9 p.m. Where: Hi-Lo Lounge Price: Free Contact: 706-850-8561

MONDAY, JUNE 9 TRIVIA Team Trivia When: 8:30 p.m. Where: Beef ‘O’ Brady’s Price: Free Contact: 706-850-1916

Sunflower Concert Series: Saint Francis, Rachel O’Neal When: 7 p.m. Where: State Botanical Garden of Georgia, Terraced Flower Garden Price: $15; $5 for children ages 6-12 Contact: botgarden. uga.edu

Rock and Roll Trivia When: 9 p.m. Where: Little Kings Shuffle Club Price: Free Contact: www.facebook. com/lkshuffleclub

TRIVIA

Dirty South Trivia When: 8 p.m. Where: Grindhouse Killer Burgers Price: Free Contact: www.grindhouseburgers.com

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The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Sports B1

Sports Serving up a

will to win BY JUSTIN FEDICH @jfedich

Georgia senior tennis player Nathan Pasha advanced to the round of 16 in the 2014 NCAA men's tennis singles tournament despite playing through a tear in his patellar tendon that limited him in the team tournament. TAYLOR CRAIG SUTTON/Staff

Georgia men's tennis coach Manny Diaz just finished up his 25th season as head coach after spending six years as an assistant coach and four years as a player under Hall of Fame coach Dan Magill. TAYLOR CRAIG SUTTON/Staff

Courting success: Diaz leads dogs BY CHARLETTE HALL @Charlette_Hall Manny Diaz just wrapped up his 25th season as the University of Georgia’s men’s tennis coach, including the time he spent as the assistant coach. He is the secondlongest active coach at the university, behind women’s tennis head coach Jeff Wallace who is in his 29th season. Diaz and his team finished the regular season 16-7, and entered the NCAA tournament as the eighth-ranked team in the country, and the 10th-seed in the tournament. Though his team advanced all the way to the round of 16 on its home court before falling one round short of the quarterfinals, Diaz’s players, present and past, thought this to be a good time to reflect on the positives of Diaz’s tenure on both the program and the university since he took over in 1996. One player Diaz coached, John Isner, has gone on to play professional tennis on the Association of Tennis Professionals, ATP, Tour. Isner, who played for the Bulldogs between 2003 and 2007, and is the top-ranked American singles player on the tour, still recalls making the choice to play for Diaz and the University of Georgia. “I’m from North Carolina, and Georgia is only four hours away,” Isner said. “On top of that, Georgia is one of the best programs in the

country. For me, it was a no-brainer. I really liked Athens, and really got along with Coach Diaz. He recruited me well, so the decision for me was very easy. He can relate to his players so well. In my opinion, there is no better tennis coach in America than Coach Diaz.” Isner is ranked No. 11 in the world on the ATP Pro Tour. He is the only American man ranked within the top-50 in singles and the only professional singles player in the top 150 who attended college before going pro. He attributes his post collegiate success to Diaz. “I wasn’t going to be a pro out of high school, which a lot of pro players do,” Isner said. “A lot of them don’t go to college, but for me I went to college, and I knew coach was going to do a lot with my game. Just being on the court with him, and being able to practice with guys who were just as good as me, helped my game out a lot. Without coach Diaz’s help, and the university’s help, I don’t think I would be playing professional tennis today.” Just as Diaz has helped his players improve their games, there was someone who taught him the game of tennis. Diaz, a native of Puerto Rico, picked up his first racket at the age of 13. Diaz’s dream was to be a professional baseball player, until one of his dad’s friends told him about tennis. After 10 lessons with his club coach, she told him she felt like she

had taught him everything that he needed to know about the game, so she introduced him to Welby Van Horn. Van Horn,a retired professional tennis player, was producing national junior champions out of Puerto Rico and helped Diaz’s game to the point that Diaz went on to secure a tennis scholarship at the University of Georgia. “I played tennis for the University of Georgia for all four years under Dan Magill,” Diaz said. “We captured four SEC titles, and by my senior year I was one of the top players in the country.” However, Diaz suffered a shoulder injury during his senior year, which prevented him from competing as much as he would have liked. But he continued to train in hopes of fulfilling his dream of playing on the professional circuit. “I was held back, and couldn’t play for a year and a half,” Diaz said. “I wanted to continue to play, so I kept training and was able to play around the world a fair amount. Once I was 28 or so, I decided to settle down, and started coaching. That was when Coach Magill contacted me and asked me to come back and be his assistant, and eventually, take over the program. I was lucky enough to be at the right place, with the right person as a mentor. That’s how I began my coaching career, as an assistant, See DIAZ, Page B4

Nathan Pasha stood just behind the baseline of the court alone, his face already dripping sweat from physical exertion. He snatched a ball out of his pocket, tossed it over his head and leapt in the air. He snapped his wrist above his head as his racket made contact at a downward angle, sending the ball spinning to the corner of the service box. But no one is on the receiving end of Pasha’s serve. No one is even on the other end of the court. It’s just another day of Pasha doing whatever he can to get ahead before practice begins. Pasha earned his position atop the singles lineup of the Georgia men’s tennis team as a junior in the 2013-2014 season. As the No. 1 high school player in the state of Georgia entering college, his talent was hard to ignore. But talent alone does not even scratch the surface of describing how Pasha has made it to this point in his collegiate career. Pasha grew up in a single-parent household with just his mother and his sister. As a single-parent, his mother had to do extra to work and provide for the family. That extra time and work she put into raising her children rubbed off on Pasha. “Ever since I was little, I just looked at her and I thought that was the way you’re supposed to do things,” Pasha said. Like a basketball player who gets to the court early to shoot extra free throws or a quarterback throwing passes through a tire swing in his frontyard, Pasha uses every opportunity to perfect his serve on the court. But Pasha’s drive is not limited to being one of the first players on the court at nearly every practice. He is also a role model for some of the younger players on the team through leading by example. “Nate’s someone everyone looks up to,” sophomore Ben Wagland said. Unlike most Division I collegiate tennis players, Pasha was not introduced to the game early in his childhood. Rather, Pasha stumbled upon it at a Boys and Girls Club when he was young. He was sitting in a gymnasium when someone asked the group if anyone wanted to play tennis. “I was kind of debating whether I should raise my hand or not,” Pasha said. “Then I raised it. Then I started playing every Friday from there on out.” The sport was foreign to Pasha. It had not run in his family – another factor working against him someday playing at Georgia. But he instantly developed a passion for tennis, rising into the higher ranks of the United States Tennis Association. He traveled to Florida to play in tournaments as he grew older, but the Atlanta native ended up going to school back in Georgia to be close to his family and join the storied Georgia program. Among those delighted that Pasha rose his hand on that fateful day is Georgia coach Manny Diaz, who does not understate Pasha’s value to the team. “He’s got all the qualities you want starting with setting an example for others, caring for his teammates, being a team player, just nobody better,” Diaz said. Pasha’s strong work ethic is not only portrayed on the tennis court. This past fall, Pasha was elected copresident of the UGA Student-Athlete Advisory Committee and was one of 11 UGA student-athletes inducted into the UGA Student-Athlete Leadership Academy. Pasha was also listed on the Athletic Director’s Honor Roll for having a grade point average exceeding 3.0 in the fall of 2013. Pasha faced top competition all season long playing at the top of the Georgia lineup. Whenever he has an unfinished match or a loss, he follows it up with watching tape on how to improve his game. The time Pasha put in worked. He earned All-American honors and advanced to the round of 16 in the NCAA singles tournament despite a slight tear in his patellar tendon that he suffered during the team portion of the tournament. “You’re never satisfied with losing in the second round or losing in the round of 16,” Pasha said. “But at the same time I gave it the best I could. So I’m satisfied with my effort, but I’m looking next year to go even further.” Those who know Pasha are fully confident he will do everything in his power to recover from his injury and his elimination for next season. Pasha said he has grown from consistently playing some of the top players in the country at the first two spots of the singles lineup. And with one year of eligibility still remaining, perhaps Pasha will establish himself amongst the elite by the time he graduates. “Nobody works harder than Nathan and he’s a joy to work with,” Diaz said.


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➤ From Page A1 Buford, is disappointed with the news and has talked with other fans who are alumni and share her sentiments. “It’s an unfortunate decision,” Konovalova said. “Ticket prices are high enough and the alumni that I know are furious. Many of them have been season ticket holders for countless years, but this increase may cause them to stop buying tickets because it’ll all add up.” Ultimately, university alumni were split in their opinion on the decision. Hobie Jones, a Georgia alumni and lawyer living in Peachtree City, has been going to games since he was 7 years old and said he has not missed a home game in six years. Jones said that an increase in ticket prices would not affect him. “I would go either way,” Jones said. Ryan Scates, another UGA alumni and lawyer, sees the practicality in such a move, but would only support it if the reasoning was logical and sensible. “I think that the only thing that would justify it would be simple supply and demand,” Scates said. “If there is more demand than supply then they can do everything they can to make sure that they are being good stewards of their resources and that if 40 dollars is too low of a price for the market. I think they should increase it to a point where a fair price for the school and the fans. They could probably go up to about 80 bucks face value on a ticket, and they could increase a season ticket holder’s price per game by about 50 percent.” Nothing can be finalized until McGarity meets again with the board of directors for their fall meeting in September. However, preliminary discussions have taken place and McGarity believes that the board will support the proposed increase. In less than 100 days, an eventful offseason for Georgia football will be over. For now, as the summer trudges on, this will be something to keep an eye on. In the near future, those who wish to cheer on Georgia may soon have to pay a bigger price to pay.


B2

The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Sports B3

MEN’S GOLF

With loss of 3 seniors, Georgia golf must rebuild to succeed BY CONNOR RILEY @ConnornotKevin After a disappointing finish to the 2013-2014 season, the Georgia men’s golf team is rebuilding just to remain par. Just as a golfer who had just bogeyed three consecutive holes would want to follow with three birdies, the Bulldogs hope to even out their losses with their gains. Despite losing three seniors from a team that consistently hovered around the topfive mark, the Bulldogs are bringing in three freshman to ease the damage done to the already-deep roster. Here is a recap of the Bulldogs’ season as a whole as well as a look ahead to what may be expected in the 2014-2015 season. What happened: The Bulldogs hovered around the top five for most of the season but finished tied for 11th at the NCAA championships in Hutchinson, Kan., failing to rank among the final eight teams, a mark which would have qualified them for the match play portion of the tournament. The Bulldogs won four events as a team prior to the championship, including winning the NCAA San Antonio regional by 13 strokes. The Bulldogs also had three individual medalists, or winners, with seniors Michael Cromie and Joey Garber, and junior Lee McCoy each winning tournaments for the Bulldogs as individuals. Who they lose: The Bulldogs graduated three seniors, all of whom were key contributors to this year’s team. Garber, Cromie and Keith Mitchell all have seen their careers as Bulldogs come to an end and will look to continue their success at the next level. Garber, a team captain, set a

The Georgia men’s golf team won three tournaments and finished 11th in the nation in 2014, but lost three senior members going into 2015 RAINEY GREGG/Staff Georgia single season scoring average with a 70.69, besting the mark set by Chris Kirk back in 2006. Garber was a semifinalist for the Ben Hogan Award, which is awarded to the top collegiate golfer every year based on college and amateur results. He also spent part of the season as the No. 1 ranked individual collegiate golfer in the country. Cromie was tied for the lead in overall rounds played for the Bulldogs this year with junior Lee McCoy and was third on the team in scoring average. Cromie won the Linger Longer Invitational in March, a tournament the Bulldogs won over two-time defending national champions Alabama as a team by 10 strokes. Keith Mitchell finished fifth on the team in scoring average and accumulated three top-10 finishes in his

senior season for the Bulldogs. In his junior season, Mitchell was Georgia’s second leading scorer and earned one of Georgia’s valuable invitations to play in the Web.com Stadion Classic. Who they bring back: The Bulldogs bring back four key contributors from the 2013-14 team in seniors Sam Straka and Nicholas Reach, junior Lee McCoy and sophomore Greyson Sigg. McCoy played a sensational spring season, winning his first career tournament as a Bulldog and finishing in second as an individual at the NCAA regional in San Antonio. Reach played in the most rounds during the fall half of the schedule and also finished in the top-ten three times.

Who they bring in: The Bulldogs will bring in three new golfers in the fall to replace the out-going seniors: Matthew Beringer, Zach Healy and Jack Larkin. Beringer is from Stratford Academy in Macon, the same school former Bulldog golfer and PGA Tour member Russell Henley attended. Beringer was a medalist as a freshman, and was named to the All-State team twice. Healy played at Norcross High School in Norcross, where he led the Blue Devils to the 2013 6-AAAAAA state championship as a junior — a tournament at which he was also the medalist. Healy came in second place as an individual in the 2014 state championship. Larkin lives in Atlanta and helped the Marist School to three straight state championships. Larkin also took home medalist honors for the 4-AAAA 2014 tournament. “We are excited about having Matthew, Zach and Jack join our program,” Georgia head coach Chris Haack said. “If they continue to work hard and improve, they are capable of being in the running to play for us right away next season.” 2014-15 outlook: This upcoming season will be Haack’s 19th season at Georgia, and it appears to be have a chance to be a special one. Haack has led the Bulldogs to two national championships, one in 1999 and the other in 2005. In order to earn Haack a third championship, the Bulldogs will need McCoy, Reach, Straka and Sigg to make up for the losses of Garber, Cromie and Mitchell. But if one of the incoming freshmen is ready to contribute immediately, the 2014-15 Bulldogs have a chance to be even better than the 2013-14 team.

DISMISSAL

Column: Tray Matthews’ dismissal thins already-weak Georgia secondary BY NICK SUSS @nicksuss Seven minutes into the Georgia Bulldogs’ 2013 season, its secondary let it down for the first time. When Clemson wide receiver Sammy Watkins broke free of Georgia cornerback Damian Swann’s attempted tackle and ran 77 yards to score, the secondary was labeled the Bulldogs' problem. Sure, there were times when fans and pundits flirted with blaming the offensive line or injuries, but the most enduring scapegoat for the team’s disappointing performance remained the secondary. From the 99-yard touchdown pass thrown by Nebraska quarterback To m m y Armstrong, Jr. in the Gator Bowl to the gutwrenching 73-yard Hail Mary versus Auburn, a secondary mistake always seemed to be at the epicenter of the Bulldogs’ season. But when watching the replay of the Watkins reception that started it all, there seems to be a glimmer of hope — a play almost made by a freshman safety whose effort was unparalleled by any other Bulldog that down. Chasing Watkins down from behind and yanking him down by his hair just a few yards too late was then-freshman free safety Tray Matthews, a highlytouted defensive back

from Newnan, playing LeMay. Whether or not in his first game as a Richt was referring to Bulldog. Though he this incident or another, didn’t play his best non-legal matter is game that day, it was unclear. However, that play that Matthews’ trouseemed to prove bles barely that the future scratch the surwas bright for face of the team’s Matthews and prospective the Bulldogs. struggles headA f t e r ing into 2014. Tuesday, howevMatthews er, it would be became the third more accurate to of four returning say the future starters from the can be bright for MATTHEWS Georgia secondMatthews or the ary to leave the Bulldogs. team this offseaReports surfaced son. Fellow safety Josh Tuesday night that Harvey-Clemons was Matthews would be also dismissed from the transferring from the team for a violation of University of Georgia. team rules and cornerAccording to his Twitter back Shaq Wiggins feed, Matthews said elected to transfer to that Auburn and Louisville to reunite Louisville are the likely with Harvey-Clemons candidates of where he and former Georgia will end up. defensive coordinator Minutes later, the Todd Grantham. news took a darker On a team with an tone. In a statement entirely new defensive released by the football coaching staff, a new team, the news broke starting quarterback, that Matthews had not three new offensive linechosen to transfer, but men and half of its rather was dismissed offensive skill players from the team by coach returning from injury, Mark Richt. how did it happen that Richt, normally a the biggest question grounded and levelmark still is the position headed quote, said group that was supsomething borderline posed to return all of its passive -aggressively starters? inflammatory, saying In fact, instead of the team is “trying to returning four starters, make room for guys the only returning startwho want to do things er to the secondary is right.” the senior Swann–the Matthews, of player who was oftencourse, was arrested in times most blamed for March, charged with the secondary’s woes in theft by deception 2013. This in effect along with teammates makes it two consecuJonathan Taylor, James tive years Swann will DeLoach and Uriah have to adjust to being

the only experienced starter in the Georgia defensive backfield. Sure, the Bulldogs retain senior safety Corey Moore and sophomore safety Quincy Mauger, both of whom earned some playing time due to injuries and suspensions of Matthews and HarveyClemons last season, but neither of them played enough to be considered locks for earning starting spots. Then there’s J.J. Green, the former running back turned defensive back before the floodgates opened and the defensive back exodus began. But Green has never played a down of collegiate defense and thrusting him into play brings in just as much experience as a freshman would. But bringing in a freshman might be just as likely. The Bulldogs signed four defensive backs into the class of 2014, all of whom might be called upon to make early contributions to the team. As under defensive coordinator Jeremy Pruitt’s multiple defense, upwards of five defensive backs will be on the field at once, as many as two or three of these freshmen – most likely cornerback Shattle Fenteng or athlete Malkom Parrish – may be asked to play at once. With this many question marks surrounding the Georgia secondary, it is hard for a Georgia to fan to find any solace in who will

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B4 Sports

Thursday, June 5, 2014

The Red & Black

DIAZ: Four-time champion Scouting Report: DE Natrez Patrick coach sustains excellence BY NICK SUSS @nicksuss

➤ From Page B1 32 years ago.” Since taking over the program from the Hall of Fame coach, he has won four NCAA championship titles, not including the three he won as the assistant coach and four Southeastern Conference Championship titles. While awards are a tangible sign of a success, Diaz said he enjoys the other successes that his players have off the court. He sees them as rewards for himself as well. “John [Isner] is a great young man,” Diaz said. “I’m proud of what he has become. Just being able to look back at when he was an 18-year old freshman coming in here, and being able to help him dream big enough, and help him develop the way he did, is certainly a big reward. Being able to do things like that is what keeps you excited as a coach.” Another reward that Diaz has experienced is being able to watch his son play tennis at the college level, His son, Eric Diaz, is playing for him now as a Georgia Bulldog. “It’s a great source of pride,” Diaz said. “Seeing him being a big contributor this year, and seeing him really want to be a part of the program, and probably being the last man on the totem pole, as a freshman and a walk-on, it’s nice to see his hard work and his willingness to dream big enough.” The younger Diaz is grateful for the opportunity to play for his father and the players who he grew up watching. “I think it has helped because I’ve been around a lot of people,” Eric Diaz said. “I think my situation has improved because when I was in juniors I didn’t have a lot of people to be around, but now I’m surrounded by all of these great players and great coaches.” Diaz’s teammate, sophomore Austin Smith, said he knew that he wanted to play at the University of Georgia because of its elite program and because he felt confident coach Diaz would improve his game. “The program has a lot of good, rich history,” Smith said. “I know everything that I heard about coach Diaz was all positive. I feel like when I met him he really had that winning mentality that I knew would help me, and has helped me. He inspired me to work towards a big goal.” Diaz enjoys seeing his players achieve their goals and reach their dreams, but they enjoy returning the favor. Smith said one of his favorite moments was one that he and the team were able help Diaz achieve a big accomplishment. “Recently, when we were able to win at Alabama was his 600th win, which put him in a pretty elite group,” Smith said. “Also, winning two SEC regular season titles two years in a row for him has been pretty special. I know that is his expectation, so it’s great for him, but it’s great for us too. Being able to do that together has been a pretty awesome experience.”

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Four-star defensive end Natrez Patrick from Mays High School in Atlanta became the eighth prospect to commit to the University of Georgia for the class of 2015. A physical marvel, Patrick’s production heavily relies on his superior athleticism and size. Far from refined, Patrick still needs to work on using his hands better on the pass rush and shoring up his defensive fundamentals in order to become a playmaker at the collegiate level. Strengths: The strongest aspects of Patrick’s game stem from his unique combination of elite size and schematic flexibility. Measuring in at 6-foot4-inch and 248 pounds as a rising high school senior, Patrick already has the physical stature of some professional pass rushers; the Denver Broncos’ twotime All-Pro linebacker and former first-round pick Von Miller measures in at 6-foot-3inch, 250 pounds. Patrick is an explosive athlete who has in his arsenal a dominant outside move in the pass rush, meaning he capitalizes on his explosion to evade blockers. As a result of this, Patrick is untouched on a large portion of the sacks he records. That being said, Patrick isn’t one to shy away from contact and has shown on a few occasions that he can make an inside move to

Four-star defensive end Natrez Patrick possesses athletic talent but lacks some refinement. Courtesy May Raiders Football

NATREZ PATRICK POSITION: DE/OLB SCHOOL: Mays High School in Atlanta COMMITMENT STATUS: Verbally committed to UGA on May 16, 2014 tackle a ball carrier in the backfield. But perhaps the most important phase of Patrick’s game is his versatility. With his measurables where they are, Patrick is capable of playing as both a stand-up pass rusher in a 3-4 defense or put his hand in the dirt as a defensive end in a 4-3 defense. Weaknesses: As can be said of many elite high school athletes, many of Patrick’s weaknesses stem from his

reliance on his strengths. As a result of his superior gifts, Patrick gets away with not being a fundamentally sound pass rusher or run stopper. Against the pass, Patrick needs to learn how to use his hands and leverage his weight to his advantage. College offensive tackles are more athletic and cannot simply be run for a loop. Rather, Patrick will need to rely more on technique and less on ability. Against

the run, Patrick is a work in progress as well. Not a true wrapup tackler yet, Patrick is more likely to make a flashy hit than safely counter a back’s forward momentum. Tackling without his hands and often with his shoulders, Patrick is not only a risk to miss tackles, but a risk for injury with this poor form. And though Patrick is a better tackler in the open field, he still relies on taking out the feet of ball carriers, a strategy which will not be as successful in college. Bottom Line: Patrick is exactly what a college coach would want out of a four-star defender. He is, in a college football coach’s mind, nothing but pure potential energy. Though he’s yet to show refined skills consistent of a college pass rusher, he has shown flashes of excellence and his size and explosion leave room for improvement. In defensive coordinator Jeremy Pruitt’s multiple defense that fuses 3-4 and 4-3 principles together, Patrick is a perfect fit. More likely to play defensive end at his speed – he was clocked at 5.02 seconds on the 40-yard dash – Patrick shares similar size to Georgia senior defensive end Ray Drew coming out of high school. If he can refine his skills into fundamental technique, Patrick is capable of being a productive pass rusher and run stopper for the Bulldogs.

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For the Georgia Bulldogs’ baseball team, the offseason begins with one simple question: Can a team lose what it never had? Only graduating three seniors from the 2014 season, the list of which headlined by relief pitcher Dylan Cole, the Bulldogs are likely to return their entire three-man starting pitching rotation and all nine everyday position players. Of all those players, only rising senior third baseman Hunter Cole is in danger of leaving for the MLB. But with the MLB Draft fast approaching, Cole isn’t the only potential Bulldog who could be lost to the professionals. Two of Georgia’s highest-profile signees for the recruiting class of 2014, right-handed pitcher Spencer Adams from White County High School in Cleveland and outfielder Michael Gettys from Gainesville High School in Gainesville, are projected to be late-first round or early-second round selections in Thursday’s draft. With the prestige of being an early-round selection and the monetary value that comes with it, Adams and Gettys are both increasingly unlikely to ever attend the school to which they committed. According to ESPN’s Keith Law’s top-100 prospects rankings, Adams and Gettys rank 35th and 31st respectively among all college and high school prospects. Assuming the two are drafted in or around those slots, they will be due a pay day of between 1.614 million dollars and 1.733 million dollars. Though it isn’t impossible that players of Adams’ and Gettys’ ability choose to play

Georgia junior third baseman Hunter Cole may be the only Bulldogs underclassman selected this week in the 2014 MLB Draft. FILE/Staff with the Bulldogs, it is highly unlikely. Of all the players taken in the first two rounds of the 2013 MLB Draft, only two chose not to sign with major league teams. Georgia coach Scott Stricklin had nothing but complimentary things to say about Adams and Gettys. On Adams, Stricklin was quick to point out his two “plus pitches,” and went on to say that Adams has “a lot of upside” and will have a “great opportunity to make an immediate impact on the pitching staff.” Despite his rave reviews of Adams, Stricklin’s stance on Gettys was even stronger. “Michael may be one of the best high school athletes in the country,” Stricklin said. “He is a true, two-way player that can run balls down in the outfield. There are very few five-tool players out there and Michael is one of them.” Although the Bulldogs losing the rights to Adams and Gettys would be a huge blow to the future of the team, the foreseeable future hinges upon the draft status of Hunter Cole. Ranked 148th in MLB.com’s prospect rankings, Cole was integral in the Bulldogs’ success in 2014, leading the team in batting

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average at .319, hits with 66, doubles with 14 and home runs with three. Cole also drove in 31 runs, second-best on the squad, and sustained a 12-game hitting streak in the early season. Based off of where Cole is ranked among all prospects, he is expected to be selected in or around the fifth round. The questions of whether or not he will be selected and whether or not he would forgo his senior season will likely not be answered until Friday when the third through the 10th rounds will be held. If selected, Cole would have until July 18th to decide if he wants to stay in Athens or move on to the next level. Along with Cole, other juniors like shortstop Nelson Ward and pitcher David Sosebee have outside chances of being drafted as well, though those players are less likely to choose to move on unless they are selected unexpectedly high. But while the suspense of the first round would be as pressing for Cole, Ward and Sosebee, Thursday’s first two rounds will be of the utmost importance for Adams and Gettys. And if their names are called as expected on Thursday, their names likely will never be called at Foley Field.


The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Sports B5

Showcase

The University of Georgia’s spring undergraduate commencement honored up to as many as 4,000 of the approximate 4,269 students in UGA’s 2014 graduating class at Sanford Stadium on Friday, May 9, 2014. JOHN ROARK/Staff

JOSHUA L. JONES/Staff

JOHN ROARK/Staff

JOSHUA L. JONES/Staff

The University of Georgia No. 1 women’s tennis team was eliminated by No. 8 Florida 4-1 in the NCAA Tennis Tournament during the quarterfinals on Sat., May 17. Georgia’s doubles tandem of Lauren Herring and Maho Kowase advanced to the finals round of the doubles tournament taking second to Alabama.

Nancy Denson once again won her bid for Mayor of Athens on May 22, 2014. She ran against Tim Denson, no relation. Voter turn out in Athens was 7 percent higher than the rest of the state numbers show but the total number of voters was roughly 26 percent. Nancy Denson's campaign manager was 19 year old Houston Gaines, a double major in economics and political science at UGA, and family friend to the Denson's. Neither Ms. Denson nor any of her supporters at her reception were concerned about her maintaining her position as Mayor. JOHN ROARK/Staff


B6 Sports

Thursday, June 5, 2014

The Red & Black

Sports shorts BASEBALL SEC BATTING STATS

SEC PITCHING STATS

Batting Average

Earned Run Average

1. Brett Pirtle (MSU) .363 2. Jordan Ebert (AU) .353 3. Will Allen (MISS) .351 4. Auston Bousfield (MISS).349 5. A.J. Reed (UK) .336

1. Carson Fulmer (VAN) 2. Aaron Nola (LSU) 3. Jalen Beeks (ARK) 4. Keegan Thompson(AU) 5. A.J. Reed UK

Hits

Opponent Batting Average

1. Auston Bousfield (MISS) 2. Will Allen (MISS) Brett Pirtle (MSU) 4. Max Kuhn (UK) 5. Kyle Martin (SC)

91 87 87 84 82

Slugging 1. A.J. Reed (UK) .735 2. Sikes Orvis (MISS) .553 3. Christin Stewart (UT) .541 4. Will Allen (MISS) .524 5. Sean McMullen (LSU) .507 On Base Percent 1. A.J. Reed (UK) .476 2. Max Kuhn (UK) .437 3. Brett Pirtle (MSU) .437 4. Damek Tomscha (AU) .436 5. Austen Smith (ALA) .426 6. Nick Senzel (UT) .419 7. Austin Anderson (MISS) .418 8. Nelson Ward (UGA) .417 9. Ka'ai Tom (UK) .414 10.Dansby Swanson (VAN).412 Bases Stolen 1. Braxton Lee (MISS) 2. Will Maddox (UT) 3. Tanner English (SC) 4. Austin Cousino, (UK) 5. Krey Bratsen (TAMU) Richie Martin (UF) 7. Auston Bousfield (MISS) Andrew Benintendi (ARK) Dansby Swanson (VAN) 10.Stephen Wrenn (UGA)

30 24 21 19 18 18 17 17 17 16

1.42 1.47 1.98 2.01 2.09

1. Aaron Nola (LSU) .172 2. Carson Fulmer (VAN) .176 3. Andy Cox (UT) .178 4. Spencer Turnbull (ALA) .192 5. Keegan Thompson (AU) .192 6. Robert Tyler (UGA) .199 7. Tyler Ferguson (VAN) .199 8. Justin Kamplain (ALA) .205 9. Tyler Beede (VAN) .210 10.Chris Oliver (ARK) .213 Batters Struck Out 1. Aaron Nola (LSU) 134 2. Tyler Beede (VAN) 106 3. Jacob Lindgren (MISS) 100 4. Walker Buehler (VAN 97 5. Daniel Mengden (TAMU) 95 Jordan Montgomery (SC) 95 Wins 1. A.J. Reed (UK) 2. Aaron Nola (LSU) Walker Buehler (VAN) 4. Chris Ellis (MISS) 5. Christian Trent (MISS) Jared Poche' (LSU) Chris Oliver (ARK) Dillon Ortman (AU)

12 11 11 10 9 9 9 9

2014 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS 26–29–1, 11–17–1 SEC vs. Georgia Southern vs. Georgia Southern vs. Georgia Southern vs. Kennesaw State at Florida State

L, 9-3 W, 11-3 L, 18-4 L, 10-7 L, 8-3

at Florida State L, 10-4 vs. Furman W, 6-4 vs. Georgia State L, 3-2 vs. Binghamton W, 4-3 (11) vs. Binghamton W, 6-2 vs. Binghamton W, 9-2 vs. Georgia Tech W, 1-0 vs. Charleston SouthernW, 14-5 vs. Buffalo W, 11-10 vs. North Florida W, 4-3 vs. Western Carolina W, 6-2 vs. Western Kentucky W, 26-7 vs. Western Kentucky W, 8-6 vs. Mississippi State W, 7-1 vs. Mississippi State L, 6-1 vs. Mississippi State L, 4-1 vs. Presbyterian W, 11-0 at LSU L, 4-0 at LSU L, 2-1 at LSU T, 2-2 vs. Clemson L, 16-4 vs. Texas A&M W, 3-2 vs. Texas A&M W, 6-1 vs. Texas A&M L, 9-5 at Missouri W, 2-1 (13) at Missouri W, 7-2 at Missouri L, 4-2 at Clemson W, 6-2 vs. Tennessee L, 5-3 vs. Tennessee W, 4-1 vs. Tennessee W, 7-4 at Georgia Tech L, 4-1 at Florida L, 3-2 at Florida L, 8-1 at Florida L, 10-3 vs. Kennesaw State L, 3-1 at Vanderbilt L, 12-9 at Vanderbilt L, 11-0 at Vanderbilt L, 6-1 vs. South Carolina W, 3-1 vs. South Carolina L, 5-2 vs. South Carolina W, 5-3 vs. Savannah State W, 4-2 at Ole Miss L, 12-2 at Ole Miss W, 2-0 at Ole Miss L, 2-1 (10) vs. Georgia Tech L, 2-0 vs. Kentucky L, 13-0 vs. Kentucky L, 10-0 vs. Kentucky W, 11-10 SEC Tournament vs. Mississippi StateL, 5-4 (10)

Anna Swafford and the Georgia softball team reached the NCAA Super Regionals before being eliminated by the Baylor Bears. JOSHUA L JONES /Staff

SOFTBALL SEC BATTING STATS

Citrus Classic Orlando, Florida

Slugging Percent 1. Alex Hugo (UGA) .856 2. Madison Shipman (UT) .833 3. Annie Aldrete (UT) .813 4. Kasey Cooper (AU) .780 5. Branndi Melero (AU) .737 6. Nicole Morgan (TAMU) .727 7. Sahvanna Jaquish(LSU).703 8. Haylie McCleney (ALA) .697 9. Cassie Tysarczyk(TAMU).674 10.Paige Wilson (UGA) .668 Runs Batted In 1. Branndi Melero (AU) 2. Kasey Cooper (AU) 3. Lauren Haeger (UF) 4. Stephanie Tofft, (UF) Annie Aldrete (UT) 6. Alex Hugo (UGA)

78 77 67 65 65 64

2014 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS 49–15, 15–9 SEC Red and Black Showcase Athens, Georgia vs. Winthrop vs. North Texas vs. North Texas vs. James Madison vs. James Madison vs. Furman vs. Furman vs. Mercer vs. Mercer

W, 1-0 W, 10-2 W, 7-4 W, 8-2 W, 2-0 W, 6-0 W, 7-0 W, 8-0 W, 7-5

vs. MarshallW, 17-0 vs. North Carolina State W, 8-0 vs. South Alabama L, 3-2 vs. Fairfield W, 10-0 Bulldog Invitational Athens, Georgia vs. Western Carolina vs. St. John's vs. St. John's vs. UAB vs. UAB

W, 9-3 W, 8-0 W, 13-3 L, 8-0 W, 10-1

vs. South Carolina vs. South Carolina vs. USC Upstate at LSU at LSU at LSU at Georgia Tech vs. Auburn vs. Auburn vs. Auburn vs. Georgia State at Alabama at Alabama at Alabama vs. Kentucky vs. Kentucky vs. Kentucky

L, 1-0 W, 9-1 W, 3-1 W, 6-1 L, 5-4 L, 13-11 W, 15-1 W, 11-2 W, 8-4 L, 8-1 L, 4-2 L, 4-2 W, 10-2 L, 4-1 W, 5-1 W, 4-1 W, 3-1

UGA Softball Invitational Athens, Georgia

SEC Tournament Columbia, South Carolina

vs. Tennessee Tech vs. Kent State vs. Kent State vs. Purdue vs. Purdue

vs. Florida vs. Alabama vs. Kentucky

vs. Tennessee State vs. Mississippi State vs. Mississippi State vs. Mississippi State vs. Gardner-Webb at Texas A&M at Texas A&M at Texas A&M vs. Georgia Southern at Missouri at Missouri at Missouri vs. Georgia Tech vs. South Carolina

W, 3-1 W, 4-1 W, 5-2 W, 6-1 W, 3-2 W, 8-3 W, 1-0 W, 11-2 W, 9-1 W, 5-1 W, 4-3 L, 4-2 W, 4-2 W, 4-1 L, 8-6 L, 6-3 W, 6-2 W, 9-7 W, 6-2

W, 2-0 W, 5-3 W, 5-2

NCAA Regionals Athens, Georgia vs. Chattanooga vs. NC State vs. UAB vs. NC State vs. NC State

W, 9-0 L, 5-4 W, 3-0 W, 9-1 W, 8-0

NCAA Super Regionals Athens, Georgia vs. Baylor vs. Baylor

L, 9-1 L, 6-3

MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NCAA TENNIS TOURNAMENT RESULTS Men's singles competition

Wagland/Pieters (Georgia) 6-3, 7-6 (7-3)

Carolina) def. Maho Kowase (Georgia) 6-3, 6-4

Women's singles competition

Women's doubles competition

R64 Alen Salibasic (Drake) def. Austin Smith (Georgia) 6-7 (5-7), 6-4, 7-5

R64Lauren Herring (Georgia) def.Klara Vyskocilova (Tulane) 6-1, 6-2

R32 Herring/Kowase (Georgia) def. Ester Goldfeld/ Alyssa Smith (Duke) 6-2, 6-4

R32 Pasha (Georgia) def. Greg Andrews (Notre Dame) 6-7 (4-7), 6-4, 6-3

R32 Carol Zhao (Stanford) def. Herring (Georgia) 7-6 (0-4), 7-5

R16 Marcos Giron (UCLA) def. Pasha (Georgia) 7-6 (7-4), 6-3

R64 Silvia Garcia (Georgia) def. Belinda Niu (Northwestern) 6-2, 6-2

R16 Herring/Kowase (Georgia) def. Alicia Barnett/ Veronica Corning (Northwestern) 5-7, 6-2, 6-3

Men's doubles competition

R32 Garcia (Georgia) def. Taylor Davidson (Stanford) 6-0, 6-7 (6-0), 7-5

R64 Nathan Pasha (Georgia) def. Rafael Aita (UNCWilmington) 6-3, 6-4

R32 Ben Wagland/Hernus Pieters (Georgia) def. Greg Andrews/Alex Lawson (Notre Dame) 7-6 (7-5), 7-6 (7-0) R16 Jakob Sude/Arjun Kadhe (Oklahoma State) def.

JUN 5 .............................Kinky Waikiki - Rooftop FREE JUN 6 ............................... Abbey Road Live! presents: Sgt. Pepper’s Mystery Tour JUN 6 .....................Christopher Denny - Rooftop FREE JUN 7 .............................Radiolucent w/ Mama’s Love JUN 9 ...............Team Kirk and The Cancer Foundation Presents: Rob Nance and The Lost Souls, Jim Avett, Grassland String Band JUN 10 .... Freeklife. and the Georgia Theatre present: Monsoon and NEW WIVES

R16 Beatrice Capra (Duke) def. Garcia (Georgia) 7-6 (0-4), 6-2 R64 Hayley Carter (North

QF Herring/Kowase (Georgia) def. #35 Victoria Kisialeva/ Blair Shankle (Baylor) 6-3, 6-1 SF Herring/Kowase (Georgia) def. Pleun Burgmans/Emily Flickinger (Auburn) 6-4, 7-5 F Jansen/Erin Routliffe (Alabama) def. Herring/ Kowase (Georgia) 6-1, 6-0


m

The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Puzzles B7

DRINK AND DINING GUIDE FRIDAY

THURSDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

Your weekly guide to Athens’ daily deals.

MONDAY

WEDNESDAY

TUESDAY

HAPPY HOUR 5 to 10 p.m. HAPPY HOUR 5 to 10 p.m. HAPPY HOUR 5 to 10 p.m. HAPPY HOUR 5 to 10 p.m. HAPPY HOUR 5 to 10 p.m. HAPPY HOUR 5 to 10 p.m. HAPPY HOUR 5 to 10 p.m. $1 off of everything, $1 off of everything, $1 off of everything, $1 off of everything, $1 off of everything, $1 off of everything, $1 off of everything, Build your own Build your own Build your own Build your own Build your own Build your own Build your own Bloody Mary Bar Bloody Mary Bar Bloody Mary Bar Bloody Mary Bar Bloody Mary Bar Bloody Mary Bar Bloody Mary Bar Buffet 12 to 9 p.m. Buffet 12 to 9 p.m. Buffet 12 to 9 p.m. Buffet 12 to 9 p.m. Buffet 12 to 9 p.m. Buffet 12 to 9 p.m. Buffet 12 to 9 p.m.

Where: 256 E. Clayton St. Phone: (706) 549-0166 Website:

www.allgoodlounge.com

********* HAPPY HOUR DRINK AND FOOD SPECIALS - Monday to Friday 3:00 – 7:00 - $12.99 Coors Light Towers all day/every day ********* $2 Bottle Miller Lite $3.50 Wells $4 Pitchers Miller High Life

$1 Off Terrapin Mosaic Drafts and $3 Tequila Shots 3 – Close 25¢ Boneless Wings

Where: 196 Alps Rd., Suite 49 Phone: (706) 354-6655 On Facebook: facebook.com/ BuffalosCafeAthens

$2 Bottle Miller Lite $3.50 Wells $4 Pitchers Miller High Life

$1 Off Margaritas $2 Specialty Martini's Live Trivia 7pm $2 Off Terrapin Pints $2 Bottle Miller Lite $2 Bottle Miller Lite $10 Pitchers Blue Moon, $2 Bottle Miller Lite $3.50 Wells $3.50 Wells Yuengling & Bud Light $3.50 Wells $4 Pitchers Miller High Life $4 Pitcher Miller High Life $2 Bottle Miller Lite $4 Pitchers Miller High Life 3 – Close All You Can Eat: 3 – Close All You Can Eat: $3.50 Wells 3 – Close Traditional Wings $13.99 Traditional Wings $13.99 10% Student Discount 50¢ Traditional Wings Boneless Wings $12.99 Boneless Wings $12.99 on Food

$1 off drinks from 4-7pm, $1 off drinks from 4-7pm, $1 off drinks from 4-7pm, $1 off drinks from 4-7pm, $1 off drinks from 4-7pm, $1 off drinks from 4-7pm, $1 off drinks from 4-7pm, new specials daily new specials daily new specials daily new specials daily new specials daily new specials daily new specials daily

Where: 175 N. Lumpkin St. Phone: (706) 353-2439 Website: www.greenroomathens.com

Where: 320 E. Clayton Suite 201 Phone: (706) 613-0892 Website:

$6 Frozen drinks, $13 House wine bottles

$3 Well drinks & shots

Ladies’ Night Half off wine bottles ($30 or less) with any food purchase of $10 or more, Happy Hour 4-7pm

Happy Hour 4-7pm Complimentary happy appy and $1 off all drinks and beers

$5 Pitchers Coors/High Life $3 Wells

$5 Pitchers Coors/High Life $3 Wells

$5 Pitchers Coors/High Life

HAPPY HOUR $1 Pints of High Life all day

8pm - Trivia $7 Domestic pitchers, $1 High Life pints

$2 house shots from 9 pm till 11

Sunday Brunch Brunch menu available from 11am-4pm (dinner after 4) $3 Mimosas and Bloody Marys all day & Industry Day all Day

Happy Hour 4-7pm Complimentary happy appy and $1 off all drinks and beers

Two’s-day! Dinner for 2 special $40 per couple includes a bottle of wine, 1 appetizer, 2 surf n turf entrees and 1 dessert, Happy Hour 4-7pm

Twin Lobster Dinner 2 1lb lobsters w/vegetables $24, Happy Hour 4-7pm

mellowmushroom.com

Where: 414 N. Thomas St. Phone: (706) 353-TUNA Website: squareonefishco.com

Ah Summer, what power you have to make us suffer & like it.

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

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Difficulty: 18

706.410.2003

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Difficulty: 10

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puzzles

B8 Puzzles

Thursday, June 5, 2014

The Red & Black

TUESDAY CROSSWORD - ANSWER ONLINE JUNE 5 ACROSS 1 Clumsy fellow 4 Paper bags 9 Austrian skier’s slopes 13 Get ready, for short 15 Braid of hair 16 Putin’s refusal 17 Small dabbling duck 18 Bird of prey 19 Redwood or cottonwood 20 Day of __; Yom Kippur 22 Steerer’s place 23 Birdbrain 24 That woman 26 Cheaply built 29 Flowering 34 Vatican leaders 35 Sound of cymbals 36 Recline 37 Gung ho 38 Becomes unfrozen 39 Claim against property 40 TV room, often

41 Housekeepers 42 Tranquillity 43 Grandeur 45 Sunglasses 46 Lower limb 47 Sudden attack 48 May honoree 51 Stoic; showing no emotion 56 Not up yet 57 __ Becker of tennis 58 Dweeb 60 Cassius __; Ali’s birth name 61 Not tight 62 Music’s Lady __ 63 Collections 64 Discontinued 65 Actress Myrna DOWN 1 __ for; select 2 Zone

3 Daring deed 4 Quick 5 1836 Texas battle site 6 Animal’s pen 7 Potter’s oven 8 Cowboy hats 9 National song 10 Early harp 11 Orange rind 12 Part of a wineglass 14 Trudged 21 Assents silently 25 Greedy one 26 Black card 27 Poor dwelling 28 State one’s views 29 Part of a sword 30 Rules 31 Epic by Homer 32 Caroline, to Ted 33 Kelly & Wilder 35 Stylish 38 Capable of being touched

39 __ lady; actress with the starring role 41 Name with Fannie or Ginnie 42 Sorority letters 44 __ Knight & the Pips; musical group of past decades 45 Talked back 47 Elevate 48 Apple computers 49 Qualified 50 Pork or beef 52 Night light 53 Nudge 54 Calf meat 55 Therefore 59 24-hour period

2 Water jug 3 Show courage 4 With hands on hips 5 On a pension 6 Market 7 Secret writing 8 Find a total 9 Russia’s capital 10 Insulted 11 Purple shade 12 Clear the slate 13 Trait carriers 21 Duck with soft down 23 Regretted 25 __ four; dainty iced pastry 26 Corncobs 27 Swamp reptile, for short 28 Listen 29 Instrument for Ravi Shankar 32 Bundles of hay 34 Make airtight

35 Leafy veggie 36 Thin opening 38 Feeds and cares for 40 Yellow shade 43 Leave suddenly 45 Skillet parts 48 Swerved 50 Able to walk 51 Nev.’s neighbor 52 Put __; shelve 53 No longer fresh 54 Slays 56 Naked 57 Competent 58 Journey 59 John in Germany 62 __ de cologne

67 Declare untrue

28 Sports venue 29 Actor Holbrook 31 Zeal 32 __ up; absorbs 33 Lovers’ meeting 35 Golfing term 36 TV’s Koppel 38 __ B. DeMille 39 Baby’s eating accessory 42 Chivalrous 44 Enlarged a gap 46 Mock 47 Way off 49 Actor Bacon 50 Harbor towns 51 Breath of relief 52 “Sport of Kings” 53 Lamb bearers 54 Kick out 55 Bird of peace 56 Microwave, e.g. 57 Numerous 60 Soldiers, for short

redandblack.com Bookmark www.redandblack.com on your mobile browser to get the latest in UGA and local news.

WEDNESDAY CROSSWORD - ANSWER ONLINE JUNE 6 ACROSS 1 Wood for a hope chest 6 Con game 10 Designer __ Cassini 14 No longer sleeping 15 __ list; paper full of chores 16 Blaze 17 Earn; deserve 18 Chances 19 Custard tart 20 First showing of a movie 22 Mark left by folding 24 Soft cheese 25 __ on; attacks suddenly 26 Reverberated 29 Sutured 30 “__ you kidding me?” 31 Left-hand entry in a ledger 33 Classroom furniture 37 Reddish horse 39 Numerical comparison

41 Great buy 42 Scour 44 __ onto; attach oneself to 46 Former great heavyweight 47 Classic name for a dog 49 Tragedy by Shakespeare 51 Palaces 54 Casino game 55 Sharp-minded 56 Decorative backyard basin 60 Fib teller 61 Authentic 63 Zodiac sign 64 Doing nothing 65 British noble 66 Actress Burstyn 67 Charges 68 Membership payments 69 Looks for

DOWN 1 Sleep outdoors

THURSDAY CROSSWORD - ANSWER ONLINE JUNE 7 ACROSS 1 Unclothed 5 Traditional nun’s attire 10 Coffee 14 __ up; disclose one’s feelings 15 Ooze out 16 __-friendly; easy to operate 17 Tune 18 Change slightly 19 Half-quart 20 Force into servitude 22 Helps 24 __ day now; pretty soon 25 Skirt fold 26 Get on one’s feet 29 “__ got the whole world in His hands...” 30 Lavish meal 34 In a __; briefly 35 Buddy 36 Extreme fright

Terry believes business is part of the community.

37 Grow old 38 Bullet diameter 40 24-hour period 41 “Away in a __”; Christmas carol 43 El __; Spanish hero 44 Stir-fry pans 45 Singer Hayes 46 Tiny amount 47 Six-year-old’s grade, perhaps 48 Compare 50 Launch site 51 School bee participant 54 Feeling of monotony 58 Dubuque, __ 59 Energy 61 __ Scotia 62 Secluded valley 63 Blockhead 64 Like 2, 4 or 6 65 Party giver 66 Homes in trees

DOWN 1 Facial center 2 Sitting __; atop 3 Man caves, perhaps 4 Leeds’ nation 5 Overweight 6 Wheel rod 7 However 8 High principles 9 Rudely brief 10 Largest planet 11 “Sold __”; label on a used item 12 Express pent-up emotions 13 __ and crafts 21 Most common conjunction 23 In less danger 25 Large web-footed bird 26 Hindu teacher 27 Roman robes

Major in ACCOUNTING It’s more than numbers…

FRIDAY CROSSWORD - ANSWER ONLINE JUNE 9 ACROSS 1 Waltz or twist 6 Dishonest way to make money 10 __ for; chooses 14 Bubbling away on the stove 15 Summon with a beeper 16 Blaze 17 Poke; elbow 18 Wrought-__ fence 19 Move along smoothly 20 Mississippi riverboats 22 Breakfast nook, for example 24 City in Nevada 25 __ over; moved just a bit 26 “Alice __ Live Here Anymore” 29 Take illegally 30 Climbing plant 31 Musical speed 33 Semicircular roofs

37 Swerve 39 Provide with fresh weapons 41 Talk wildly 42 Bestow 44 Pinnacles 46 Barbie’s beau 47 Entire 49 Rely 51 Depresses 54 British noble 55 Hair braids 56 Trustworthy 60 Vex 61 Water jug 63 Once more 64 Highest cards 65 Bangkok native 66 Enticed 67 SAT, for one 68 Shoe bottom 69 Grains sown

DOWN 1 Blocker and Rather 2 Lie next to 3 Arthritic swelling 4 Stogies 5 Periodic table listing 6 VP Agnew 7 Automobiles 8 Long __; in the distant past 9 TV’s “Dennis the __” 10 Risqué 11 Aviator 12 Treasure __; valuable cache 13 Stitched 21 Go into 23 Washerful 25 Wild weather condition 26 Headfirst plunge 27 Cooking chamber 28 Observed 29 Part of NASA

32 Breakfast, lunch & dinner 34 Create 35 Level; smooth 36 Transmit 38 Most boisterous 40 Purple Heart, for one 43 Sharpen 45 Soap operas 48 Beginnings 50 Epidemic 51 “Jack __ could eat no fat...” 52 Wonderland girl 53 Valleys 54 Creepy 56 Authentic 57 Uncovered 58 Fibbed 59 Finishes 62 Which person


puzzles

The Red & Black

Thursday, June 5, 2014

Puzzles B9

MONDAY CROSSWORD - ANSWER ONLINE JUNE 10 ACROSS 1 Singing threesome 5 Web surfer’s stops 10 Police officers 14 __-out; tired 15 Die, slangily 16 TV’s Perlman 17 Farmland unit 18 Shocking 20 Music from Jamaica 21 Game similar to lotto 22 Hilarious folks 23 Dodgers and Yankees 25 Winter month: abbr. 26 Morphine or codeine 28 Colors slightly 31 Ascended 32 Blackboard writer’s need 34 Prefix for sense or profit 36 Monetary penalty 37 In __; uncertain

38 Remain 39 Baltic or Dead 40 Shoe bottoms 41 “Don’t go __”; “Let’s not talk about it” 42 Slanted downward 44 Need for water 45 Faux __; social blunder 46 Exclamation __; ! 47 Actor Buddy __ 50 College official 51 Inventor Bell’s monogram 54 Usurers 57 Very urgent 58 Female horse 59 Numskull 60 Yale or Harvard: abbr. 61 Celebrity 62 In the dumps 63 Catch sight of

DOWN 1 It was, in poetry 2 Boulder 3 Making no sense 4 2/5 and 3/5 5 Plot craftily 6 Actor Jeremy 7 Spanish bull 8 Cochlea’s location 9 Enjoy a snow sport 10 Weeping 11 Cincinnati, __ 12 __ up; confined 13 Droops 19 Candid 21 Will’s Middleton 24 At __; relaxed 25 Dump a lover 26 Clumsy fellows 27 Is nosy 28 Keep __ on; watch closely

29 Performs for 30 Flies high 32 Shivering 33 Color 35 Russian’s “No!” 37 Mates for stags 38 Lower leg part 40 Bridges 41 Slender 43 Door key 44 Warm & comfy 46 Tea variety 47 Lawn trees 48 Canoe or yacht 49 Poet Teasdale 50 Faucet problem 52 Clutch 53 Group of quail 55 That fellow 56 Flurry 57 Appropriate

39 __ Scotia 40 Afternoon hour 41 Corridors 42 Tribal pole 43 Not requiring dry cleaning 45 Septic tank alternatives 46 Flightless bird 47 Prepare spuds 48 “Hey, now hold on a minute!” 51 Tiny slivers of wood 56 Head covering 57 Terre __, IN 58 Picnic spoiler 60 Misfortunes 61 Windy day toys 62 Frozen waffle 63 Majority 64 Give a heads-up to 65 Conclusion

DOWN 1 Twain hero __ Sawyer 2 Cry loudly 3 Overhead curved beam 4 Horrify 5 Postpone 6 Profound 7 Gabor & others 8 Like a barren plain; bleak 9 On time 10 Oahu feast 11 Inquires 12 Robin’s home 14 Making airtight 21 Gentlemen 25 Donkey 26 Shining 27 Steam bath 28 Chardonnay and Chablis 29 Argentina’s neighbor 30 Swine

31 Shed crocodile tears 32 At no time 33 Closes noisily 35 Convince 38 Old Russian woman’s scarf 39 “__ Man”; song for the Beatles 41 Pork product 42 Examination 44 William Randolph __ 45 Most rational 47 Bishop’s hat 48 On a __; capriciously 49 Ring of light above a saint 50 Lubricates 52 Bucket 53 Early guitar 54 In a __; fuming 55 Indication 59 Silent assent

TUESDAY CROSSWORD - ANSWER ONLINE JUNE 11 ACROSS 1 Defunct airline 4 __ up; tallied 9 __ on; expect to happen 13 Boat propellers 15 Irritate 16 Trick 17 Small rodents 18 Tearful requests 19 Shade trees 20 Small long-haired dog 22 __-have; necessity 23 __ pad; frog’s float 24 Distance across a pool 26 Like a turned-on Jacuzzi 29 Disciplines 34 Puts on weight 35 Injections 36 Singer Tillis 37 Breathing organ 38 Ecru

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Need a roommate or a job? Got something to sell, rent, or trade? Place your ad ANYTIME at: redandblack.com/classifieds EMPLOYMENT CAN YOU HELP? GET $5 CREDIT at Two Story Coffee in Five Points for completion of a 5-minute survey on wellbeing. One survey per student. Student ID required. Sponsored by Teleios, Inc. Access online at https://www. surveymonkey.com/s/teleioscollegesurvey or on your phone. Thanks very much. Professor needs co-ed to chauffer her mother on errand 4 hours/week, $10/hour. We buy lunch too! Must be reliable every week beginning in May. We have car. Call 706-540-3865 Now taking applications for part-time golf course maintenance work at Athens Country Club. Inquire at 706-354-7127. Ask for Robin Reed.

HOUSING 2Br 1Bth House. 630/month Pets ok. Fenced in backyard. 130 Sunset Dr. Washer/Dryer. apprx 950 sq.ft. Available Jun 2014. Call Adam 706-296-5838 1 Bdrm Apt in house. $370 Utilities included. Furnished. NO smoking. Very Quiet. High Speed Internet. 284 Valleybrook. 706296-5838 Adam

FOR SALE/RENT! 2BD/2BT condo in the WOODLANDS- Available August. Open floor plan, ground level. Appliances included, hard wood floors, new carpet. Gated community with amenities. More info, contact Ben- bmoorman@ uga.edu. 2 BR/ 2 1/2 BATH COTTAGES FOR RENT IN THE GATED WOODLANDS COMMUNITY. 12 MONTH LEASE, BUT ONE IS AVAILABLE FOR 15 MONTHS STARTING JUNE. $900./MONTH. CALL ELLEN @ 404-210-9437 OR STEVE @ 404788-6905. Live Downtown across from the UGA Arch! Spacious floor plans with hardwood floors & stainless steel appliances! Now Leasing for Fall! 706-613-2742 Visit www.Fredshp.com for more information! Sharp Bungalow near Foley Field. 2-3 bedrooms, 2 baths, new paint, landscaping, LR, DR/study, CHAC, fans, fireplace, W/D, attic storage, porch, yard, off-street parking. pets. Aug. 1. $1200. 706549-8144 FIND the perfect place to live! redandblack. com/classifieds

SUBLEASES $450 bedroom and bathroom. Utilities not included, about $40 a month. 5 minute walk from Tate/ SLC. Also able to walk dt. Summer/Next year school lease 952956-4658

Spacious 2BR, 2.5BA apartment near downtown available for sublet starting May. $400/month/ room. One or both rooms available. 2014-15 school year lease optional. Price negotiable. Call/ text 704-807-0798 if interested.

ROOMMATES

2 bedroom, 3 and 1/2 bath, 2 cloets, full kitchen/dining, back deck and brand new washer/ dryer. 5 min to downtown/campus. Vball/tennis/basketball court,gym. 385/month 678-4169631

In need of studious roommates. I have two available rooms each 345, plus utilities. House is located 10 min off campus in a quite neighborhood. Questions/pics?Kristi Nunez 678-477-5752

Subleasing a room in a 3 bedroom 3.5 bathroom townhouse at The Ikon for $504 plus utilities. The home is furnished therefore you don't need to bring your own furniture. 770-401-2738

Take over my lease in a new house with 3 male roommates. Own room and bathroom.$450 plus utilities. June already paid for, so just utilities this month. Appleby Dr. 678-793-2716

Subleasing a bedroom in a 4/2 (furnished) at the U for June-July. Rent is $299/month including all util. (Cable/internet, electricity, water) Very close to campus. 3 male roommates. 229-444-5200

$450 / 1300ft James Town Condos, Furnished (Besides Room), UGA FH bus, quite area, backyard, free Wifi, pool, Starting August 2014, can be available anytime before then. 706-461-4351

$450/mo. 1BR/BA in 2BR/2bath townhouse in 5Pts. Furnished if needed. W/D included. Other resident is a female graduate student. Next to the baseball field, walking distance to campus. Avail now. 301-518-2808

YARD SALES Neighborhood Yard Sale: Fern Hill, off Malcom Bridge Rd (near Middle School) in Bogart Sat., 6/7, 8am-noon. 9 houses, look for red balloons. GREAT stuff!

The Red & Black publishes once per week on Thursdays during each semester according to the university schedule. The Red & Black does not verify, investigate, or endorse any classified ad. Readers are urged to use caution when responding to an ad.

SERVICES Looking to become a better musician? Take guitar or drum lessons from Alex Nicholson! All levels - Beginner to expert. Call 706-818-4818 or email aylex17@ yahoo.com

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B I RTH AN N O U N C E M E NT! We joyfully announce the arrival of our little *bean* Estelle Elizabeth McClure born May 16th, 2014. Weighing 8lb. 15oz. and 20.8 inches long. Proud Parents Natalie and Jason McClure of Athens, Georgia, and feline siblings Boss, Boots and Miles. Congratulations, Natalie and Jason, on the birth of your little bean! Best wishes and warm regards, The Red & Black Board and Staff.

Employment ........................... $20/wk Seeking Job ............................. $10/wk Roommates ............................. $10/wk Housing .................................... $20/wk Subleases ................................. $10/wk For Sale ...................................... $10/wk Computers & Electronics................................ $12/wk Wanted ...................................... $10/wk Auto ............................................ $10/wk Services ..................................... $10/wk Entertainment/Tickets ......... $10/wk Travel .......................................... $10/wk Yard Sales .............................$10/entry Events ........................................ $10/wk Announcements .................... $10/wk Personals .................................. $10/wk Lost & Found ..................................Free

FREE ADS - up to 25 wds.

Available for current UGA Students. (Merchandise must be price. One item per hsld per week. Ads must be received from UGA e-mail address only. No walk-ins or standard mail accepted.)

PLACE AN AD

• Visit redandblack.com/classifieds • Call 706.443.3011 • Email classifieds@randb.com •D  eadline to place ads is 3:00pm every Tuesday for the Thursday edition. • All ads must be PREPAID • Set up an account to review your placement history or replace old ads


LUXURY STUDENT APARTMENTS COMING FALL 2015! Georgia Heights has everything a University of Georgia student needs and more! Our one, two and four bedroom floor plans feature contemporary furnishings, premium interior finishes and modern amenities perfect for your lifestyle. Plus, you’ll be just steps away from The University of Georgia and all the fun and excitment Athens has to offer. Visit us online for the latest Georgia Heights news and stay updated on our progress!

GeorgiaHeights.com Temporary Leasing Office Opening Fall 2014! 162 West Clayton Street | Athens, GA 30601 | 1.800.784.3033


June 5, 2014 Edition of The Red & Black