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Red&Black The

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

Friday, June 4, 2010

Vol. 117, No. 154 | Athens, Georgia

For softball team, championship is in sight By ZACH DILLARD THE RED & BLACK Last year was a wild and crazy ride, but without the championship ending. This year the Georgia softball team has other plans for the 2010 Women’s College World Series. “We are going back and we are not going to settle for third [place] or less,” junior

Megan Wiggins said. “We want to go out with a national championship.” The sixth-seeded Bulldogs began their quest for a national championship late Thursday in Oklahoma City, taking on the defending champion Washington Huskies in the first session of the WCWS. The Bulldogs (48-11) made the program’s initial trip to

ONLINE Check the scores Oklahoma City in 2009, when the Bulldogs advanced to the final four before being eliminated by Washington (50-7). “We’ve had great competition through the year to get here, and we are very proud to be here with the other

teams that are here,” said Georgia head coach Lu Harris-Champer. “Also, we are very thankful for the hospitality that we have been shown here, from our host, bat girls and everybody involved with the tournament.” Also playing in this year’s Series are ninth-seeded Missouri (51-11), 16th-seeded Hawaii (49-14), fourth-seeded

Florida (48-8), fifth-seeded UCLA, 10th-seeded Arizona (48-11) and 15th-seeded Tennessee (47-13). It is a double elimination tournament. The competition in Oklahoma City should prove much tougher than what Georgia faced to get there, as the Bulldogs ran through


See SERIES, Page 7

Tuition hike to fund 25 new staff By DALLAS DUNCAN THE RED & BLACK Despite a fiscal year 2011 budget down 12.1 percent from the previous year, the University has plans to hire additional faculty, partially with money raised from increased tuition. “I’ve approved with [the provost] beginning in the fall semester, for the provost and the deans to initiate another round of searches for an additional 25 positions in highneed critical areas, which I hope will make another significant step in rebuilding faculty,” University President Michael Adams announced in a May budget meeting. “I continue to believe that faculty are the heart of this institution and that any available resources that we’re able to acquire have to go back into faculty hiring,” Adams said. Adams also said, however, a limited number of employee positions would be on the chopping block for the coming year. Some of these ADAMS will come from “A budget,” or the resident instruction budget, and others from “B budget,” which includes University programs such as Cooperative Extension. He said layoff notices would be distributed between now and October. “While I expect that 99 percent of your jobs will be protected in the 2011 budget, I cannot tell you that it will be 100 percent,” he said. Protecting as many faculty jobs as possible was one of two primary goals the administration has tried to achieve in the past two years, Adams said. The other was to continue to provide a quality educational experience to University students. One way the University will be pursuing these aspirations will come from the roughly $17.5 million acquired from increased tuition in fiscal year 2011. Incoming freshmen, rising sophomores and students who have been at the University longer than four years will be fronting this bill next year, paying an facing tuition increases yet, Adams said. UGA students will also continue to pay the $200 special institutional fee All students — students enrolled prior to fall 2006, students in the Guaranteed See TUITION, Page 2


UNWELL Photo courtesy of Samantha Joye

S A view of surface oil in the Gulf of Mexico in a picture taken by UGA researchers investigating the effects of the oil spill. The spill began in April, when a British Petroleum-owned offshore drilling platform exploded. By DALLAS DUNCAN and GRACE MORRIS THE RED & BLACK As thousands of gallons of British Petroleum oil continue to stream unchecked into the Gulf of Mexico, University marine science researchers are gearing up to determine how to cap the flow. Samantha Joye, a professor in the School of Marine Programs, is leading a two-week research cruise in the Gulf to characterize and gauge the size of the largest deep water oil plume, or oil particle clumping, which resulted from the April 20 oil rig explosion — a plume that BP officials insist does not exist. “Nothing like these plumes has ever been seen before,” Joye wrote in her

Deep water oil plume examined by University team blog. “Seeing oil in this quantity from plume filters is convincing evidence that the deep waters do in fact contain oil.” Joye and her team sailed from Gulfport, Miss., on May 25, and six days later discovered the source of the plume. “When the water collected from within the plume was transferred into collection bottles, we noticed an oil sheen,” she wrote. “Everybody saw it. Everybody

got excited. Seeing is believing.” Bill Miller, associate director of academics in the School of Marine Programs, said Joye was not involved in the muchpublicized top-kill efforts, where BP attempted to close the leaking oil pipe with a mixture of pressurized mud and concrete. Instead, he said, Joye is analyzing this oil plume at sea and will bring back samples to see how much oxygen is consumed as various microbes eat the oil to break it down. Miller said Joye will also bring him back samples, which he will study using simulated sunlight to break down the particles. See SPILL, Page 2

Campus faces big changes Construction clogs campus roads By KELSEY BYRD FOR THE RED & BLACK Though the typical University colors are red and black, the campus is being overrun with orange and white this summer as traffic cones and detour signs decorate all four corners of campus. Portions of Baxter Street — from the intersection of Newton Street and Cloverhurst Avenue down to Lumpkin Street — will be closed until June 21, which could cause some traffic jams as students arrive for orientation. Right now, however, University buses are having to alter routes to avoid the roadblocks.

“Baxter Street is affecting the Silver route right now,” said Ron Hamlin, manager of Campus Transit. “East West will start being used once summer students start coming back for classes, but we don’t foresee any major issues.” Baxter is closed as construction crews build the Special Collections Library and the Northwest Precinct Central Utility Plant. Though Baxter will be reopened when the utility plant is complete, the Special Collections Library construction will continue for another year. According to the University See CLOSED, Page 3

S The Baxter Street detour greets new students arriving for orientation. It is just one of many examples of the transformative projects taking place all over the campus.




Our pick of the week pumps life into the Athens music scene. Check out what else is happening. Page 4

scattered t-storms. High 86| Low 70

LAURA MCCRANIE | The Red & Black


Taking off the cap means putting on a suit. Find out how to make a clean break. Page 3 News ........................ 2 Variety ..................... 4

Opinions ..................6 Sports ...................... 7

University sophomore beat the No. 2 seed to become women’s tennis NCAA singles champion. Page 7

Crossword ...............2 Sudoku .................... 7


2 | Friday, June 4, 2010 | The Red & Black

School hosts river exhibit

SPILL: Not just fish, fowl at risk ¢From Page 1

macroscopic biology — things we can see and do something about,” he said. Unfortunately, Miller added, birds and Efforts to disperse oil in the Gulf have been done with a variety of dispersants, mammals make up only a small portion which Miller said are basically soap. The of marine life. Most of the organisms dispersants — so long as they are not calling the oceans home are the microtoxic themselves — make it easier for scopic bacteria and plankton — the sea insoluble oil to dissolve in water by break- life beginning the food chain. “It’s all connected,” he said. “Just ing clumps of oil into small particles. He said because of the way the food because you can’t hear the screams of the microorganisms doesn’t mean chain is, if prey animals ingest oil they’re not dying.” or even a small amount of disperGeorgia’s marine life faces a sant, the larger predators that eat slim possibility of being affected them will accumulate tenfold the by the oil spill, but only if the amount of oil and toxins eaten by gunk gets swept into the Florida their prey. Loop Current, Miller said. “Inside this goo, everything He said this current varies in dies. Nothing can survive this,” formation and size throughout Miller said. “None of [the disthe year, but according to data as persed oil] is good for them, but recent as May 30, the current is at least it gives them a fighting BRINGOLF starting to go up into the Gulf. chance.” “It appears that about May 20 Robert Bringolf, assistant professor in the Warnell School of Forestry or so the surface patch started to be and Natural Resources, said crude oil is impacted by the Loop Current,” Miller a mixture of toxic compounds, many of said. “The latest shot shows the oil moving south of the west coast of Florida.” which can accumulate in animal tissues. Judging by the sequence of water He said a group of Warnell researchers looking at water birds might be see- from the Mississippi River leaving the Gulf in 10 days, Miller said Georgians ing these effects firsthand. “Oil could be devastating to birds, might soon expect to see a “dilute light fish, shellfish, aquatic mammals and oil” about 70 to 80 miles off the state’s other wildlife,” Bringolf said in an e-mail coast. However, Miller said, plumes such as interview. “Estuaries and coastal marshes are areas of great biological diversity those Joye is studying might not be suband are especially important because ject to the same currents as surface oil. Nick Ameen of the U.S. Coast Guard they serve as nursery areas for many at the St. Petersburg Command Center saltwater fish species.” Miller said because marshes, such as said the chances of oil reaching Georgia’s those in Louisiana seeing the effects of coastline were slim to none. “There’s no danger anymore of the oil the oil spill, are flat, water pushes the oil farther in and more pervasively than if spill affecting the East Coast,” Ameen said. “There’s no longer a need to put the coastline were rocky. “The news and everything focuses on precautions in place for that.”


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ACROSS 46 Perhaps In the __; 47 ahead 49 Devotees Atlantic or 51 Pacific 1967 54 Montreal World’s Fair 55 Border on 56 Intelligent Require 60 Beatles’ “Ticket to __” 61 Fantastic __ up; bring 63 to light Prestigious 64 British col65 lege Alga Spanish rice 66 dish Funeral song 67 Social insect 68 Glowing coal 69 Large African ante1 lope 2 Transmit 3 Red Sea nation 4 Event on a 5 Hawaiian tour Huck Finn’s 6 creator 7 Underwater detection



FILE | The Red & Black

S The State Botanical Gardens are just one of the proposed program takens off the chopping block. However, other cuts may come.

TUITION: Adams raises costs to hire new staff ¢From Page 1 Tuition Plan, and new students in summer 2010 and beyond — will continue to pay a special institutional fee as a means to help maintain academic quality in the face of significant reductions to the University System’s budget for fiscal year 2011. Programs such as Georgia 4-H and The State Botanical Garden, which were originally slated to be cut entirely, will remain a part of the University, though internal cuts might have to be made, Adams said. “We did not make those proposals as cuts, and we would never have proposed them, but we were required to lay out cuts of that magnitude and there was simply no way we could do what we were asked to do otherwise,” he said. Maggie Kilgo, one of only a smattering of University students present at the meeting, questioned where additional funds could be found to further close the budget gap between fiscal years 2010 and 2011. “Why is it that, given our budgetary allocations, it seems to be that high pay of administration and faculty seems to be a higher priority than other things like the quality of my education?” she asked, referencing Adams’ pay as being one of the highest amongst the University’s peer institutions. Adams said he did not believe Kilgo’s numbers were correct and that he was not even the highest paid college president in Georgia. Adams said no money from budget A will be used to offset cuts to budget B, and said he hopes the tuition increase will fill most of the gap. He also announced that as of now, there were no furlough days set in the budget. “My best judgment is that — barring some completely unforeseen set of circumstances — these are the numbers we will operate at in 2011,” Adams said.


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The Red & Black is seeking a student for part-time advertisement design and newspaper production for our award-winning paper and special editions. Train during summer, work this fall. Flexible hours. Knowledge of InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, etc. desired.

To apply, send your resume and any design samples to or call 706-433-3021.

Though the University is home to the Georgia Museum of Natural History, this is not the only place where students can find Georgia history on campus. The Hargrett Rare Book and Manuscript Library, located on the third floor of the main library, is playing host to its annual natural history exhibit. This year’s exhibit features documents by and about the engineer James W. Woodruff Sr. The exhibit will enjoy its sixth year at the University, commemorating the life and works of the man known as “the Father of the Chattahoochee.” “We drive by the river all the time, but we don’t see the nooks and crannies and the sun on the water,” Mary Brooks, Hargrett’s director emerita, said. The many books, newspapers and plaques put on display to present Woodruff to the public present him as a man deeply opposed to waste, whether it is pollution or wasted effort. Woodruff worked to promote a beautiful, useful and navigable Chattahoochee River everyone could enjoy. His efforts paid off, as he was appointed the head of the A p a l a c h i c o l a Chattahoochee-Flint Project, placing dams all along the Chattahoochee to harness its hydroelectric power and open it up to naturalists and tourists. Brooks said the exhibit has “a focus on tourism, recreation and industry” and is especially important to today’s students in the face of the Gulf oil spill. Woodruff shares the space with the husband and wife team of Joe and Monica Cook. The environmentally conscious Cooks published “River Song: A Journey down the Chattahooche and Apalachicola River,” a photographic account of their 1995 kayak trip down the two rivers. The Cooks used the book as an opportunity to appeal to a younger generation in the name of protecting the planet. The Cooks bring a lighter side to the exhibit with hand-drawn doodles and thank-you cards from young students who learned something from their book when the Cooks took their book on an education tour around America. Brooks said if those students were 10-year-olds at the time they wrote the letters, they could be in college now. The library administration arrived at their decision to make the Woodruff exhibit a regular display after the James Woodruff Foundation expressed interest. The Hargrett Library relies on support from the University for the funding that goes into its staff, supplies and administration, but this is not the only source of funding for the library, said Toby Graham, director of the Hargrett Library. “We strive for a mix of state and private support,” Graham said. The Hargrett Library also plays host to historical photographs, the University archives – which span more than two centuries – and a rotating schedule of events meant to illuminate students on some of the lesser known sides of life.

CORRECTIONS The Red & Black is committed to journalistic excellence and providing the most accurate news possible. Contact us if you see an error, and we will do our best to correct it. Editor-in-Chief: Dallas Duncan (706) 433-3027 Managing Editor: Daniel Burnett (706) 433-3026


The Red & Black | Friday, June 4, 2010 | 3

Career Center caters to alumni By PATRICK HOOPER THE RED & BLACK They have donned caps and gowns, walked across stages and traipsed under the hallowed Arch. Four years of education may be under their belts, but many University alumni are still unsure of what they want to do when they grow up. Enter the Alumni Career Services’ fifth annual career fair, which caters exclusively to the University’s graduate population, who do not have the luxury of attending University career fairs. “As the economy changed, a lot of alumni started coming back to their alma mater,” said Nicole Lechene, associate administrative director at the University Career

Center. Lechene, who is also the director of Alumni Career Services, oversaw this year’s event. Wednesday’s fair will draw participants from all walks of life, including insurance giant Allstate, the Central Intelligence Agency, global banking powerhouse Wells Fargo and the Secret Service. The fair is more than just a chance to meet potential employers in person. Alumni must preregister on DAWGLink, the Career Center’s job search website, in order to attend. Those who cannot attend may submit their résumés to the Alumni Résumé Book hosted on DAWGLink. The fairs have been successful in the past,

ALUMNI CAREER FAIR When: Wednesday, June 9, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Where: Gwinnet Center Ballroom in Duluth, Ga. Cost: Free to attendees who preregister drawing more than 650 attendees and 800 submitted résumés in 2009. The right résumé and tie go a long way in helping job seekers, but it’s an applicant’s presence and personality that sometimes seal the deal. “We see most of our alumni in metro Atlanta,” Lechene said. She said more than a quarter of University alums migrate to the state’s capital after graduation.



This fact drew in-state employers such as iPartners, an Atlanta-based software sevice company, and the Georgia Professional Standards Commission to the fair. “We’re a small company,” said Deb Carmody, co-founder and vice president of customer service for iPartners. “We have 16 employees.” Carmody said this was the first time iPartners chose to attend the fair and reach out to alumni. She said iPartners considered extending opportunities to undergraduates in the future, but in the meantime, job-hungry alumni need two things if they want to impress. “Compatibility and capability are very important to us,” Carmody said.

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LAURA MCCRANIE | The Red & Black

S Heavy machinery sprouts up all over campus as the University moves toward newer buildings. Hull Street remains closed until further notice.

CLOSED: Campus renovations make navigation a headache ¢From Page 1 Architects website, the Special Collections Library will be 115,000 square feet when it opens in fall 2011 and will house the Richard B. Russell Library for Political Research and Studies, the Walter J. Brown Media Archive and Peabody Awards Collection and the Hargrett Rare Book and Manuscript Library. The project is being funded by almost $47 million from state general obligation bonds and private donations. As academically-related construction continues on one side of the Tate Center, athletic construction dominates on the other as crews rush to finish Reed Alley before the start of football season. Reed Alley is the name for the walking space between Sanford Stadium and Memorial and Reed Halls. It is being converted into an outdoor space for pedestrians. This renovated area will become Reed Plaza, with new concession stands and restrooms for the stadium. The University Athletic Association estimated the project will be done Sept. 3 and open for its debut this football season. Football fans who walk through North Campus to see the new face of Sanford Stadium will get to see the renovated face of New College as well.

New College is getting a complete makeover inside and out, with everything from the roof to windows being replaced. Sidewalks around the building have been closed, as has the lawn area between New College and the Chapel, and will remain so until the building reopens later this month. Additional renovations are taking place on East and South Campuses, as

“You don’t realize how important campus roads are for Athens traffic until you don’t have them.” NICHOLAS BIDDLE


Stegeman Coliseum gets a glass coat and sprinkler system, and Building 1516 makes its mark on the East Campus horizon. The sidewalks are closed to the north and south sides of Stegeman Coliseum as Choate Construction expands the concourse within the building and adds larger concession stands and new restrooms. Danny Sniff, the associate vice president for facilities planning for the University Architects, said

there are two main reasons for updating Sanford’s facade. “We wanted to give it a new look, with a glass wall around the outside, letting you see the old building with a new look,” Sniff said. “The second big reason is because we have desperately needed to renovate the bathrooms and concessions, but we are also adding a sprinkler system to the building for the safety of our patrons.” This construction is being funded by the University Athletic Association, which hopes to open the new building in November. Building 1516 will be part of Reed Community despite its location in East Campus Village. The dorm, which cost $49.7 million, will be open by the time school starts in August, but right now is causing headaches for drivers as construction has closed portions of roadways around the complex. “Campus is barely recognizable, and where there used to be a very large parking lot on Hull Street, there’s now a gaping hole in the ground. It’s really annoying having to drive around campus as opposed to through it,” said Nicholas Biddle, a delivery driver for Jason’s Deli. “You don’t realize how important campus roads are for Athens traffic until you don’t have them.”


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Call 706 546-1440

We are located inside Baxter Street Bookstore

The Red and Black Publishing Company, Inc. GOVERNING STATEMENT June 4, 2010

Who we are: The Red and Black Publishing Company, Inc. is an independent, private, not-for-profit corporation established in 1980.

How we got here: Founded in 1893, after 87 years operating under the University of Georgia umbrella, independent status was approved by the State Board of Regents in 1980.

Finances and how we operate: The Red and Black newspaper is operationally and financially independent from the University of Georgia. The paper receives no student activity fees or other funding from UGA. The paper is self sufficient through the sale of advertising.

Our purpose: Our two-fold mission is: to provide a training ground for students interested in gaining experience in various aspects of newspaper publishing and to produce a high quality daily newspaper for the University of Georgia community.

Who owns us: As a 501 (C) (3) not-for-profit corporation, The Red and Black is governed by the following volunteer board of directors:

Elliott Brack, President, Chairman of the Board, Norcross, Georgia Charles Russell, Vice President, Athens, Georgia Ed Stamper, Secretary, Norcross, Georgia Don Carter Sea Island, Georgia Carroll Dadisman Tallahassee, Fl. Hope Dlugozima Atlanta, Georgia Melita Easters Atlanta, Georgia Amy Glennon Atlanta, Georgia

Bill Krueger Raleigh, NC Ron Lane Athens, Georgia Kent Middleton Athens, Georgia Harry Montevideo Treasurer, Publisher Burgett Mooney Rome, Georgia

Alexis Scott Atlanta, Georgia Chris Stone Nashville, Tennessee Patricia Templeton Atlanta, Georgia Liz Thorington Atlanta, Georgia

Who runs the show: The board of directors appoints the publisher, student managers and editors to carry out the day-to-day duties of publishing the newspaper. A staff box of current employees runs daily on the Opinions page (usually page 4).

How to reach us: We are located at the top of Baxter Hill, diagonally across from Brumby Hall.

By mail or in person: By phone: By fax: Online:

540 Baxter Street, Athens, GA 30605 706-433-3000 - Business 706-433-3001 - Advertising 706-433-3002 - News and Editorial 706-433-3033

This information is normally published the first issue of each semester. For further information or inquiries, contact Harry Montevideo @ 706-433-3000 or


4 | Friday, June 4, 2010 | The Red & Black


The Red & Black’s event guide to happenings — news, variety and sports — in and around Athens from June 4 to June 10.

Compiled by Anne Connaughton Designed by Haley Temple



A blend of ear-catching sound and psychedelic melody will start your heart racing at the 40 Watt Saturday night. This trademark rock of Circulatory System is the brainchild of frontman Will Cullen Hart. Hart, a founding member of a collaborative group of musicians and bands — the iconic Elephant 6 — worked alongside the familiar acts Neutral Milk Hotel, The Apples in Stereo and Of Montreal. If name-dropping alone can’t convince you to come out, the music should. After an unintended eight-year hiatus, the band came rushing back and ended the suspense with its latest album, “Signal Morning,” released last September. The band will be hitting the stage with Yaal H’ush and Hot & Cold with The Eye Gate Light Show. Circulatory System gets the blood pumping for any Athens music fan and it’s our “can’t miss” pick of the week. What: Circulatory System, Yaal H’ush, Hot & Cold w/ The Eye Gate Light Show Where: 40 Watt When: June 5 at 9 p.m.

Cost: $6 for 21 and up, $8 for under 21 Photo Courtesy of Circulatory System

FRIDAY Entertainment What: Radiolucent, Misfortune 500, Yo Soybean and Leaving Araby Where: 40 Watt When: 9 p.m. Cost: $6 for 21 and up $8 for under 21 What: Cafe Murder Where: Athens Little Playhouse When: June 4, 5, 11 and 12 at 7 p.m. June 5, 6, 12, and 13 @ 2 p.m. Cost: $10, $8 students Events and Opportunities What: “My Metal Hand” art exhibit Where: Ciné When: 6-8 p.m. Cost: Free



What: Summer Crafts Fair Where: Chappelle Gallery When: June 5-6, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Price: Free Contact: 706-310-0985 Verdict: Art for sale and craft demos.


What: National Trails Day on Cooks Trail Where: Cook’s Trail When: 8:30- 11 a. m. Price: Free Contact: 706-613-3615 Verdict: Volunteer to keep trails looking beautiful.

What: Concerts on the Lawn: Corduroy Road Where: Ashford Manor When: 5 p.m. Cost: $15 adult, $5 child


What: Sonny Got Blue jazz jam session Where: Ciné When: 6 p.m. Cost: Free

What: Alice and Wonderland Where: Tate theater When: June 7 and 9 at 7 p.m. Cost: Free for students, $2 for non-students Classes and Lectures What: Zumba at Lay Park Where: Thomas N. Lay Park When: 6 p.m. Cost: $6 per class


Events and Opportunities

Classes and Lectures

What: Spirit of the Land exhibit Grand Opening Where: Botanical Gardens When: Sunday 1 p.m. Cost: Free

What: Ladies Painting Class Where: Ciné When: 7-9 p.m. Cost: $30

What: P.U.R.E. Open House Where: The Omni Club When: 9:30 a.m.- 8 p.m. Cost: Free Contact: (706)369-3111,

WEDNESDAY What: UGA Alumni Career Fair Where: Gwinnett Center Ballroom When: 11 a.m.- 3 p.m. Contact: (404)814-8820 What: Track & Field NCAA Championships When: Through June 12 Where: Eugene, Ore. Contact: (706)542-1621, Sign a lease at The Lodge of Athens within 72 hours of taking a tour and we’ll wave $190 of your upfront fees! Plus, move in now and pay no rent until August! You will also be automatically entered to win a Dell Studio Notebook or Apple iPod Touch. Expires 6/30/2010.

THURSDAY Entertainment What: Kyshona Armstrong Where: Hotel Indigo When: 6-8 p.m. Cost: Free


The Red & Black | Friday, June 4, 2010 | 5

Art helps land trusts By JEN INGLES FOR THE RED & BLACK Art enthusiasts and nature lovers should make tracks to The State Botanical Gardens of Georgia Sunday for the opening of “Spirit of the Land,” an art exhibition and sale benefiting the conservation efforts of Athens Land Trust and Oconee River Land Trust. All featured artists live in northeast Georgia, and many of the pieces depict local landscapes. Nancy Stangle, executive director for Athens Land Trust, called the exhibition a “celebration of land and plants” as well as an opportunity for people to connect with and appreciate the beauty of northeast Georgia’s natural environment. Chris Wyrick, “Spirit of the Land” curator and owner of Mercury Art Works, said the exhibition is a good model because it benefits all parties involved in the project. The artists benefit from the sale of their work, the land trusts raise money to fund their conservation efforts and the event may draw new visitors to the

Spirit of the Land When: 1 p.m. June 6 Where: Botanical Gardens More Information: The sale will run from June 6 to June 26. Volunteers may contact: Cost: Free botanical gardens. While most works feature landscapes or botanical themes, one painting by Charlie Seagraves shows what Wyrick calls “a devastated landscape.” Seagraves is many things, including a painter, a veteran, a pacifist and a gardener. His life inspires his paintings, the subjects of which are often flowers. “I paint what I do,” Seagraves said. However, after watching a segment on television showing the bombing of a village landscape in Iraq, Seagraves said he felt inspired to do something different. “I was outraged,” he said. “They were playing classical music [over the broadcast] and that enraged me.” Seagraves said he does not try to evoke a specific response in the viewer with any of his paintings,

When: June 4th 6-8 p.m., June 5th 9 a.m. - 12 p.m., June 6th 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Where: Sangha Yoga Studio, Cost: $150

By CRISSINDA PONDER THE RED & BLACK Yoga is a technology of living. Meghan Madhavi Burke, founding director of the Sangha Yoga Studio, promotes this mentality and believes yoga transcends physical activity. “Yoga is not just about bending our bodies and stretching,” Burke said. In addition to offering more than 25 belly dancing, yoga and Pilates classes, Sangha also has yoga workshops open to the public. This weekend’s workshop, “At the Heart of It,” aims to delve into yoga as a way of life. “This workshop has a particular focus on belief systems and how they can be more deeply applied to the way we interact with the world around us,” said Josh McKay, studio manager. “We will be focusing on some of the larger concepts of yoga beyond the poses.” The philosophical practices to be discussed come from the ancient writings of the Yoga Sutras of Patanjali, a Hindu scripture serving as the foundation for the practice of yoga. One of the main foci of the workshop will be yoga ethics, known as yamas and niyamas. “The yamas and niyamas are practices,” said John Hawkins, the instructor who lead the workshop. “For example, one of the yamas is ahimsa, or the practice of nonviolence.” Hawkins, a former Athens resident and founder of The Yoga Behind the Yoga organization, has been teaching yoga for more than 12 years. He plans to generate discussion by posing questions for the participants about certain life issues. Deepening awareness is a key component to the workshop and to the overall practice of yoga. “We don’t usually take that time out with ourselves to contemplate certain bigger questions about what we believe,” McKay said. Sangha has been in Athens since 1992, but this Hawkins’ first year doing the workshop. “I wanted to bring the workshop to Athens to kick it off because I think it’s a great community,” Hawkins said.


S The summer-long “Spirit of the Land” art exhibit opens in the Alice Hand Callaway Visitor Center & Conservatory at the Georgia Botanical Gardens June 6. Proceeds benefit local conservation initiatives. for the night of the gala, and interested students can contact Athens Land Trust. Tickets for the gala are available at the Athens Land Trust website, Homeplace Gifts, Gosford Wine, Farm 255 and the offices of Athens Land Trust and Oconee River Land Trust.

now showing

“At the Heart of It” with John Hawkins

Studio stretches beyond the poses

including this one. For him, it is enough that someone stops and really looks at one of his paintings. Students interested in art history may want to catch a lecture by Paul Manoguerra, curator of American art at the Georgia Museum of Art. At 5:30 p.m. June 17 at the Botanical Gardens, Manoguerra will discuss works from GMOA’s permanent collection by artists of the Hudson River school, such as John Frederick Kensett and Albert Bierstadt. Manoguerra said many of these artists indirectly influenced the early conservation movement in America by painting places such as Yellowstone. The exhibition will culminate in a gala on the evening of June 26, which will include a silent auction. Works of art, however, will be available for purchase during the entire run of the exhibition. The gala will also feature wine tasting and performances by Tin Cup Prophet and Canopy Studios trapeze artists. Stangle said the group may still need volunteers

“Prince of Persia” Sand waterfalls are beautiful this time of year — just try not to fall off of one. Stunning visuals help create the only memorable scene from “Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time,” released on May 28. The movie, starring Jake Gyllenhaal as Dastan and Gemma Arterton as rival princess Tamina, is based on the 2003 video game of the same name. Film adaptations of video games have a history of being mediocre, both in execution and design, and “Prince of Persia” does not disappoint. The film kicks off with Dastan, a young orphan who shows amazing acrobatic abilities and courage in the face of adversity and who is adopted by the king as his son. This flimsy introduction to the characters gives the necessary backstory for the film to move forward, especially for those who

have not played the game. Dastan’s acrobatics are portrayed in movie as they are in the video game. This will keep fans of the game in their seats, but really just introduces the audience to Dastan as the “Prince of Persia,” a title repeated far too often in the film. The film then transitions to the present day, and the main premise of the film. Dastan, a now disgraced prince, obtains a dagger that controls the sands of time. He teams up with Tamina to keep the dagger from falling into the wrong hands. Gyllenhaal’s performance is not of a necessarily poor caliber, but his terrible accent does detract from viewers’ involvement in the film. The accent is almost comical, as it does not work in the deeply dramatic situations that permeate the film. The film also makes taxation jokes related to America’s political situation, which have no bearing on the outcome of the movie. The romance between Dastan and Tamina is also inconsequential and feels awkward. In films, nonspoken elements can be the most powerful, but “Prince of Persia” ignores this trait. The dialogue is often cheesy and most is a stepping stone between action sequences or a way of explaining that which the viewer could not discern themselves. The action sequences

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can be fantastic at times, and — as with any Jerry Bruckheimer production — the visuals flourish on the screen. Only a few times did the cities seem computer-generated; the desert landscapes were marvelous for the eye to behold. Anyone who has played an action-adventure game will be right at home with the visual style of “Prince of Persia.” The camera focuses on elements that are important for achieving an objective in the scene, as if there are clues being given on how it can be obtained. Being a film, however, it cannot give the viewer choices as to what occurs; it can only clue them in on what is important and hope the significance is readily apparent. Fans of the series might appreciate the action sequences, but because the movie strays so far from the narrative of the game, they could also be the biggest detractors. Verdict: Though “Prince of Persia” is not a great film by any standards — as thrills are few and far between and do not make up for the lack of plot — it is one of the better game-to-screen adaptations. There are worse movies out there, but action junkies would be better suited finding another option. — Auryn Baruch


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6 | Friday, June 4, 2010 | The Red & Black

Dallas Duncan | Editor in Chief Joe Williams | Opinions Editor

Our Take

Majority opinions of The Red & Black’s editorial board

Courtesy Samantha Joye

Samantha Joye, a University professor in the School of Marine Programs, is in the Gulf of Mexico where she is conducting studies on the deepwater plumes.

British Petroleum’s deepwater horror Efforts to plug spill seem better suited to the playground than the planet It has been 46 days since the Deepwater Horizon oil rig exploded off the coast of Louisiana. While marking a disastrous event of epic proportions and—finally—sparking overdue debates and discussions surrounding our country’s dirtiest addiction, it seems that the average American knows nothing but the slightest and slipperiest details surrounding the event, who is to blame, and how it is to be fixed. As British Petroleum and federal officials scramble to mend perhaps their most grievous mistake, failed ideas to halt the gushing oil have resembled a child’s backyard science project: shoving mud into the broken pipe, capping it with various domes — and now — possibly nuking the well to seal it shut. It seems these people have no experience with the technology of tampons, yet we still trust them going forward. Frightening, yes. Officials pledge that every resource is being tapped to curtail the ongoing disaster. In the past, the world’s best minds have accomplished amazing feats — pillaging Earth of its natural resources, landing people on the moon — while simultaneously managing to create seemingly redundant technology such as the iPad and continuing to advance warfare tactics. Yet global leaders, the world’s most powerful military and a global all-star scientific company cannot answer the simple question: Why aren’t we able to plug a hole in the ocean floor? The EPA even went knocking on director James Cameron’s door this week. Goodness, are we so inadequately prepared that we’re seeking help from a guy that spent a decade dreaming up a fake planet inhabited by bluecat-people-things? I guess so. Furthermore, what does this spill demonstrate about the state of humanity? Why have we ignored the damage and responsibility we, as oil addicts, have inflicted upon wildlife and the only home we shall ever know? This average American is just as confused as the poor, suffocating, oil-sucking shrimp. As the days continue to pass with no reasonable explanation or solution for the explosion —or, 46 days since Mother Nature said, screw you, human beings, and started her period— hopefully, other Americans will realize that our oil addiction is careening out of control. If global leaders continue to ignore the demand for alternative energy sources to meet our needs, we must change our needs, or risk taking giant leaps backward. We must begin to consider ourselves a part of a network of living things — including Earth — sharing the same living space. — Haley Temple for the editorial board

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Sharing duties equally key for home life W omen are often stuck in a bind when it comes to getting married and starting a

family. The problem is that it’s hard to have both a family and a career because housework and childcare is still perceived as “women’s work.” Many women, who are married with children, are often subject to the double workload or second shift. Because women have traditionally been designated as “homemakers,” we are often expected to do housework regardless of whether or not we work full-time. I thought that things would have changed because there are more women than ever entering the workforce. Despite polls indicating that men and women believe things should be divided equally, studies have shown that women still do more household chores and child care on average than their husbands. “I think it’s grossly unfair but the younger generations of women are far less susceptible to it,” said Whitney Knight, a junior from Habersham. This perception is prejudice because household responsibilities should be a concern for both partners and not just the female ones. So why is it that we’re saying one thing and then doing another? It could be because traditionally men haven’t done housework and may not know what’s expected of them. “Men see housework as women’s work and consider themselves helping out,” said Linda Grant, a sociol-


“Often men do help with chores, but usually aren’t very good at cooking and cleaning so many women opt to do things themselves.” ogy professor. Grant also said that these types of situations are the norm but fairshare marriages are happier, and because of the second shift, many women have become more reluctant about marriage. “Women try hard to define the labor division as fair but still resent it and pull away from the situation,” said Grant. According to Grant, the outcome of that happening is not optimistic because we’ve already had a generation where both parents worked and there was not much of a shift at all. However, studies have shown that men are doing more housework and child care than their fathers. Also, people in general are doing less housework on average. Often, men do help with chores, but usually aren’t very good at cooking and cleaning so many women opt to do things themselves. This will easily create a wedge in the relationship once one partner

feels overwhelmed. Inequality in the home can be projected into inequality in the workplace. Grant said that the birth of the first child impels people toward the traditional division of labor, and having children places women on a “mommy track” where many women don’t get promoted because their employers view them as putting family before work. The division of household labor isn’t something couples normally talk about prior to making longterm commitments. It wasn’t something that I had thought about either when my fiancé and I made the decision to move in together. However, we soon realized that things needed to be divided equally because most of the work was only getting done by myself (and not very often). I am lucky because my partner is a feminist, and he didn’t want things to be unequal. We decided to divide everything up amongst each other. I clean the bathroom one week and he cleans it the next, I make dinner one night, and he makes it the next and when it came to cleaning the whole house we designated one day of the week and did it together as a team. Dividing up housework can cause complications in any relationship, and though most college students are not married or in domestic partnerships, it’s still crucial to consider outcomes of gendering household chores.

New fad bands kids together, leaving wallets stretched thin


very few years, a new fad arrives on the ‘consumer scene’ to capture the hearts of America’s youth and the wallets of their unsuspecting parents. While my childhood was equally filled with these come-and-go fads (Beanie Babies, Tomagotchi, Pokémon), I can’t help but feel that our trends had some point – an end goal or use. I’m sickened now because I feel companies have taken the treacheries of capitalism to all-new lows in the past few years, and American’s are falling for it hook, line and sinker. SillyBandz® are a brand of silicone rubber bands that are designed to resemble various shapes when they are not being worn, such as penguins, princesses and even musical instruments. While being worn, they look akin to a jumbled mess of rubber that anyone with a little time and a bag of rubber bands could have made. However, my issue is not directly with the SillyBandz® themselves, but their ridiculous price. When I was asked a few days ago to go pick up a pack of ‘Princess SillyBandz®’ for my daughter, I did not realize what I was getting myself into. After about an hour of shop-hopping at various stores for these must-have elastic products, I finally found a location that still had a pack. Success welled inside me as I promptly took my dollar out and handed it to the cashier, only to see the young woman point at the pack that was lying on the desk. My previous grin of glory for having finally found this high-demand product did not stand a chance against the bright-orange price tag that screamed $5.00. Needless to say, I refused to pay this price and headed back home. Before that day, I didn’t even know what SillyBandz® were. Once someone explained it to me, I was fairly confident that I was looking


— Crystal Villarreal is a senior from Jonesboro majoring in magazines and women’s studies.


Religion course not place to push faith

for something in a quarter machine. I was even prepared to pay $1.00, but not five times that amount! It is completely outrageous that this company expects anyone to pay $5.00 for twelve rubber bands. The crazy thing is, however, people do pay that much for them, and rarely do they stop at a single pack. Many websites report that in regards to the SillyBandz® phenomena, youth wear, on average, around five bands on each arm though some kids have as many as seventy-five to one-hundred! At the price that I was being asked to pay, a child with one-hundred of these stretchy wallet sores would pay roughly $40.00! Once again, it simply makes me sick that in a struggling economy, we’re spending our money on overpriced rubber bands. I hope that this trend ends soon, and people realize that SillyBandz® are exactly what their name implies – silly.

I want to comment on the practices of several professors in the religion department. Having received my undergraduate degree in historical religions, I want to say that three professors teaching three different religions felt it was their duty to make the students repeat the statements of faith for their particular religions. Now, according to the wellknown laws of this country, I should not be compelled to repeat a statement that, in essence, makes me a card carrying member of the religion it promotes. Any students attending such ridiculous classes should refuse immediately to quote any statement of faith and should further sue the religion department for forcing students to partake in a religious practice that is directly against the universities policies. Also, if you plan on attending graduate school for religion go somewhere else as the religion department here does not practice nondiscriminatory behavior in accepting grad students. It is funny how they claim you can get all sorts of jobs with a religion degree yet when you are about to graduate they all say there is almost no employment in the field of religion. I would advise all religion professors to get their proverbial houses in order and never ever require a student to quote a statement of faith that in so doing makes that student a follower of said religion. People have fought and died for our right to be free from such melodramatic b.s. and it is an infringement on any student’s rights as a citizen of the country.

— Jody Barber is a psychology major at the University of West Georgia

A.H. BRADFORD Alumnus, Athens Religion

I know it’s hot outside, but that doesn’t mean it has to be freezing on the inside


n my accounting class, the air conditioning was so cold, I was uncomfortable and distracted by it. I decided to start bringing a hoodie or something to class to help me deal with the cold. Then I remembered that I live in Georgia, and that the idea of having to bring warm clothing around with me as I sweat my way up and down the hills of campus is ridiculous.

MARK MILLER Simply put, most of the buildings on campus could use a little bump up in temperature. I shouldn’t have to go from panting to shivering after every class change.

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.

NEWS: 706-433-3002 News Editor: Thomas Hooper Variety Editor: Anne Connaughton Photo Editor: Wes Blankenship Design Editor: Haley Temple Chief Copy Editor: Lisa Michals Copy Editor: Elaine Kelch Editorial Cartoonist: Bill Richards

Editorial Adviser: Ed Morales News Writers: Sarah Jean Dover, Stephanie Moodie, C.C. Nolan, Allison Williard Sports Writers: Lisa Glaser, C.C. Nolan Variety Writers: Auryn Baruch, Brittney Holmes, Jenn Ingles, Grace

This is especially important because of the current budget crisis. The University could stand to save massive amounts of money by making a small adjustment in temperature. Most recommendations for thermostat temperatures in warm months say to set it no lower than 78 degrees. I think that might be a little extreme for a learning environment, but

Our Staff Morris, Crissinda Ponder Photographers: Emily Karol, Jon Kim Page Designers: Amanda Jones, Robbie Ottley ADVERTISING: 706-433-3001 Advertising Director: Natalie McClure Student Advertising Manager:

surely we would all survive in the 73-74 degree range. Even in just a single house, a small change in thermostat temperature can make a big difference in power bills. How much money would we save if we kept massive buildings like the SLC a few degrees warmer? And what if we turned off the AC completely at night, when no one is there anyway? How many jobs could we save?

Using less electricity isn’t only financially sound, it’s also better on the environment, since most of our energy comes from burning coal. At the very least, I shouldn’t have to dress like up like an Eskimo just to make it through Modern Philosophy.

— Mark Miller is a junior

from Griffin majoring in publication management

Editorial board members include Wes Blankenship, Dallas Duncan, Crissinda Ponder, Haley Temple, Joe Williams

Lauren Jones Account Executives: Katherine Blackstad, Rachel Britain, Sarah Carlton, Stacey Joseph, Kelly Pierce, Haley Winther Classified Manager: Amanda Goforth Production Manager: Sam Pittard

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The Red & Black | Friday, June 4, 2010 | 7

No Uga at season opener FOOTBALL NOTEBOOK

BILL KALLENBERGH | Georgia Sports Information

S Sophomore Chelsey Gullickson ended Georgia’s 16-year NCAA singles title drought, winning at home in two sets over No. 2-ranked Jana Juricova of California.

No. 12 Gullickson wins NCAA title By JAMIE McDONOUGH FOR THE RED & BLACK For the past few weeks, the empty college town of Athens, Ga., was infiltrated by women’s tennis players from all over the country seeking to become the NCAA champion. It turns out the winner didn’t have to travel too far. Georgia’s Chelsey Gullickson took home medalist honors at the 2010 championships, pulling through a tightly contested second-set tiebreaker to beat No. 2 Jana Juricova of California 6-3, 7-6, (7) on May 31. Gullickson, a sophomore advertising major, was ranked No. 12. “I still can’t believe it, when she hit that swinging volley in the net, I thought, ‘Oh, my gosh, this is really happening,’” Gullickson said. “I have had a lot of ups and downs this season, but this is very exciting. The crowd was awesome. They got me super excited. I thought my serves and return game were sharp, and I tried to play smart and stay positive throughout the match.” Gullickson’s road to the national championship featured wins over the nation’s top players, including top-ranked Irina Falconi of Georgia Tech, fourth-ranked Hilary Barte and eighth-ranked Allie Will from Florida. Gullickson is the third Bulldog in school history to win an NCAA singles title, joining Lisa Spain, who

won in 1984 in Los Angeles, and Angela Lettiere, who won in 1994 in Athens. Gullickson concludes the year with a 30-8 record. Although tennis is Gullickson’s main focus, she enjoys many things any average University student would. “I love Transmetropolitan, Little Italy and East West,” Gullickson said. “I also love watching UGA baseball because of my brother.” Her brother played baseball at Clemson and her father, Bill Gullickson, was also an accomplished player on the diamond. A former Major League pitcher, Bill Gullickson compiled an 162-136 record in 14 seasons with the Expos, Reds, Yankees, Astros and Tigers in the 1980s and early 1990s. Chelsey’s mother, Sandy Gullickson, played college tennis at Western Kentucky. Following her win, Chelsey Gullickson took a short break from tennis to spend time at the lake. Throughout the summer she will continue to play tennis and take classes and, in July, compete in tournaments in hopes of qualifying for a wild card slot at the U.S. Open in August in New York. “I want to make a career in tennis,” she said. “I want to be able to do what my older sister, Carly, has done and follow in her footsteps.” Carly Gullickson, won the 2009

U.S. Open mixed doubles title and is on tour with the Women’s Tennis Association. Chelsey Gullickson grew up in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., with her five siblings. She trained at the Harold Solomon Tennis Institute throughout high school and competed in numerous tournaments around the world. In 2005, Gullickson won four International Tennis Federation junior titles and at her highest point was listed 76th in the ITF junior rankings. Gullickson’s biggest accomplishments before college were reaching the quarterfinals of the Australian Open juniors and the round of 16 at the Junior Wimbledon 2007. In 2008 she came to the University. After her freshman year, Gullickson was named the national rookie player of the year with a final ranking at No. 6, as well as Southeastern Conference freshman of the year. Following her dynamic NCAA win, Gullickson said Georgia head coach Jeff Wallace and assistant coach Frank Polito contributed significantly to her success. “It’s been a tough year, but through all the wins and losses, my coaches have been fully supportive both on and off the court,” she said. — Georgia Sports Information contributed to this report.

A new Georgia Bulldog football season will bring plenty of expectations Bulldogs grab and questions, but not a preseason honors new Uga — at least not at first. Several Georgia players The Bulldogs will enter were named to preseason the 2010 season without All-America teams and an Uga VIII, as Russ, the All-Southeastern half-brother of the late Conference squads. Uga VII, will continue his Junior mascot role. wide receiver A.J. Green Russ took over for Uga and junior punter Drew VII for the last two games Butler highlighted Phil of the 2009 season — wins Steele’s 2010 preseason against Georgia Tech and list, both named first team Texas A&M in the All-Americans. Junior Independence Bowl. placekicker Blair Walsh Sonny Seiler, owner of was named to the second the Bulldog line that has team, senior offensive served as the Georgia tackle Clint Boling on the mascot for more than 50 third team and junior years, told The Macon kickoff returner Brandon Telegraph there are severBoykin was placed on the al candidates for Uga VIII, fourth team. but they are too young to The Bulldogs also had be the mascot for six players named to the Georgia’s first game of the All-SEC first team. In season, which is Sept. 4 addition to Green, Boling, against LouisianaBoykin, Walsh and Butler, Lafayette. junior outside linebacker Seiler also said Russ is Justin Houston was too old to become also named to the the permanent masfirst team. Junior cot. A permanent linemen Ben Jones, mascot could be center and Cordy named for the Glenn, offensive Homecoming game guard, joined sophagainst Vanderbilt omore tailback on Oct. 16. Washaun Ealey on This is not the the second team. first time Georgia Sophomore tight has gone with an GREEN end Orson Charles, interim mascot. senior offensive When Uga IV was guard Chris Davis, junior injured in 1986, his younginside linebacker Marcus er brother Otto filled in Dowtin and Boykin, this for four games, going 3-1 time as a cornerback, were during his short tenure. named to the third team. Redshirt sophomore free TV times set for some safety Bacarri Rambo was games Georgia’s sole honoree on the fourth team. Georgia football games Meanwhile, Green, with South Carolina, Butler and Walsh were Arkansas and Florida will named to Lindy’s prebe televised as part of the season All-American Southeastern Conference teams. Green is on the Alltelevision package. America Offensive First Georgia’s game at Team while Butler is on South Carolina on Sept. the All-America Defensive 11 will kick off at noon on First Team. Walsh is listed either ESPN or ESPN2. on the All-America The Sept. 18 home game Offensive Second Team. against Arkansas is also There are a total of 11 scheduled for a noon kick- players from the off on either ESPN or Southeastern Conference ESPN2. on Lindy’s All-America The annual Georgiateams. While Georgia has Florida game in a trio of players, Alabama Jacksonville on Oct. 30 leads the league with four. will be on CBS with kickLindy’s also has the off at 3:30 p.m. Bulldogs at No. 21 in the Other games will be preseason poll. Five teams subject to the normal from the SEC are listed in announcement 12 days in the publication’s top-25 poll. advance.

SERIES: Bulldog hitters to face ‘unstoppable’ pitcher in Huskies’ Lawrie ¢From Page 1 opponents Elon, Florida State, Radford and California in the NCAA early rounds. In the Super Regional against Cal, Georgia won games 10-1 and 7-0 to secure the WCWS berth. The Bulldogs come into the Series with several clutch players. Juniors Alisa Goler and Taylor Schlopy were named Louisville Slugger/NFCA Second-

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Team All-Americans this week for the second consecutive year. California’s coach, whose team squares off against Washington in the Pac-10 Conference, expressed uncertainty as to who will have the upper hand in the matchup. “I would give pitching, head and shoulders, to the University of Washington,” California head coach Diane Ninemire said. “I think [Danielle Lawrie] is just an awesome pitcher. She can be

unstoppable. Here at Georgia, hitting-wise, I think that the batters here can keep up with the power that the University of Washington has to offer. So I think it is going to be a great game.” Lawrie was named the USA Softball Collegiate Player of the Year this week, becoming only the second player to receive the honor multiple times. Lawrie, a senior, has thrown four no-hitters including three perfect games,

amassing a 40-3 record with a 1.00 ERA. She has a nation-best 24 shutouts. The WCWS will be aired on ESPN/ All of Georgia’s contests can also be heard on Athens Sports Radio 960 The Ref WRFC-AM and at — Georgia Sports Information contributed to this report

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CONDO FOR RENT 2BR 2BA on the river. Available now. $700/mo. or $350/mo. per BR Bob, 706248-1380

4BR 4BA HOUSE 3 Brick houses side by side w/ front porches. Huge yards, W/D included, security system, pets welcome! Eastside, Beaverdam Rd $850/mo. 706-552-3500.

GREAT EASTSIDE LOCATION! Charming 3BR 2.5BA split level home. Available Aug 1st! HW flrs, alarm, fireplace, office, den, deck. $1275/mo. + deposit. Call 770-596-6234


! BARTENDERS WANTED! Up to $250/day. No experience necessary. Training provided. 1-800965-6520 ext 106.

TAILGATE STATIONS PERIMETER spaces for sale. Lot 103 and 104 $15000. Call 404-4447738 for information.

2, 3 & 4 BR, W/D, alarm system, large yards. 24 hr. maint. response * SPECIAL $750 3BR/2BA * 706-552-3500

CLEAN 2007 JEEP Wrangler Unlimited X, 32000 miles, auto, 4 x 4, clean interior, soft top, must sell. 19500 OBO. 706-699-0813 SPECIAL: $300 BACK to tenant at move in. Cobb Hill Apts. 1BR 1BA. Lg LR/DR, full kitchen, Lg BR w/walk in closet. Grt location. Parking $500/mo. 706-546-0600

DENTAL OFFICE, MON -Fri year round. PT. Min. GPA 3.5, $10/hr. Pre-Dental student preferred. Fax resume to 706-546-1715.

LOOKING FOR PART TIME WORK THIS SUMMER IN ATHENS? Great opportunity in the Athens area. 10-25 hours per week. Flexibile schedule. Call 678-357-2587.

World Cup Soccer

PROOF OF THE Pudding catering, is now serving the SkySuites, Champions Club and SkyClub at Sanford Stadium. We are currently recruiting experienced, energetic, hospitality associates who thrive within a team environment and can commit to ALL six home football games. If you fit this description, are looking for an exciting seasonal part time job, this is it. Positions include: Captains, Suite Attendants, Runners, Stewards, Sous Chefs, Cooks, Warehouse/Receiving Supervisor. Please contact Alaina Williams Director of Operations at

Open Early–7AM Showing ALL Matches

256 E. Clayton St #706-549-0166 #Mon-Sat 7AM-2AM

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



















































































8 | Friday, June 4, 2010 | The Red & Black

Bulldogs wrap up season at NCAA Championships Men’s tennis The No. 11-seeded Georgia men’s tennis team saw its run in the NCAA Championships come to an end in the semifinals as the Bulldogs fell by a 4-1 score to second-seeded Tennessee May 24 at the Dan Magill Tennis Complex. The Bulldogs ended the season with an overall record of 21-8. Georgia moved to the tennis final four by beating Oklahoma and Florida.

Meanwhile, Georgia junior Javier Garrapiz was eliminated with a 7-5, 6-1 loss to Southern California’s Robert Farah in the Round of 32 of the NCAA Singles Championships May 27 at the Dan Magill Tennis Complex. Garrapiz finished his season with a team-best record of 33-18, matching his career high in wins. He was 5-0 in the NCAA team tournament and went on to advance to the Round of 32 singles with a win over Oklahoma’s Andrei Daescu

in the first round. Women’s tennis The Georgia sophomore tandem of Chelsey Gullickson and Nadja Gilchrist saw their NCAA Tournament run end in the semifinals, falling to the top-ranked Tennessee team of Caitlin Whoriskey and Natalie Pluskota, 6-1, 7-6, (11) at the Dan Magill Tennis Complex on May 30. The Gullickson and Gilchrist team ended

SPORTS NOTEBOOK the season with a record of 25-7. They earned AllAmerica honors by virtue of their seed in the NCAA Tournament along with reaching the semifinals. Track & Field The Georgia’s track and field teams had a total of 10 team members qualify for the NCAA Outdoor Championships in Eugene,

Ore., on June 9 through 12. The top 12 finishers in all events at the East Preliminary Round earned their shot at the NCAA meet. Maria Augutis is the first freshman to qualify for Georgia this year after hitting a mark measuring longer than 42 feet for the fourth straight meet. Augutis finished ninth and qualified for NCAAs after her sixth attempt was 42 feet, 8 inches. Sophomores Aaron Evans (800-meter run), Brian

Moore (javelin) and Nikola Lomnicka (hammer) joined graduate student Kat Majester (pole vault) and senior Israel Machovec (shot put) as the Bulldog qualifiers. Seniors Branislav Danis (hammer) and Bridget Lyons (10,000-meter) qualified and junior Cory Holman (decathlon) and freshman Lucie Osndraschkova (heptathlon) punched their tickets to the national meet with their scores at the Southeastern Conference Championships. Also, sophomore Torrin Lawrence, junior Baron Brown, sophomore Phillip Adams and senior Michael Proctor clocked a season-best 4x400 relay time of 3:08.26, but finished fifth in their heat and failed to advance to NCAAs. Women’s golf Georgia’s Marta Silva Zamora wrapped up the NCAA Women’s Golf Championships with a 1-under 71 in the final round May 28. The Georgia sophomore finished the 72-hole event tied for 33rd at 6-over 294. Silva Zamora finished the year with a 72.85 stroke average, which ranks second all-time in Georgia history behind only the 72.63 average of Taylor Leon in 2006-07. Silva Zamora notched 15 par-or-better scores in 34 rounds played in 2009-10. — Georgia Sports Information

June 4, 2010 Issue  

June 4, 2010 Issue of The Red & Black

June 4, 2010 Issue  

June 4, 2010 Issue of The Red & Black