WHILE YOU WERE HERE FALL 2010 – SPRING 2014
LETTER FROM THE EDITOR
n a few weeks, thousands of USC students will graduate, capping — for most of them — four eventful years at Carolina. As freshmen, they watched the Gamecocks knock off then-No. 1 Alabama at Williams-Brice Stadium after camping out on the Horseshoe for ESPN’s College GameDay. And that was before Jadeveon Clowney signed with USC. As sophomores, things certainly got frenzied. In the fall, USC halted fraternity rush, and in the spring, the 2012 Republican primary drew loads of national attention. As juniors, they saw Clowney explode into legendary status with “The Hit.” And as seniors, their last semester was cut short by a pair of snowstorms that shut down the state. It certainly harkened back to the spring of their freshman year, which started late because of snow. As the graduating class prepares to leave campus, The Daily Gamecock is taking a look back the last four years at USC — what has happened and what’s changed. We’ve also compiled information you’ll want come graduation day, like who’s speaking and where to park. Congratulations to the class of 2014, and best of luck to you all! (ABOVE) LINA LEGARE | CREATIVE SERVICES, (COVER) FILE PHOTO
— Thad Moore, Editor-in-Chief
ORDER OF CEREMONIES
THEN & NOW
CLASSIFIEDS & PUZZLES
THAD MOORE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
KRISTMAR MULDROW CO-DESIGN DIRECTOR
HANNAH JEFFREY NEWS EDITOR
DANNY GARRISON SPORTS EDITOR
SAMANTHA LOCKWOOD ASSISTANT COPY DESK CHIEF
KAMILA MELKO ASSISTANT PHOTO EDITOR
DREW MUELLER COPY EDITOR
KATHLEEN SCHIPANO COPY EDITOR
MAJOR ATHLETIC EVENTS OVER THE PAST 4 YEARS
SECOND-STRAIGHT COLLEGE WORLD SERIES TITLE
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
SPRING 2011 UPSET OVER ALABAMA
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
On the diamond, the South Carolina baseball team completed a sweep of conference-rival Florida in the College World Series final to claim its second-straight national championship. In the series-clinching game, junior Michael Roth earned the win on the mound with 7 2/3 five-hit innings, and senior Scott Wingo drove in two runs on one hit.
In arguably the biggest win in the South Carolina football team’s history, the No. 19 Gamecocks upset the top-ranked Alabama Crimson Tide for the program’s first-ever win over a No. 1-ranked team. Junior quarterback Stephen Garcia tossed three touchdowns, two of which were hauled in by sophomore wide receiver Alshon Jeffrey to lead South Carolina to a 35-21 win over the Tide.
FIRST SEC EAST CHAMPIONSHIP
CLOWNEY COMMITS TO SOUTH CAROLINA
Thanks in part to the Gamecocks’ historic win over Alabama, the football team went 5-3 in the conference to earn the program’s only SEC East title. South Carolina would fall to the eventual national champions, Auburn, in the conference title game. The Gamecocks would go on to earn an invite to the Chick-Fil-A Bowl where they would come up just short against Florida State.
After South Carolina reached new heights during the 2010-11 season, the program made another stride in the right direction with the signing of No. 1 high school recruit in the nation, Jadeveon Clowney. The Rock Hill product recorded 162 tackles and 29.5 sacks in his senior year at South Pointe on his way to earning “Mr. Football” honors for the state of South Carolina.
FIRST 11-WIN SEASON The South Carolina football team continued its rise to prominence in the 2011-12 season, following an SEC East title-winning season with the school’s first-ever 11-win season. The Gamecocks went 11-2 overall, including a 6-2 record in the conference and a second-place finish in the SEC East. South Carolina would go on to defeat Nebraska in the Capital One Bowl to finish the season.
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
FRANK MARTIN HIRED
After four years at the helm, Darrin Horn was fired as head men’s basketball coach after the 2011-12 season, and South Carolina made a splash with the hiring of Frank Martin to fill the vacancy. The former Kansas State head man led the Wildcats to four NCAA tournament appearances in five seasons, including a trip to the Elite Eight in 2010, before coming to Columbia.
In the wake of the 201112 football season, South Carolina was slapped with several penalties by the NCAA for failing to monitor the athletic program. As a result, the program lost six football scholarships and a number of its allotted official recruiting visits. The sanctions didn’t hurt the program in the longrun, however, as the team would continue to build on its success.
THIRD-STRAIGHT COLLEGE WORLD SERIES After winning back-to-back national championships in 2010 and 2011, South Carolina reached college baseball’s highest point again in 2012. However, the Gamecocks were not able to capture their thirdconsecutive national title after falling in two games to the Arizona Wildcats. Arizona scored three runs in the ninth inning of the final game to clinch the title.
JEFFREY DAVIS | THE CHERAW LINK
SPRING 2013 TANNER NAMED ATHLETICS DIRECTOR
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
In a 2013 Outback Bowl win over Michigan, South Carolina completed its second-straight 11-win season and sophomore defensive end Jadeveon Clowney earned nationwide fame for his vicious hit on Wolverine runningback Vincent Smith to turn the tide of the game. On the offensive side, junior Connor Shaw and sophomore Dylan Thompson provided a dual-threat at quarterback, throwing for a combined 341 yards and four touchdowns on the day.
After leading the South Carolina baseball team to three-straight College World Series finals as head coach, Ray Tanner traded in his jersey for a suit on July 13, 2012, when it was announced he would take over as athletics director. Associate head coach Chad Holbrook would go on to move into the head coaching role to replace Tanner.
For the first time since 2010, ESPN’s College GameDay came to USC’s Horseshoe prior to a critical clash with No. 5 Georgia. No. 6 South Carolina would go on to dismantle the Bulldogs by a final score of 35-7. Junior running back Marcus Lattimore went for 110 yards and a touchdown in the win, and junior quarterback Connor Shaw gained 162 yards through the air to go with two scores.
Despite earning a 38-35 win over Tennessee, South Carolina suffered a major loss on October 27, 2012, when junior tailback Marcus Lattimore suffered a torn ACL in what would be his last game as a Gamecock. Two days later, the student body held a rally to support Lattimore in his recovery, and on December 12, he announced his decision to enter the NFL Draft.
CLEMSON GETS FIVE-PEATED In the annual battle of the Palmetto State between South Carolina and Clemson, the Gamecocks claimed the 2013 meeting to earn a fifth-straight win over the Tigers. In South Carolina’s 31-17 victory, the team scored two touchdowns in the fourth quarter to pull away and extend the Gamecocks’ longest-ever streak over Clemson.
JEFFREY DAVIS | THE DAILY GAMECOCK
FALL 2013 UPSET OVER KENTUCKY Despite spending the entire season near the bottom of the SEC, the South Carolina men’s basketball team was able to secure the first statement win of head coach Frank Martin’s tenure with a 72-67 victory over No. 17 Kentucky. Senior guard Brenton Williams scored 24 points in the win and remained on the floor after the game to celebrate with USC students after they stormed the court.
SPRING 2014 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL EARNS NO. 1 SEED The 2013-14 season was a year of firsts for the South Carolina women’s basketball team. The Gamecocks went 29-5 overall with the program’s first-ever undefeated home record — 16-0. South Carolina’s 14-2 conference record earned the team its first regular-season SEC title, and the team would go on receive its first No. 1 seed in the women’s NCAA tournament.
WILSON STAYS HOME
HANNAH CLEAVELAND | THE DAILY GAMECOCK
Following the South Carolina women’s basketball team’s historic 2013-14 season, the rich got richer when Hopkins native A’ja Wilson decided to play her college basketball down the road at Colonial Life Arena. Wilson is the first No. 1 recruit to ever sign on with the women’s basketball program. She will join three other fivestar recruits from South Carolina’s signing class.
TOP NEWS STORIES FROM FALL 2010 TO PRESENT
FALL 2010 – SPRING 2011 Nikki Haley elected Gov. Nikki Haley was elected in November 2011 with 52 percent of the vote after running against state Sen. Vincent Sheheen. Haley was the country’s second Indian American governor and the first woman to be elected governor in South Carolina. Snow Days Pt. 1 USC canceled classes for the first two days of the semester and delayed classes on the third due to snow storms across the state. The government offices and schools across the Midlands followed suit and closed as well.
BRIAN ALMOND | THE DAILY GAMECOCK
Former USC President Sorensen dies Former USC President Andrew Sorensen died suddenly in 2011 after serving as president for six years from 2002 to 2008. Sorensen was known around campus for playing the trombone and wearing eccentric bow ties.
FALL 2011 – SPRING 2012
COURTNEY PRICE | THE DAILY GAMECOCK
Salty Nut Cafe fire A fourth-year criminal justice student set fire to Salty Nut Cafe, causing $300,000 of damage and shutting down the restaurant for several months. Theodore Walter Podewil IV was convicted and sentenced last May to seven years. He was also accused of throwing Molotov cocktails on and around USC’s campus.
Fraternity rush is shut down Fraternity recruitment was halted in 2011 after six of the 18 fraternities on campus were documented for violations during rush activities. In response to the decision, fraternities released a statement demanding an audit of the Office of Greek Life and asking USC to scale back their “escalation of policies” and “tone down their use of aggressive tactics and join us in a period of reflection.” Republican candidates come to Columbia South Carolina became the center of the political world for a few weeks in the lead-up to its Republican primary. South Carolina picked Newt Gingrich.
FALL 2012 – SPRING 2013 Bid Day rain A downpour on Bid Day in 2012 soaked thousands of sorority women as new members ran to their respective chapters. Despite the rain, people packed the grass to watch them accept their bids and race down the Horseshoe. Boston Marathon bombing Two explosions killed several people and injured dozens more at the finish line of the Boston Marathon last April. Seven athletic training students and two certified athletic trainers from USC attended the race and treated injured athletes and spectators after the bombs went off.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 10
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8 Police chief mess Randy Scott, Columbia’s police chief, resigned from office in April 2013 after going missing for weeks. The interim chief that followed him would later resign after a prosecutor said he wasn’t forthright with investigators. A new permanent chief was sworn in this month.
FALL 2013 – SPRING 2014 Desegregation anniversary USC celebrated 50 years of desegregation last semester, and two of the first three African-American students to attend the university returned to campus. Henrie Monteith Treadwell and James Solomon Jr. joined USC President Harris Pastides on the steps of the Osborne Administration Building, as Pastides welcomed them “back home to the University of South Carolina.”
COURTESY OF USC
Snow storms Columbia was a winter wonderland for a few days this semester, twice shutting down campus and most of the city. Hundreds of students flung snowballs across the Horseshoe around midnight, and snowmen popped up all over campus. Several parts of the state lost power for days at a time.
Martha Childress First-year business student Martha Childress was struck by a stray bullet while in Five Points, leaving her paralyzed from the waist down. The incident sparked an outcry from the community and prompted an ongoing debate about safety in Five Points. Pastides deemed the area “not currently a safe enough place for our students or for anyone.”
Dance Marathon raises over $300,000 Dance Marathon raised $318,649 for Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals at this year’s 24-hour dance-a-thon, increasing donations by 30 percent from last year’s total. More than 1,000 students participated, a record number for the organization. BRIAN ALMOND | THE DAILY GAMECOCK
KAMILA MELKO | THE DAILY GAMECOCK
The Daily Gamecock every week this summer starting in June.
THEN & NOW
COMPARING POP CULTURE FROM 2010 AND 2014
Miley Cyrus was whipping her luscious brown hair while she sang “Party in the U.S.A.”
Miley Cyrus does not have enough hair to whip around while she sings “Wrecking Ball.”
Ke$ha’s “Tik Tok” was the No. 1 song in the country.
Kesha doesn’t even have a “$” in her name anymore.
Prince William, duke of Cambridge, proposed to Catherine Middleton, a commoner no one had ever heard of.
Catherine Middleton is now known as Catherine Middleton, duchess of Cambridge , and thousands of people watched a live stream of the door to the hospital she delivered her first child in.
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
Lady Gaga wore a dress made out of meat. We all felt weird about it.
Lady Gaga has been surprisingly mellow this year. But it’s only April.
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
Class of 2014 LAST CHANCE TO LEAVE YOUR
MARK! Reserve your name on the class plaque and make your gift of $20.14 or more by visiting www.sc.edu/seniorlegacy
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CONT. FROM PAGE 12
NOW Leno hosted his last episode of “The Tonight Show” after 22 years of being known for his workaholic attitude, getting pushed out of his job twice and having a weird chin.
of “Late Night with Conan O’Brien” after feuding over the “Tonight Show” time slot with fellow late night host Jay Leno.
Paul the Octopus was considered an oracle after he correctly predicted every game of the 2010 World Cup leading up to the final match.
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
Marcel the Shell wowed us with his YouTube debut in “MARCEL THE SHELL WITH SHOES ON.”
The world still mourns the loss of Paul the Octopus after he died of natural causes shortly after the 2010 World Cup.
Marcel the Shell posted his last YouTube sensation in 2010, and it doesn’t look like he’ll be breaking his shoes out again anytime soon. But we remain hopeful.
Andrew Garfield told Jesse Eisenberg to lawyer up in “The Social Network” because he wasn’t coming back for 30 percent. He was coming back for everything.
Eduardo Saverin still does not own Facebook. COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS
Office Of Pre-Professional Advising
Thank you to our Pre-Med, Pre-Health and Pre-Law students for a GREAT year! We have traveled the world, worked on cutting edge research, interned in Washington, and of course received acceptances to Professional Schools! Help make next year just as exciting by visiting the PreProfessional Advising Office in Sumwalt Building, Room 208 Drop-In Tues 1-4 and Wed 10-1 Or call to make an appointment! 803-777-5581
Belize Medical Missions 2014
Semester-long Internships in D.C.! Tindal MUSC
Deâ€™Andrea USC-SOM Lindsay Harvard Law
ORDER OF CEREMONIES
SCHEDULE FRIDAY, MAY 9
the Horseshoe School of Law
koger center for the arts school of medicine
COURTESY OF USC
SATURDAY, MAY 10
colonial life arena college of arts and sciences south carolina honors college
colonial life arena College of Mass Communications and Information Studies
koger center for the arts doctoral hooding ceremony
College of Nursing
colonial life arena College of Education
Darla Moore School of Business Norman J. Arnold School of Public Health South Carolina College of Pharmacy
College of Engineering and Computing College of Hospitality, Retail and Sport Management College of Social Work Fort Jackson Program Interdisciplinary Programs Palmetto Programs School of Music
TUCKER PRESCOTT | CREATIVE SERVICES
SPEAKERS FRIDAY, MAY 9
SATURDAY, MAY 10
WILLIAM BYRD TRAXLER JR. William Byrd Traxler Jr., chief judge of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit, will address graduates of the School of Law. Traxler, who was born in Greenville, has been chief judge since 2009; the fourth circuit hears appeals from the Carolinas and the mid-Atlantic.
W. JAMES MCNERNEY JR. W. James McNerney Jr., the chief executive officer of Boeing, will speak to graduates of the College of Arts and Sciences and the Honors College. McNerney has been CEO of Boeing, the largest aerospace company in the world, since 2005. The company is worth $86.6 billion and employs 168,000 people. Previously, McNerney was CEO of 3M and spent 19 years at General Electric.
RICHARD A. HOPPMANN Dr. Richard A. Hoppmann will address graduates of the School of Medicine. Hoppmann was dean of the medical school until November 2013. JOE BIDEN Vice President Joe Biden will address graduates of the business school and the colleges of nursing, public health, pharmacy and mass communications. Biden is widely expected to make a presidential bid in 2016. He was also one of the youngest people to be elected to the U.S. Senate, winning a seat at age 29. He will be the first sitting vice president to speak at USC’s commencement.
MILIND KUNCHUR Milind Kunchur, a physics professor, will speak at USC’s doctoral hooding ceremony. He was named the Governor’s Professor of the Year on April 23, and in 2012, Kunchur was named the Michael J. Mungo Distinguished Professor of the Year, the university’s top award for undergraduate teaching. CHARLES F BOLDEN JR. Charles F. Bolden Jr., administrator of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, will address graduates of the College of Education, College of Engineering and Computing and the College of Hospitality, Retail and Sport Management. Bolden, a Columbia native who went on his last space mission in 1994, has led NASA since 2009.
COURTESY OF MCT CAMPUS VICE PRESIDENT JOE BIDEN WILL ADDRESS GRADUATES OF THE BUSINESS SCHOOL AND THE COLLEGES OF NURSING, PUBLIC HEALTH, PHARMACY AND MASS COMMUNICATIONS.
601 Main Street, Columbia, SC (803) 256-0033 www.unclemaddios.com /UncleMaddiosUSC
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Parking is tricky on campus — and that’s without thousands of families and friends coming to see their loved ones graduate. Only one surface parking lot, at the corner of Blossom and Lincoln streets, is open for general parking. Another lot, at Greene and Gadsden streets, is open for handicap parking. That’s why USC is recommending
that people park in garages elsewhere on campus. Shuttles will go from parking garages around campus to the Colonial Life Arena. Buses will start running at 10:30 a.m. on Friday and 7:30 a.m. on Saturday.
WHERE TO FIND PARKING:
Pendleton Street Garage (corner of Pendleton and Pickens streets) Senate Street Garage (corner of Senate and Pickens streets) Horizon Garage (corner of Main and Wheat streets) Discovery Garage (corner of Park and College streets)
ORDER OF CEREMONIES Commencement ceremonies usually last about an hour and a half, from when the faculty process in until the alma mater is sung.
TYPICAL ORDER 1.
Procession, in this order: the university mace, the faculty, university officials and guests, the universityâ€™s deans, the board of trustees and distinguished guests and the president.
The national anthem
Opening remarks by President Harris Pastides
Conferring of honorary degrees
Presentation of candidates for degrees
Conferring of degrees in course
10. Alma mater 11. Recessional
Read more stories from the past four years, see photo galleries,
USC’s alma mater was written in 1911 by George Wauchope, an English professor, and more than a century later, it’s sung regularly at the university. Singing the first verse after football games and other sporting events is a longstanding tradition, and it’ll be sung at commencement after graduates cross the stage. And be sure to cup and raise your right hand at “Here’s a health, Carolina.”
videos and more on our website:
We hail thee, Carolina, and sing thy high praise With loyal devotion, remembering the days When proudly we sought thee, thy children to be: Here’s a health, Carolina, forever to thee! Since pilgrims of learning, we entered thy walls And found dearest comrades in thy classic halls We’ve honored and loved thee as sons faithfully; Here’s a health, Carolina, forever to thee! Generations of sons have rejoiced to proclaim Thy watchword of service, thy beauty and fame; For ages to come shall their rallying cry be: Here’s a health, Carolina, forever to thee! Fair shrine of high honor and truth, thou shalt still Blaze forth as a beacon, thy mission fulfill, And crowned by all hearts in a new jubilee: Here’s a health, Carolina, forever to thee!
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DIPLOMA INFORMATION Remember turning in your graduation application this semester? That doesn’t mean you’ll get a diploma at commencement (don’t worry — you’ll still get one). It’ll likely take a few months before you actually get a diploma in the mail. Here’s why:
DIPLOMA PROCESS 1. 2. 3. 4. 5..
Your department has 30 days to approve your application. The university registrar processes and double-checks the application. The information is sent to the printer. A week later, they’re sent to USC. The printed diplomas are checked by hand and stuffed into envelopes, which can take up to three months. The diplomas are mailed to graduates.
TASSELS You probably know about moving the tassel on your mortarboard to the left when you graduate. But do you know what the colors of those tassels mean? Each field of study has its own color. They havenâ€™t changed much since the 16th century, and they were formalized in 1895.
TASSEL COLOR MEANINGS White arts, letters and humanities Drab accountancy, business and commerce Light blue education Orange engineering Brown fine arts Crimson journalism Purple law Lemon library science Green medicine Pink music Apricot nursing Olive green pharmacy Dark blue philosophy Sage green physical education Teal physical therapy Salmon pink public health Peacock blue public service Golden yellow science Cream social science Citron social work
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HOW WELL DO YOU KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY?
When was the university founded?
What was the Great Biscuit Rebellion?
How many volumes do USC’s libraries own?
What caused the only fatal duel between two USC students?
When did the Tigerburn begin?
How many USC campuses are there?
Why was the brick wall around the Horseshoe built?
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What percentage of USC students are involved in Greek life?
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When is Steve Spurrier’s birthday?
what was the USC smokestack originally used for?
What year did Darius Rucker graduate from USC?
What building has both housed a swimming pool and served as a Civil war morgue?
ANSWERS ON PAGE 10
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ANSWERS FROM TRIVIA ON PAGE 31
Eating on campus was mandatory in 1852, and students were tired of finding worms in their biscuits. The poor food conditions prompted 109 students to complain, threaten to leave and later follow through.
The Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Honor Society Chi Circle would like to formally recognize and applaud our graduates for their esteemed honors and leadership. We wish them nothing but the best in their attainments and pursuits in their future endeavors! Mary Kathryn Aldridge, Darla Moore School of Business and Honors College, Cum Laude Lauren Allison, College of Arts and Sciences Amanda Bishop, School of Journalism and Mass Communications Mason Lee Branham, College of Arts and Sciences and Capstone Fellows, Magna Cum Laude Morgan Bridges, School of Public Health, Magna Cum Laude Meghan Brooks, College of Arts and Sciences, Cum Laude Riley Cain, College of Hospitality, Retail, and Sport Management John R. Clegg, Engineering and Computing and Honors College, Summa Cum Laude Emily Cooper, Darla Moore School of Business and Capstone Fellows, Cum Laude Amanda Cosenza, Darla Moore School of Business, Magna Cum Laude Lindsey Elizabeth Craft, Bachelor of Science, Business Administration, Magna Cum Laude Morgan Cretella, School of Journalism and Information Studies and Capstone Fellows, Magna Cum Laude Hillary Dadouris, School of Journalism and Mass Communications, Cum Laude Morgan Emilia DiSanto-Ranney, Darla Moore School of Business and Honors College, Summa Cum Laude Megan Early, Darla Moore School of Business and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Chelsea McKenzea Freeman, College of Arts and Sciences and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Sarah Freese, College of Mass Communication and Information Science, Magna Cum Laude Meredith Gazes, College of Mass Communications and Information Studies, Magna Cum Laude Coy Gibson, College of Arts and Sciences and Honors College and Capstone, Magna Cum Laude Lauren Good, Darla Moore School of Business, Magna Cum Laude Meghan Green, College of Arts and Sciences and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Emily Greenwell, College of Journalism and Mass Communications, Magna Cum Laude Mitchell Hammonds, College of Journalism and Mass Communications Bradley Michael Harris, College of Engineering and Computing and Honors College, Summa Cum Laude Leila Heidari, South Carolina Honors College, Summa Cum Laude Caroline Hendricks, College of Arts & Sciences and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Jenna Marie Hill, Sport and Entertainment Management, Magna Cum Laude Laura Anna Holt, College of Arts and Sciences, Magna Cum Laude Garrett Walker Hunt, College of Engineering and Computing and Capstone Fellows Ela Lasic, Darla Moore School of Business and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Jennifer Leaphart, College of Arts and Sciences and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Jordan Lite, Darla Moore School of Business, Summa Cum Laude Sarah Emma Lotz, College of Arts and Sciences, Cum Laude Jonathan Mattus, Darla Moore School of Business, Magna Cum Laude Austin McCullough, College of Arts and Sciences and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Chase Harold Mizzell, Darla Moore School of Business and Honors College, Cum Laude Marie Morrissette, The Norman J. Arnold School of Public Health and Honors College, Cum Laude Brooke Nelson, Darla Moore Business School and Capstone, Summa Cum Laude Meredith Nix, College of Engineering and Computing and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Allie Papajohn, School of Journalism and Mass Communications, Magna Cum Laude Sydney Reynolds, Darla Moore School of Business and Honors College, Summa Cum Laude Zachary Rhines, College of Arts and Sciences and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Alexandra Rodbell, School of Journalism and Mass Communications Kelsie Marie Stanley, Darla Moore School of Business, Cum Laude Cassandra Staton, Darla Moore School of Business and Honors College, Summa Cum Laude Chelsea Shope, College of Journalism and Mass Communications and Honors College, Magna Cum Laude Adair Wallerstein, Darla Moore School of Business, Cum Laude Claire Calder Willingham, College of Arts and Sciences, Cum Laude
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Two best friends reached for a plate of fish at the same time, and when neither would give up the plate, they challenged one another to a duel. One student was wounded and died a few hours later. The other never made a full recovery from his
injuries and died within a few years of the duel. 6.
To try to stop students from stealing turkeys and going to bars.
Members of the My Carolina alumni association can purchase one Caroliniana brick for $250.
USC used it as part of the original heating system.
Trick question! Rucker never actually graduated.
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1 2 3 4
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ACROSS 1 Natural liniment 11 Beliefs 15 MacLeish work inspired by a treatise published circa 18 B.C. 16 “The Grapes of Wrath” traveler 17 Decent sort 18 Turner of records 19 Rubble creator 20 WWII leadership monogram 21 Picks up 23 Like many poll questions 25 “Paradise Lost” ﬁgure 28 Period in a sonnet 29 Without getting excited 31 Govt. beneﬁts provider 32 Bleep 35 Sauté 36 Golfer’s concern 37 Mexican salamander 39 The States, to Mexicans 41 Reunión attendees 42 Word of awe 44 Main arteries 45 Sudanese leader? 46 “Age before beauty!” 48 __-Julie: Montreal suburb 49 Media workers’ org. 50 Employ against, as tear gas 54 Develop canines, say 56 Welcome site 58 Jacuzzi setting 59 Last Stuart monarch 60 Participant in an annual event since 1951 64 Year of Alexander V’s death 65 Dude ranch problem 66 Nuisance 67 They require discussions
DOWN 1 Toady? 2 Castle seen in “The Whirl of Life” 3 USAF E-6’s 4 Apple core, brieﬂy 5 Keep 6 Command 7 Idle 8 First half of an indirect course? 9 Antique French coin 10 Dylan hit originally written for “Midnight Cowboy” 11 Speck 12 Getaway that gives you a lift 13 Where Brooklyn Park is 14 Eel-like marine reptiles 22 Ethyl ending 24 Nobelist Bohr 26 Boxer’s cry 27 Weary 30 Basketball formation with numerous play options 32 Ofﬁce gadget
For solutions to today’s puzzle, go to dailygamecock.com
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33 Ontologist’s concern 34 Unﬁnished business 36 Falcon-headed god 38 Longtime Mississippi senator 40 Bad sign for one seeking a shortcut 43 Unnamed woman 46 “That feels great!” 47 Inn choice 51 These, in Tijuana
52 Bridget Riley genre 53 Nasal passages 55 Modern dialogue unit 57 One who’s with you 61 Humanities degs. 62 Plugs 63 Helmsman’s hdg.
O LY M P I A & G R A N B Y M I L L S
As a Gamecock, my determination has No Limits. Michelle Knight, staff
A past mistake, life’s realities and a mother’s love are markers guiding Michelle Knight’s journey — an 18-year trek that redeﬁned her life and forever changed those she loved. After not taking college seriously the ﬁrst time, she realized that education was the path to success for her children, a passage she needed to model. So for nearly two decades, Michelle has taken one course a semester as an employee at USC, not so much for herself but for her kids. Today, her children are college-educated, and this spring Michelle completes her own journey, one leading across the stage to a diploma inscribed with her name.
The Daily Gamecock supplement While You Were Here 04/28/2014