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P. 1
Campus Carrier Mar. 1, 2012

Campus Carrier Mar. 1, 2012

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03/01/2012

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vv
Sports
|
Page 10
 
Features
 
|
Page 6-7
Volume 103 ∙ March 1, 2012 ∙ Number 19
Please recycle our paper.
Entertainment
 
|
 
Page 9
Fact of the Week:
“I am.” is theshortest completesentence in theEnglish language.
Oscar nominations
Vikings
‘Jaba Afa’ ba
crystAl wArd,
Staff Photographer
grAce dunklin
Staff Reporter
As football at Berry College draws clos-er, the search for a head football coach has begun.A committee of faculty, staff, studentsand alumni has been formed to select the
rst football coach at Berry, said Dr. Paula
Englis, who is part of the committee.Cindy Marchant, Berry College’s Hu-man Resources manager, said that therewere 254 applicants for the position of head football coach. However, SGA Execu-tive Board Secretary Stacey Fronek, who isa student representative on the search com-mittee, said that they have pared that num- ber down to eight prospective coaches.“We turn in our top 3-4 candidates by
April 1st, and the nal selection will bemade by President Briggs and the admin
-istration soon afterward,” Fronek said.
President Stephen R. Briggs said he
would become more involved in the se-lection process when the candidate poolnarrows.Briggs said the ideal candidate wouldhave experience in coaching, knowledge of 
Division III football, meet standard lead
-ership and character requirements and be
familiar with institutions like Berry. Pref 
-erence would be given to candidates witha master’s degree, so they could performother functions at the college, rather than just coaching.
Fronek said there are ve main criterionfor choosing the rst head football coach.The rst criterion is that the coach would
 build an excellent football program at Ber-ry, with a good win-loss record.Second, the coach should bring in excel-
lent Division III athletes. He also should
provide good leadership and characterdevelopment to the incoming athletes.Next, the coach must be able to encouragestudent athletes of all sports to become in-volved on Berry’s campus and in studentorganizations.
Finally, the committee hopes to nd a
head coach that uses football as a serviceto the surrounding community of Romeand build support for Berry through thatservice.
Lacrosse
 Authentic African drumming group ‘Jabali Afrika’ performed
Saturday night at the Ford DiningHall. The group’s traditional and rock-reggae arrangements got students out of their seats and dancingon stage with the performers.
sah fo ha fooba oah  po
ryder mcentyre,
Graphics Editor
see
“football”
P. 2
Bike policy has littleeffect on students
kristen sellers
Deputy News Editor
At the end of January, the of-
ce of Residence Life implement
-ed a new bike policy on campusto make sure bikes are being tak-en care of properly when parkedat residence halls and academic buildings.
Director of Residence Life andAssistant Dean of Students Lind
-sey Taylor said only three bikeshave been collected from beingchained and parked in places oth-er than designated bike racks.These bikes have been im-pounded and still have not beenretrieved or inquired upon bytheir owners but are still avail-able to retrieve after paying the$25 fee which will go to a fund formore covered bike areas aroundcampus.Taylor said she is very pleasedthat so far there have only beenthree bikes impounded becauseshe originally expected to haveto impound bikes in mass quanti-ties when the policy initially took place.“It has been pretty successful but also low key,” Taylor said.The primary areas of focusover the past few weeks have been bikes at the residence halls,
specically bikes locked to stair
-wells and railings.Since these main issues have been solved near living areas,the policy focus will now beginto shift. In the upcoming weeks,the target area to improve isKrannert.To remedy the problem areain front of Krannert, ResidenceLife asks all students to park their bikes outside of their respectiveresidence hall before leaving forSpring Break so they can evalu-ate what bikes are abandoned andnot in use outside of non-residen-tial buildings.Taylor said there is a trend thatmany students leave their bikesparked outside of Krannert andabandoning them for days at atime which takes up space forother students actually wantingthe frequent and daily use of theracks.
see
“bike policy”
P. 3
Republicanprimaries andcandidates
 
news
PAGe 2, CAMPUs CARRIeRMARCh 1, 2012
-
DUI
- O Fb. 26
a trafc stop led tothe arrest of a driverfor D.U.I. and pos
-
session of less thanan ounce of mari
-
 juana and the pas
-
senger for posses
-
sion of less than anounce of marijuana.
-Atttd Tht-
On Feb. 26 a gardenhose was foundinside the gas llertube of a vehicleparked in the SouthDana parking lot. Itappears the attemptto siphon gas wasunsuccessful.
-Tht-
O Fb. 26
a victim reportedsomeone enteredher room in theGunby Apts. andtook her driver’slicense.
-Tht-
O Fb. 27
a victim reportedthe custom vehiclecover was removedfrom his vehicle between Feb. 13and Feb. 17 whileparked in the SouthDana parking lot.
“It is illegal to write, send,or read any text based com
-
munication while operatingmotor vehicle. Convictioncarries a $150 dollar ne..”
Reading day added before nals
Kelly DIcKerson
News Editor
Berry will now have a reading day onWednesday, April 25 before nal exams.The idea is to have a day separating thelast day of classes and the start of exams.Assistant Dean of Students and Directorof Residence Life Lindsey Taylor said she believes the day was added because classesusually end on a Friday and students havethe weekend to study before nal exams begin on the following Monday.“The semester started on a Monday thisyear instead of a Wednesday, hence the addi
-
tion of the reading day and two free days,”Taylor said.Dean of Students Debbie Heida saidunderclassmen have always been expectedto move out before graduation so there is notany real change this year.Taylor said that in addition to the read
-
ing days, there will be two days between thelast day of exams and the graduation cer
-
emony. Students who are not graduating areexpected to check out May 3 by 6 p.m. andgraduating seniors are expected to move out by May 5 at 6 p.m.While there will be more time between theend of exams and graduation, Taylor said shethinks it will feel the same for students.“Usually we have about a third of stu
-
dents who leave right after their exam is over,a third who linger for things like training andwatching graduation and a third who arerequired to stay, whether for participationin graduation or summer programs,” Taylorsaid. “We won’t be kicking anyone out whowants to watch their friend graduate.” Junior Delanie Miller said there are posi
-
tive and negative aspects to the calenderchange.“I have to nd a storage unit for the sum
-
mer since I live in Florida so I don’t reallylike having to move out earlier, but I’m superhappy about the reading day because to behonest I could use it,” Miller said.Taylor said many organizations on cam
-
pus have expressed interest in using the twodays between the last day of exams and grad
-
uation as training days for student workers.“Many student work areas have in thepast required students to stay after gradua
-
tion,” Taylor said. “With the extra two daysthis year, we’ve had a lot of groups expressinterest in using those two days to get theirtraining done.”Some groups that may be utilizing the freetwo days include Residence Life, the Multi
-
cultural Ofce, the Cage Center lifeguardsand the Freshmen Mentor Program.Taylor said there is also another day off from classes on April 10 for the Symposiumon Student Scholarship. This is an opportu
-
nity for students to present things like thesesor capstone projects they are working on. Tay
-
lor said the hope is that other students willattend and participate in the symposium.Students who attend any of the themedsessions of the symposium, dened as thoseincluding at least four student presenta
-
tions each 15-20 minutes long, can earn a CEcredit.
from sTAff reporTs
 
The forensics team won the championshiptitle for the Georgia Intercollegiate ForensicAssociation’s State Championship Tourna
-
ment. Seven team members won 12 of theevents at the tournament. Individual winnersinclude:
 
1. Lauren Holstein in Rhetorical Criticism,Persuasion and Dramatic Duo2. Melissa Moore in Extemporaneous,Impromptu and Editorial Impromptu3. Desiree Austin Holliday in Prose andDramatic Interpretation4. Jennifer Allman in Poetry and DramaticDuo5. Ariel Rainbow in Informative6. Jamie Bingham in After Dinner7. Alexandria Wisner in PersonalNarrativeHolstein won the Jack Haley IndividualSweepstakes Champion Award as the tour
-
nament’s top speaker. She performed well insix events, securing the award. Holstein andWisner will represent Georgia at the 143rdInterstate Oratory Contest in Boston in April.The team’s next tournament will be theNovice National Tournament in Easton, Pa.The team will also be speaking on campusand in Rome on March 19 and 20. March 19the team will be presenting “AppalachianTrials” in Barnwell Chapel and March 20 atthe First Baptists Church in Rome.
fi ta wi 18th utiv tat tit
Football
conTInUeD from pg. 1
Englis said that the search for a footballcoach has been national, and the committeehas already been through several roundsof application reviews and telephone inter
-
views with all of the candidates. After thisprocess, the committee narrowed down thesearch to the top few candidates.“We are currently conducting Skypeinterviews with the top eight candidatesand then we will make the nal selection of the top three or four candidates, bring themon campus and then submit a nal recom
-
mendation to College President Stephen R.Briggs and Dean of Students Debbie Heida.Then the administration will make the naldecision for a football coach,” said Fronek.“The committee is well rounded,” Eng
-
lis said. “They have put in a lot of timeworking on this search,” said Englis.“Everyone on the committee is reallyengaged,” said Fronek.
 
News
march 1, 2012camPUs carrIer, PaGe 3
Itrfait Dialg adCristia Missis
explo vilbl optionfo ontpoy iionok Tudy m. 1 t 7p.. in t evn audito-iu. ce dit offd.
Faclt Cllctiv Rcital
 Join t nnul oof tlnt fo t Byui fulty  ty   fvoit piTudy m. 1 t 7:30p.. in t Fod audito-iu. ce dit offd.
Pa It Frward
Watch the flm “Pay It
Fod” to ln obout t oil ovntmondy m. 12 t 6 p..in t evn auditoiu.ce dit offd.
Gallr Talk
s t ok of Lind
Armstrong through “Fruits
of wnding” of t bonz, ixd di ndding mondy m. 12t 7 p.. in t moon Gl-ly. ce dit offd.
Afr-Ca Talk
Ln bout odn afo-cubn ultul ui, tnd ligion wdndym. 14 t 5 p.. in evn118. ce dit offd.
F-Wrd Pal
 Join t diuion on tf-od, fini, nd tfl yt nd to-typ uounding ti on-tovil od wdndym. 14 t 6 p.. in tsin auditoiu. cedit offd.
Grma Zitgist i Film
Watch the flm “The Lives
of Ot” i nton t oppion of tpopl in et Gnywdndy m. 14 t 7p.. in sin 115. cedit offd.
Girl’s Lck I
enjoy t lok in otd bymIsP tt inlud fondu, blly dning, lf-dfn
lessons, the movie “The
hlp” nd o Fidym. 16 t 8 p.. untilstudy m. 17 t 1 ..in spuill Blloo.
Fstival f StagdRadigs
h ultipl ipt fot 50 to t pnt st-udy m. 17 t 10 ..,1 p.., 4 p.. nd 8 p..in e.h. Young Tt. cedit offd.
Film ad Discssi
Watch “The Boxer” to
ln o Ii itoysundy m. 18 t 7 p.. inBlkton 200. ce ditoffd.
BikePolicy
ConTInueD FRoM PG. 1
T bik tt it unud t tgtd on to bipoundd o long it tipovnt t idn ll,Knnt n tt to look nt ll.Tylo id ft n vlu-tion to b ld ov t bk to dtin o ny bik lft in font of non-idn-
tial buildings, Krannert specif
-lly, opfully ill lp dt-in t o not o bikk  ndd to ipov titution.studnt  not notiing
a signifcant change with the
iplnttion of t bikpoliy. mny y tt n bikk   ut to noti diffn.sopoo alx To
said this new policy is not fx
-ing t iu but only loing itdon.
“I think it is a good idea but
t nd to b o iggloo lik bing povidd ito bik k. T o point to lot v to inyou bik o l bu you  not going tolv it in t opn fo oonto tl it if t  no bikk opn,” To id.sopoo Dvid ry tinko bik k i t onlyolution.
“It is a little neater but I don’t
tink t poliy  ipovdt itution. Unl ty bing
in more bike racks it won’t get
olvd,” ry id.Fn Jnn Lon n poitiv fft ndipovnt in t bik pol-iy  bn in pl.
“I think it makes Berry look 
ln nd o   pon-ibl t t  ti,” Lonid.
PhoTo ILLuSTRATIon by WILL MILLeR,
Staff Photographer
The new bike policy on campus has led
to only three bikes being impounded. The owners have yetto collect them. Many students have expressed the desire for more bike racks and Residence Life will beusing Spring Break to assess whether additional racks are needed.
 Name the gnome!
Submit nameS to the CampuSCarrier FaCebook page. 
 Winner Will be announCedin mar. 22iSSue.
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