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Sports | Page 11 Features | Page 6-7
Volume 103 ∙ April 12, 2012 ∙ Number 22
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Entertainment | Page 9
Fact of the Week:
A fully ripened
be dribbled like
Eagles may impact stadium construction
A bald eagle nest was discov-
ered near Berry College’s planned
football stadium construction site
The nest is located 136 yards
off the northeastern corner of the
Cage Center parking lot. Sopho-
more Kevin Shepherd reported
the nest to assistant professor of
biology Renee Carleton, who said
her frst thought was that it must
have been up at the reservoir.
When Shepherd told Carleton
that the nest was behind the Cage
parking lot, Carleton sent her stu-
dent researcher to verify that he
saw both eagles sitting on the nest
“With two reports, I felt that
was pretty good evidence, so I
went out the next day and looked
at the tree,” said Carleton. “I
didn’t see the eagles, but I located
After that, Carleton talked to
Land Resources, they contacted
the Department of Natural Re-
sources (DNR) and the local DNR
offcer came out and looked at the
nest. However, his initial impres-
sion was that it was a red-tailed
hawk nest, Carleton said.
Shepherd said he also thought
it was a red-tailed hawk nest at
“I saw a red-tailed hawk fy-
ing and thought the nest could
belong to the hawk,” Shepherd
said. “So I walked over and saw
right below the big nest, the two
eagles were just sitting there on a
limb, screeching. You can’t really
confuse bald eagles with another
Photographs taken by a report-
er from The Rome News Tribune
fnally sealed the deal, according
“The reporter went out there
and actually photographed them
on the nest,” Carleton said. “Ever
since, a lot of people, includ-
ing me, have seen them carrying
sticks and other nesting materials
to the nest, and I’ve actually seen
them working on it.”
see “EAGLES” P. 2
The lifestyle statement that all
faculty and staff at Shorter Uni-
versity will be required to sign has
led to several faculty resigning
from their positions and the plan-
ning of another peaceful protest.
The website http://saveour-
shorter.com posted that a pro-
test of the lifestyle statement is
planned for Wednesday, April
18 from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. to co-
incide with the visit from the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Schools (SACS) accreditation
The concern of some faculty,
staff, students and alumni is that
Shorter University is risking its
accreditation status with SACS.
In 2005, former Shorter College
President Ed Schrader and the
Shorter Board of Trustees lost a
lawsuit in which they sought to
remove Shorter’s affliation with
the Georgia Baptist Convention
The GBC acquired control
over the nomination and seating
of the Shorter Board of Directors.
The new college president Don
Dowless was announced on June
1, 2011. In October 2011 Dowless
and the Board of Trustees released
the Shorter Lifestyle Plan and an-
nounced that all faculty and staff
would be required to sign it.
Technology Specialist and Shorter
Alumnus Steven Hames (C96)
said this has changed.
“Despite what many believe,
accreditation is not necessarily
threatened,” Hames said. “SACS
has said before that just because
there is a lifestyle statement does
not mean that Shorter will neces-
sarily lose its accreditation.”
Hames said in an effort to show
that the statement does affect
Shorter, a group of alumni under
the banner of Save Our Shorter
is planning a protest next week
in conjunction with the SACS re-
view of Shorter.
Full impact of the Lifestyle
Statement on the faculty and staff
of Shorter will not be known until
contracts for the 2012-2013 school
year are issued.
Student Symposium celebrates scholarship, research
Deputy News Editor
The 12th Annual Symposium on Student
Scholarship was held Tuesday April 10 for stu-
dents to share the diligent research they have
performed over the course of their studies at
For the frst time all classes were cancelled
to encourage attendance and support from
students for what their peers are doing. Chair-
man of the Committee of Student Scholarship
Alan Hughes said with the cancellation of
classes, it will better mirror a true conference.
“Given the important relation of students
working with professors on research endeav-
ors, a day is needed for full recognition,”
The presentations covered a variety of aca-
demic felds including communication, psy-
chology, religion and philosophy, mathemat-
ics, biology, government and international
studies, marketing and chemistry.
Junior Dana Wenger’s presentation was
titled Global Perspective and Community
through Children’s Book Illustrations. She
said she greatly appreciated the chance to
share something she had put so much work
into. Wenger wrote and illustrated a children’s
book sharing experiences of international trav-
el to encourage youth to start thinking about
and getting excited to travel in the future.
“Everyone took the symposium seriously
which showed the respect from the entire cam-
pus and community members towards the
students who had developed the projects and
performed so much research,” Wenger said.
Senior Jessica Bryant presented for psy-
chology with her extensive research on the
Women’s Ku Klux Klan.
“My paper intended to provide more in-
formation on the history of the group because
many people never even knew it existed in the
1920s,” Bryant said.
Bryant said being able to participate in the
symposium is the pinnacle for research with
the opportunity to share it at the event.
Senior Caitlin Million presented on one
piece of the triad of autism which specifcally
focused on the restrictive and repetitive be-
haviors. While performing her research over a
two-year period, she studied potential gender
differences in that single piece of the triad.
“It was really enjoyable to present to a large
audience that was interdisciplinary and di-
verse,” Million said.
Hughes said that research is the ultimate
form of teaching. By providing this confer-
ence-like event for the students to showcase
their hard work and dedicated efforts, Berry
was able to celebrate what the students have
“Hopefully students will become aware
of the possibilities and benefts of research
through attending and listening to others at
the symposium,” Hughes said.
Over the course of nine sessions, from 9
a.m. to 3:15 p.m., there were dozens of stu-
dents who shared their fndings with the cam-
pus and community.
The Student Symposium Tuesday fea-
tured presentations and poster displays from
individual students and groups. This is the
frst year classes were canceled to encourage
cryStal ward, Staff Photographer
contributed by eddie elSberry
A pair of bald eagles were discovered in February in the area
behind the Cage Center parking lot. The nest is near the proposed
building site for the football stadium and it is yet to be determined if the
nest will eliminate the area as a potential site.
see “SHORTER” P. 3
PAGe 2, CAMPUs CARRIeR APRIl 12, 2012
-Theft- On April 4
victim reports a stolen
iPod touch from his
backpack that was in
the dining hall.
On April 5 offcers
charged a subject with
hunting violations off
-Alleged Assault- On
April 7 victim reports
an incident of sexual
assault (Forcible Fon-
dling) that occurred on
-Theft- On April 7
victim reports a lost
or stolen iPhone 4 that
occurred sept. 5.
“ Do not leave messages
on your door or voice
mail indicating that you
are away and when you
conTinued from pg. 1
DnR got other photographs of the eagles on the nest and are
now confdent it is an eagle nest, Carleton said.
she said she was really excited when the bald eagles’ presence
“These are the frst documented bald eagles in Floyd County
and there aren’t that many bald eagles in our state, so that’s a big
deal,” said Carleton.
Though bald eagles are no longer considered an endangered
species, there is a national eagle protection act that is enforced,
Carleton said. As part of this act, there is a 600-foot buffer zone
where the eagles can’t be disturbed. A barricade has been set up so
people can’t go too close to the tree.
Carleton said the initial concern is where the football stadium
is going to be built.
“It looks like the stadium is going to be outside of the buffer
zone, so that won’t be an issue,” Carleton said.
Vice President of student Affairs Debbie Heida said it isn’t
entirely certain how the eagles’ nest will affect the location of the
“we know there are some distances from the nest that we
can’t construct, and there are processes by which we can request
waivers, but we’re not going to do that,” Heida said. “we don’t
know if the stadium is going to be somewhere else, but we will
work around the eagles. we won’t do anything to endanger their
If the stadium is moved elsewhere, Heida says it is still uncer-
tain as to where exactly it will be.
“we had already looked at other sites when we picked that
site,” Heida said. “we’re not trying to look where you can squeeze
a building in, but rather at where it makes the most sense to have
Aside from the location of the stadium, the construction sched-
ule should not be affected by the nest, according to Heida.
“Our thoughts are that we’ll be able to begin construction in
January and fnish in August,” Heida said.
Carleton said that, though football season does not coincide
with bald eagles’ breeding season, she hopes the construction will
not disturb them.
“The eagles’ breeding season is usually from January to early
May, when the young eagles leave,” Carleton. “so if the construc-
tion can go on when they’re not at the nest, that would be the
Despite it being eagle breeding season now, Carleton doesn’t
think the Berry eagles will have eggs this year due to it being so
late in the breeding season.
“They’ll probably come back next year and have eggs, but not
this year,” said Carleton. “normally most eagles would already
have pretty large eaglets in the nest so this would be really unusu-
Carleton said once eagles, who mate for life, have established
a nest, they will use it for the rest of their life unless something
happens to the nest or one of the pair. If something natural does
happen, such as the nest tree blowing down in a storm, the eagles
would fnd a new location and build a new nest.
Carleton says that Berry is “pretty lucky” to have a bald eagle
nest on our campus.
“I don’t know of another college campus that has one,” Car-
leton said. “There were thoughts about trying to put up a nest-
cam so we could really keep an eye on the eagles, but our wireless
doesn’t reach that far.”
Carleton encourages people who want to see the eagles not to
go beyond the barriers that have been set up around the area for
the eagles’ protection, and not to go in large groups.
Heida said she thinks it’s “very cool” that the bald eagles have
chosen to nest on Berry’s campus.
“It’s another one of those experiences that you’d say, ‘where
else but Berry?’” Heida said. “Really, what other campuses get
bald eagles? This is just a really amazing opportunity for us to
have a glimpse of wildlife. This is a wonderful part of Berry.”
The Gate of Opportunity scholarship previously only offered to
incoming freshman, will now be open for up to four current, under-
graduate students to apply for. These students will begin as Gate of
Opportunity scholars in Fall 2012.
students who wish to apply should:
1. Be in good academic standing, achieving “satisfactory Aca-
2. Demonstrated a high work ethic and satisfactory work evalua-
tions in the student work Program.
3. Filed the 2012-2013 FAFsA and have an expected Family Contri-
bution of $15,000 or less.
4. Be able to start work as a Gate of Opportunity scholar on Mon-
day, June 25.
Preference will be given to applicants who are rising sophomores,
but students who have completed more than two semesters will be
If selected, students will be required to:
1. Agree to all terms and conditions of the Gate of Opportunity
2. Begin participating during Block B of the summer 2012.
3. Participate in the summer orientation, with the exception of not
being required to take COM 203 if previously completed
4. work 20 hours per week each semester for the remainder of their
academic years, including 40 hours per week during most summers
5. Complete a minimum 1,125 work hours per year for their
remaining years at Berry.
Deadline for the application is 5 p.m. on Friday. To apply for the
Gate of Opportunity scholarship, students should send their resumes
and any additional questions to email@example.com.
H E A RT
F OR A WALK.
YOU COULD LIVE LONGER.
Walking is good medicine for your heart. In fact it’s great medicine. Did you know that
for every hour of regular, vigorous exercise we do, like brisk walking, we could live two
hours longer? Imagine, if we could walk to the moon and back, we could live forever.
Take your heart for a walk today. Join the Start! Movement at
americanheart.org/start or call 1-800-AHA-USA-1. You could live longer.
gate of opportunity Scholarship
now open to current students
april 12, 2012 CaMpUs Carrier, paGe 3
Browse through the thrift
store set up on campus
Thursday april 12 or
Friday april 13 from 10:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. in Krannert
Discuss student involve-
ment in addressing the
issue of poverty Thursday
april 12 at 7:30 p.m. in the
evans auditorium. Ce
River City Challenges
Hear students share their
research and insight on
current issues in rome
including drug abuse and
reduced city government
funding on services Thurs-
day april 12 at 8 p.m. in
spruill Ballroom. Ce credit
enjoy the Berry Jazz en-
semble’s program “Con-
tinuum” featuring a variety
of jazz arrangements
Thursday april 12 at 8 p.m.
in the Ford auditorium. Ce
Skittles and Quilts
Hear the Blue Mountain
Chamber players perform
a mix of Bach, Mozart and
more saturday april 14 at
3 p.m. in the Ford audito-
rium. Ce credit offered.
A Southern Affair
enjoy the evening at the
annual formal dance to cel-
ebrate the end of the year
saturday april 14 at 9 p.m.
at Oak Hill.
Sexual Assault Awareness
walk a one-mile path to
raise sexual assault aware-
ness sunday april 15 at 2
p.m. at Clara Bowl.
A Festival of Choral Music
Hear the Berry singers
and Concert Choir per-
form music from classical
composers sunday april 15
at 3 p.m. at Berry College
Chapel. Ce credit offered.
Science, Atheism and
Hear a lecture on science
and religion given by for-
mer Berry physics profes-
sor paul wallace Monday
april 16 at 7:30 p.m. in the
science auditorium. Ce
learn where the extinction
of amphibians currently
stands and where it is go-
ing Tuesday april 17 at 7
p.m. in the science audito-
rium. Ce credit offered.
ConTinuEd FRoM PG. 1
as of wednesday afternoon, 23 assistant professor positions,
12 adjunct instructor positions and 11 staff positions were listed as
open on the shorter University website.
Hames said he believes it will be a challenge for shorter to replace
the resigning faculty.
“I think they will have a hard time flling those positions, espe-
cially in the fne arts,” Hames said. “And I think there is going to be
a scramble at the frst of the year to fll positions at the last minute,
possibly relying on adjuncts to do the jobs.”
The lifestyle statement requires faculty and staff to be active
members in a local church, be “dedicated to integrating biblical faith
in their classes,” be loyal to the mission of shorter as a Christ-cen-
tered institution, not engage in the use, sale, possession or produc-
tion of illegal drugs, reject all sexual activity not in agreement with
the Bible and not drink alcohol in public. Failure to follow the prin-
ciples will result in disciplinary action against the offender, includ-
ing immediate dismissal.
Hames said a lot of alumni are upset they are not able to com-
municate their feelings openly.
“alumni were very upset that the alumni Director and assistant
Director were fred several weeks ago,” Hames said. “And the Off-
cial alumni Facebook page will not allow alumni to post to it, only
comment to posts made by shorter.”
RydER MCEnTyRE, Graphics Editor
Between Friday March 30 and saturday March 31, about 175 cop-
ies of the Campus Carrier went missing from the newspaper rack in
editor-in-Chief ashley Mcintyre said she saw about half the rack
full of newspapers Friday night around 9:30 p.m. and said the rack was
empty saturday morning around 8:45 a.m.
“The rack was completely empty which i thought was really
unusual,” Mcintyre said. “i have never seen it completely empty on a
assistant Director of Campus safety Jonathan Baggett said he spoke
with Director of student activities Cecily Crow, assistant Director of
student activities lydia Gordon, student workers in Krannert Fri-
day night and saturday and the housekeeping staff about the missing
The comedy group “Dormtainment” and a showing of sherlock
Holmes: a Game of shadows took place in Krannert Friday night and
Discover Berry took place in Krannert saturday morning. Baggett said
extra housekeeping staff were scheduled for saturday and sunday
due to the amount of people that would be in and out of Krannert that
weekend. Baggett said Krannert was open until 1 a.m. Friday night.
Baggett said the housekeeping staff said all of the garbage bags were
heavy because of the high number of people that passed through Kran-
nert and they saw no newspapers in any of the clear recycling bags.
Baggett said he believes it is possible the 150 to 175 copies in ques-
tion were picked up between Friday night and saturday morning by
Lead paint poisoning affects
over one million children today.
Learning disabilities, hearing loss, speech delays, violent behavior
and, in rare cases, seizures and even death: these are just some
of the effects lead paint poisoning has on young children. If your
home was built before 1978, lead paint on your walls, doors,
windows and sills may be dangerous. And it’s not just large paint
chips that can cause damage. In fact, three granules of lead dust
are enough to poison your child. Let’s make all kids lead-free kids.
To learn more about the simple steps you can take to safeguard
your family, log on to LEADFREEKIDS.org or call 800-424-LEAD.
Carrier disappearance investigated
When: Thursday at 6 p.m.
Where: College Chapel
What: Awards and presentation by Associate Pro-
fessor Tina Bucher on “Literature Firsthand”
pAGE 4, CAMpUs CARRiER ApRil 12, 2012
The Carrier editorial reflects a consensus of the The Carrier’s editorial board.
Violation of the First Amendment, no big deal
Deputy News Editor
Asst. Features Editor
Asst. Photo Editor
Asst. Sports Editor
Asst. Online Editor
Asst. Graphics Editor
Asst. Business Manager
Recipient of Georgia College
press Association’s senior
College General Excellence
Award, 1988-1998, 2000-2002, 2004
490520 Berry College
Mt. Berry, GA 30149
The Carrier is published weekly except
during examination periods and holidays.
The opinions, either editorial or com-
mercial, expressed in The Carrier are not
necessarily those of the administration,
Berry College’s board of trustees or The
Carrier editorial board. student publica-
tions are located in 202 Richards Gym.
The Carrier reserves the right to edit all
content for length, style, grammar and
libel. The Carrier is available on the Berry
College campus, one free per person.
Friday, March 30, around
10 p.m., one of our staff
members saw that The Car-
rier rack near Valhalla was
still half-full of the March 29
What is unusual, how-
ever, is that the next morn-
ing, as early as 8:45 a.m.,
when the same staff mem-
ber happened to be walking
by there again, the news-
paper rack was entirely
empty. About 150 papers
had somehow disappeared
We fnd it exceedingly
diffcult to believe that,
in that short amount of
time, 150 people suddenly
mobbed that one Carrier
rack and procured individ-
ual issues for their personal
perusal. in fact, we don’t
believe that for a second.
so what happened to our
papers? We were not con-
tacted about this; thus, the
obvious answer is that they
Our best guess for the
reason someone did this is
that they did not want the
prospective students and
their parents who were
“discovering Berry” that
saturday to see the con-
spicuously large “HATE
CRiME AT BERRY” head-
line that was splayed across
the front page of that issue.
Of course, we could be
wrong. Maybe a prankster
wanted to cover someone’s
room in newspaper. Maybe
someone needed to wrap
150 gifts. Or maybe some-
one desperately needed fre
worth of it. Yeah.
However, whatever the
motive, a theft is a theft,
and it’s illegal.
“What’s the big deal?
it’s just a student newspa-
per,” you say. “i bet Viola
Turnbuckle or Jerome the
Gnome took it.”
First, our staff does not
put in the number of hours
of hard work that we do
each week, just to have
the papers stolen from the
racks so that no one can see
second, as was alluded
in the title, this theft is a
clear violation of the “free-
dom of the press” specifed
in the First Amendment—
especially if it was done for
the reason we strongly sus-
pect it was done. And that’s
nothing to make light of.
Third, look at the bottom
right-hand corner of this
page where it says “The
Carrier is available on the
Berry College campus, one
free per person.” This limit
is because, while you per-
sonally don’t have to pay
for the paper you’re hold-
ing, someone, somewhere
does. The wages of the
student workers, printing,
advertising and distribu-
tion all add up to a very
An investigation by the
Berry police is ongoing
concerning this, and for
that we are appreciative.
We know they have inter-
viewed many people about
it, and those efforts are not
lost on us.
so, if you saw something
or know anything about
who may have taken our
papers off the racks, email
us at campus_carrier@
We are a generation with
a loud voice. We want to be
And we have every right
to be heard.
tion prolongs efforts
to complete tasks
i’m not sure where i was,
but at some point i missed the
“Hunger Games” bandwagon,
and i’m not planning on getting
on it, either.
i feel like, my entire life,
i’ve been surrounded by fads.
people are always interested in
something and it always gets
blown out of proportion. For a
very long time, i used to follow
literally every fad that came up,
especially with books. When
the “Harry Potter” series frst
became a big deal, i got on that
as soon as i heard about it. Then
as that series of books came to
their end, there was “Twilight.”
i can admit that i read all the
books. i didn’t like them, but it
was a popular thing, so i read
them. i think that was the point
when i realized that i was just
buying and reading these books
because everyone else was.
Maybe it all started with
“Harry potter,” maybe it didn’t.
i don’t know. What i do know
is that i decided against the
next book series fad, and it has
been a rather annoying last few
You literally cannot escape
“The Hunger Games.” it’s every-
where! no matter what store i’m
in or what restaurant i’m at, i see
or hear some sort of reference. i
can’t even go to room selection
without there being some sort
of ridiculous reference to those
books. people do realize that not
everyone wants to or has read
those books, right? it seems so
weird being on the outside of
these fads, because then you see
how obnoxious they really are.
They consume everyone. Just
go online for two minutes, and
at least three people have some
sort of status about “The Hun-
ger Games,” whether it’s about
watching the flm, confessing
their love for a character in the
book or an actor/actress in the
flm or just hoping that the odds
are ever in their favor.
They do realize that phrase
is more useful in trying to win
the lottery than in going to see
if any dryers are open down the
i’m sure someone has already
thought to themselves, “Well
you just need to read the books
to understand.” To be honest,
i thought the same thing too. i
should just sit down, open the
frst book and see if it lives up to
the hype, so i did. i couldn’t get
through the frst chapter. Have
you ever realized how horribly
written those books are? Almost
every book series that becomes
a fad is actually just a badly
written book underneath. i am
not saying the story is bad—i’m
sure it’s why it got popular—
but it’s really hard for me to
get through the book without
seeing how badly written it is.
That’s what stopped me from
i think the main reason i
don’t like book fads is because
of the readers. if i tell anyone
that i haven’t seen “The Hunger
Games” i get the meanest looks
and usually something along the
lines of “Why? What’s wrong
with you? Are you stupid?” i
just want to live my life with-
out having to be bombarded
with everyone’s thoughts about
a book that i don’t care to read.
i don’t want to be judged and
hated for not having the same
interest as you, and i certainly
don’t want to be maimed for not
following a fad that i am sure is
going to die just as fast as “Twi-
Hopefully soon the odds will
be ever in my favor and i will
fnally be able to leave my room
without being asked if i want to
go see “The Hunger Games.”
I hate “The Hunger Games”
April 12, 2012 pAGE 5, CAMpUs CArriEr
i work at the ceramics
department in Moon. We
do gallery openings and
closings and i get to meet
all the different artists
from around the country
and hear their stories.”
“What has been your
work experience at Berry
Being the KCAB
president has been an
ence. i’ve gone through
a lot of work levels
I took Nonproft
Management my sopho-
more year and we had
to interview and work
alongside a nonproft
in a feld that interested
us. now i feel more
educated about it; it was
a helpful experience.”
i work for KCAB
and it’s very time-
consuming, but you
learn a lot about plan-
ning events and you
get to see the behind-
the-scenes stuff, meet
cool people and eat
lots of free food.”
Being assigned to
go to an uncomfort-
able church service for
Letter SubmiSSion PoLicy
letters to the editor must include a name, address and
phone number, along with the writer’s class year or
title. The Carrier reserves the right to edit for length,
style, grammar and libel.
The highly anticipated, yet dreaded
time of room selection has come and gone
yet another year. Following room selec-
tion last spring, i commented on resi-
dence life’s horrendous planning, or lack
thereof, because of the numerous students
who left room selection without a place to
live due to room shortages.
Fortunately, residence life was a bit
more on top of it this year and actually
planned—yes, planned—ahead of time
for room shortages and encouraged more
upper classmen to live off campus in the
2012-2013 school year. And thank good-
ness they fnally did, because for a campus
full of brilliant people i was beginning to
become quite concerned about our simple
However, even though a baby step was
taken in the right direction to improve
housing, it is insignifcant when compared
to the amount of work left to be done.
For starters, let’s talk about freshman
housing. saving rooms for freshman
girls in Morton-lemley and Dana, while
encouraging sophomore girls to live at
archaic Ford for a price cut, is not okay.
As my good friend told me, “We did our
time.” There are some perks incoming
freshmen should not have precedent over
other students for, and nicer housing is
one of them.
so instead of making rooms in Morton-
lemley and Dana unavailable, why don’t
we let them fll up and merely extend the
opportunity of a price cut to freshmen
to live at Ford. After all, we all know the
freshmen love “Hogwarts”—that is, until
they actually live there.
secondly, let’s talk math. Yes, i real-
ize it took us a few years to fgure out the
simple math of division but since we’ve
come this far why not give ratios a try?
How is it fair that rising sophomore boys
can live in townhouses and rising juniors
in Centennial, when rising junior and
sophomore girls can’t even get into Mor-
gan and Deerfeld? It’s understandable
that in Centennial and other dormitories
the only way to divide men and women is
by foors, so ratios may not be ideal, but in
the townhouses, it is more than possible to
do a ratio in order to evenly divide them
between males and females.
in case i’m still not clear let’s look at
it this way. if you have 12 apples to give
out to 18 of your friends, 12 of whom are
girls and six of whom are boys, should
you divide the apples into six and six? or
seven and fve? No. No you shouldn’t.
Your apple distribution should maintain
the same ratio as your people. so, 12 girls
and six boys means eight of your 12 apples
should be given to girls, and only four to
boys. Eight apples is two-thirds of the 12
girls, and four apples is two-thirds of the
six boys. Amazing, i know.
lastly, let’s look ahead at summer. For
the longest time, summer housing was in
the townhouses. Why? i’d like to think
it was because it seemed more practi-
cal. There weren’t enough students to fll
a whole dorm, and the townhouses are
equipped with kitchens that enable stu-
dents to cook and store food. Thus, when a
student stayed over the summer, they had
no meal plan, just a housing cost.
Well, last summer, students were
housed in Dana because the townhouses
were being remodeled. And it sucked. stu-
dents were forced to buy a meal plan, to be
used at a shoddy excuse for a food center
located in Krannert 253. Mind you, that
was only open certain hours of the day,
so if you were caught up at work during
those hours, you were stuck on the “Berry
Diet” which means not eating at all.
However, it was assumed that this
atrocious rooming fasco was a temporary
solution for a single summer while the
townhouses were fxed. Wrong. Residence
life clearly enjoyed the problems that last
summer’s housing presented so much that
they thought it would be fun to go through
them again. Housing for the whole sum-
mer in Dana is $1,025 plus a minimum of
$300 for a mandatory meal plan.
now, i know we’re back to math, but if
you do it, you fnd that it’s about $379 per
month to live at Berry over the summer, in
a jail cell room with no kitchen and a com-
sign me up…not.
so the real question is: Why we are
being housed in Dana? perhaps because
Berry can’t hold our hands or watch over
us as much in the townhouses, which is
where most disciplinary problems seem
to come from. However, if it’s because we
are worried about disciplinary problems,
then why are sophomore boys able to live
in them again?
so, while i could probably harp on how
the lovely cottages will soon become frat
houses or how aggravating—and poten-
tially dangerous—it is that your iD won’t
even let you into the lobby area of build-
ings after hours, i’ll end on this: i’m glad
we took that baby step and conquered
simple arithmetic, but this is college, and
baby steps just don’t cut it.
Dear Ms. Turnbuckle,
I noticed two weeks ago that your
angsty niece hijacked your column
and then last week you weren’t there
with your usual antics.
Did she scare you away? Has she
kidnapped you? Do I need to send a
I have so many problems that only
you can solve! Please don’t be gone
Who is going to solve my problems
about global warming? Who is going
to help me fnd the true meaning of
I haven’t been the same without
you these past few weeks. I haven’t
eaten, haven’t slept.
My only problem right now is that
you aren’t here.
Your Biggest Fan
Dear Biggest Fan,
oh my dear, i do apologize for
my absence these past two issues!
The frst, as you regrettably
know, was completely unplanned.
My dear niece penelope decided
she had a few words to say, both to
me and to my readers, so she took
matters into her own hands.
When i asked my sister, her
mother, to confront her about it,
apparently my dear niece penel-
ope claimed that these were “dras-
tic times” and that as such, they
called for “drastic measures.”
At any rate, her parents
grounded her. i may need to exer-
cise caution when referencing her
in my letters in the future—though
she does often make an awfully
good example. so much of my
learning has come from being her
aunt; it’s truly a pity that she resents
my use of her name in this column.
The second absence, however,
was largely due to space con-
straints on The Carrier’s part. They
had some rather lengthy letters
to the Editor, so i was given some-
thing of “the boot,” so to speak. i
assure you it was not due to fear of
my niece or anything of the sort! i
don’t scare that easily, sweetheart.
Thank you for your kind words,
and by all means continue to write
Hugs and chocolate bonbons,
ASk VioLA turnbuckLe
Ms. Turnbuckle wants to hear your
woes! Be a dear and send her your
burdens, secrets or questions at her
personal email, violaturnbuckle@
yahoo.com or fnd Viola Turnbuckle
on Facebook and ask her there! no
matter the method of inquiry, she’ll do
her best to respond promptly (and, of
course, humorously) right here in the
opinions section of The Carrier.
We all know Berry’s student work pro-
gram is unique and absolutely stellar. The
student work website says that more than
95 percent of students take advantage of
the work program during their four years
here, and more than 85 percent of students
work during any given year. There’s a
reason for that, and it’s something we all
know: Hands-on experience is invaluable.
This piece was inspired by a phone con-
versation i had with my best friend from
home the other day. she suddenly realized
that, though i know every detail of what
she’s doing in all her art classes at UGA,
she knows nothing of what i’m doing in
my classes here. instead, she knows every-
thing about what i’m doing in my mul-
tiple paid jobs. she then expressed envy
about how my resume is going to look
when i graduate. i had to attribute all of
my work experience to Berry’s amazing
i think most Berry students would
agree with me when i state: i enjoy my
student work positions here exponentially
more than my classes. i feel i learn much
more from my hands-on work experi-
ences. They are more worthwhile and will,
in my opinion, look better on my resume.
I oftentimes fnd myself forgetting my
schoolwork in favor of fnishing some task
for a student job. i just wish i could work
here and not have go to class, too.
of course, we all know there are many
positions on campus that require little to
no effort and teach the worker nothing but
how to sit at a desk, do homework and
occasionally answer a phone. it’s up to
you to fnd a job that you enjoy and that
teaches you something. i particularly feel
incredibly fulflled working here at The
Carrier. For you, it could be different.
Get out there and fnd the job for you.
only then will you truly understand
the meaning of the ever-clichéd phrase,
“Experience it Firsthand.”
Basic arithmetic: check
My job: where it’s at
PaGe 6, CaMPus CarrIer aPrIl 12, 2012
as an acronym for 'you only live once', YOlO is an expression that has gained popularity through the
use of social media. the expression is often used when justifying friends irresponsible decisions, such as
skipping class. the phrase has been a popular saying for many years but the acronym gained popularity
since the release of the song “the Motto” by Drake and tyga. twitter hashtags of YOlO have become
increasingly popular as users dream up outrageous schemes or experience a once-in-a-lifetime event
that is truly extraordinary. Here are some Berry students expressing their experiences seizing the day
and telling themselves YOlO.
Asst. Features Editor
TexTing back "L
M n O P Q R S
T U V W x Y Z"
TexTS Me "k."
gOing On a bLinD
DaTe DReSSeD aS
The OPPOSiTe Sex...
Taking a baTh
SeaWORLD WiTh a
gOing TO The
aSking fOR a bOOk
On hOW TO ReaD.
MY USb SafeLY.
DReSSing UP aS
ing anD SaYing TO
"aLL MY fRienDS
aPrIl 12, 2012
CaMPus CarrIer, PaGe 7
Moments at Berry when you should just say YOLO
Went to New York with one other person, got lost and didn’t
get back until 4:30 a.m. Plane leaves at 5:30 a.m. We had
class the next day...#YOLO?
Skipped class on Thursday and few to Chicago to see my
Graduate college, become season baggage claim handler. See the
world for free. #YOLO
Spend all my tuition money buying a plane ticket to Europe. I
have no plans and now tons of loans. #YOLO
Kristen Hennessey @kristenhennessey_junior
Quit college and start a frog farm. #YOLO
Harrision Daniels @harrisiondaniels_sophomore
to sleep in a
in the fountain
on a Discover
Parking in a
the fne is
team the wrong
game time so
wrong way in
the traffc circle
Waking up in
one of the back
10 April 12
10 April 12
10 April 12
10 April 12
10 April 12
There is much more on Harry Musselwhite’s
mind than music.
Senior Lecturer of Music Harry Musselwhite
said the musical depiction of a wanderer’s last
moments on earth inspired his award-winning
screenplay.,“Der Greis” (The Old Man). The 2010
short flm written, produced and directed by Mus-
selwhite is based on a choral piece of the same name
by Franz Joseph Haydn.
Harry Musselwhite is Executive Director of the
Rome International Film Festival (US) and Direc-
tor of Choral Studies at Berry College. Musselwhite
has performed as a soloist extensively in the United
Kingdom. He has been featured in solo recitals at The
Holborne Museum in Bath, and in two invited recit-
als at St. James’s at Piccadilly in London. He has per-
formed as bass soloist in oratorio extensively with
The Virtuosi of London Orchestra at Wells Cathedral
and in several important London Venues.
Musselwhite is in constant demand as a choral
clinician and adjudicator, having judged through-
out the region. He has delivered clinics at The Geor-
gia Music Educator’s Conference in Savannah, The
MENC Eastern Division Conference in New York
City, and has been an honor choir director at numer-
ous events in Georgia and Tennessee. He has been a
professional choral adjudicator with The Southern
Star Music Festival for over ffteen years.
Another member of the Berry College commu-
nity, Associate Professor of Theatre John Country-
man, starred in the flm, as the wanderer, and Berry
alumna (C 09) Lindsey Ricketson played his muse.
The flm was shot in its entirety in one day on a bridge
in Rome, Ga. The Berry Singers recorded Haydn’s
piece to provide the soundtrack for the flm. “Where
I can, I try to incorporate Berry students and faculty
and facilities in my flmmaking because Berry is
very special to me,” Musselwhite said.
“Der Greis” went on to be screened at the Albu-
querque Film Festival and Macon Film Festival. In
January, the 2012 Winter Shorts Film Festival hon-
ored the flm with a jury award for outstanding
musical score for the Berry Singers’ soundtrack.
“I love to win awards!” Musselwhite said. “I was
“My frst flm was ‘Martha Berry’. It took me six
years to fnish,” Musselwhite said. “Martha Berry”
was a semi-fnalist in 2008 with Hollywood’s Kairos
Prize for the Most Spiritually Uplifting Screenplay.
In 2011, the flm was a fnalist in the Dixie Film Fes-
tival, and it is a fnalist this year in the Charleston
International Film Festival.
“Unfortunately for Hollywood, nothing blows
up, and there are no robots in the story of Martha
Berry,” Musselwhite said. “As you well know, ‘Mar-
tha Berry’ is an incredible story, and there are a num-
ber of us that feel it needs to be told on the screen.
And if we can just fnd the right, receptive producer
and director and star to package it, we’re working so
hard on making this happen”.
“Heavenly,” another screenplay written by Mus-
selwhite, is a semi-fnalist in the 2012 Spirit Quest
Recently Musselwhite completed a post-apoca-
lyptic western flm, “Next of Kin.” Musselwhite is
the writer, producer, director and star of the flm,
which has been screened at the Macon Film Festival
and Atlanta’s “Get Connected” flm event.
Musselwhite is also currently working on two
full-length feature flms. He is writing a horror script
with a producer in Los Angeles, Calif. and produc-
tion is nearly underway for a musical. Casting for
the musical is to begin this summer. “I become a
flmmaker during the summer. I take off my music
hat and put on my flmmaker hat,” Musselwhite
“My goal is to be a professional screenwriter so
I write screenplays. But I’m also a regular columnist
for the Rome News-Tribune, and I have a children’s
book coming out in the next thirty days,” he said.
“I love words; I love literature, and I love to write.
Hard work, but I like to write.”
PAGE 8, CAMPUS CARRIER APRIL 12, 2012
flm festival award
Parker Sealy , Photo Editor
Filmmakers prepare their cameras in front of Green Hall for their
next scene as they work on the untitled Kevin Bacon television
show. Berry College students were chosen as extras to participate
in a scene inside the largest classroom in Green Hall.
One degree closer
to Kevin Bacon
Last Chance for a Half Price $20 Yearbook
Thursday 11 a.m.-3 p.m. & Friday 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
Buy it in Krannert Lobby
I spent a good 25 to 50 percent of “21 Jump Street”
with my hands over my eyes. Certain things should not
have expensive flm wasted on them, and the majority of
this two-hour sleaze-fest was one of those things. I do not
know what shocked me more though, the content that the
scriptwriters got away with or the fact that other people
in the theater were laughing at the crassness of the whole
“21 Jump Street” follows the path of two undercover
policemen as they try to infltrate a drug ring in their old
high school. Schmidt, played by Jonah Hill, and Jenko,
played by Channing Tatum, were polar opposites during
their high school years. They have to overcome stereo-
types as they struggle to ft in with a high school experi-
ence years after they have already graduated. The storyline
could have been amusing and thought-provoking, had the
flmmakers not resorted to flthy humor to drive the entire
I lost count of cuss words moments into the flm. The
F-bomb was dropped about every other line, along with
numerous other expletives. The joke of the day seemed to
be sex and sexuality, featuring nude or semi-nude people,
gags involving male and female genitalia and several
instances poking fun at various forms of sexuality. I was not
surprised to fnd out that the flm just barely got by with an
“R” rating, having almost been given an “X” rating.
This flm was also extremely violent. Though some
slapstick is mixed into the flm, most of the violence is far
gorier. Two men nearly get torn apart by machine gun fre,
charred bodies can be seen on the ground and there is a
moment of extreme genital trauma. In a horrifying turn of
events, this last section of violence is played off as part of
the humor of the flm.
Despite my appalled reaction to most of the flm, there
were some funny moments buried amongst the crude and
profane humor. These moments were few and far between,
but they kept me from leaving the theater entirely, despite
my better judgment.
“21 Jump Street” is based on a 1980s television show of
the same name. The flm title comes from the address of
their base of operations. The chief of police calls Schmidt
and Jenko into his offce and makes several comments
about reviving programs from the ‘80s because the creative
directors are too lazy. Hollywood poking fun at itself is
always welcome. Another stellar moment comes toward
the end of the flm, when two of the original cast mem-
bers of the television show make cameo appearances and
briefy talk about their time on the Jump Street team.
However, a few gems in a pile of refuse do not turn
garbage into gold. Though I appreciated the truly funny
moments, they cannot make up for the utter depravity of
the rest of the flm. Others may take amusement in watch-
ing two grown men make fools of themselves in the most
irresponsible way possible, but I took no pleasure in the
flthiness of the flm. I suggest you spare your mind and
fnd something more wholesome to watch.
apRIl 12, 2012 CampuS CaRRIER, pagE 9
iTunes may not be hearing “long live
the King” for much longer as a new con-
tender has stepped up to challenge the
google has created its own virtual
store, full of apps, music, books, movies
and much more. Created specifcally for
android, google has made a most promis-
ing move catered to the ever-growing non-
apple phone and tablet users.
One of the main things I am excited
for is the fact that I can share songs on
google play (through google+, of course).
If I buy a song, I can share the link to it on
my friend’s g+ page so that they may also
listen to it, but not download it. By doing
so, it has done something iTunes cannot: It
has merged music and social networking
under one roof.
In g+, you can preview a portion of a
new e-book, song or movie before buying
it. The ease of accessing media has never
been more appealing. With iTunes, the
cloud covers anywhere you have iTunes
downloaded, whether it is your computer,
iphone or ipad. now, though still limited
in the mobile environment to only android
phones and tablets, your media can be
accessed on any computer with Internet
access. There is no software to download;
you need only access your google account.
There are 450,000 apps available on
google play, compared to the 500,000 avail-
able in the apple app Store. not bad for
a secondary market. However, if you buy
an app from google play, you may choose
which device it syncs to and install it from
google play on the web without ever
touching your device. Choose a device and
the app will be delivered to it—instantly.
google play also boasts millions of songs
and books and thousands of movies for
instant download, easily rivaling the app
Store. Though there are still many more
options in iTunes, google play’s market is
expanding rapidly and will soon be at the
same volume as iTunes.
One of the best things google play has
going for it is its prices. There are always
25-cent app deals going on. movie rental
prices are also cheaper on play. “money-
ball,” for example, can be rented on play
for $3.99, but is $4.99 on iTunes. It also
has become much easier to watch movies
across platforms in Play.
google play is increasing in users, some-
thing apple will have to realize soon. The
simplicity of it all is its biggest advantage.
Now its fate lies in the hands of consumers.
Do we let google take a bite out of apple
and give competition (and thus lower its
prices), or do we let it die and once again
crown iTunes supreme ruler of the media
Apple’s newest rival has stepped up to
the challenge, and its name is google play.
Google Play provides competition for itunes
‘21 Jump Street’ full of gore and profanity
1. there was
a time when the word “faggot”
meant a bundle of sticks. but
then people started using it
in an insulting, offensive way
and things changed. so when
you say things like “homo,”
“dyke” and “that’s so gay” try-
ing to be funny, remember,
you may actually be hurting
someone. 2. so please, knock
it off. 3. get more information
got (fag t)
April 12, 2012 pAge 10, cAmpuS cArrier
Vikings, Lady Vikings victorious in recent matches
Asst. Sports Editor
the Vikings (4-8) proved their valor
on the courts against the covenant col-
lege Scots (3-7) on Wednesday at home.
the Vikings earned a 7-2 victory with wins
in all positions except for number one sin-
gles and number one doubles.
After the doubles matches ended, the
Vikings had a solid 2-1 lead. Juniors Ben
ortman and Steven Weeks made quick
work of covenant junior Andy Jones and
senior calvin chase with a score of 8-2.
Freshman Jake pullen and junior Kyle
Stapleton defeated the covenant team of
senior clark Sealy and freshman Jake Sik-
“the game was a nice day to have a
fun match,” freshman logan Yerbey said.
“they were a tough team, but we managed
to do a lot better against them today than
we did earlier in the season.”
Yerbey won his match in straight sets:
6-0, 6-2. the Vikings beat covenant 6-3
earlier in the season, going up 2-0 on the
season against the Scots.
the Vikings’ lone singles loss for the
evening came from a hard-fought match
by senior Jonathan Surls, who played at
the number one position for the game.
Surls took his match to three sets and ulti-
mately fell in the third set with a fnal score
of 7-5, 4-6, 10-8.
the lady Vikings’ (7-4) most recent
match was met with great success as well.
they beat the emmanuel college lions’
women’s team (4-10) at emmanuel college
on tuesday 8-1.
the doubles matches were a clean
sweep by the lady Vikings, as all three
positions won their matches. Freshman
Alex Sanguily and junior Jenn tinnell won
their doubles match 8-1, the team of soph-
omore caitlin Smith and freshman mag-
gie mcDonald won 8-2 and senior Keri
mcginnis paired with junior Ali Jackson to
“it was a great match overall,” mcgin-
nis said. “everyone played really well. i
had a diffcult time at frst but I was really
happy that i was able to come off with the
win in the end.”
mcginnis also played on the number
fve singles spot as well where she took her
match to three sets. She won her singles
match 3-6, 7-6, 7-6. Number three singles
player Smith also took her match to three
sets, fnishing off Emmanuel sophomore
Olivia Gish with a fnal score of 6-1, 5-7,
10-5. All but one of the lady Vikings’ sin-
gles spots won their matches, which pulled
the lady Vikings to close with a 8-1 victory
over the lions.
“i haven’t played in two weeks so it felt
real good just to be on the court again,”
number four singles player mcDonald said.
“i feel like we have gotten a lot better over
the semester, so playing emmanuel was
a lot easier because of the experience we
gained from the tough teams we played.”
the Vikings and lady Vikings will both
return to the richards tennis courts this
afternoon at 3 p.m. where they will host
Sewanee: the university of the South.
Sewanee’s men’s team is currently 10-3
for the season, and their women’s team is
CryStal Ward, Staff Photographer
Junior Steven Weeks prepares for a shot against his opponent. Weeks won his number fve singles match against the Scots 6-2, 6-1.
The Vikings will host Sewanee: The University of the South today at 3 p.m. They are now 4-8 for the season.
Asst. Sports Editor
the Vikings tied for 11th place with gustavus Adolphus
college from St. peter, minn. at the emory Spring invita-
the tournament was hosted by emory university at
Druid Hills golf club in Atlanta, ga. and took place on
monday, April 9 and tuesday, April 10.
Senior ryan gambrell and junior Jose garcia each shot
a team-best 75 on tuesday to help the Vikings shoot a total
of 304-303-607 in 36 holes. the Vikings missed placing 10th
overall by one stroke.
Junior Alex irvin led the Vikings overall with a tie for
22nd place, shooting 73-76-149. garcia (78-75-153) and
sophomore Alex elmore (76-77-153) tied for 38th place.
gambrell tied for 58th place overall, and shot 81-75-
methodist university from Fayetteville, N.c. won the
invitational. They shot 298-284-582, fnishing just seven
strokes ahead of oglethorpe university and transylvania
university who tied for second place.
the closure of the emory Spring invitational marks the
end of the 2011-2012 season for the Vikings.
in their most recent tournaments, the Vikings have
placed third out of 20 teams, 14 out of 16 teams, and third
in the Scarlet Division.
Vikings fnish 11th at Emory Spring Invitational
a curious reader?
Read to your child today and inspire
a lifelong love of reading.
www. r ead. gov
April 12, 2012 pAge 11, CAmpuS CArrier
Thursday, April 5
vs Agnes Scott, W 20-8
Friday, April 6
vs tenn. temple, W 5-1
Saturday, April 7
vs. tenn. temple, W 6-2,
vs Huntingdon, W17-2
Monday, April 9
emory invitational, 12th
out of 17 teams
Tuesday, April 10
emory invitational, 11th
out of 17 teams
at emmanuel, W 8-1
vs. point university, l 2-5,
at oglethorpe, W 21-0
Wednesday, April 11
vs. Covenant, W 7-2
at Covenant, W 6-1, W 9-6
Thursday, April 12
Saturday, April 14
1 p.m. and 3 p.m.
Sunday, April 15
1 p.m. and 3 p.m.
Wednesday, April 18
vs. Young Harris
3 p.m. and 5 p.m.
Plant Tr ees! Plant Tr ees!
Pack your own lunch instead of going
out. $6 saved a day x 5 days a week x
10 years x 6% interest = $19,592. That
could be money in your pocket. Small
changes today. Big bucks tomorrow.
Go to feedthepig.org for savings tips.
can eat up your
New York Yankees fans are,
hands-down, the most misunder-
stood fans in all of sports.
Yes, we are a lot of us. Yeah,
there are a lot of “fans” who just
like the hats or just like the team
the year they win. But let’s get
one thing straight: there are real
fans out there who could watch
the team have the worst season
imaginable and still love them.
i started my love for the Yan-
kees, as far as i know, when i was
born. though my mom hated
the Yankees, my dad held a deep
love for the team. His family lives
in New York, so it was an easy
choice (after all, who would actu-
ally root for the mets?). little did
i know that he was actually a Joe
torre fan, and therefore became a
los Angeles Dodgers fan in 2008
when torre made his move away
from the Yankees. But by then, my
love affair for the Yankees was
well into maturity.
of course, i love when the
Yankees win the World Series.
though i’ve only been alive to
see fve of the 27 titles (and only
remember a couple of them), i still
experience joy when i hear about
the Yankees greats, like mickey
mantle or Joe Dimaggio. i still get
butterfies when I hear about how
the 1927 “murderers’ row” line-
up, consisting of greats like lou
gehrig and Babe ruth, had one
of the best seasons baseball ever
witnessed. But i also feel a bit sad
when i hear about the devastating
1966 season, in which the Bronx
Bombers went 70-89. even so,
i know i would have been a fan
even then. it’s how i was raised.
Some of my best memories
come from watching baseball
with my mom. Whether randy
Johnson was once again lead-
ing the Arizona Diamondbacks
with his blazing 102 mile-an-
hour fastball, Chipper Jones was
hitting a bomber or Derek Jeter
was finging one of his signature
leaping throws, we always were
glued to the television. But noth-
ing beat arguing with my mom
over whether or not the Yankees
were going to the World Series or
if Jorge posada and Andy pettitte
would fnally retire. My memo-
ries were based on baseball, and
the Yankees are the very defni-
tion of it.
on Facebook, the Yankees
have fve million fans, a mere
million and a half more fans than
the Boston red Sox. Yet, Yankees
fans are always seen as “not really
fans” because there are so many.
But let’s be real: a team that wins
has more fans. it’s how sports
work. if it weren’t so, teams
wouldn’t try to win. With those
wins comes more reward money
from the league. And with that
fanbase comes more ticket and
merchandise sales. As the Yan-
kees are clearly one of the best
teams in the history of the game,
why would they not also be the
richest? it is logical. if the Braves
won 27 World Series and had as
big of fanbase as the Yankees, they
too would have a larger payroll.
i believe in capitalism, and that
extends to the world of sports. let
the victors enjoy their spoils.
Now the Yankees are 2-3, hav-
ing the worst open to the season
since 1998. Yet, there is still joy in
my heart, knowing that the Bos-
ton red Sox are still 1-5. i know
that the Yankees will come out
somewhere near the top of the
league, as normal. And if not, it’s
oK. i’ll still love them. So will the
true fans. So please, stop saying
Yankees fans are fake. We love our
team as much as you love yours.
get over it.
I’m a Yankees fan, and always will be
Quidditch one night tournament is back!
-Thursday, April 19th. “Under the lights” on the intramural felds. 8pm until...
-Roster maximum of 10 players. Co-Ed Teams.
-7 players on the feld: 3 Female and 4 Male. Each player must use a Broom.
PAGe 12, CAMPUs CARRIeR APRIl 12, 2012
On Tuesday, BCVS teamed up with KCAB and
participated in TOMS’ national demonstration,
One Day Without Shoes. Participants pledged to
go the entire day barefoot in an effort to experi-
ence what people without shoes have to endure.
Left: Senior Jordan Hester walks on sticks and
leaves to get a glimpse of life without shoes
Below: Junior Sydney Hulebak holds one of the
cupcakes served at the event Bottom Left: (left
to right) Freshmen Jason Huynh, Maggie Paul and
Payton Campbell show off their T-shirts in support
of One Day Without Shoes Bottom right: A stu-
dent shows her support, without shoes on.
Photos by Will Miller, Staff Photographer
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