Up in the air.How many — and which — former Iowa playerswill be drafted by the NFL this weekend?Sports.Thursday, may 8, 2014DAILYIOWAN.COMTHE INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA COMMUNITY SINCE 186850 DEAtargets 3in ICThree local businesseswere raided by theDrug EnforcementAdministration.By Rebecca [email protected]) Lighting designer Lucas Ingram looks at an effect in Theatre B on Tuesday. 2) During load-in, cast, crew, and volunteers assemble the set in Theatre B on Tuesday. 3) Costume tailor BarbaraCroy makes adjustments to a piece in the Costume Shop at Studio Arts Building on Tuesday. (The Daily Iowan/Alyssa Hitchcock)SwordsandstonesGraduate playwright Ryan Oliveira’s Swordplay takes the stage todayas part of the Iowa New Play Festival. The Daily Iowan spent severalweeks documenting the work of the major players who contributedtheir time and talents to putting the production on stage. 80 Hours.University studies Arabian virusUniversity of Iowa professors work to find a vaccine for an Arabian Peninsula illness.By Lily [email protected] Saudi Arabia, people are sufferingfrom flu-like symptoms that could turninto something worse — Middle EasternRespiratory Syndrome.All the way across the globe, professors at the University of Iowa are looking for a solution.“The reason we’re involved in thisproject is to try to understand how thevirus causes disease, so that we couldperhaps contribute to how to developtreatment,” said Paul McCray, a UI professor of pediatrics.McCray has worked with StanleyPerlman, a UI professor of microbiology and pediatrics, for around a year ona new way to approach research on theillness — testing on mice.The disease is caused by a coronavirus, similar to Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome, and has most commonlybeen found in the Arabian Peninsula.Symptoms can consist of a fever, cough,or shortness of breath.Only one case has been identified in theUnited States, found this month in Indiana.Jason McDonald, a spokesman forthe Centers for Disease Control andPrevention, said the syndrome cancause respiratory issues and is fatal ina third of the cases.WEATHERHIGH77LOW59Mostly cloudy, windy, 70%chance of rain/T-storms.He said that while some viruses, suchas the ones that cause influenza, spreadeasily through the community, The Arabian-syndrome virus does not seem to do so.“We’re still trying to learn all we canabout the virus,” he said. “As far as whatpeople should worry about, or be concerned about, when it comes to it, is ifyou’ve been in close contact with someone who’s being evaluated for MERS,you should be cautious.”A research specialist said explorationin this area is becoming more important.“We think it is very important todevelop treatments and vaccines thatcould be used against [the syndrome]and other coronaviruses,” David Swerdlow, the head of Arabian syndrome research at the CDC, wrote in an email.Perlman and McCray are makingsteps in that direction.Mice are resistant to the diseasebut the team added receptors into themice to make it possible for the virusto enter their cells.“We work together to make thismouse model of the [sysdrome] infection in order to have a small-animalmodel to ask these questions in,” McCray said. “By continuing to work withsmall-animal models, we can better understand how it causes these diseases.It allows us to use the animal modelas a testing ground for ideas that aretherapeutic so I hope it’ll shed lightboth on how the virus is caused andhelp us develop treatments.”Perlman said this research is alengthy process and will take manymore years and increased efforts to finda vaccine or treatment.This is something both researchers saidthey don’t anticipate to be a problem.“Just the fact that this new animal model was developed here is evidence of the success of our researchprograms,” McCray said. “But it’s alsoproving to be a resource that a lot ofpeople are interested in.”Three local businesses werepart of a string of drug raids in afederal investigation.The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration, along with the IowaCity police, raided Zombies Tobacco Accessories, 316 E. BurlingtonSt.; Happy Daze, 361 E. College St.;and Pipe Dreamz, 355 S. Linn St.,Wednesday before noon.Iowa was one of 29 states in whichDEA agents served nearly 200 arrest and search warrants as part of acrackdown on synthetic drug manufacturers, wholesalers, and retailers.Kylie Havel, a Cheba Hut employee, said she came into work around10:30 a.m. on Wednesday when shesaw authorities at Zombie TobaccoAccessories, which is next door.“I know 100 percent what’s going on; they’re being raided becausethey’ve been selling K2 Spice underthe table, and they haven’t gottencaught up until now,” she alleged.“We’ve known it’s been going on for along time now.”The raids were part of the secondphase of the DEA’s Project Synergy,in which 150 individuals were arrested and more than 20 million seized.The first phase, which started in December 2012, resulted in more than220 arrests, as well as more than 60million seized.Synthetic drugs, which are alsoknown as synthetic marijuana, K2,See DEA, 3aLatinosleavingChurchStudies show the CatholicChurch is struggling to holdonto Latinos.By Chris [email protected] Latinos no longer believe inone holy and apostolic church.A recent study by Boston Collegeshows the future of the CatholicChurch in the United States largelydepends on attracting young Latinos, who are becoming more secular.Meanwhile, a recent Pew studyfound the number of American Latino adults who identify as Catholicdropped from 67 to 55 percent from2010 to 2013 in favor of other denominations or no affiliation.About one-third of Catholics in theUS were Latino in 2008, accordingto a Trinity College report.“As Latinos assimilate into theculture, one thing they drop in theSee church, 3aDAILY IOWAN TVON THE WEBINDEX SCAN THIS CODE GO TO DAILYIOWAN.COM WATCH UITV AT 9 P.M.SUNDAY THROUGH THURSDAYCHECK DAILYIOWAN.COM FOR HOURLYUPDATES AND ONLINE EXCLUSIVES. 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2A NEWSTHE DAILY IOWANDAILYIOWAN.COM THURSDAY, MAY 8, 2014The Daily IowanRecital seasonVolume 146Breaking NewsPhone: (319) 335-6063Email: [email protected]: 335-6297CorrectionsCall: 335-6030Policy: The Daily Iowan strives for accuracy and fairness in the reportingof news. If a report is wrong or misleading, a request for a correction ora clarification may be made.Publishing infoThe Daily Iowan (USPS 143.360) ispublished by Student PublicationsInc., E131 Adler Journalism Building,Iowa City, Iowa 52242-2004,daily except Saturdays, Sundays,legal and university holidays, anduniversity vacations. Periodicalspostage paid at the Iowa City PostOffice under the Act of Congress ofMarch 2, 1879.Iowa grad student Hantao Li performs “Partita in A minor,” by J.S. Bach, on the saxophone for his recital in the University Capitol Center Recital Hall on Wednesday. This weekand next week, students in the School of Music will perform recitals for students and the public in the Recital Hall and other venues. (The Daily Iowan/Margaret Kispert)Planting for biomassSubscriptionsCall: Juli Krause at 335-5783Email: [email protected] rates:Iowa City and Coralville: 20 for onesemester, 40 for two semesters, 10 for summer session, 50 forfull year.Out of town: 40 for one sememster, 80 for two semesters, 20 forsummer session, 100 all year.Send address changes to: The DailyIowan, 100 Adler Journalism Building, Iowa City, Iowa 52242-2004Advertising Sales StaffBev Mrstik335-5792Cathy Witt335-5794A crew prepares to plant minscanthus on a 13-acre farm on Highway 1 as part of the University of Iowa’s Biomass Field Planting Day on Wednesday. The UI hopes to usebiomass such as miscanthus to lower the amount of coal used in its Power Plant. (The Daily Iowan/Tyler Finchum)NATIONHead of sunken ferry’s firm detainedSEOUL, South Korea — South Korean prosecutorson Thursday detained the head of the companythat owns the ferry that sank last month over anallegation of cargo overloading.Authorities believe improper stowage and overloadingof cargo are one possible reason the ferry sank on April 16,leaving more than 300 people dead or missing. Four employees at the ferry’s owner Chonghaejin Marine Co. Ltd, whohandled cargo on the Sewol, have already been arrested.Kim Han-sik, the president of Chonghaejin, wasdetained ahead of his possible formal arrest on allegationsthat he was aware that the ferry exceeded its cargo limitbut didn’t do anything before it started it trip, according tosenior prosecutor Yang Jung-jin.Yang said prosecutors are investigating Kim’s actionsbefore deciding if they will request a court to issue awarrant to formally arrest him.All 15 surviving crew members involved in the ferry’snavigation have been arrested, accused of negligence andfailing to protect passengers.More than three weeks after the sinking, 269 bodieshave been retrieved but 35 others are still listed as missing.South Korea’s prime minister said Wednesday that officialsmust try to complete the search for the missing by Saturday as tidal currents were forecast be weak until then.But no progress has been reported as divers have failedto recover additional bodies since Wednesday afternoondue to high waves and strong winds, government taskforce spokesman Ko Myung-seok said.Searches have been hampered by strong currents, badweather and floating debris inside the ship. A civilian diverfell unconscious while searching and died on Tuesday, thefirst fatality among divers mobilized since the sinking.Ray’s show airs weekdays from 8:45 to 9:00 a.m.She began broadcasting her 15-minute program in1950. For the past 64 years, Ray has informed listeners about local organizations, artists, and events.To celebrate Ray’s contributions to the community,KXIC will broadcast one final interview with Rayand ask her about her career. The interview will beconducted at 8:45 a.m. May 13.The entire 9 a.m. hour will be dedicated to Ray.return to campus.The efficiency study is the first study of itskind since the 1980s and will cost the regents 2.45 million. Funds found from any inefficiencies found will be reinvested in the area theywere found in.The regents hope to find savings of 15million to 24 million with the review.— Associated PressMETROMan charged with willful injuryAuthorities have accused a local man of stabbing another man.Austin Chadderdon, 24, was charged May 6with willful injury causing bodily injury.According to an Iowa City police complaint,around 1:49 a.m. May 6, Chadderdon went tohis estranged wife’s apartment and knockedon the door.Once the door was open, Chadderdon walkedin. When he was inside, he saw a man in the bed.Chadderdon went to the bed, removed thecovers, and hit the man. The man was hit in thearea of the head twice. The man then stood upand grabbed Chadderdon.Chadderdon produced a folding knife from hispocket and slashed numerous times at the victim,cutting him several times on his left forearm andleft upper arm.The complaint said Chadderdon reportedlyadmitted cutting the man and hitting the man toauthorities.Willful injury causing bodily injury is Class-D felony.— by Rebecca MorinDottie Ray to retireLongtime host of AM-800 KXIC’s “The Dottie RayShow,” Dottie Ray will retire May 13.— by Rebecca MorinEfficiency study to focus onadministrationThe state Board of Regents and DeloitteConsulting will turn attention to phase two of theongoing efficiency study to review of universityadministration, as the academic year winds down.The study is now in the week eight of the firstphase. The work will continue on the academicreview aspects as well but at a slower pace,according to a regent press release.Deloitte representatives will be on campusesthrough the week of May 12 in order to continuereviewing academic aspects of the universitiesand to conduct follow up interviews with faculty, staff, and students, according to the release.The academic review will take on a biggerfocus again in the fall, when faculty and staff— by Ian MurphyPolice increase presence at LemmeIowa City’s Lemme Elementary will be increasingpolice presence around the school because of anongoing domestic situation.An email was sent to families at the school Monday detailing that there would be increased policepresence because of concerns that the situation mayreach the school.Additionally, policies at the school have changed.People visiting the school will now be greetedat the front door by a staff member and directedto the office, where they will check in. Visitorswill also not be permitted to wander the hallswithout visitor passes.Although information about the domesticsituation is not available, the school is reportedlynow secure.— by Lily AbromeitBlotterGideon Cox, 25, 906 N. Dodge St. Apt. 2,was charged Tuesday with OWI.Jon Jorgensen, 58, 320 S. Dubuque St.Apt. 407, was charged March 1 with thirdand subsequent domestic assault.Samuel Lockett, 26, 2426 Nevada Ave.,was charged Dec. 30, 2013 with second-degree robbery.Abigail Mata, 19, West Liberty, wascharged March 2 with going armedwith intent and willful injury causingbodily injury.Darrilyn McPherson, 38, Coralville, wascharged Tuesday with interference withofficial acts.Jill McPherson, 36, 2502 Bartelt RoadApt. 2D, was charged Tuesday with interference with official acts.Michael Pruitt, 26, North Liberty, wascharged Wednesday with OWI.Alicia Wesley, 22, 634 Westgate St.Apt. 51, was charged April 10 withidentity theft.Deondre Wilkins, 27, 2110 Davis St. Apt.B, was charged May 19, 2013 with OWI.Ashley Williams, 21, 705 Westgate St., wascharged Tuesday with fifth-degree theft.Matthew Williams, 28, 6 S. Johnson St.Apt. 6, was charged Tuesday with domestic assault with injury.Issue 191sTaffPublisher335-5788William CaseyEditor-in-Chief335-6030Kristen EastManaging Editor335-5855Jordyn ReilandMetro Editors335-6063Rebecca MorinStacey MurrayOpinions Editor335-5863Zach TillySports Editors335-5848Josh BolanderDanny PayneArts Editor335-5851Sam GentryCopy Chief335-6063Beau ElliotPhoto Editor335-5852Tessa HurshProjects Editor335-5855Jordyn ReilandDesign Editor335-5855Mercedes PotterGraphics Editor335-6063Alicia KrammeConvergence Editor335-6063Brent GriffithsTV Director335-6063Reid ChandlerTV Sports Director335-6063Josh BolanderWeb Editor335-5829Tony PhanBusiness Manager335-5786Debra PlathClassifed Ads/Circulation ManagerJuli Krause335-5784Advertising Manager 335-5193Renee MandersProduction Manager 335-5789Heidi Owen

THE DAILY IOWANdeaContinued from frontand spice, are manmadedrugs that can be made ofchemicals or herbal mixtures that cause mind-altering effects.According to the National Institute on DrugAbuse, 11.3 percent ofCHURCHContinued from frontprocess is their Catholicself-identification,” saidHosffman Ospino, assistant professor of theologyand ministry at BostonCollege who helped writethe report.Ospino said much ofthe outreach to Latinosin the United States isgeared toward first-generation immigrants.“What we’re seeing ina huge gap with lots ofresources for the immigrants, who numericallyare a smaller number ofNEWS 3ADAILYIOWAN.COM THURSDAY, MAY 8, 2014high-school seniors usesynthetic marijuana. It isthe second most popularillicit drug used by highschool seniors behind marijuana, which 36.4 percent.Sen. Chuck Grassley,R-Iowa, who worked ona Synthetic Drug AbusePrevention Act in 2012and serves as co-chairmanof the Caucus on International Narcotics Control,said drugs that are outlawed should not be soldin easily accessible establishments such as convenience stores.“Synthetic drugs arelinked to a number ofdeaths around the countryand serious injury suchas damage to internal organs,” Grassley said ina statement. “Teenagerswho might think a productis safe because it’s sold inthe United States are mistaken. That’s why it’s important to public safety tocrack down on illegal synthetic drugs.”However, Havel said, mostof the people hanging aroundZombies are homeless.“When you see the samepeople lurking aroundday after day, we kind ofknow which ones go inthere and which ones aresmoking spice,” she said.“You can tell, they comein here and fall asleep allthe time on our tables.”Another Cheba Hutemployee, Georgia Farley,said she is comforted theraid happened becauseshe believes many associate the sandwich shopwith being accepting of illegal activity.“It’s kind of a relief forme just because we’ve hadto deal with so much stuff I am completely againstthe things they were selling illegally,” Farley said.“It made us seem like wewere affiliated, and that’stotally not what we’reabout at all.”Daily Iowan TV reporterStefan Juran contributedto this story.Latinos in this country,but very little efforts tothose who are U.S.-born,who are the majority ofLatino Catholics at thispoint,” he said.FortypercentofAmerican Catholics areLatino, but only 25 percent of parishes servethe population directly.Iowa City’s St. PatrickParish is one of them,which has offered aweeklySpanish-language mass since 2004.Father Rudy Juarezof St. Patrick’s saidthe parish has workedwith University of IowaHospitals and Clinics,UI law, the Center forWorker Justice of Eastern Iowa, and community members to reach outto the Latino communityand advocate on wageand immigration issues.He also said they provide space for community members.Sixty percent of Catholics in the United Stateswill be Latino by 2050,Ospino said, althoughyounger Latinos are becoming more secular. Thisresults from total population increase of Latinos inthe country despite proportional losses.“If we do not interestLatino Catholics today,the future of Catholicismin the United States willbe at risk,” he said. “It willbe undermined. It will bea much weaker Church.”Juarez said secularism is growing across thecountry and worldwide,and it is not just limitedto young Latinos.“If you turn on thenews, if you’re listeningto the media, if you’rereading the newspaper,if you’re at all cognizantof what’s happening inthe world today, you seethere’s growing, growingactivity far removed fromGod and from church andfrom religion in general,” he said. “I think IowaCity is not any differentfrom any place in theUnited States.”UI sophomore Cecilia De La Fuente agreedAmericans are becomingless religious. She described herself and herfamily as “not very religious” but said she stillprays and believes in God.“It’s not something we careas much about anymore,”she said. “There’s more toyour person than just yourreligion There’s more thanjust going to church.”She said in Mexico andthe rest of Latin America,Catholicism is much moreintertwined into everydaycultural life, which is notthe case here.Ospinoechoedherthoughts.“Not being Catholic isthe exception [in LatinAmerica],” he said. “Immigrants’ children andtheir grandchildren havenever experienced thatgeneral environment ofsupporting Catholicismin Latin America.”Juarez said the Churchwill need to stick to itsroots to combat growingsecularism.“The best way to doit I think is to be ourselves,” he said. “Wecannot be anything thanwho we are and not beapologetic for teachingwhat we believe.”Putin: Russian troops pulled backBy PETER LEONARD andJIM HEINTZAssociated PressDONETSK, Ukraine —Russian President VladimirPutin softened his tone inthe confrontation with theWest on Wednesday, declaring that Russia has pulledits troops away from theUkrainian border and calling for a delay of the May 11referendum on autonomy inUkraine’s restive east.But there were no im-mediate signs that eithermove was truly happeningor that they would cool theUkrainian crisis. NATO andWashington said they sawno indication of a Russianpullback, and the pro-Russiainsurgents behind the referendum have not agreed to goalong with Putin’s proposal.In a Moscow meeting withSwiss President Didier Burkhalter, Putin said Russiantroops have been pulled backto their training groundsand locations for “r