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Check out the KiD CuDi video on

ESTABLISHED 1920 A daily independent student press serving the campus and surrounding community Monday, October 4, 2010

Volume 90, Issue 31

University decides new names, policies Board of trustees discuss halls, healthcare, renovation By Alissa Widman Reporter

feel very good that we had strong student support and had a lot of fun with this, too, and The University has selected names were recommended Centennial for its two new residence halls Hall and Falcon Heights Hall by a significant majority.” based on student input. Centennial Hall recognizes the Northwest Residence Hall, located north of the Offenhauer Towers, University’s 2010 Centennial and will be named Falcon Heights. Falcon Heights was a write-in sugThe South Central Residence Hall, gestion honoring a name given to located at the former Rodgers temporary trailers that housed Quadrangle site, will be named returning World War II veterans Centennial Hall. who attended the University. Ed Whipple, vice president of Stoll emphasized Friday that the student affairs and Sherri Stoll, University could possibly add to chief financial officer, made the either name in the future if the announcement Friday at the Board right opportunity arises. of Trustees meeting. “In the event a donor would Falcon Heights and Centennial emerge in the future, we think we Hall were the top names from a have recommended hall names list of 10 that students voted for on that would lend themselves to havthe University’s website in early ing an individual’s name added to September, Whipple said. The vote it if we felt that it was appropriate was not a binding poll, he said, to do so,” she said. “This is a historbut instead helped the University ical practice, but hasn’t been comreceive student feedback. mon at most universities recently.” “Obviously student input was See HALLS | Page 2 very important,” he said. “We

Event brings awareness to African conflict areas of Africa, has been torn apart by unnecessary conflict. Invisible Children brings us Net Impact will be hosting an awareness and problem solving Invisible Children event in the of these atrocities,” member Paul Union Ballroom on Tuesday at Hemminger said. There will be a sleep-out for the 7 p.m. The event will consist of a show- cause in the Union Oval today to ing of the “Invisible Children: raise awareness for the event. Net Impact BGSU is an interChild Soldiers of Africa” documentary and will end in a discussion national nonprofit organization about how people can help and with a mission to inspire, educate, further engage themselves in glob- and equip individuals to use the al perspective, as well as how they power of business to create a more can further educate themselves on socially and environmentally sussimilar conflicts, according to Net tainable world, Hemminger said. Impact’s website. See INVISIBLE | Page 2 “Northern Uganda, like many Christine Talbert Reporter


KiD CuDi concert fills Anderson Arena

House Bill 176 permits privatized discrimination Proposed ordinances aim to change these discriminations including; pregnancy, gender and veteran status

Audience floods the floor, tries to get as close as it can By Troy Chamberlain Reporter

By Gary Strain Reporter

cheers each time from the crowd. Following the conclusion of QC’s set, the size of the crowd began to grow considerably. By the time the event’s second openhe House That Roars lived up to its ing act, Chip tha Ripper, took the stage, name as homecoming concert head- the crowd was out in full force. Audience liner Kid Cudi brought the Anderson Arena members rose excitedly to their feet when to near capacity last night. he began. The venue was still filling when “You all good?” he asked. University student rapper QC took the The answer was a collective cheer constage as the event’s opener. QC made firming his suspicion. Fans waved their frequent Bowling Green references durSee CUDI | Page 2 ing his performance, eliciting enthusiastic


CAMPUS Homecoming pictures

If you missed any homecoming events such as tailgating the game, watching the parade or attending the concert. See photos | Page 5

FORUM Students keep values in line

Columnist Chad Every writes that college students should enjoy the liberal ideals of college life, but still hold on to a sense of integrity. | Page 4

In the United States of America, citizens have the right to freedom of religion. In Ohio, residents have this same right, but not the freedom to rent without discrimination. House Bill 176 says: “No governing body of a political subdivision shall use public funds to ... promote illegal discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation ... gender identity ... race, color, religion, national origin, handicap, age, or ancestry.” This does not prevent discrimination from private parties, such as landlords.

SPORTS Football homecoming game

BG’s defense forced six turnovers against Buffalo Saturday, but allowed 441 yards of offense and big third down conversion in its 28-26 loss. | Page 6

Moheeb Alwarsh, a graduate student in computer science who is involved with the Muslim Student Association, said he has not faced any religious discrimination since coming to the city in May 2008. “[A landlord] has the right to [rent] to whoever he wants, but it is not right to discriminate,” Alwarsh said. Kim Welter, campaign manager for One Bowling Green, also talked about the bill and its relation to the equality ordinances on the city’s ballot in Nov. Ordinance 7905 is an amendment to pre-existing

See BILL | Page 2

PEOPLE ON THE STREET What do you think about the new Residence Hall names? Paige Mertz Freshman, AYA I Math

“I like them because they are good names that represent BG.” | Page 4



2 Monday, October 4, 2010

CUDI From Page 1 hands to the beat along with Ripper according to his lyrical request. Sophomore Leah Martin had seen Ripper before, once at Sky Bar downtown, as well as with Cudi at a concert in the two rappers’ native Cleveland, which she too calls home. “Chip the Ripper is so real,” she said. “He’s awesome.” The real pull of the show was yet to come. During breaks between acts, Cudi chants drowned out the filler music. For Martin, the ability to identify with Cudi’s lyrics is what birthed her fandom, along with sharing a hometown. “He is so different from everyone else,” she said. “He raps about very real stuff you can really relate to.” Seeing Cudi live for the first time was freshman Sarah Kubicki. Her excitement for the show was visible as she explained she heard Cudi for the first time after a friend recommended him and she has followed his music ever since. Her favorite Cudi song, she said, is his popular track “The Pursuit of Happiness.” “The song has a really good message,” she said. As the time for Cudi’s set drew near, the chants and cries rose sharply in decibel. Fans waved cell phones high over their heads like frenzied fireflies against a living backdrop. The time had come, and Cudi’s entrance to the stage further stoked the energy in the building. The headliner ran on to the stage and immediately summoned all fans on the floor to leave their seats and come to the front. The mass of people overwhelmingly rushed the edge of the stage, creating a concentration of Cudi fanatics at its perimeter. Some brave attendees climbed down from their bleacher seats to join in the movement.


Jeremiah Mering, of Holland, Ohio, was cited for operating a vehicle impaired on Ridge Street. 5:46 A.M.

A DirecTV van’s tires were slashed within the 700 block of N. Main St. 3:35 P.M.

A Radar Detector was reported stolen from within the 800 block of 6th St. 5:38 P.M.

Zachary Hamilton, of Dickson, MD., was cited for possession of marijuana near the Alumni Center.

Cudi danced wildly with the beat as he rapped his opening song “Revofev,” short for revolution of evolution, according to his website. The song is the first single off of his new album “Man on the II: The Legend of Mr. Rager.” The audience loudly contributed chorus assistance when Cudi moved to his well known song “Soundtrack to My Life.” He encouraged the chimein by holding his microphone out to the crowd as an inviting gesture. Senior Phil Ferguson was in town from an internship at Robert Morris University in Pittsburgh. Though the show was not his sole motivation for returning, he said it was a huge factor in the decision. He has looked forward to the show from the moment he learned of it through a campus update email. “He’s probably one of my favorite artists,” he said. Some concert-goers took advantage of the sheer numbers of the crowd and the shows sheltering dark. As Chip tha Ripper returned to the stage to perform with Cudi on their collaborative song “Higher,” marijuana smoke drifted through the bleacher seats, offending a few, amusing more. Kubicki’s favorite song, “Pursuit of Happiness,” brought the greatest reaction from the crowd. Reserved as one of the last songs performed, the track rendered a thundering reaction, and many in t he audience’s bleacher seats danced with as much movement as the tight quarters allowed. Though he had some disappointment in the acoustics of the arena, Ferguson said the show was well worth the trip back from Pittsburgh. “This is the third homecoming concert I’ve been to,” he said. “I definitely think this was the best of them all.”

was cited for underage under the influence and disorderly conduct at Harshman-Bromfield Hall.

FRI., OCT. 1 12:01 A.M.

Justin Smith, 23, of Payne, Ohio, was cited for open container within the 200 block of E. Court St. 12:20 A.M.

Robert G. Frye, 23, of Bowling Green, was cited for disorderly conduct/public urination within the 800 block of Thurstin Ave. 12:42 A.M.

Jacqua G. Ray, 22, and Tony Rashaun Ryals, 23, both of Toledo, were cited for open container near Lot 1. 12:56 A.M.

Ray A. Green Jr., 20, of Sandusky, Ohio, was cited for Callum Johnson, of Powell, Ohio, underage possession within the 11:10 P.M.



upperclassmen in single room suites and Centennial Hall will house over 650 first-year students in double rooms. Both residence halls will have private bathrooms and air conditioning.

attract and retain high-quality faculty and staff today and into the future,” Rebecca From Page 1 Ferguson, chief human resources officer, said. The name change policy To be eligible for domeswould be in accord with the tic partner benefits, the naming policy the Board of couple must be committed Trustees approved in Dec. to an exclusive relationship, 2008, she said. Health care benefits live together for at least six Trustee David Levey said Friday he is in favor of approved for same-sex part- months and demonstrate financial interdependence. a possible addition to the ners “This is a big developIn a unanimous decision new names to continue a Friday, the Board of Trustees ment for BGSU,” Board University tradition. “As I look around campus, approved extending health of Trustees secretary Pat almost all of our buildings care benefits to same-sex Pauken said. “Everyone was are named after people domestic partners of all full- very impressed and it passed — individuals who have con- time employees, starting without difficulty.” According to a statement tributed to this University in Jan. 1. According to the on the University’s website, one shape or form,” he said. “It’s a wonderful way to honor Academic & Student Affairs 15 domestic partners will our past, if we do have the committee proposal, the be added to the University’s University is one of the last health care plans at a cost of opportunity to do so.” Board members said both public universities in Ohio about $80,000. halls are on track to be open to adopt a similar health Physical Sciences for student usage in fall 2011. care benefits plan. “To continue not offering Laboratory Building to According to the University’s website, Falcon benefits to domestic part- receive renovation Heights will house over 600 ners impacts our ability to

The Board of Trustees also passed a motion Friday to renovate the Physical Sciences Laboratory Building with a nearly $2 million National Science Foundation federal stimulus grant. “The work that’s intended as part of this project primarily addresses some of the significant air handling issues and challenges the building has,” Stoll said. “There is a significant amount of need in all of our academic buildings right now.” Other replacement work is intended to make the building more energy efficient and address temperature extremes in summer months. It is projected these changes would generate $515,000 in savings per year. AccordingtotheUniversity’s website, the building was built in 1983 and contains 30 research and classroom labs.


We hope you find the value in meeting these students, these potential members of your organizations.” Environmental science major Gabriel Morgan said he’s excited for the “Invisible Children” showing on Tuesday. “I think this event will bring together people from all different organizations and has the potential to motivate them into doing something pretty significant for the children in Uganda,” Morgan said. “There has been serious conflict over there for years and it takes more than one person to change that for them.” Morgan said he hopes that Net Impact is able to reach their goal of bringing double the amount of people to their event compared to last year’s numbers. “People I think sometimes underestimate the type of change they can make in the world,” he said. “I think this event could inspire people to come together and do that.”

HIV status and genetic information,” Welter said. The ordinances, approved in Aug. 2009 by the city council, were opposed by a group petition and must be voted on by the public. Welter also said the ordinances would have an effect on changing the discrimination allowed by House Bill 176 and the city as a whole. “I think that the empirical evidence states that cities open to diversity are cities that thrive ... It is the right thing for any city, for Ohio, and for the USA,” she said.

From Page 1

“This conglomerate of people and organizations span many avenues, organizations, and mission statements,” Hemminger said. “However, our commonalities are our longing for justice, a peaceful world, community, education, action, and critical thought. We hope to provide an outlet for these students to take further action on social issues.” Last year Net Impact brought together 200 students for the same event and this year they hope to double that. “The purpose of this event is to engage students in a global perspective and to encourage them to continue to educate themselves on these and similar issues,” member Hannah Simon said. “The structure of the event will be made so to promote networking and further engagement with our partner organizations.

100 block of N. Grove St. 2:23 A.M. 1:20 A.M.

Ashly L. Mcghee, 20, of Mingo Junction, Ohio, was cited for prohibited acts/using the ID of another within the 100 block of N. Main St. 1:29 A.M.

Mohammed A. Ismail, 19, of Maple Heights, Ohio, was cited for prohibited acts/using the ID of another within the 100 block of N. Main St. 1:35 A.M.

Kelli M. Swartz, 18, of Fremont, Ohio, was cited for underage under the influence within the 100 block of N. Main St. 1:56 A.M.

Terry C. Cheney, 19, of Weston, Ohio, was cited for underage under the influence after allegedly participating in a fight within the 100 block of N. Main St.

Tirosh D. Person, 20, of Toledo, was cited for obstructing official business near Lot 1. Keionn Linell Stewart, 20, of Toledo, was arrested for underage under the influence, obstructing official business and disorderly conduct after allegedly being involved in an altercation with Person, running from responding officers and then raising his fist to strike an officer. 2:29 A.M.

Jacob Ryan Goddard, 20, of Bowling Green, was arrested for disorderly conduct, obstructing official business and underage under the influence after allegedly fleeing from police who were responding to complaints of him taunting others within the 100 block of N. Prospect St.

BILL From Page 1 city law, while Ordinance 7906 will extend protections in employment, public accommodation and access to public education, according to One Bowling Green’s website. “The ordinances will cover 12 groups on top of what’s covered by state and federal: Gender, gender expression, gender identity, pregnancy, sexual orientation, creed, veteran status, marital status, physical characteristics,


333Ċ#2%!3/Ċ+) 1 P.M.

12:57 A.M.

A resident within the 500 block of N. Main St. reported that someone has been dropping grocery bags full of dog feces near his home or on top of a trailer he owns for the past four-to-five months.

Jacob E. Houpt, 21, of Bowling Green, was cited for operating a vehicle impaired within the 100 block of Ridge St.

11:04 P.M.

Arnaud Basson, 21, and Cyprien V. Crozat, 24, both of Bowling Green, were cited for open container near the corner of Clay and N. Grove streets.

SAT., OCT. 2 12:25 A.M.

Tyler J. Deblois, 19, of Munroe Falls, Ohio, and John P. Nemeth, 19, of Lorain, Ohio, were cited for underage under the influence and disorderly conduct/public urination within 500 block of E. Merry St.

1:56 A.M.

Anthony R. Garber, 22, of Germantown, Ohio, was cited for disorderly conduct/public urination near Lot 2. 2:22 A.M.

Ladija M. Upshaw, 21, of Bowling Green, was cited for disorderly conduct/fighting within the 800 block of S. Main St. Quintasia T. Champion, 22, of Cleveland, arrested for assault, aggravated trespass, resisting arrest and obstructing official business within the 800 block of S. Main St.

ONLINE: Go to for the complete blotter list.

Housing Close to Campus At Reasonable Prices

STOP by our office & pick up the New Listings!

Efficiencies, One and Two Bedroom Apartments Available for Immediate Occupancy

We also have a large selection of Houses and Apartments with great locations and reasonably priced for 2010-2011 school year.

Listings available online at: or at the rental office located at:

JOHN NEWLOVE REAL ESTATE, INC. 319 E. Wooster Street, Bowling Green, OH Located Across From Taco Bell. RENTAL OFFICE (419) 354-2260 Hours- Monday to Friday - 8:30 to 5:30 • Saturday - 8:30 to 5:00

For more information or to schedule a showing, please call the Rental Office. WE CAN HELP YOU!

Every Thursday, BGSU SAVES with RAVE at Levis Commons! The first 500 students who purchase a ticket and show their BGSU Student ID will receive a FREE admission ticket to be used on another visit. To kick off the campaign RAVE will be having midnight showings of The Social Network, Case 39 and Let Me In on 9/30/2010. The promotion will last until tickets are gone, so visit Rave Motion Pictures at Levis Commons this Thursday to catch a flick and SAVE WITH RAVE. ravemotionpictures

Levis Commons 12, Perrysburg

Like us @LevisCommons

Follow us @LevisCommons



Monday, October 4, 2010


Kid Cudi fires up campus





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“‘Empirical evidence states that cities open to diversity are cities that thrive ... it is the right thing for any city, for Ohio and for the USA.’” — Kim Welter [see story, pg. 1]. Monday, October 4, 2010


What do you think about the new Residence Hall names?

“Falcon Heights goes with BGSU, Centennial sounds elegant.”

“I like Centennial Hall because it was made on the 100 year anniversary.”

“I like Centennial better. I feel the name is more modern.”

“It’s cool how they incorporate BGSU in the names.”

AUSTIN MAZURIK, Sophomore, Exercise Science

MATT MCCARROLL, Sophomore, Sports Management

WILL ESTES, Sophomore, Exercise Science

JESSE DENICK, Sophomore, Exercise Science

College students should value their integrity CHAD EVERY COLUMNIST

I know that college is supposed to be the most liberal time of all of our lives. I know it certainly has been for me. I have bent and shifted my moral paradigm more times than I care to count on both hands — some of it for the better, some of it for the notso-better. One concept that always brought me back down to earth when I felt like I strayed too much from the path was the idea of “integrity,” or as the most reliable online (Urban) dictionary (.com) would call it, “doing the right thing when nobody’s looking.” As uncollegiate as it was for me to cite a source like that, and despite every other writing snob lowering their credibility switch on me, I don’t think they are too far off. Having integrity is not something I have heard much of while in college, aside from the over-harped-on “Academic Integrity: If You Cheat and Get Caught, You Die.” In fact, the few times when I have personally brought it up, I almost get shunned for it. You would think I just walked into a Republicans on Campus meeting and dropped the “D”, “U”, or “M” bomb. From what I’ve learned in college, people (myself included) don’t like to be reminded to have integrity. We don’t like to be reminded that sometimes you shouldn’t tap dance in all the morally gray areas of our consciousness’, and that sometimes you should choose a side. One of the most threatening phrases to our already relative-

ly fragile integrity is the classic “Just try it once. One time won’t kill you.” To be honest, that’s probably pretty accurate. After all, how many “Just try it once”s have actually hurt anybody? I would venture to say not too many. The problem with this phrase when looking at it from the eyeglass of integrity is that it cracks the very foundation of what integrity actually is. True integrity is sticking to your guns, and saying that we won’t “Just try it once” we will not try it all, liberal college logic be damned! This is exactly where one of the best parts of college (the liberal and continuously evolving thinking … for some of us) collides with what no one really wants a part of (integrity — listening to our consciousness over our desire to live as freely as possible). So, what prevents us from trying to live a life of integrity, aside from it might put a damper on some of your stereotypical “college experience”? I think the answer to this is the reward, consequences, and/or lack thereof both of following through with our consciousness and choosing integrity over “Just try it once.” First, no one knows your true conscience aside from you. So, it’s not exactly like anyone is going to be like “Hey! That’s not your true self! You’re bending your conscience!” or “Hey! Good job following your conscience; I’m so proud of you.” We are the only ones who can truly silence our integrity enough to go against it, and more times than not, there is no reward or punishment for swinging to either side. Logically, what does it matter if our actions and our “Just try it once”s don’t actually


help or hurt anyone? I would say that the more someone bends their integrity, the more slippery of a slope that they will find themselves on down the road. While we may still see it still as “Just try it once,” the problem comes when we disregard how those actions are going to affect other people. Loads of instances pop in my head where I can think of someone telling me “It was just once,” where it simply could not be overlooked. How far are we all willing to make our integrity flexible before we put our foot down and not be pushed backwards and forwards by our friends and environment? I fear for myself and my generation and our obsession with quieting our integrity and “Just try it once” — not caring about who our actions may affect, too caught up in each of our respective selfcentered desires. So, you’re right. There is no reward you can flash around for doing the right thing by your own conscience and sticking by your integrity. No medal, no badge, no bragging rights. The best outcome you’ll get from sticking to your guns is a clear conscience, and the bettering of yourself as who you truly are. The best outcome is you will now be one of the few that still truly values integrity as a good trait, and not as some cancerous tumor that will prevent you from doing all the things you want. Hopefully someday integrity can stop being a dirty word on the college campus and can be valued as much as it used to be once again. Respond to Chad at

VISIT US AT BGVIEWS.COM Have your own take on today’s People On The Street? Or a suggestion for a question? Give us your feedback at

Program bans study distractions PHIL SCHURRER FACULTY COLUMNIST

This past week, the PBS News Hour reported on an innovative program used by the State University of New York at Stony Brook. The school has 16,000 undergrads and graduates, 70 percent are black students and 65 percent are Latino students, a number far above most other universities. Most of its success is due to its Educational Opportunity Program, or EOP. The program has three phases, the first of which begins the summer before freshman year. For five weeks, EOP students take classes under conditions that the average undergraduate today would find appalling. For one thing, EOP students are in class all day. For another, all cell phones and other communications devices are confiscated. Students are expected to be in their dorm rooms each evening from 7:15 p.m. to 11:15 p.m. studying. All dorm doors are required to be open and tutors prowl the hall making sure the students are studying, not sleeping or listening to music or talking with each other. Studying. Not surprisingly, this phase is referred to as educational boot camp. Defending the practice, Cheryl Hamilton, head of the EOP states, “Well, I think, if we just leave the students on their own to study when they feel like studying and leave them with their cell phones, I suspect that probably not a lot of work would get done.” Methinks the

lady doth speak the truth, and not just in the context of an EOP program. Every fall, new students arrive on campus from a variety of locations and backgrounds, bringing with them hopes and dreams, but also some misgivings and apprehension. The educational background of these students varies, but I think it’s safe to say that many have not developed rigorous study habits. It’s not their fault. Our primary and secondary educational systems are woefully deficient in discipline and structure. Add to that mix a home life that may be stressful and conflicted, you then have a recipe for students who can’t communicate well in a formal way, either in writing or verbally. Their numerical skills also tend to be deficient. Add to that mix the newfound freedom of not having classes every hour, plenty of free time, no adult authority to insist on adequate study time, nutrition and rest, and the recipe is complete: Students with little discipline encountering an unstructured world. Note that this bears absolutely no resemblance with the “real world” that they’ll encounter after graduation, assuming they make it. They’ll be expected to work efficiently and productively and communicate competently. Extra hours, often unpaid, are the norm. No wonder many undergraduates have trouble adapting to college life, and this is often reflected in their grades. Like military boot camp, nothing in their prior experience has prepared them for, or given them the skills to success-

fully navigate the challenges they face in the first semester of classes. I can testify to this from personal experience. I teach Introductory Accounting and Individual Tax — courses in which there are usually correct and incorrect answers to the questions posed in class and on exams. However, in the past few years, I’ve been adding more written assignments to the class, where students are required to not only describe and analyze a set of facts in a clear and concise manner but also to justify their conclusions and positions. I can also state that most students will live up to the expectations and demands imposed upon them. I try and simulate in my class what the “real world” will look like: No evaluations based on a “curve,” the expectation that the student will be on time, classes begin and end on time. It’s all very structured, but this is what they can expect of an employer. As in boot camp, “the more you sweat in training, the less you’ll bleed in combat.” Because employment today does, in some cases, resemble a war regardless of the industry or the student’s major. The EOP program mentioned above is a success, according to the University’s president. But, when asked if the program will be expanded in the future, he shook his head. He’s trying to save it; state funding has been cut. Some things don’t change.

Respond to Phil at

Exercise partners change the result of workouts students choose to enjoy their activity with friends. While ANTHONY this choice often has many BRYSON social and fitness benefits, COLUMNIST have you ever stopped to think about how your choice in an exercise partner could impact When looking at students your fitness? across campus, you can Researchers at Santa Clara often see people exercising University recently published in groups. a study in the Journal of Social Whether it is a game of bas- Sciences looking at this issue. ketball, going for a jog or lift- Thomas G. Plante and his coling weights in the Rec, many leagues looked at how the fit-

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ness level of an exercise partner affects the intensity of a participant’s workout. People who exercised with a partner they considered to have a high level of fitness had higher heart rates throughout the exercise and rated their effort higher. Also, all of the participants rated their efforts higher than the control group, who exercised alone. Surprisingly, those who exercised alone rated their enjoyment of the exercise higher than those who exercised with a partner. These results have some interesting implications for group workouts. For those of us who need help finding the

motivation to workout, it is probably a great idea to find a friend who is in good shape. The motivation of either competing with, or at least keeping up with, a fitter partner can significantly improve the results of a workout. However, if you are already a fit person, you may be better off exercising alone. Your exertion may be lower than with a partner, but the study suggests that some individuals enjoy exercising alone more than with a group. Unfortunately, the study did not look at individuals of

similar fitness levels exercising together. Although Plante and his colleagues found individuals to enjoy exercise more by themselves, my personal experience leads me to believe that exercising with someone who is a similar fitness level would be far more enjoyable. As your partnership continues to exercise, you can continue to motivate and push each other towards a higher level of fitness, without either individual exerting themselves to a point they don’t enjoy. Also remember, your choice in an exercise partner should

depend upon the goal of your exercise. If your goal is to improve your peak performance, this research may help you better choose a partner. However, if your goal is to decrease your stress or just exercise for the joy of it, perhaps you should just exercise alone or take a friend that you enjoy being around, regardless of their fitness level. Whatever your decision, it will make you feel better than lying on the couch. Respond to Anthony at

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Monday, October 4, 2010


Students, Alumni return home for Centennial Homecoming



ABOVE: Cheerleaders rally school spirit at the pep rally Friday. RIGHT TOP: Homecoming King Dan Caldwell is presented with his crown. RIGHT BOTTOM: Senior Craig Obrock and Senior Stephanie Kuharik ride along in the Homecoming Parade Friday, Oct. 1. BOTTOM: The Bowling Green Marching Band sounds off during the Homecoming Parade Friday, Oct. 1.








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Monday, October 4, 2010

Consistently inconsistent


Special teams not so special for the Falcons SEAN SHAPIRO WEB EDITOR

Buffalo nearly cost themselves the game on multiple occasions, yet BG was unable to take advantage. “They almost had to hand us the game for us to win it, and they tried

Buffalo did everything they could to give the game away, and BG’s special teams gave it right back. There’s the obvious, Bryan Wright missed a potential game winning 40yard field goal as time expired, but special teams lost this game way earlier in the evening. After BG took a 6-0 lead on a 5-yard run by Jordan Hopgood, Wright missed the extra point, a mistake that set the tone for the rest of the night. Due to that missed extra point, BG coach Dave Clawson was forced to contemplate whether taking a whatshould-be automatic extra point, or going for the 2-point conversion. Up 12-6 after a 49-yard touchdown reception by Tyrone Pronty, Clawson elected to kick, trailing 28-19 after a 82-yard interception return by Robert Lorenzi, he went for two. The pass by Aaron Pankratz — who admittedly contributed to the Falcons loss — fell incomplete and BG was stuck in the middle of a twoscore game, rather than being within a touchdown had they converted. Or, of course, had hit the extra point earlier in the game. BG pulled within two after Willie Geter scored on a broken play turned touchdown and Buffalo amazingly turned it over for a sixth time, giving Wright a chance to be a hero. He missed. While that miss is what will be remembered in what has become a rich history of close BG-Buffalo games, the rest of the special teams shouldn’t be overlooked. Field position was dominated by Buffalo, thanks in a large part to poor punting that only averaged 38.0 yards per kick and mental mistakes on special teams.

See NOTES | Page 8

See COLUMN | Page 8


SCORE: Buffalo tight end Jake Reeder (88) raises his arms in the air signaling a Bulls touchdown. BG’s defense allowed 200 yards rushing and was on the field for 38 minutes.

Notes: Defensive struggles overshadow turnover margin By Ryan Satkowiak Assistant Sports Editor

yard line and later intercepted Buffalo quarterback Jerry Davis in the end zone. “We’re just too uneven, we made Despite forcing six turnovers and putting BG in position to pull off a some big plays, and there were miraculous win, big plays continue some great individual efforts, but we’re just not getting off the field,” to plague the Falcons’ defense. The defense game up 441 yards coach Dave Clawson said. “And it in Saturday’s 28-26 loss to Buffalo, wasn’t third and ones, or twos that largely employing a bend-but-don’t- they were converting; they were converting third and six or seven.” break strategy. The Bulls converted 12-of-19 This was epitomized by forcing two turnovers in the red zone. Early third downs in the game, a major in the first quarter, the Falcons contribution to the near 2:1 time of forced a fumble at their own three- possession edge they held.

But for the second time in three weeks, the BG defense intercepted four passes and had a pick-six, but it was not enough as they still allowed 28 points. The Falcons allowed 200 of those yards on the ground, often missing tackles that turned small plays into big gains. They were not helped any by BG’s offensive ineptitude, which scored only three touchdowns and put up only 176 yards of total offense. But it was not all bad for the Falcons’ defense, as they did force

six turnovers — including an 83-yard interception return for a touchdown from Robert Lorenzi — which set the offense up in decent field position several times.

Unforced Errors

Falcon rugby races past Purdue, No. 4 Indiana next By CJ Watson Reporter


PUCK POSSESSION: Jake Sloat battles for the puck during BG’s win against Wilfrid Laurier. Sloat scored his first collegiate goal Sunday.

BG icers skate to exhibition win over Wilfrid Laurier By Ryan Satkowiak Assistant Sports Editor

While the game doesn’t count in the standings, the BG hockey team started its season off right with a 4-3 win over Wilfrid Laurier Sunday night. The Falcons scored three goals in the first period, including two on the power play, to set the tempo for the game.

“All in all we had some jump [in the first period],” first-year coach Chris Bergeron said. “I was happy with the first [period] and then parts of the second and third.” BG got on the board just over a minute into the game, with freshman Brett Mohler scoring on his first collegiate shot on 2-on-1 off a sleek pass from defenseman Max Grover.

The score held steady until the 10:42 mark of the first period, when Jake Sloat, another freshman, scored off a shot from the point to make it 2-0. It was also the first of three power play goals on the night for the Falcons. “Obviously in the first game you’re

See WIN | Page 8

The BG Rugby team made the most of homecoming weekend by adding to its win column Saturday. Midwest Eastern Conference member Purdue came to town looking to knock off the top ranked team in Division I. Last season, the Falcons shut out the Boilermakers in West Lafayette and were looking for payback. The thought of revenge wasn’t enough for Purdue as BG routed the Indiana squad 57-10 despite the rainy and windy conditions. Not only are the Falcons 5-0 on the season, they are 2-0 in the Midwest Eastern Conference. “I think [being 2-0 in the Midwest Eastern Conference] puts us in a good position,” coach Tony Mazzarella said. “What’s most important is building momentum going towards the playoffs.” The Boilermakers were intent on keeping the sideline cut off for fullback Rocco Mauer but left the middle wide open in the process. Center Dominic Mauer took full

“I think [being 2-0 in the Midwest Eastern Conference] puts us in a good position.” Tony Mazzarella | Coach advantage of Purdue’s mistake, scoring two tries in the first half and two after the break, good for 20 points. Wing Jon Bill scored two tries of his own coming from two long runs up the sideline. “Jon had one of his best games I’ve seen him play, especially at this level,” Mazzarella said. “It was a welcome site to see someone stepping up and playing a good game in a position that he hasn’t been in yet.” Nick Viviani hit on six conversion tries, adding 12 points to the final score. So far this year, BG has outscored its opponents 403-39 this season.

See ROUT | Page 7

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The BG men’s soccer failed to score a goal for the fifth time this season in its 2-0 loss to Western Michigan Friday. The loss drops the Falcons to 02 in the Mid-American Conference I Page 7

After falling to Western Michigan in three sets Saturday night, the BG volleyball team honored the 14-member All-Anderson team after the match I Page 7





Monday, October 4, 2010




JUMP: Freshman Paige Penrod (12) looks for a scoring opportunity against Western Michigan. Penrod recorded 18 kills and 10 digs in BG’s 3-0 loss to the Broncos Saturday.

Falcon netters fall to Broncos, honor All-Anderson team after match looked all the way around in a long time.” In front of a crowd of nearly 500 homecoming weekend The Falcons hosted one of the best volleyball teams in the fans, freshmen Danielle Mid-American Conference Tonyan and Paige Penrod put Saturday night and nearly up huge numbers. Tonyan came away with a victory, but recorded 23 kills on .500 hitfell short in three sets in what ting for the match. Penrod was one of BG’s best matches added 18 kills and 10 digs for a double-double. of the season. “[Tonyan] is adjusting to the In all three sets the Falcons were a point away from hold- college game,” Van De Walle said. “Now she sees what she’s ing off the Broncos. BG held leads of 24-23, 24- capable of doing. She’s bring21 and 24-23 in the match, but ing it day in and day out.” Freshman Laura Avila and committed crucial service errors to allow the Broncos to senior Noelle Spitler also played well for the Falcons. bounce back. Avila recorded 54 assists in Despite the close loss, coach Denise Van De Walle just three sets, and Spitler finwas pleased with the high ished with 11 kills and a .391 level at which her squad attack percentage. Freshman Ashley Dunn led the team played during the match. “Every time we lose, it’s with 15 digs. As a team, BG recordtough,” Van De Walle said. “But we played very good ed six more kills than the volleyball. We had opportu- Broncos, posting 60 in nities to win and we didn’t. three sets. The Falcons It’s probably the best we’ve only committed 19 attack By Justin Onslow Reporter

errors in the match. With the loss, BG falls to 6-12 (1-3 MAC), and will host Ohio on Friday at 7 p.m. They will then host Kent State the following afternoon at 3. Saturday was also Alumni Day for the Falcons, and after the match, BG honored its “All-Anderson Team,” which consists of 14 of the best Falcon volleyball players to have played in Anderson Arena. The 14 members of the AllAnderson Team combined for 20 First Team All-MAC selections, four MAC Players of the Year, 13 Academic All-MAC selections and four selections to the University’s Athletics Hall of Fame. Van De Walle coached all 14 players during their time at the University. The celebration was a special event for Van De Walle and her former players. “It was very emotional,” Van De Walle said. “It

brought back so many memories. I can remember all of those players like it was yesterday. It was a wonderful feeling.” Van De Walle was not the only BG head coach in Anderson Arena Saturday. Former Falcon volleyball coach Patricia Peterson joined Van De Walle on the bench as an honorary guest. Peterson coached the Falcons from 1971-79. Although BG’s honorees did not see a Falcon victory, they were part of a large and energetic crowd Saturday night that saw an impressive match from both teams. Van De Walle felt the crowd provided a good environment for her players in the final homecoming match in Anderson Arena. “We had a great crowd,” she said. “It’s just so fun to play in front of a group like that. The energy in the gym was great.”

SUDOKU To play: Complete the grid so that every row, column and every 3 x 3 box contains the digits 1 to 9. There is no guessing or math involved. Just use logic to solve.


HEADER: Brandon Silva heads the ball during BG’s 2-0 loss to WMU Friday.

BG falls to Western, fail to score a goal for fifth time this season By Bryan Filipponi Reporter


KICK: Junior forward Katelyn Turner (28) prepares to kick the ball in the Falcons’ game at Eastern Michigan Friday.

Falcons drop pair of games over weekend By Becky Tener Senior Reporter

The women’s soccer team spent most of its two-loss weekend chasing after its opponents. The Falcons fell to Eastern Michigan, 6-4 and Central Michigan, 1-0. Both teams scored first on BG and the Falcons failed to catch up. The losses took the Falcons’ untarnished Mid-American Conference record to 2-2-0. “[I’m] disappointed. Not in

ROUT From Page 6

The Falcons have averaged a little over 80 points per game and, on average, given up under eight. Despite the big win, Mazzarella felt it was a

the team, but in how things turned out,” coach Andy Richards said. Though the games didn’t end in the fashion BG would have liked, Richards said his team played well. “On Friday, we scored four goals, which is hard to do and not get anything out of it. But we didn’t defend well,” Richards said. “[Sunday] we defended so much better and still didn’t make anything out of it.” Eastern and Central are two of the toughest teams

the Falcons will play in the MAC, Richards said. Getting the two games out of the way early in conference play, he said, is good for the team. “We still have a lot of games left … we knew going in that Eastern and Central would be two tough games,” he said. “In my opinion if we play them early we still have time to make up for what went wrong. Hopefully, we’ll play them again [in the MAC tournament] and hopefully we’ll get a better result next time.”

Richards said the keys to winning games for the Falcons are taking better command of the ball and having more confidence. “We’ve been more hopeful that we’re going to win instead of believing we’re going to win,” he said. After their two losses, Richards said BG can only look forward and prepare for their upcoming games. The Fa lcons play at Toledo at 4 p.m. Friday and then at Ball State at 1 p.m. Sunday.

sloppy performance from the team but knew that the weather played a role in it. “We kind of lost some focus in the middle of the game when we were up by a decent score,” Mazzarella said. “It was a sloppy day and there was a lot of misty rain, so it was

more difficult to hold onto the ball and we just didn’t adapt to that as well as we should have.” “We wanted to stretch it out a l ittle bit but the weather affected that,” Mazzarella said. “Sometimes we can figure it out by relying on our

athletic ability, but against better teams we need to have better ball security.” BG will look to continue its dominance Saturday when they travel to Bloomington, Ind., to face No. 4 ranked Big Ten Tournament Champions, Indiana University.

Home c om i ng we ekend kicked off Friday with the BG men’s soccer team taking on rival Western Michigan. The match was the most physical game of the year thus far for the Falcons, with both teams leav ing ever y thing on the pitch and battling to the last whistle. The first half both teams were evenly balanced, with WMU holding a slight edge with 7-6 in total shot attempts. In the second half the deadlock was broken and after 13 minutes of play, the Broncos were able to get on board. Darren Jones was able to sneak one past BG goalkeeper Miguel Rosales. Jones sent the ball toward the BG goal with a cluster of players in the box and found its way without being touched through the mess and bounced off the post and rolled in. WMU was able to add an insurance goal four minutes later. Pat Schiffer was able to head the Broncos second of the day after the ball deflected in the air off a scrum in the box. To add to the 2-0 loss, freshman Ryan Comiskey returned to action after

a couple weeks off and injured his ankle near the end of the match. The loss drops the Falcons to 2-4-2 (0-20 in Mid-American Conference) and boosts the Broncos to 6-2-1 (1-0-0 MAC) this year. Even with the loss, the Falcons showed resilience and character throughout the match. “You create your own luck,” BG coach Eric Nichols said. “We showed really good form, creating a couple quality moments. We needed to improve some on our set pieces, and they converted well on their set pieces.” Though a tough loss for BG, both the teams share a mutual respect for one another with the entire teams shaking hands after the match. “It’s a tough game to lose, it’s a conference game,” Nichols said. “Both teams have the same goals in winning. Good teams respect other good teams just like good players respect other good players. “I thought we showed good balance. We played well bot h of fensively and defensively. We just needed a bit more quality when it came to finishing chances.” The Falcons return to action Wednesday when they travel to face IPFW.


8 Monday, October 4, 2010


The Daily Crossword Fix 1 Airport safety org. 2 Last letters on some lists 3 Slicker 4 Performer with five #1 hits in his first year on the Billboard charts 5 One at the edge of the gutter 6 Record label launched in 1968 7 Pitch 8 Lover of Psyche 34 Family matriarchs 9 Toon dog 36 “For real?” 10 Most impoverished 37 Oxford fellows 11 Christmas? 41 Become balanced 12 Cable __ 43 Athletes for Hope 13 “Semper Fidelis” co-founder Hamm composer 44 Word on a towel 18 It may pop up in 45 Embraces a clearing 46 Cigna competitor 22 Vending machine 47 Mud daubers, e.g. insert 23 Fish-eating mammal 48 Smells 50 Boy with a fishing 24 Capacitance unit pole in a ‘60s sitcom 25 Herbivorous reptiles? title screen 26 Bass symbol 51 Highlands hillside 28 Joy of “The View” 54 Rock concert fixture 29 A or Ray 31 City SE of Cherbourg 55 U.S. Army E-6, e.g. 56 Jamaican genre 33 Papas of “Zorba 57 Phila. setting the Greek”


CAPTAIN: Senior captain David Solway will be a key factor for the Falcons this season, which officially starts Friday against Michigan.

minutes of work. The Falcons made it 4-1 early in the third on James McIntosh’s power play goal, with Mohler and Bryce Williamson each picking up an assist, their second points of the night. That line produced two of BG’s goals and played with a high level of intensity all game. “We’re looking forward to them being a good line for us,” Bergeron said. “Williamson’s not overly comfortable at center yet, but hopefully as the year goes on he’ll get more and more comfortable. “McIntosh rea l ly had a solid fa ll, and we felt t hat Moh ler wou ld be a freshman who would come in a nd ma ke a n impact for us.” Thomas Middup added two goals in a span of 2:29 for

“Obviously in the first game you’re tying a lot of new things and have a lot of new guys, but that’s a relief off your back to get a bounce, to get a goal.”

large role in the game for the Falcons. Quarterback Matt Schilz From Page 6 was out once again with a to,” Clawson said. “And shoulder sprain, causing even then we still couldn’t Pankratz to start for the second straight week. capitalize.” He was mediocre at best, Late in the fourth quarter, with the Falcons try- going 12-for-37 for 167 yards ing to score to go ahead, with two touchdowns and Buffalo had two penalties three interceptions. “Right now we’re really that gave BG first downs — including a pass interfer- struggling at quarterback,” ence penalty on a fourth Clawson said. Also out for the Falcons down play. Aaron Pankratz was was starting left tackle eventually intercepted on Blaec Walker, which caused massive shuffling to the the drive. The most important flub offensive line. The lack of continuity hurt of the game for the Bulls was their fumble on their own the Falcons, as they rushed 24-yard line with just over the ball for only nine yards on a minute to go in the game, 25 carries. which set the Falcons up for Big night a game winning field goal attempt that Bryan Wright Lorenzi intercepted two missed wide right from 40 passes against Buffalo, the yards out. first two of his BG career. “We watched a lot of film Injuries and knew that in certain Injuries also played a formations they would

run certain things; I just stepped it up to make a play,” Lorenzi said. At Laney College, he had 14 interceptions in two seasons.

WIN From Page 6 tying a lot of new things and have a lot of new guys, but that’s a relief off your back to get a bounce, to get a goal,” captain David Solway said. “It’s nice to get those chances early, since your goal on the power play is to bury the puck.” Just over two minutes later, the Falcons added their second power play goal of the night, with Jordan SamuelsThomas converting from the slot. Wilfrid Laurier got on the board for the first time three minutes into the second period, with Ryan Bellows scoring an unassisted goal off a BG turnover. It was the only blemish of the night for Nick Eno, who stopped 11 of 12 shots in 30

David Solway | Senior forward

Wilfrid Laurier, making the game 4-3, but the Falcons were able to hang on, with Andrew Hammond — who played the last 30 minutes of the game — making sevHelp Wanted eral big saves late in the third period. Prestigious Country Club seeking The Falcons will begin the hardworking, enthusiastic indviduregular season on Friday at als for seasonal, & possible PT positions including bartenders, home against Michigan.


COLUMN From Page 6 In the third quarter, Pronty’s long kick off that would have given BG the ball

deep in Buffalo territory was brought all the way back to their own 10-yard line for an illegal block in the back. It wasn’t the only mistake, while Buffalo’s punters only averaged 31.7

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Familiar territory The Falcons, sitting at 1-4, are sitting in a familiar spot. The team also started last season 1-4 before finishing the regular season 6-1 and earning a bowl berth. Last year, however, the Falcons had a veteran quarterback to rely on and a senior receiver who knew how to step up and make plays. The season turned for the Falcons the weekend of fall break, where at Kent State, Freddie Barnes caught 22 passes for 278 yards in a Falcons’ last second win. As the weekend of fall break approaches, the Falcons look to ignite similar fortunes as they head to Athens to take on Ohio University Saturday.

yards per kick, they covered kicks extremely well and held BG to an average starting field position of their own 32 yard line. Simply put, against Buffalo it was not-so-special teams.


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The BG News - October 4, 2010