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INSIDE

CALIFORNIA UNIVERSIT Y Super 8 Review

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Soccer Dedicates New Field PAGE 6&7

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

Mayo/Lalich Combo

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Get to know your Vulcans

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CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA

VOL. 31, NO. 6

Cal U soccer complex dedicated on Family Day

Photos by: Joshua Laska Left to right: Captain of the women’s soccer team Kayla Klimasko, California University of Pennsylvania President Dr. Angelo Armenti Jr., and captain of the men’s soccer team Charlie Dagnal all speak on what a great facility the new soccer field is. As well as how it will benefit all future students who come to Cal U.

Home invasion gone wrong By Casey Premoshis Staff Writer

Photo by: Caitlin Birmingham Shoots rang out in the 100 block of California Road in California Borough. One person was injured during the home invasion gone wrong.

Tuesday morning, Carey Davis of California Borough was shot twice in a home invasion. Davis, 22, lives less than a mile from Vulcan Village on California Road. Due to the proximity of the incident to Vulcan Village, a crime alert was issued to all students at 8:30 a.m., stating that there were two “African-American” male suspects. There is little information available on the suspects. University spokeswoman Christine Kindl said in a statement that there were “extra police patrols” at Vulcan Village, and University Police were assisting in the borough’s investigation. According to the police report, Davis said he was awoken by his barking dog and then saw two black males inside of the house. After grabbing a firearm and chasing the suspects out of the house, he continued to chase them up the road when one

subject reportedly fired on him. When police arrived, paramedics were treating two gunshot wounds which were nonlife threatening. One bullet struck Davis in the left arm, and another struck him in the buttocks. The Pennsylvania State Police helped in processing the crime scene for forensic evidence, during which they found a bag of what was believed to be marijuana. Borough police were later granted a search warrant for the property, where they found “approximately two pounds of marijuana, drug paraphernalia, and a large amount of cash.” However, the report does not state whether the homeinvasion was related to the drugs, or if there was a separate reason for the break-in.

Continued on Page 2

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CAL TIMES

Human trafficking panel PAGE 2

By Lisa Pfaff Staff Writer

Human trafficking is a crime against humanity and can be defined as modern day slavery. Different forms of trafficking involve receiving a person through coercion, force, fraud, and other means for the purpose of exploitation. Human trafficking is one of the most profitable organized crime industries in the world. Some sources estimate annual profits of around US $32 billion in the trafficking industry, making it the world’s largest illegal market. Roughly 600,000-800,000 humans are being trafficked internationally, seventy percent of the victims are women, fifty percent are children, and 12.3 million people are enslaved around the world as you sit and read this article. On Sept. 22, Bo and Hollie Renes spoke at an open forum regarding human sex trafficking, for California University students, faculty, and commu-

nity members. The husband and wife currently work for a Non-Government Organization (NGO), in a small village outside of Mumbai, India, near the Pakistan border. They work to aid woman and young girls who are at risk of becoming sex trafficking victims, and those that have already become victims of the industry. In regions around Mumbai it is common for families to sell their daughters into prostitution for around US $1000-$1500. On an average Sunday in Mumbai, around 200,000 men will visit these prostitutes, and each girl might average as many as fifteen customers in one day. Bo and Hollie are currently working to find a solution to cut down on sex trafficking in the village they work in. Due to the cast system in India, it is extremely difficult for NGO’s to operate. It is believed that lower-class women are the scum of society, and the higher cast population will abuse and rape women in the lower cast. “It

comes to a point that you feel like you don’t have emotions anymore,” Hollie said. Bo and Hollie are currently working to raise funds for a new center in their village, which they plan to use for education and medical purposes. Their organization teaches women how to make handbags and jewelry that can be sold for added family income and teaches men how to speak English and work with their hands so they can be more readily employed. The work that Bo and Hollie are doing is only the tip of the iceberg. In many instances young women are coerced away from their families, in countries such as Nepal, by professional sex traffickers. Employers will promise daughters in poverty stricken families good, decent paying jobs, but secretly the employer has extremely bad intentions. The daughter will then be sold into sex slavery, but due to her culture she will be too embarrassed to call her family or ask someone for help. She will

Cal U students able to “Think Fast” By Noah Gruskin

For the Cal Times Think fast is a game show in which an entire audience competes for a chance to win a cash prize. Questions consist of popculture and general knowledge inquiries spanning from “what is the name of Lady Gaga’s first album” to “Who won the Heisman trophy last year?” As you enter the area in which the game show is hosted, in this case the Natali Performance center, you receive a remote that gives you a team name and a potential ticket to a cash prize. There is a DJ on stage, with two large screens on either side of said stage, which show the question and the answers to choose from. The faster you answer the question, the more points you get. As time passes hints appear next to the answers that are incorrect. Each question lasts for thirty seconds at the most requiring one to “Think Fast.” Whoever scores the highest in the initial trivia rounds, goes up on stage to stand at a podium and compete against three others in a jeopardy style

trivia round. The three highest three scorers get spots on stage as well as the winner of the “wild card round.” The wildcard round consists of a competition judged by the rest of the audience. The wild card rounds featured in Cal U’s competition were a singing competition and a dance competition, both judged by the amount of applause the participants receive from the audience. There were two of each of the sets (initial trivia, wild card, then jeopardy style) in which the winner of the final round on stage won two hundred dollars cash. The winner of the first round on stage was automatically placed in the second stage round. In second podium stage, the winner of the first set takes a place on the stand, as well as both wildcard winners. The winners of the trivia rounds have room to get questions wrong while the winners of the wildcard rounds get kicked off stage after getting one wrong and are replaced with the runners up from their respective wildcard round. The first person

N

Times Staff CALTIMES.ORG CALTIMES@CUP.EDU 724-938-4321

to earn a thousand points (100 for each correct answer with no points subtracted for incorrect answers) wins the prize. In the final round of Think Fast at Cal U, Drew Sivins took the prize after beating out his opposition by two hundred points. Drew claimed his two hundred dollars for a third consecutive year dubbing himself the champion of trivia.

See suspicious activity?

Contact University Police at: (724) 938-4357 (HELP)

JESSICA ZOMBEK....................................................EDITOR IN CHIEF JOSHUA LASKA.....................................SPORTS/MANAGING EDITOR BRIAN PROVANCE.........................................ADVERTISING MANAGER LISA PFAFF.................................................................STAFF WRITER CASEY PREMOSHIS......................................................STAFF WRITER JUSTIN CARLO................................................................FILM CRITIC JOSHUA LASKA............................................WEBSITE COORDINATOR JEFF HELSEL..........................................DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

feel ashamed of what she has done and have nowhere to turn, and it will be as if she is trapped in a cage with no escape. Occurrences of sex trafficking are becoming more and more prevalent around the globe. During my travels to Thailand and Cambodia, last December – January, I was able to gain a better understanding of how widespread the human trafficking industry is throughout the world. In every city I traveled to, there were vast numbers of vulnerable street children, orphans, and poor families. A young child is an easy target for a trafficking predator; children are young, afraid, and easily manipulated. It is difficult to understand that such things exist in our world, for these types of atrocities are not so common in our American society. As citizens of our ever-changing world, we need to become educated on global, humanitarian issues including human trafficking. By becoming educated people can begin to make a dif-

ference in society. Thousands of men and women are being trafficked annually into the United States for sexual and labor exploitation. In their presentation, Bo and Hollie stated that the Super-bowl is the biggest event in the United States that brings in trafficked women, a demand which is fueling the worldwide epidemic. Americans need to think about how they might be contributing to such problems as they go about their daily lives. “If you can change a child, you will change a nation,” Bo said during his presentation, and I believe in that mind-set whole heartedly. As you go throughout your lives, I challenge you, the reader, to take a stand against human trafficking and the injustices occurring in our world today. The first step is to become educated about the world around you by making strides through personal learning and education, and eventual choices and actions.

Cal U’s student newspaper! Meetings:

Every Tuesday at 11 a.m. in the Cal Times Office (Natali Student Center, past the bookstore, near the radio station) The Cal Times is published weekly and always looking for new writers and photographers. If you are interested in participating, but cannot make the meetings, or have a story to pitch, contact us at: caltimes@calu.edu or 724-938-4321

Shooting continued from page 1 This is the second shooting to take place in the California area in the last week, and the third since the beginning of the semester less than a month ago. At the beginning of the month, Porky’s Pub was the location of another shooting that had a non-fatal injury, and last Thursday a shooting intown occurred with no injuries resulting. This all follows the Sept. 8

guilty plea of Edward Jones to third-degree murder charges related to the shooting death of Jeron Grayson at a homecoming party last October. Grayson was a student at another university and was visiting friends when Jones fired shots, resulting in Grayson’s death, with two California University students receiving minor injuries. Anyone who has information relating to this or other crimes should contact California Borough Police at 724-938-3233.

CAL TIMES CONTRIBUTORS: CAITLIN BIRMINGHAM NOAH GRUSKIN DANIEL WILLIAMSON

DIANE CYWINSKI LEVIE KIRKLAND

LUCIE FREMEAU ANGELINA LORENZO

POLICY: The California TIMES is published in the Monongahela Valley area most Fridays of the academic year, with the exception of holiday breaks • Any member of the university community may submit articles, editorials, cartoons, photographs or drawings for consideration • Deadlines are as follows: All written copy, announcements, e-mail (caltimes@cup.edu), and advertising submissions are due at noon on the Monday before publication. Exceptions to these deadlines must be arranged with the editor. All submissions are the opinions of their creator(s). •The California TIMES reserves the right to edit or refuse submissions as it sees fit, without offering justification for content or advertising sections.


SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

PAGE 3

A “Fair” to remember By Tyler Kimmel For the Cal Times

The club and organization fair is more important than people may think. A resume is something that everyone has to fill out. A college degree is one o the first things listed. What separates one resume from another is the activities that person has participated in. On Sept. 22, the performance center in Natali was packed with over 100 clubs available for students. The focus was on freshman, who had to talk to three different clubs and get signatures from them. The purpose was to allow freshman to explore organizations they may be interested in. Clubs advertised themselves to students to help get more members. Colorful posters, stickers, lollipops, and cookies were all some of the free stuff available. Students were also encouraged to look up clubs on twitter and facebook to learn more information. There was a fencing display

on the performance stage. There were swords and shields flying through the air. The games club had Guitar Hero for students to get to participate in and have some fun with. To say the performance center was crowded would be an understatement. There were never ending rows of tables. The aisles were more crowded than Wal Mart on Black Friday. Students couldn’t walk to the tables without bumping into someone else. The clubs and organizations fair was a success once again. Freshmen were exposed to tons of extracurricular activities they can add to their resumes. Upper class men got another chance to get involved in something they may have missed out on their first few years on campus. Clubs were able to add more members to help continue to build their foundations. It was a win-win situation for everyone.

University Police Reports: Sept. 18- Sept. 25

Sept. 18 - Missing University Police assisted California borough police in a missing person report Sept. 19 - Fall A California University of Pennsylvania student reported that she fell while walking to her vehicle near Parking Lot 12. Lighting conditions [were] reported to be the cause of the fall which resulted in minor injury. Sept. 20 - Assault At approximately 0200, University Police responded to Carter Hall when two males threw baby powder in the face of a female student. The female did not want to press charges.

Vulcans finish seventh at Gannon Invitational By Sports Information For the Cal Times

The trio of Charlie Durman, Campbell Quirk (Queensland, Australia/Sunshine Coast) and Chris Tull (Bluffton, S.C./Heritage Academy) each finished with a 10-over 154 on Monday at the Howard “Bud” Elwell Invitational hosted by Gannon at the Peek ‘n Peak Golf Resort. The California University of Pennsylvania men’s golf team placed seventh in the team standings at the two-day event with a 50-over 626 (315-311). West Chester won the event by four strokes with a 31-over 607 (301-306) behind two top-five finishes. IUP finished second

with a 35-over 611 (308-303), while Allegheny and Mercyhurst tied for third at 40-over 66. Allegheny junior Patrick Fritz and Clarion senior Ross Pringle shared medalist honors with a three-over 147. Durman, Quirk and Tull placed 12th overall on the leaderboard in a field of 69 golfers. Quirk shot a four-over 76 in the first round before carding a sixover 78 on Tuesday, while Durman finished with a five-over 77 in both rounds. After posting an eight-over 80 in the opening round, Tull shaved six strokes in the second round by shooting a two-over 74. Junior Justin Newbauer (Georgetown, Pa./South Side)

carded a 15-over 159 (79-80) to tie for 33rd overall and senior Paul Babashanian (Chesapeake, Va./Great Bridge) was one stroke back of Newbauer at 16over 160 (83-77) and tied for 38th place at Peek ‘n Peak. Junior Evan Matoske (Jensen Beach, Fla./Heritage Academy/Jensen Beach) finished tied for 49th overall after posting a 21-over 165 (86-79). Cal U returns to action when it hosts the Dr. Diane Nettles and College of Education and Human Services Invitational at the Cedarbrook Golf Course in nearby Belle Vernon, Pa., on Oct. 2-3.

Sept. 23 - Underage At approximately 0117 hours, University Police assisted California borough police with a report of a loud party that also involved several underage people drinking at 1030 Shutterly Ave. in the borough. Several indviduals along with the tenant of the house will be cited by California borough police. Sept. 24 - Disturbance At approximately 0130, University Police assisted California borough police with two males that caused a disturbance in the outside of J Coles.

at the University soccer complex. The Vehicle was struck by another vehicle which left the scene without leaving the required accident exchange information. Sept. 25 - Distraught At approximately 0230, University Police assisted California borough police with a drunk and distraught, non-student, female at the corner of Green and Second Street. Sept. 14 - Harassment University Police took information for a report regarding harassing text messages.

Sept. 24 - Hit and Run AVI Food Service Manger reported damage to his vehicle it was parked Are you interested in volunteering while having fun with friends and gaining valuable leadership experience? If so, Alpha Phi Omega is the fraternity for you! We are a co-ed service fraternity with the core values of leadership, friendship, and service. We do many service projects each semester-last semester’s projects included going to the Ronald Mcdonald house to serve dinner, making valentines for senior citizens, and reading to kids at a library program. We have a pledging period with absolutely no hazing and a a small fee each semester. Check out our facebook page APO Lambda Omega Chapter at California University of PA and for more information and questions email apo@ calu.edu. Be part of a national organization while helping others and rush APO!


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CAL TIMES

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

Kawehi Performs By Diane Cywinski For the Cal Times

The Underground Café hosted Kawehi on Sept. 22. Her music filled the student union while students enjoyed free coffee and non-alcoholic mixed drinks for the Lau theme. Kawehi performed songs from her first full-length album, “Songs From My Apartment”. She surprised the audience with a few covers including “Baby Got Back” and “Billie Jean”. Her down to earth persona and enthusiastic attitude had the audience fully engaged during the entire performance. Kawehi spent the afternoon in the studio recording the hook to “Lonely Road,” for California University’s own Daeshawn Ballard, Rich Baur, and Scott Spindler. Kawehi was born and raised in Hawaii and currently resides in Los Angeles. She is an acoustic singer/songwriter who started her musical journey at the age of five when she started learning piano. Eventually she got tired of lugging around her heavy keyboard, and about four years ago she decided it was time to start playing the guitar. Kawehi takes her guitar everywhere now and enjoys writing in a different style. “You have to change instruments, to change your musical style,” Kawehi said. Her musical inspiration stems from other artists including The

Beatles, Shawn Colvin, and Ingrid Michaelson. Kawehi’s favorite thing to write about in her songs is food, but like many other artists she writes about relationships, “…I try to steer away from the typical relationship song but I eventually always find my way back,” Kawehi said. Kawehi has been on tour all along the east coast and has spent the past month performing at colleges and festivals throughout Pennsylvania. She enjoys meeting new artists and kids along the way that share the same passion for music. Kawehi enjoyed performing at California University. “I love the kids and the whole idea of putting on an open microphone every week. It’s refreshing because I don’t come across many schools that do this for their students. I’ve heard many different genres played here tonight and the students were all very supportive of one another,” Kawehi said. Kawehi’s new album is set to come out in March of 2012. If you want to listen to Kawehi’s music, watch her videos, or read her blog, you can check out www.kawehi.com for all of her links.

Photo by: Diane Cywinski Kawehi performs songs including “Baby Got Back” and “Billie Jean” for her listeners on Sept. 22 at the Underground Cafe. Kawehi has a new album coming out sometime in March 2012.


ENTERTAINMENT

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

VulcanNowTheater Weekend Show: Super 8 showing Friday and Saturday at 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.

By Justin Carlo

Cal Times Film Critic

Justin’s Rating: 4 1/2 stars “Super 8” has the feel of an early Spielberg classic with its young heroes and intense mystery. The big difference between “Super 8” and the classics such as “The Goonies” and “E.T.: The Extra-Terrestrial” is the advancement in special effects since those classics were made. With J.J. Abrams in the director’s chair and Steven Spielberg producing, there was no way the movie was not going to be one of the summers biggest hits. With the movie’s youthful feel that brings you back, possibly way back, to your days of traveling only by bicycle, sneaking out at midnight, and communicating via walkie-talkie; the stage is set for the young characters to tackle an adult-sized problem. Set right at the start of summer in the 1970’s we see our young hero Joe Lamb (Joel Courtney) trying to forget the recent death of his mother by helping his boisterous friend Charles (Riley Griffiths) make a 8mm movie about zombies. Joe’s dad and Deputy Sheriff Jackson Lamb (Kyle Chandler) does not approve of his son playing with cameras and movie makeup, so of course all of the production must be done in secret, and doing it this way just seems like more fun for the kids. Along for the ride is their misfit group of friends and the pretty, slightly older Alice (Elle Fanning) who agrees to play a game changing role in Charles’ movie and also to be the one that drives them around. At just around midnight the group goes to a local train station to shoot a pivotal scene in the movie, and when a real train starts to come down the

Photo courtesy: Super8-movie.com Spielberg’s aliens are back in this new instant classic staring Riley Griffiths.

tracks the kids go into a panic to get the shot while it’s there to up the production value. As the train flies past, Joe notices a truck coming down the tracks towards the train and screams to warn everyone right as the two vehicles collide starting off an intense and long combina-

tion of exploding and soaring train cars. These are some lucky 13-year-olds, barely getting a cut or scrape from all of the flying metal and strange cargo. The kids swear silence to one another about being at the scene of the accident but soon discover how strange of an

accident it really was. Bizarre things start to happen to people and things throughout the small Ohio town, but I wouldn’t dare reveal what those happenings are. Some of the best parts of the movie include the interestingly little amount of detail that is given up until the end. Even during the promotional months before the film’s release, hardly any information was revealed disclosing what the film was actually about. Even the trailer left the audience with a lot to assume. This suspense is what makes the film so anticipating and exciting when you finally see what is going on after that train crash. Abrams does an exceptional job with the young cast. The almost unknown ensemble of Joe, Charles, Alice, and their friends do a remarkable job in such an intense film. Elle Fanning especially brings it all out with her emotional performance that even the cast of young boys notice. The goofy friends continually bring excellent comic relief, especially the smart-mouthed pyromaniac Cary (Ryan Lee), who in one of my favorite lines of the movie, has a barely audible shout-out to my hometown “fireworks capitol of the world” New Castle, Pa. “Super 8” delivers a feel good movie side by side with an amazing action flick. The movie holds strong with a solid cast of well known stars and up-andcoming young actors that you are bound to see more of in the future. Abrams uses a great old fashioned style of filmmaking that brings back the heart to the story and does not dilute it with special effects and explosions. And to share a little secret with you, stay for the credits.

PAGE 5

Entertainment Wrap-up In Theaters

Courageous 50/50 Take Shelter

DVDs

How I Met Your Mother: Season 6 Without Men CSI: Miami: Season 9

Music

Blink-182: Neighborhoods Mastodon: Hunter Machine Head: Unto the Locust Pink Floyd: Wish You Were Here

Video Games

FIFA Soccer 12 Cabela’s Big Game Hunting 2012 Air Conflicts: Secret Wars


CAL TIMES

PAGE 6

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

Soccer teams dominate East Stroudsburg: Women’s soccer posts 5-0 victory

By Joshua Laska

Sports/Managing Editor The No. 3 California University of Pennsylvania women’s team battled to a 1-1 double overtime tie at West Chester on Sept. 21. But came back the next game and beat East Stroudsburg 5-0 on Sept. 24 for Family Day and the dedication of the Cal U soccer complex. The Vulcans are now 5-0-1 on the season and 3-0-1 in PSAC play. The Vulcans did have their opportunities to score posting ten shots on goal. Junior forward Carley Work led the team with four shots on goal. However, it took until the 63rd minute when junior midfielder Kayla Fransko scored her first goal of the season to give the Vulcans a 1-0 lead. With less than five minutes left in regulation the Golden Rams of West Chester evened the score to force overtime. Senior goalkeeper Paula Jackson tied her career high of eight saves in the tie. This marks the first tie the Vulcans have posted since a 1-1 tie to West Chester last Nov. in the Third Round of the NCAA Tournament. After East Stroudsburg’s goalie was ejected, in the 32nd minute, for receiving a red card after taking out senior forward Breeanna Robinson the Vulcans did not look back. Robinson made sure to get her revenge and buried a shot in the back of the net in the 33rd minute off of

Photo by: Joshua Laska Sophomore midfielder Chelsea Norbuts (21) is second on the team in assists with three, after posting two against East Stroudsburg. Erin Hogan (30) is the only player with more, she currently has four assists.

a pass from Work. In the second half, Work came out firing and scored her first goal of the game in the 51st minute, off of a pass from sophomore midfielder Chelsea Norbuts. Six minutes later Work scored her second goal of the game again off of a pass from

Norbuts. The Vulcans took a 4-0 lead in the 67th minute when freshman forward Chelsea Crockett registered her second goal of the season off of assist from senior defensive back Kayla Klimasko. Work scored her third goal of the game to complete her second

hat trick of the season, off of a feed from senior forward Jodi McDonald. Cal U out shot ESU 30-5 and attempted an impressive 24 shots in the second half. The Vulcans returned to action on Sept. 28 when they took on Gannon, but that game

ended to late for press time. The Vulcans travel to Mercyhurst tomorrow to take on the Lakers at 4 p.m. Look for a recap of both games in next weeks Cal Times.

Photo by: Joshua Laska Junior forward Carley Work (16) leads all Vulcans with seven goals after posting her second hat trick of the season against East Stroudsburg. Senior forward Breeanna Robinson (15) is second on the team with five goals.


SPORTS

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

To help dedicate the new soccer complex

PAGE 7

Men’s soccer posts 4-0 victory

By Joshua Laska

Sports/Managing Editor

Photo By: Joshua Laska

Photo By: Joshua Laska

Senior forward Edin Sabic (8) led the Vulcans last week with one goal and two assists, against East Stroudsburgh. Sabic is second on the team in points with 10 behind Paul Silvestrone who has 11.

Gaby Deller-Borgono (10) came off the bench to score his third goal of the season. Deller-Borgono is third on the team with three goals behind Silvestrone, Sabic, and Moehler who all have four goals.

Photo By: Joshua Laska Paul Silverstrone (7) added one goal and one assists for the Vulcans after coming off the bench against East Stroudsburg. Silverstone is currently the only spot starter to have more than three goals on the season.

The No. 21 California University of Pennsylvania men’s soccer team posted a 0-0 double overtime tie at West Chester on Sept. 20 and a 4-0 victory over East Stroudsburg on Sept. 24. The Vulcans are now 7-1-2 on the season and 2-1-1 in PSAC play. The victory over East Stroudsburg wrapped up a day of dedication for the brand new Cal U soccer complex. The No. 21 Vulcans had several opportunities to score with senior forward Edin Sabic leading the way with five of the 11 shots the Vulcans posted. Junior defensemen Nemanja Visekruna added two shots for the Vulcans. Senior goalkeeper Charlie Dagnal posed his seventh shutout of the season after making six saves in 110 minutes. The Vulcans held an 11-9 margin in shots and a 10-3 advantage in corner kicks over West Chester. Four different players scored for the Vulcans in the 4-0 victory over East Stroudsburg. It took 29 seconds for the Vulcans to take a 1-0 lead, senior forward Edin Sabic scored his fourth goal off of a pass from freshman forward Brad Colvin. In the 33rd minute sophomore midfielder Christopher Karns scored his second goal of the season off of a pass from Sabic. The No. 21 Vulcans scored again in the 59th minute when junior forward Paul Silvestrone buried a shot in the back of the net, Sabic tallied his second assist of the game with the goal. Seven minutes later sophomore midfielder Gaby Deller-Borgono found the net after a pass from Silvestrone. Dagnal posted his eight shutout of the season after posting four saves in 90 minutes of play. The Vulcans had a 14-5 advantage in shots and a 4-2 advantage in corner kicks over the Warriors. The No. 21 Vulcans returned to action on Sept. 28 when they took on the Gannon Golden Knights but that game ended after press time. The Vulcans travel to Mercyhurst on Sunday to take on the Lakers at 1 p.m. A recap of both games can be found in next weeks Cal Times.

Live Stats for all Vulcan games can be found at: Calvulcans.com


CAL TIMES

Cal U for Lifeline

PAGE 8

The Cal U for Lifeline is a new weekly column in your Cal Times dedicated to connecting you with your alma mater. The column brought is brought to you by the Cal U Alumni Ambassadors and the Cal U for Life Program. Check in every week for chances to win prizes! The Weekly Cutline Your funny caption could be here—Your Name Submit a cutline for one of our photos via our Facebook page (Facebook.com/caluforlife) The funniest, wittiest, or most spirited cutline will be featured in the next column and the author will win a Cal U for Life prize package. Catch the Cal U for Life “Street Team” on campus this week: Wednesday, 10/5 - Prize Table in the Natali Student Center. 10AM till 2PM Thursday, 10/6 - Appreciation Table in the Natali Student Center. 10AM till 2PM Saturday, 10/8 - T-Shirt Toss during the Cal U vs. Gannon Football Game. 1PM Find us on the web: www.calu.edu/cal-u-for-life www.twitter.com/caluforlife www.facebook.com/caluforlife

Seeking

Part-time Account/Sales Representatives

- Sales Payment and Bookkeepers. Applicants must be computer literate, with access to the internet. Contact: michealnnn9@gmail.com

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011


SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

CORNER

Organizations

PAGE 9

BSU

By Levie Kirkland

Hey everyone! Hope everyone enjoyed Family Weekend! BSU would like to thank those who helped with Kid’s Zone on Saturday it was a big success. BSU and the Commuter Council is sponsoring a trip to Fright Night at Kennywood on Friday, October 14th. It’s $10 for CalU students, $15 for non-students. For more info contact Jasmine Telly tel7382@calu.edu.The next big event will be Homecoming. BSU will be having a Homecoming dance more info to follow. BSU meetings are every Thursday at 5:15 in Carter Hall Multipurpose Room. Check by the BSU Board by the Gold Rush for future events going on. If you have any ideas with the corner contact me at kir5691@calu.edu.

The Internship Corner By Lucie Fremeau

PennACE recognizes achievements and contributions of interns and co-op students The Pennsylvania Association of Colleges and Employers (PennACE) created the JoAnne Day Student of the Year Awards to recognize interns and co-op students. Three $500 awards are given to students: one in a technical field, one in a non-profit field, and one in a business field. Students may nominate themselves for an award. In addition, a faculty member, staff member, or employee may nominate a student. To be eligible for an award, students must have completed an internship or co-op assignment during the Fall 2009, Spring 2010, or Summer 2010 semester. Applicants must have a minimum of 120 hours at their internship or co-op. To apply for the Technical award, students must have completed an internship or co-op in engineering, computer science/information technology, or science. The Non-Profit award is for a student who completed an internship or co-op in education, social science/ service, or humanities. This award is for a student who interned or worked in any area within the non-profit or government sector. To apply for the Business award, students must have completed an internship or co-op in a for-profit business. This must not fall in the Technical or Non-Profit category. Nomination packets can be downloaded from the PennACE website: www.pennace.info. Those interested should e-mail Meaghan Clister, Career Services, at clister@calu.edu for more information. The deadline for nominations is Friday, October 21, at 4:00 p.m. The following internships are currently available through the Internship Center: Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland The Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland is seeking interns to become oriented in the bank and become engaged as an intern, participate in special curriculum, and participate in community service. Applicants must have a G.P.A. of 3.0 or above and be able to work 40 hours/week over a 10 week internship. Students may apply online at www.clevelandfed.org/about_us/career_center/ internship. U.S. Steel U.S. Steel is seeking an intern in the Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical, Civil, Environmental, Industrial or Manufacturing Engineering field. The intern will conduct problem solving investigations of real issues in the plant operations under the supervision and mentoring of a senior engineer. The intern will have an opportunity to interact with the operations personnel and provide real solutions to situations involved in operating a multi-billion dollar manufacturing facility. Applicants must have completed sophomore year status and be in good academic standing. Good communication and computer skills are also required. Students may apply online at www.ussteel.com.

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Check out Career Services’ Career Advantage Corner each week to find out about hot jobs, upcoming on-campus recruiting, job fairs, and much more! This Semester Career Services has an Event Just for You! Thursday, October 6 10:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. The Willow Room, Belle Vernon, PA Local employers with full time jobs

Mon Valley Job Fair

Monday, October 10 11:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. Your Major Dilemma Fair, Natali Student Center Explore Career & Major Options Monday, October 24 – Friday, October 28 Career Awareness Week Career Services, Eberly #230 Daily events scheduled to bring awareness of our services Wednesday, November 2 10:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m. WestPACS Job & Internship Fair Monroeville Convention Center, Monroeville, PA Largest job fair in the Pittsburgh region for college students and alumni! Friday, November 11 9:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Creative Careers, Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, PA Come and learn about careers and network with professionals in creative fields Information for these events is available on the Career Services website – www.calu.edu/ careers under the events link. Career Services 230 Eberly Science and Technology Center 724-938-4413 careers@calu.edu www.calu.edu.careers

Hispanic Student Association By: Angelina Lorenzo

SPANISH PHRASE OF THE WEEK: Quisiera la sopa de pollo, por favor. (I would like the chicken soup please.) The Hispanic Student Association has been busy this month planning our big trip, planning a Salsa Night for the campus, working on fundraisers, and figuring out how to celebrate Hispanic Heritage Month. Hispanic Heritage Month takes place starting on September 15th and ends on October 15th. It is a time when our nation celebrates the Hispanic culture and how it is a big part of our country todayexactly what HSA stands for! As college students, one way we can celebrate the Hispanic culture is through delicious food. HSA has explored many Hispanic restaurants over the years and found that there are many good choices in the surrounding area of California and even more in Pittsburgh. One of my personal favorites is a Nicaraguan restaurant we found last semester in Pittsburgh called Rivas. The prices were really good and they gave us so much food! So grab some friends and take a road trip to a Hispanic Restaurant this month. Use the SPANISH PHRASE OF THE WEEK to order in Spanish. Come to HSA meetings every Thursday in the Carter Hall Multi Cultural Center at 11 a.m. Email Angelina Lorenzo lor8100@calu.edu to get on our email list.

Visit the Cal Times online at: caltimes.org


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CAL TIMES

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

Classifieds To place an ad in the Cal Times please contact us at: caltimes@calu.edu or (724) 938-4321 STUDENTS NEEDED “College students needed to work with elementary school children in an after school program in the South Hills. $8.50-$10 per hour. Flexible hours. Must have own transportation. Send resume or letter of interest to jhroberts66@comcast.net. “


SPORTS

PAGE 11

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

Vulcans serve up a huge win over Edinboro By Joshua Laska

Sports/Managing Editor The California University of Pennsylvania volleyball team rolled to two wins last week including a 3-0 victory over Indiana University of Pennsylvania (IUP) and a 3-1 victory over the Edinboro Fighting Scots. The Vulcans are now 12-2 overall and 5-0 in the PSAC. In the 3-0 victory over IUP (25-13, 25-20, 25-17), junior middle hitter Meghan Franz led the Vulcans with 12 kills. Junior outside hitter Brandy Harris and freshman outside hitter Julia Muzy added eight kills. Junior middle hitter Chelsea Wilson led the team with three blocks (none solo). Junior right-side/ middle hitter Bridget Bielich led the team with a .417 hitting percentage. Junior setter/right-side hitter Kelly Fromknecht posted 22 assists, while sophomore setter Abbey Freund added 12. Muzy posted 12 digs to help with the defensive effort; freshman defensive specialist Tabitha Maurer added 11 digs. The Vulcans came out firing against Edinboro to defeat them 3-1 (25-19, 25-17, 22-25, 25-19). Harris led the team with 12 kills and three blocks (none solo). Muzy added 10 kills, Franz added eight kills, and Wilson added six kills. Wilson also

Photo by: Joshua Laska Junior middle hitter Chelsea Wilson (2) has posted an impressive 11 blocks total in the last two games to lead the Vulcan defensive effort.

posted a team-high and career high eight blocks (none solo). Fromknecht and Freund posted 20 and 18 assists, respectively. Senior libero Sara McMullen got

the fans fired up with her five service aces, she also added 12 digs. Maurer added two service aces and Freund added one. The Vulcans returned to ac-

tion on Sept. 27 at AldersonBroaddus, but that game ended to late for press time. They travel to Mercyhurst today to take on the Lakers at 7 p.m. and Gannon

tomorrow to take on the Golden Knights at 2 p.m. A recap of all matches can be found in next weeks Cal Times.

Mayo/Lalich combination leads to another victory By Daniel Williamson For the Cal Times

The weather couldn’t have been better for Family Weekend football versus Clarion. A good turnout of students, family, and fans watched the California University of Pennsylvania Vulcan football team take on the Clarion Golden Eagles on Sept. 24. The game started slowly with a scoreless first quarter as the competitors gauged each other. From there, the Vulcans took off and didn’t let up. Midway through the second quarter, the Vulcans broke the tie fighting for a 95-yard drive finishing with a passing touchdown from junior quarterback Peter Lalich to senior wide receiver Chedrick Cherry. On the next drive, senior defensive lineman Steve Santia forced a fumble, scooping up the ball and returning it 35 yards for a touchdown. With 1:10 remaining, Lalich found wide receiver Thomas Mayo for a 56-yard touchdown, stretching the Vulcans’ lead to 20-0 before the half. Just after halftime, the teams traded rushing touchdowns. Freshman Jeff Knox scored the 1-yard touchdown for Cal U. With the Golden Eagles miss-

Photo by: Joshua Laska Junior quarterback Peter Lalich (7) was named PSAC West Offensive Player of the Week for the second straight week after throwing for 350 passing yards against Clarion.

ing their point-after attempt, the score read 27-6. Early in the fourth quarter, Knox scored another 1-yard touchdown as the Vulcans stretched their lead to 34-6. On the next drive, freshman defensive back Stephon Burnam made his first career interception. The Vulcans converted the turnover into points when Lalich found Mayo for a 68-yard touchdown. Clarion would score one more touchdown before the game ended, making the final score 40-13. Peter Lalich went 23 of 32 with 350 passing yards for his second straight 300-yard game. He threw three touchdowns and one interception. For the second straight week, Lalich was named the PSAC West Offensive Player of the Week. Thomas Mayo entered the game ranked second in receiving yards in the NCAA Division II. Mayo had seven receptions for 164 yards and two touchdowns. This was Mayo’s third consecutive 100yard game. The Vulcans (3-1) will return to action tomorrow at Lock Haven (0-3). Cal U beat Lock Haven last year at Adamson Stadium, 58-0, their 7th straight victory over the Bald Eagles.


PAGE 12

SPORTS

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

Get to know your Vulcans: Kristen Orrett

#17 left defensive back for the California Vulcan women’s soccer team Interviewed/Layout by Joshua Laska Sports/Managing Editor

What was it like coming to America to play soccer? It was an exciting experience getting to finally be living my dream of playing soccer in the states.

How much different is it playing at the Cal than in Canada? Playing at the collegiate level you are faced with girls of a broader age range and the competition has therefore been that much harder.

How hard was it to adjust to college play? It wasn’t too difficult. It was more so getting used to a higher level of physical play.

What was the hardest thing to learn at the college level? You can never be complacent or content with your game; you’ve always got to be looking to improve.

How do you stay “in the game” during the offseason? Training constantly so that you are physically fit and ready for when you get back in season.

What originally got you into soccer? Photo by: Joshua Laska

ORRETT’S WOMEN’S SOCCER STATS FOR THE VULCANS 69 Games Played, 68 Games Started , 6 Assists, 6 Goals (.128%), 2 Game Winning Goals

I didn’t like dance or gymnastics so my parents decided to try me out at soccer and I’ve been playing ever since.

How many years have you played soccer? 15 years, since I was six years old.

What is one interesting fact that not everyone would know about you? That I am fluent in French and I am learning to speak German.

Where are you from and where did you go to High School? I’m from Pickering, Ontario, which is 30 minutes east of Toronto, and I went to Pickering High School.

What do you plan on doing after college? I’m looking to get my Masters of History and then either go into teaching high school history and French, or pursue my PhD..

What is your favorite tv show? Modern Family.

Who are your favorite sports teams? I love the Penguins, but I’ll always be a Leafs fan at heart even if they’re terrible.

What is your favorite food? Just about anything that’s seafood.

What is your favorite movie? Pride & Prejudice

Do you have a favorite quote? Photo by: Joshua Laska

“Inspiration gives no warning” As well as just about anything by Gandhi.

Cal Times  

CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA VOL. 31, NO. 6 FOR NEWS, SCORES, AND VIDEO ON DEMAND, VISIT THE CAL TIMES NEWS SITE ON-LINE - WWW.CALT...

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