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Editor explores Library’s vinyl collection

FEBRUARY 17, 2012 • COD.EDU/COURIER

ARTS 9

COLLEGE OF DUPAGE STUDENT NEWSPAPER 1967 • Volume 45, Issue 18

PUBLISHED FRIDAYS SINCE

Experiencing the synagogue

FEATURES 6

A TALE OF TWO TEAMS Lady Chaps find success on court, while Men’s Basketball takes a beating Stories By Austin Slott, Features Editor & Shawn Mukherji, News Editor

T Photo by Carl Jaloweic

he Lady Chaps pulled out a big win against Milwaukee Area Technical College Wednesday night, beating the Stormers 81-46. “There were a lot of deficiencies we showed on the court tonight but luckily the ladies were able to rebound for our own mistakes,” Head coach Cristopher Cotton said. The Lady Chaps got out to a strong start, going on a 12-0 run to begin the game and not allowing the Stormers to score a single point in the first eight minutes of the game. The Chaps’ aggressive defense

see ‘Lady Chaps’ page 14

L

ate game heroics weren’t enough to crack the bolstering defense, as the Men’s Basketball team were handed a 79-55 loss on Wednesday. The Chaps faced a height disadvantage against the Milwaukee Area Technical College Stormers, who posed a stout defense that stifled any offensive rally, entering the night on a three game losing streak. Out the gate, the Chaps held on to a small lead as Stormer Guard Steven Pratt connected with his first of five, three pointers on the night. Effective shooting from beyond

see ‘Slammed’ page 14

Photo by Chris Johnson

Health Sciences receives credit, names new dean By Shawn Mukherji News Editor The college’s Nursing and Health Sciences department undergoes administrative change after accreditation visit. Vickie Gukenberger will take the reigns as Associate Dean of Nursing and Health Sciences after the nursing program receives a fully-accredited status through 2016. The announcement was made fol-

Vickie Gukenberger. lowing the National League of Nursing Accrediting Commission’s (NLNAC) visit to the college.

The accreditation criteria set by the NLNAC is nationally recognized for nursing education programs such as clinical doctorate, master’s degrees, baccalaureate degree, associate degree, diploma, and practical nursing programs. “The Associate Degree Nursing (ADN) is proud to have attained the NLNAC accreditation, and happy to join the Practical Nursing program as a part of the Department to attain this honor,”

said Gukenberger in a statement. Receiving the accreditation means more opportunities and resources for ADN students that otherwise would not be available according to Gukenberger. The responsibilities of Associate Dean of Nursing and Health Sciences include ensuring overall administrative capacity,

I am anxious to continue to meld a sense of collaboration and communication of colleagues in the health careers, emulating the environment in which health care is practiced and offered today. VICKIE GUKENBERGER, ASSOCIATE DEAN OF NURSING


2

NEWS

COURIER • February 17, 2012

Colleges re-think remedial math By Shawn Mukherji News Editor Reform of remedial math courses has been a hot topic for community colleges across the nation in effort to increase graduation rates. The college has been working with various high schools to promote a change in math curriculum, insisting that high school students need to take four years of math instead of the minimum of three

to avoid taking remedial classes that do not count towards a degree, rather as an entry to higher level math courses. Currently there’s a disconnect between K-12 math education and higher level educational systems, this misalignment leaves many students entering the college atmosphere unprepared, affecting their ability to earn degrees.

In a report released by Lt. Gov. Sheila Simon after touring 48 of Illinois’ community colleges, she refers to the statistic that only one in five first time students enrolled graduate with an associates degree within three years, as a call to arms for collaboration. Her recommendation includes that high schools should voluntarily require four years of math, that high schools and community col-

leges should partner to offer dual credit courses to all high school juniors and seniors and that community colleges should embed remediation and developmental classes into credit bearing courses. Simons’ concerns are echoed through Executive Vice President of Academic Affairs Joseph Collins, who agrees that the ultimate goal is to increase graduation rates and oversees programs that work

to achieve that goal such as dual-credit courses offered by COD to high school seniors. Associate Dean of Mathematics Tom Schrader works closely with high schools and is part of committees that focus on the realignment of elementary through college curriculum. Schrader regularly meets with high school representatives, emphasizing the importance of having four years of math. He also works on lobbying for alternative methods such as a placement tests that high school students take in their junior year, that gives them an understanding of their standing with the college’s level of math, a year before they graduate. “You take four years of English, why not math?” he asks.

‘nursing’ from page 1 securing faculty resources, managing of student participation in the program of study, delivery and evaluation of curriculum design and obtaining needed resources to optimize student learning. Gukenberger has been with the college for over two years. Most of her previous experience is related to health career education. Which include being Interim Director of Nursing Program for Truman College and Founding Director and Professor of Nursing at Roosevelt University. “I think with the employment opportunities, the health careers programs are positioned to continue to be a valued commodity to the employers and community we serve, as well as the students who choose us as their education provider,” she said.

Discover the next stage of your journey. We know your time is precious. You need a top-notch univeristy that lets you earn your degree as efficiently as possible. DePaul University’s Adult Enrollment Center counselors are here to assist students age 24 or older evaluate which of our programs—traditional, competence-based or accelerated degree completion—suits them best. You can take classes days, nights, weekends and online, allowing you to tailor your schedule to meet your needs. And, you can earn credit for the learning you’ve gained through work, life and school experience. Our one-stop Adult Enrollment Center will help you with the admission process, from transferring your college credit to applying for financial aid. It’s time to start your journey.

LEARN MORE about DePaul’s adult undergraduate programs at (312) 362-6338 or depaul.edu/aec.

NewsBriefs

COD/Lewis 3+1 BA Degree Info Session Walk-in information session in HEC 1019 for the 3+1 bachelors degrees in Criminal/Social Justice and Fire Service Administration. Wednesday, February 22, 2012 12:00 PM - 4:00 PM For more information call Michelle Mega, Lewis Admissions (815) 836-5342 Disney Internship Info Session Learn about internships at Disney Land and Disney World. Student Resource Center -Room 1450A Wednesday, February 22, 2012 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM Call (630) 942-3258


PoliceReport

February 17, 2012 • COURIER

cles in the area. Driver noticed damage on 02/10/12 while parked in his garage.

Wednesday, Feb. 1

Collision $501-$1500 Unit 1 stated in summary: driving west on lot Fawell E driver came to a stop sign and stopped. Proceeded to make a left turn consequently striking unit 2 on his left front bumper. Unit 1 stated she did not see unit 2 turn into lot E.

Thursday, Feb. 9 Incident $501-1500 Complainant stated that she parked her vehicle in the north east corner of parking lot D at approximately 12:00 p.m. facing north. She stated that there was nothing unusual about her commute to school and her car did not malfunction in any way. When she started the car at 4:15 p.m. it sounded like there was no muffler. Complainant stated that she went to an Auto care center, who informed her that the catalytic converter and 02 sensor was completely cut

Tuesday, Feb. 7 Hit and Run $500 or less Driver unit 2 stated he arrived in parking lot Fawell B at approximately 7:00 p.m. for class. He parked facing east on the far north end of the lot. Unit 2 came out from class at approximately 8:30 p.m. and didn’t notice any vehi-

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Thursday, Feb. 9

Delayed Incident $500 or less R/o met with complainant who stated that he was in the library at LRC at approximately 9:00 a.m. He was on the computers near the print center when he set his phone on the desk next to the computer. He turned around because someone wanted to show him something on another computer. complainant turned back to his original computer and realized his phone was gone. Nothing further to report.

GIANT club sandwiches My club sandwiches have twice the meat or cheese, try it on my fresh baked thick sliced 7-grain bread or my famous homemade french bread!

#7 GOURMET SMOKED HAM CLUB

!"#$%&'($)"*+(,$%&*,$-"*$."#*$ ,(/*((0$1"2($$$ 3(4(5*&6($."#*$7#33(77$5.$$$$ 8&*69398&69:/$9:$6%($$$ ;<6%$&::#&4$$$ 1"22(:3(2(:6$1(*(2":.0$$

344$50$%',6( $50$%',6(7889$:( 9$:(;0 0$8'<"%8( $8'<"%8( !"!! !

#$%&'$&(&)*+&,-&./,*&0.&+1*&! & & & !

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A full 1/4 pound of real applewood smoked ham, provolone cheese, lettuce, tomato, & real mayo!

#8 BILLY CLUB®

Choice roast beef, smoked ham, provolone cheese, Dijon mustard, lettuce, tomato, & mayo.

#9 ITALIAN NIGHT CLUB®

Real genoa salami, Italian capicola, smoked ham, and provolone cheese all topped with lettuce, tomato, onion, mayo, and our homemade Italian vinaigrette. (You hav'ta order hot peppers, just ask!)

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!"&&?1*.&08&+1*&3*5*,$.-6! & & & ! 7"!! @1*&)5/'=/:$.&%0<<&A*&1*<'&$.&B/-& & & & & CC+1D&EFCE&/+&G"FF4,&0.&+1*&H1-803/<& & & & & & & I'=3/:$.&J=0<'0.)>&! & !

A full 1/4 pound of fresh sliced medium rare roast beef, provolone, lettuce, tomato, & mayo.

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off. Complainant also stated there was a man staring at her in a car when she pulled into the parking spot.

ok, so my subs really aren't gourmet and we're not french either. my subs just taste a little better, that's all! I wanted to call it jimmy john's tasty sandwiches, but my mom told me to stick with gourmet. She thinks whatever I do is gourmet, but i don't think either of us knows what it means. so let's stick with tasty!

Established in Charleston, IL in 1983 to add to students GPA and general dating ability.

TW YM NL J // NSF ¹8 Q

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3

NEWS

THE J.J. GARGANTUAN® This sandwich was invented by Jimmy John's brother Huey. It's huge enough to feed the hungriest of all humans! Tons of genoa salami, sliced smoked ham, capicola, roast beef, turkey & provolone, jammed into one of our homemade French buns then smothered with onions, mayo, lettuce, tomato, & our homemade Italian dressing.

Roast beef, turkey breast, lettuce, tomato, & mayo. An American classic, certainly not invented by J.J. but definitely tweaked and fine-tuned to perfection!

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"YOUR MOM WANTS YOU TO EAT AT JIMMY JOHN'S!" ® © 1 9 8 5 , 2 0 0 2 , 2 0 0 3 , 2 0 0 4 , 2 0 0 7 , 2 0 0 8 J I M MY J O H N ’ S F R A N C H I S E , L L C A L L R I G H T S R E S E RV E D . We R es e r ve T h e R ig h t To M a k e A n y M e n u C h a n g e s .

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4

Editor in Chief Nick Davison

942-2683 editor@cod.edu

News

Shawn Mukherji 942-2153 news@cod.edu

Features

Austin Slott 942-2660 features@cod.edu

A&E

Matt Mertes

942-2713 arts@cod.edu

Sports

Josh Tolentino

942-2531 sports@cod.edu

Photography Chris Johnson

942-3066 photo@cod.edu

Graphics

Elise Anderson

942-3113 graphics@cod.edu

Advertising

Christina Payton 942-3379 paytonc359@cod.edu

Adviser Eric Hahn

942-4269 hahne148@cod.edu

Fax

942-3747

CourierPolicy The Courier is published every Friday when classes are in session during the Fall and Spring Semesters, except for the first and last Friday of each Semester and the week of and the week after Spring Break as a public forum with content chosen by student editors. One copy free, additional copies available upon request. Views expressed in editorials represent opinions of the majority of the Editorial Board, made up of all of the Courier editors. The Courier does not knowingly accept advertisements that discriminate on the basis of sex, race, creed, religion, color, handicapped status, veteran, or sexual orientation, nor does it knowingly print ads that violate any local, state or federal laws. The Courier encourages all students, faculty, staff, administrators and community members to voice their opinions on all the topics concerning them both in and out of school. Writers can express their views in a letter to Letters to the Editor. All correspondence and letters for publication must be typed and signed with the authorʼs daytime phone number. The editor-in-chief may withhold the authorʼs name on request. Deliver all correspondence to BIC 3401 between regular office hours, or mail to the Courier, College of DuPage, 425 Fawell Blvd., Glen Ellyn, Ill. 60137. Letters also may be sent by email. The subject heading to the e-mail message must read “Letter to the Editor.” The writerʼs first and last names, street address, city, state and complete phone number with area code must be included for identity verification by the Courier. Deadline for letters meant for publication is noon Tuesday before publication. E-mail letters can be sent electronically to editor@cod.edu. Letters are subject to editing for grammar, style, language, length and libel. All letters represent the views of their author.

3+1 programs compliment Obama administration’s ‘career centers’ “Higher education can’t be a luxury, it is an economic imperative that every family in America should be able to afford,” US President Barrack Obama said in the Jan. 24 State of the Union address. That sentiment rang out to an audience as Obama moved right into discussing education reform, specifically revolving around community colleges. Obama advocated the transformation of community colleges into community career centers. Looking for places “that teach people skills that businesses are looking for right now.” With that being said, it would appear that COD is on the right path. After a signing last February, the college developed a new tool to help students achieve affordable education and help train them for prospective careers. The 3+1 agreement with Lewis University in Criminal Justice paved the way for a flood of seven new partnerships with multiple universities. These agreements allow COD students to take three years of classes geared toward a particular major, on the college’s main campus, while the fourth year is also taught at COD but by other university professors. In the last year of study, teachers from Roosevelt University, Benedictine University or Governor’s State University or whoever the partnership is with, will come to COD’s campus to teach, making a four-year bachelor’s degree in reach for students who can’t afford to smash open the piggy bank. Obama highlighted the importance of giving community colleges the necessary resources to grow into

career centers and pair up with businesses. It is good to see the college moving forward with these progressive strides in higher education. A bonus for the students is that, not only are they getting a bachelor’s degree in their desired field of study, but also there is a reduced tuition cost for the final year. Considering other university professors will be teaching the fourth year, students are required to pay tuition for the college in which they are hoping to attain a degree from. For example, if a student at the college were looking into pursuing the Criminal Justice degree for Lewis, they would pay at a 40 percent reduced tuition rate. This rate fluctuates depending on the university and partnership. But the reduction in

Staff Editorial

Last week’s answers: Last Week’s Poll: Should the US intervene in the event of an Israeli genocide?

partnerships? Quite simply, there aren’t enough of them. The Courier has been critical of if the college’s administration values students and their academic endeavors. Despite a whirlwind of problems this past year, it is truly a landmark in higher education when a community college takes the initiative to change with the economic climate and adapt to its students’ needs. The college needs to continue pursuing these educationally revolutionary movements in making college affordable and stretching the limits of junior colleges everywhere. Two-year institutions should take a page from COD’s playbook and look at incorporating more student-friendly academic partnerships that have little cost and tremendous gains.

This week’s question:

• Always in the case of

genocide Never Definitely We shouldn’t intervene in other countries affairs

This Week’s Poll:

• • •

Is Whitney Houston a good

At The Polls: Poll Results:

tuition is a definite perk regardless. Obama touched on his plans to train two million Americans with the skills they need that will lead directly to a job. These 3+1 agreements accomplish that. Specialized training for a career is on the horizon with programs that focus entirely on a specific area of study. It is especially vital in a nation where American students owe a whopping $865 million in student loan debt, which is higher than the nation’s credit card debt. This is exactly the reason why 3+1 agreements are so key. Helping students save a buck and offering them a fouryear degree is definitely an innovative step in the right direction. What is the issue with these

Editorial Cartoon

CourierStaff

EDITORIAL

COURIER • February 17, 2012

role model for aspiring muscians?

• Indifferent • Personal choices shouldn’t

overshadow her talent Absolutely She made poor life choices, so she is not a good role model

• •

This poll was active from Feb. 10 through Feb. 16 and had 5 votes.


February 17, 2012 • COURIER

5

OPINION

Celebrities need to be held accountable for Important E-mails their actions, held to a different standard By Elise Anderson Graphics Editor

Editorial Cartoon

It's very convenient to simply forget or overlook famous R&B performer Chris Brown’s attack on his former girlfriend and pop singer Rihanna. With a welcoming of Brown at this year’s Grammys, the mere fact that one can simply mesh back into society without facing the consequences of their actions is enough to turn stomachs. Violently attacking his thengirlfriend is something that should constantly ring loudly in people’s mind when they think of Chris Brown.

Photo by Chris Johnson

Elise Anderson Just because someone can sing well, doesn’t make them, in any way, above the law. Brown deserves to be heavily criticized for his disgusting action, and further penalized

by the judicial system. Nobody, not even celebrities, should be held at a different standard. If it is acceptable for Brown to beat his girlfriend, wait a year and integrate back into society with ease, then what is the limit of celebrity status? People should not idolize a man who resorted to such unjustifiable decisions. But it's unconscionable to do so. We hear messages all the time about domestic violence and abusive relationships and we say the abuser is an awful person, but I guess that's just because they don't have a record contract.

Chris Brown is just another example of a celebrity committing a crime that would send an average civilian to jail, but does not receive an equally severe penalty. This also illustrates a major problem with society, when girls publish online comments, saying they wish Chris Brown would hit them because he's so hot. Is it the crime itself that people overlook? Would America's reaction change had he raped a woman or committed murder? My guess is that his supporters would focus solely on his ability to dance and sing.

Letter to the Editor The Courier accepts letters to the editor from students, staff, faculty and community members. Letters are due by noon on the Tuesday prior to publication. Letters must include the authors name, occupation (student, staff or community member) daytime phone number and street address for identity verification. Letters can be dropped off at the Courier office during regular business hours, mailed to the College of DuPage at 425 Fawell Blvd., Glen Ellyn, IL 60137 or e-mailed to editor@cod.edu. Please place “Letter to the Editor” in the subject line.

IDEAS:

_______________________________________ _______________________________________

President Robert L. Breuder breuder@cod.edu

Board of Trustees Chairman: David Carlin: carlind@cod.edu Vice Chairman: Erin N. Birt birte@cod.edu Secretary: Allison O’Donnell bot-odonnella@cod.edu Dianne McGuire bot-mcguire@cod.edu Nancy Svoboda bot-svobodan@cod.edu Kim Savage bot-savagek@cod.edu Joseph Wozniak wozniakj@cod.edu Student Trustee: Lydia Whitten whitten1@cod.edu

Public Safety Chief of Police: Mark Fazzini fazzini@cod.edu

Admissions Coordinator: Amy Hauenstein hauensta@cod.edu

Counseling and Advising counseling@cod.edu

McAninch Arts Center Director: Stephen Cummins cummins@cod.edu

Athletic Director Paul Zakowski zakows@cod.edu

NO ORTH RTH CE ENTRAL NTR A L CO OLLEGE LLEGE Recognized nationally as one of “America’s Best Colleges” and “Best College Values” by U.S. News & World Report. Ranked among the “top choices for top students” by Peterson’s Competitive Colleges.

Transfer Tr ansfer tto oN North orth C Central entral C College ollege aand nd ......

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6

FEATURES

COURIER • February 17, 2012

Exploring roots

Professor integrates classroom learning and religious practice By Austin Slott Features Editor “I can only teach them so much in the classroom, but my students learn more when they are able to experience what I am teaching,” Professor of Philosophy and Religion Kent Richter said. It was with this mindset that Richter brought to his religion class, History of Judaism, Christianity and Islam. Richter recently invited the class to local Etz Chaim synagogue in Lombard as they learned about more extensively about Judaism. The Etz Chaim Congregation has 500 families that belong to it and has 400 kids enrolled in their school. As members of the class took their seats inside the synagogue, former president of Etz Chaim, Alan Herbach, handed a copy of the congregation’s prayer book, Mishkan T’Filah, to the students. Written in Hebrew with translations on the adjacent page, Herbach explained how Hebrew is read from right to

left, clearing up the students’ confusion on why the book was “backwards.” Herbach led the presentation of the synagogue, discussing the reformed Judaism that the congregation practices and how it is different from Orthodox Judaism. “We are reform Jews meaning we are the most liberal members of the Jewish faith,” Herbach said. He explained how the members of the synagogue do not necessarily eat kosher foods or cease work on Shabbat, the Jewish day of rest. “During Shabbat, it is expected that we do not work…that means no driving, no turning on light switches, you aren’t even supposed to tear a sheet of toilet paper,” Herbach said. Despite this, they still practice other Jewish traditions like Bar and Bat mitzvahs and celebrate holidays like Passover. However, one concept that some students could not wrap their minds around was when Herbach put forth the notion that the congregation has members who are atheists but still come to Friday serv-

ices. Herbach rationalized this by explaining that Judaism is seen as more of a cultural obligation than it is a religious one, an idea that got some students engaged in the conversation. “This is exactly the reaction I was hoping to have from the class,” Richter said. One concept of the Jewish faith that is the same for anyone who practices it is the reading of the Torah, the holy book of Judaism. According to Herbach, every synagogue around the world reads the same portion of the Torah for each day of service. But it was the handling of the Torah that really caught the class’ attention. The book is hand-written by rabbis designated to do so and cost around $50,000 to $100,000. When reading from the Torah, one cannot turn the pages by hand but rather using a silver rod called a yad. This trip is the first of three that Richter plans to take his class on, including a Catholic/Christian church and a Muslim Mosque later in the semester.

A script from the Torah.

Alan Herbach speaks with Professor Kent Richter’s Religion class in the Etz Chaim Synagogue in Lombard, Illinois, Tuesday, February 14.

Photo by Chris Johnson

Photo by Chris Johnson


FEATURES

February 17, 2012 • COURIER

7

Major in Business at Elmhurst You’ll find the complete package. We offer you a personal, powerful education designed for tomorrow’s business leaders—at one of the best liberal arts colleges in the Midwest. In small classes, you’ll work face to face with professors who’ve served as corporate strategists and technology experts. You’ll conduct actual market research and gain real-world experience—long before you graduate. And you’ll prepare for real leadership in the new global world of business and society.

A top college. It’s official: Elmhurst College is among the best in the Midwest. Check out “America’s Best Colleges,” the influential study by U.S. News & World Report. Elmhurst College ranks among the top colleges in the Midwest and also is one of the best values in the region, according to the survey. Elmhurst also appears in The Princeton Review’s most recent list of top colleges in the Midwest, earning especially high marks for financial aid offerings, faculty and quality of life. Get real. Our first-rate internship program offers you opportunities to gain not only real-world experience but also course credit. Selected sites include Allstate, AT&T, Fifth Third Bank, IBM, Marriott, Merrill Lynch, Minolta, Motorola, Smith Barney, and United Airlines. And through our unique Small Business Institute, you’ll plunge into the process of solving authentic business problems.

Go far. You’ll enjoy unlimited access to field experiences throughout the Chicago area. You’ll work with major international corporations through our Hardin Institute for Market Research. You can even study abroad and see first hand how business is conducted in Turkey, Russia, Morocco, Costa Rica or on the Pacific Rim. Majors in Business • Accounting • Business Administration • Economics • Finance • International Business • Logistics & Supply Chain Management • Management • Marketing • Music Business

Elmhurst is coming to COD!

Contact us

Tuesday, March 6, 2012 from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.; Student Resource Center

(630) 617-3400 admit@elmhurst.edu www.elmhurst.edu/transfer

See you there!

190 Prospect Avenue Elmhurst, Illinois 60126 facebook.com/ElmCol twitter.com/ElmhurstCollege

For students 24 and up. Adult learners come to class well equipped with skills, knowledge and experience. Elmhurst gives credit where credit is due. You can earn up to 32 semester hours for significant learning beyond the classroom. And you can select one of our accelerated programs such as business administration, information technology, pre-clinical psychology or our newest major, organizational leadership and communication. Adult students may qualify for transfer scholarships of up to $18,000 per year; Phi Theta Kappa members may be eligible for an additional $2,000.


FEATURES

8

COURIER • February 17, 2012

B<&+ (%) 4':<+ C*4& ! ! Little man on campus Trent Dela Riva reads through his college textbook in the SSC atrium

!"#$%&'!())*+,()---..'/012.33!! !(##%4*5'!6%7'!"58'--.../93.33! ' ! :*)';<8*'=6%&'----..-/01.23!! >>=5<+*&'"5*'&%7?*+4'4('+@")A*>>!!

Photo Illustration by Chris Johnson

Catching up with 13 year old COD student, middle schooler Trent Dela Riva By Austin Slott Features Editor After being at COD for over a year now, what are your thoughts? I’m happy I came here, definitely better than a normal school. I don’t know it’s different definitely. It’s definitely become easier too since I’ve gotten used to it. Easier in what way?

!"#$$$ %&&'(#$)&$$$ *+,-#.+$/'&#$$ $$0).-12$3$45'-12$67891:$+';;$ $ <799=:$)5$(1;;$>?89@$ABC3CCB8$$ >*DE$F699@$$

I’m learning more from COD and I have better time management. That’s gotten better. Also I stay up pretty late doing homework. How late do you usually stay up? 2 A.M., these days. Wow, how do you manage staying up until 2 o’clock in the morning getting all your homework done and then go to school the next day? It’s very difficult it’s the only reason why I drink Mountain Dew, I hate the taste of it but it keeps me up (laughs). I’ve always got up early because my parents got up early and it’s not like I can just sleep in. What’s a normal Tuesday for you? Wake up at 7, get ready for school, leave at 8:20 and school from 9-4. Then I have some time to start homework and eat. It’s not exactly time for me to socialize with friends on these days. Then I go to class from 7-9:20 How do you manage to see friends and live the life of a middle school student?

B<&+(

Anytime that’s free really. I don’t have a lot of free time but when I do have time to hang out with friends, I can’t do anything too crazy because if I hang out with friends on Wednesday I still gotta wake up and get ready for Thursday.

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>>=5<+*&'I%7?*+4'4('!@")A*>>!!

What is your opinion of COD? It’s a very good school definitely better than middle school. I’ve never been taught at any other college but it seems like the best in the state. How do people react when you tell them you’re a college student? Well, if it’s an adult they’ll usually think it’s cool or something but if it’s a student then I usually have to bring out a textbook or show my class schedule to prove I’m in the class. Do you ever feel like you miss out on anything because of your work load? Yeah, especially with friends and sports. The kid side of me would sometimes rather be playing with my friends or sports than studying. What are your plans for the future? I’m trying to get into the Illinois Math and Science Academy (IMSA) for eighth grade. I think I can get in but there a lot of smart kids trying to get in for eighth grade too. It’s basically like a small college. What are your plans for after IMSA? Ideally, and this may sound a little cliché but MIT is my dream school. What profession do you want to pursue? Well, it used to be astronaut, but then I turned ten. So it’s between electronic engineer and physicist.


February 17, 2012 • COURIER

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

9

VINYL VAULT Library listening area is a low-fi oasis on a tech centered campus Hidden deep in the library is a bountiful collection of CDs and vinyl records unkown to most. Complete with various genres ranging from classical and jazz to classic rock and pop the collection is primarily focused around the music curiculum at the college, according to Associate Dean of Learning Resources, Ellen Sutton. The college’s music can also be accessed digitally to those with a library card. Having been around since the 1970s, the music collection is a gem of the college that any music afficionado should seek out. —Matt Mertes, A&E Editor

3

1,600 Estimated number of vinyl records in the library collection.

1,000 Estimated number of compact disks in the collection.

Hours

7:30 to 10 Monday through Thursday 7:30 to 4:30 Friday 9 to 4:30 Saturday 12 to 6 Sunday For more information: (630) 942-3364

Mostly Jazz & Classical ...

... But there is a substantional amount of classic rock and pop that are all geared toward the college’s music curiculum.

Old-school listening stations with bulky headphones and comfy chairs that will make you feel like you’re in a 1970s rec room.

How do I get there? Head to the second floor of the library and go toward the southeast corner facing the parking lot and Compass Hill.

Photos by Chris Johnson

A&E Editor explores music collection (top). An old school phonograph turntable in the library (bottom).


10

COURIER • February 17, 2012

Art professor wins award for sculpture, explains ‘animal’ inspiration By Matt Mertes A&E Editor

Marina Kuchinski, Associate Art Professor, was awarded a Juror’s Award for her work in the “Beyond the Brickyard” exhibit at the Archie Bray Foundation for the Ceramic Arts in Helena, MT and reminisces on her artistic career with the Courier. Kuchinski was born in Israel into an artistic family. Her father drew for a hobby and her mother was a fashion designer. “I remember watching my father and kind of copying him and that’s how I started drawing,” Kuchinski said. “My style has been consistent since grad school at Penn State where I began to focus more on the human experience,” Kuchinski said. Currently, her work has been geared toward exploring animals. Most specifically dogs. Kuchinski plans to capture the relationship between human and canine and how

the two interact in terms of affection and respect. Kuchinski has taught ceramics and drawing at the college for 12 years and has had work displayed in hundreds of exhibits throughout the country and in Israel. There is no connection in her work to her Israeli heritage or American culture because “when it comes down to it, humans are all the same, and my goal is to portray that same human experience in my work,” Kuchinski said. As a perfectionist, she prefers her latter creations because they have progressed over time and she can see the maturation in her work. “I just look at something and I can see how to make it better,” Kuchinski said. For those striving towards a career in the arts Kuchinski advices to “keep it up, to always feel passionate about your work and don’t let any obstacles discourage you.”

EARN $40K-$60K / per year

Do you have the eggs to tweet with us? WWW.TWITTER.COM/CODCOURIER

Thinking about a four-year degree? Want a diploma from one of the top universities in the country? Case Western Reserve University is looking to enroll talented community college students seeking bachelors degrees in the arts, humanities, natural and social sciences, engineering and nursing. Application information is available online at admission.case.edu/transfer. There is no application fee to apply online, and scholarship assistance is available for those who qualify.

Deadlines for fall are fast approaching:

Apply by March 15 and get your decision by May 1! Apply by May 1 and get your decision by June 5!

Interested in learning more?

Join us for a President’s Day Open House, Feburary 17. Register online at admission.case.edu/visit.


February 17, 2012 • COURIER

A&E

11

The Capitol Steps

LA Theatre Works

The Rivalry Saturday, Feb. 25, 8 p.m. Tickets: $42 adult/32 COD students

Featured Event

The fierce rivalry between rising legislator Abraham Lincoln and incumbent Senator Stephen A. Douglas tackles some of the day’s most passionate and controversial issues.

Winter Jazz Fest

Chicago Afro-Latin Jazz Ensemble

J

kid azz!

Friday, Feb. 17, 8 p.m. $32/22 COD students

Winter Jazz Fest Arts Center Jazz Ensemble

Kidjazz!

Saturday, Feb. 18, 10 a.m. $12 Winter Jazz Fest

Patricia Barber

Patricia Barber

Saturday, Feb. 18, 8 p.m. $34/24 COD students WDCB Jazz Cafe

Andy Brown and Petra van Nuis Thursday, Feb. 23, 8 p.m. $16/6 COD students

Lewis University encourages student   transfers. We offer more than 80 undergraduate majors and programs of study,   adult accelerated degree completion programs, and 25 graduate programs. Contact us for more information:

(800) 897-9000 (815) 836-5250 www.lewisu.edu

We seek to develop strong, capable graduates who build successful careers. We have 6,500 total students including international students from more than 20 countries.   Our most popular transfer majors include aviation, nursing, healthcare leadership,   criminal/social justice, and business. COLLEGE OF DUPAGE STUDENTS - Transfer credit is pre-approved through existing agreements between Lewis University   and the College of DuPage

Romeoville, Chicago, Hickory Hills, Oak Brook, Shorewood, Tinley Park

We have a new 3+1 program on-site for criminal/social justice.

Andy Brown and Petra van Nuis

Club MAC

Good Lovelies Friday and Saturday, Feb. 24 and 25, 8 p.m. $36/26 COD students New Philharmonicc

Yeol eum Son, piano Friday and Saturday, March 2 and 3, 8 p.m. $38 adult/28 COD students Gahlberg Gallery

Kelly Kaczynski: Study

for Convergence Performance (ice) Jan. 19 to Feb. 25 Free

TICKETS:

Good Lovelies

AT T E N T I O N

(630) 942-4000

COD STUDENTS!

McAninch Arts Center at College of DuPage

ticket office between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. the Friday before the event to receive HALF-PRICE TICKETS. Subject to availability.

HOT TIX www.AtTheMAC.org Bring your student ID to the MAC Fawell and Park blvds., Glen Ellyn


12

PHOTO

COURIER • February 17, 2012

SALSA VERDE Latin dance heats up the K building By Nathan Camp Staff Correspondent

Last Friday gave students and community members the opportunity to learn to shake and salsa at a free college event. Dance instructor Diane Smith, headed the event by speaking to the crowd of around 70 people, in the K building West Commons, Smith attempted to teach merengue dances and encourage students to move and groove. The night began with an hour long lesson on salsa and merengue styles which then turned into a two hour free dance for the attendees to try out their new dance moves. According to Smith, learning to dance for adults is often intimidating but for all age groups, she has found a way to relieve some tension. “In my classes I still use humor a lot

Dance instructor Diane Smith teaches Salsa in the K Commons.

for the same reason,” said Smith. “If my students are more relaxed, they are more likely to learn and retain what they have learned.” She employs the method of using humor in her teaching, especially those in group lessons or a party session, and has noticed great benefits. “If my students are more relaxed, they are more likely to learn and retain what they have learned,” said Smoth. “A relaxed attitude and an atmosphere where they don’t feel judged helps tremendously.” The night was highlighted not just by the dance, but also the music selections which covered many bases as far as preference and could find something for almost everyone throughout the evening.

Photos by Nathan Camp


February 17, 2012 • COURIER

COMICS

COMICS

Salome’s Stars

13

OUT ON A LIMB by Gary Kopervas

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The adventurous Aries won't be disappointed with taking on a new challenge, despite some initial misgivings. Look for this move to open other opportunities down the line.

TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Let that beautiful Bovine smile not only put you at ease, but also show that you're ready, willing and more than able to confound the naysayers around you. A new admirer has important news.

AMBER WAVES by Dave T. Phipps

GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Be careful how you handle a relationship that you're hoping to save. You already have the facts on your side. Avoid weakening your position by embellishing it with unnecessary dramatics. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Taking definitive stands isn't easy for the often-wavering Moon Child. But you not only need to stay with your decision, but also reassure others it was the right thing to do. LEO (July 23 to August 22) As a proud Lion, you're right to be upset about those who might be lying about you to others. But the best revenge is proving them wrong by succeeding at what you set out to do.

VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Caution is still

THE SPATS by Jeff Pickering

advised before making a financial commitment to a "promising" project. Look for the facts behind the fluff. Devote the weekend to loved ones.

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A Taurus offers comfort and advice as you deal with an upsetting event. Use this as a learning experience that will help you avoid similar problems in the future.

SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A romantic

R.F.D. by Mike Marlamd

situation creates some chaos for single Scorpions. But it's well worth the effort to work things out. A trusted friend can offer some helpful advice.

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Expect to make new friends as your social circle expands. Also, remember to tell that family member how proud you are of his or her achievements.

CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) New ventures continue to be favored. And with your selfconfidence rising all the time, you'll want to see how well you can do with a new challenge. So, go to it.

GAMES

AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This is a good time for the usually "serious-minded" Aquarian to let loose and enjoy some fun times. Expect to get good news about a workplace issue.

PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Changed plans

ʻLikeʼ us on Facebook

@CODCourier

might upset some people, but your needs should be respected. Offer explanations when necessary. But don't let yourself be talked into changing your decisions.

BORN THIS WEEK: You have a gift for bringing people together. You would make a fine judge or counselor.

(c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.


14

SPORTS

COURIER • February 17, 2012

‘slammed’ from page 1 the arc was the difference between both offenses. The Chaps went 0-4 in the first half and concluded the outing with two three pointers out of 11 at 18.2 percent. The Stormers were 8-22, at 36 percent from the three point line. “We started out well,” Head coach Don Klaas said, “and then we had a rash of turnovers that gave them layups.” The Stormer defense hounded the Chaps, forcing five steals for a combined 18 turnovers from the Chaps. Klaas acknowledged that turnovers have been an issue this season, as they lead to easy points for the opposing team. Going into halftime, the Stormers lead the Chaps 3423, on a 17-2 run and extended the gap in scores during the course of the second half with 22 points off turnovers, amassing the largest lead of the game at 6940.

Pratt lead the Stormers in scoring with 17 points, benefiting from good ball movement coming from Point Guard Rishaad Alexander who dished behind the back passes to teammates, ending the night with 11 points, nine assists and a steal. As the Chaps attempted a come back, leading scorer Sophomore guard Yeremiah Crutcher, tied with Freshman guard Xavier Biles at 12 points was often triple teamed, contributing to the 46 defensive stops for the Stormers. Klaas was relatively reserved throughout the game, calling shots from the bench and refraining from yelling on the sidelines as per the usual routine. Even addressing the team after the game, Klaas said he isn’t one to linger around the obvious. “They know what they did,” he added, “we’ll come in tomorrow and work on it.”

Photo by Chris Johnson

Sophomore guard John Johnson looks to pass while guard Yeremiah Cruthcher battles for position.

‘lady chaps’ from page 1 definitely played a major factor in their win. Their game plan of pressing paid off as the Stormers struggled to find shots on the night, and eventually led to them forcing up bad shots. The Lady Chaps recorded nine steals on the night and out-rebounded MATC 52-31. Center DD Buttgereit led both sides, recording 13 rebounds. “We had a big time turn around on rebounds, last game they killed us on the boards and it was the total opposite this game,” Cotton said. “This helped lead us to the win.” Offensively, the Lady Chaps seemed perfectly in-sync with good ball movement on every position and by being patient with their shot choices. They dominated the assist category with 22 assists against MATC’s seven. “They have definitely improved on that with the extra

passes,” Cotton said. “What that does is it gets the team moving and you can tire out a team with good ball movement.” But the biggest difference in the game was turnovers. Because of the Lady Chaps’ strong defense, the Stormers made wild passes and rushed decisions on many of their key possessions, ending with 22 turnovers, failing to grasp a lead throughout the gamer. “Right now the ball handling is as strong as maybe it could be, so we wanted to try to exploit that a little bit by applying some pressure,” Cotton said. The Lady Chaps capitalized on these turnovers and arrant passes as they led to easy transition baskets for, resulting in a whopping 35-7 differential in points off turnovers. The Lady Chaps led big for the entire game, maybe causing some tension on the

Stormers side of the ball as emotions seemed to have gotten the best of one of players as she threw her arm in the face of COD guard Elieaza Claudio, sending her to the floor. No foul was called on the play, even as shouts for a flagrant foul came from the audience. Claudio remained on the ground for a couple minutes before making her way to the bench on her own strength. She was later able to return to the game. “It was an interesting reffed game,” Cotton said. “My young ladies got caught up in that a little bit too much. We just need to relax and calm down and focus on our opponent.” The Lady Chaps looks to carry this momentum into their next match up against Madison on Saturday.

Photo by Carl Jalowiec

Point guard Raven Hurley dishes the ball out to freshman Shooting guard Hashika Barral.

Photo by Chris Johnson

Sophomore guard Yeremiah Cruthcher faces the pressure.

Photo by Carl Jalowiec

Lady Chaps Center DD Buttgereit is fouled as she attemps a lay-up. Buttgereit grabbed a team high 13 boards .


SPORTS

February 17, 2012â&#x20AC;˘ COURIER

15

Track off Athlete of the Week to a fast start -

By Josh Tolentino Sports Editor The Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Track and Field team are off to a quick start after several impressive performances last Saturday at the Chicagoland Indoor Championships which was held at North Central College. Highlighting some of the remarkable performances on the Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s side were Shenelle Burnett and Anna Deufel. Burnett came out 7th in the 60 Meter Hurdles finishing in 9.64. Deufel finished 4th in the 60 Meter Dash with a final time of 7.94. Sergio Miranda has led the way for the Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team for two consecutive weeks in a row. At the Illinois Weselyan meet, Miranda placed 1st overall in the 1 Mile with a time of 4:27. At the last weeks Chicagoland meet, Miranda competed in the 800 Meter Dash and came in 2nd with a time of 1:55.46. Mirandaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final time was just one second away from a school record, and one second away from being able to compete at nationals. Head coach Jane Vatchev was satisfied with the teams performance on many levels. â&#x20AC;&#x153;After two meets, were off to a very good start,â&#x20AC;? Vatchev said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had some very impressive times and we look to improve on every aspect and we will continue to work hard every practice.â&#x20AC;? Out of twenty two Division I schools, the Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team placed 9th while the Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team placed 10th overall. Last season, COD was converted from Division III to Division I competition. The step up has provided a challenge for both teams. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was kind of an eye opening experience,â&#x20AC;? Vatchev said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m very excited because it provides new challenges to our teams, we have a higher level of competition when we compete now which pushes us to do better.â&#x20AC;? Not only has the track team been busy on the track but also have success in the school room. Last seasons 2011 team was awarded as an â&#x20AC;&#x153;Academic All Americanâ&#x20AC;? team for their achievements in class and on the track. The Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team currently holds twenty eight atheltes while the Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team boast ten athletes. Anyone still interested in joining track are still eligible to join. You can contact Coach Vatchev at (630) 942-3329. With high expectations, the Chaps compete in todays Cardinal Classic meet at NCC.

Photo by Chris Johnson

Photo by Chris Johnson

Q: Who inspires you?

Name: Anthony Campbell Sport: Basketball Year: Sophomore Major: International Business Position: Foward Age: 20

A: My mother. Q: Any advice for basketball players? A: Keep working hard, never give up, and always push yourself early. Set early goals to get better.

Q: What is your favorite thing about basketaball?

Q:What do you do in your free time?

A: How pumped up thecrowd can get.

A: Spend time with my family and play basketball.

Q: Least favorite thing about basketball?

Q: Plans after COD?

A: I hate losing

A: Get a scholarship for college basketball and start my own money business

Q: Favorite Pre-game ritual? A: I talk to my son who is about to turn one year old and pray.

Q: Favorite NBA Player? A: Kevin Duant

Become Benedictine University is more than just a place to educate the mind. At Benedictine, we believe in developing the whole person â&#x20AC;&#x201C; academically, socially and spiritually. At Benedictine, we are welcomers, learners and leaders. We are caretakers, competitors and explorers.

!"#$%&'$%("&$) -JCFSBM"SUT0QFO)PVTF .BSDIBUQN Krasa Student Center

We are believers, helpers, innovators and difference-makers.

We are Benedictine.

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COURIER • February 17, 2012

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Courier February 17, 2012