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THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

“Little good is accomplished without controversy, and no civic evil is ever defeated without publicity.”

da

Friday September 3, 2010

VOLUME 124, ISSUE 11

www.THEDAONLINE.com

Univ., city police prepare for first game by nick ashley staff writer

Fan safety and alcohol control are the main issues for West Virginia University and Morgantown police during Saturday’s football game against Coastal Carolina. For the University Police Department, fan behavior is a primary concern during games, said Police Chief Bob Roberts. On-field officials are required to stop a game during a situation that compromises

the safety of participants and fans or affects the integrity of the game, according to NCAA sportsmanship rules. “Alcohol is the next big thing that we are trying to crack down on,” said Morgantown Police Lt. Harold Sperringer. Alcohol is not permitted in Mountaineer Field at Milan Puskar Stadium during the game, he said. Although UPD is the main enforcement agency, several agencies will be working together to help regulate security.

“We all work together in a unified command,” Roberts said. “This includes the Morgantown police, state police, EMS, fire department and the athletic department.” The University also works with the FBI and contracts security staff through Contemporary Services Corporation, which focuses on event staffing, security and crowd management, Roberts said. Officers work both inside and outside the stadium before and during the game. “There are close to 100 offi-

erts said who has worked with UPD for 25 years, and Sperringer, who has worked with MPD for 20 years. “When I first started, it was much more of a challenge,” Roberts said. “Now, the fans at the stadium are great.” Weekday night games generally create more of a challenge for the officers, Sperringer said. “Thursday and Friday games create more time for fans to tailgate,” Sperringer

cers at the stadium. The University, state and Morgantown police patrol during the games and on the street,” Sperringer said. Because of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, the agencies develop emergency plans for events to ensure things go smoothly, Roberts said. Typically, incidents start at the gates to the stadium, though they can occur anywhere in the stadium, Roberts said. There have been no major incidents at the stadium, Rob-

WVU, community relations to be discussed Tuesday TRAVIS CRUm CITY EDITOR

Strengthening the relationship between Morgantown and West Virginia University is the goal of the Student Government Association State of the Student Body Address. Earlier this week, SGA President Chris Lewallen announced he would attend the Sept. 7 City Council meeting to deliver the message of more student involvement in the community. “We just need to partner with the council and anyone else we can to make sure that the student voice is brought into those decisions,” Lewallen said in an earlier statement. Building a stronger relationship between the city and students would bring the University up to par with other colleges WVU’s size, such as Pittsburgh University in the Oakland neighborhood of Pittsburgh and Auburn University, said SGA Chief-of-Staff Daniel Brummage. “The relations between those universities and those towns, it’s not the town and

chelsi baker/THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

NASCAR driver Landon Cassill’s No. 71 TRG Motorsports Chevrolet Impala is put on display in front of the Mountainlair Thursday as a part of the Post 911 GI Bill My Story Campaign. The campaign has traveled to college campuses on its way to an upcoming NASCAR race in Richmond, Va., to raise veterans’ awareness about educational and financial opportunities and benefits the Post 911 GI Bill can offer them. Sharpies and informational fliers were also given out during the campaign’s visit to WVU, which was sponsored by The Department of Veteran Affairs Veterans Benefits Administration. Chelsi Baker/THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

Jen Ohs, right, a promoter for the Post 9/11 GI Bill NASCAR My Story Campaign, gives Eric Perkuhn, left, a free ticket to an upcoming NASCAR race in Richmond, Va., at the Mountainlair Thursday afternoon. The campaign has traveled to college campuses on the trip to Richmond to raise veterans’ awareness about opportunities and benefits the Post 911 GI Bill can offer them. Sharpies and informational fliers were also given out during the campaign’s visit to WVU.

The CIA will host a campus recruiting event at West Virginia University Sept. 7 at 5 p.m. in the Shenandoah Room of the Mountainlair. A recruiter will be on campus to discuss various career and internship opportunities within the agency, said Sarah Glenn, assistant director of Employer Relations. The recruiter will also talk about what makes an ideal candidate, things students should do to increase their competi-

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P.M. T-STORMS

INSIDE News: 1, 2, 3 Opinion: 4 A&E: 5, 7, 8 Sports: 9, 10, 12 Campus Calendar: 6 Puzzles: 6 Classifieds: 11

tiveness and what is involved in the application process, she said. The seminar will assist students in gaining firsthand knowledge about employment at the CIA, Glenn said. “Backgrounds in science and technology are strong factors for the CIA, and we have those strong programs here at WVU,” said David Durham, director of the Career Services Center. There are many opportunities within the CIA for students with degrees from WVU, he said. Students with skills in sci-

MEET ERIC

Eric Patrick, ‘Real World’ New Orleans housemate, is a WVU alum. A&E PAGE 5

ence, engineering, technology, analysis, foreign languages and administration will find opportunities in the U.S. and overseas, Glenn said in a press release. Preparation is important for students who wish to attend the seminar, Glenn and Durham said. Glenn advises students to visit the CIA website and review the opportunities available before attending. “At the seminar, students should be honest with the recruiter and should take it very seriously,” Durham said.

BY SAMANTHA COSSICK ASSOCIATE CITY EDITOR

West Virginia University is one of 350 colleges selling apparel from a brand that is anti-sweatshop. The WVU bookstore began carrying the Alta Garcia brand of clothing late this summer, said David Lang, manager of the Barnes & Noble downtown WVU bookstore. The brand is different than other college apparel companies because they pay their workers a “living wage,” said Chris Potter, intern at Fenton, a public interest communications firm teamed with Knights Apparel, an Americabased company that started the brand. “They’re paying their workers a living wage, which is three times the wage of typical apparel workers,” Potter said. This allows the workers to afford better homes and living conditions. The brand is made in the Dominican Republic in a factory in Villa Altagracia, he said WVU got involved in the project when Barnes & Noble, which owns the WVU bookstore, started offering

The CIA is looking for candidates who are serious about working for them in the future so students should heed the recruiter’s advice, he said. The recruiter will also be conducting individual resume consultations specific to the CIA throughout the day with students who have previously signed up, Glenn said. Although consultations are currently full, Glenn expects the CIA will offer this service to WVU students again in the future.

CHECK OUT DA GAMEDAY The Daily Athenaeum has 16 pages of coverage on Saturday’s West Virginia football team’s game against Coastal Carolina. INSERTED

jessica.leppar@mail.wvu.edu

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CONTACT US Newsroom 304-293-5092 or DAnewsroom@mail.wvu.edu Advertising 304-293-4141 or DA-Ads@mail.wvu.edu Fax 304-293-6857

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the University – it’s one,” Brummage said. “We’re not just here to party, go to classes and come downtown on weekends. We are responsible young adults, we are getting an education and gaining experiences.” WVU students need to learn the experience of living in a community, he said. SGA City Council Liaison Nelson France said he would be announcing the formation of a community relations team. The team’s purpose would be to attend various city commissions and committees such as the Pedestrian Safety Board and the Green Team. Brummage said most of SGA’s previous projects focused on the Sunnyside neighborhood. With the team’s creation, SGA can better listen and relay information on other neighborhood associations such as Greenmont and Suncrest. The members of the community relations team will be “SGA veterans,” made up of

see relations on PAGE 2

Bookstore partners with anti-sweatshop clothing business

CIA to host campus recruiting event Tuesday CORRESPONDENT

zz Alcoholic beverages zz Artificial noisemakers zz Backpacks zz Bags larger than 12x12x12 zz Coolers and containers zz Laser pointers zz Umbrellas zz Weapons

see football on PAGE 2

Race for the GI Bill

BY JESSICA LEPPAR

The following are not permitted in Milan Puskar Stadium:

the products, Lang said. Knights Apparel approached Barnes & Noble with the product, said Joel Friedman, vice president of Merchandising. “We thought it was a terrific idea to get involved in something that pays a living wage,” Friedman said. The product has only been offered for a couple of weeks, but Lang said some students show an interest in the clothes when he explains their origins. “They generally like the product first and I think that is what attracts them,” Lang said. The bookstore had partnered with other companies in the past to offer apparel made under better conditions, but the Alta Gracia products are the first to offer school colors and logos, Lang said. “We’re very excited to have this product in the store and happy to be supporting it,” Lang said. Students and customers typically buy based on what looks good and its price point, Lang said, adding that the

see sweatshops on PAGE2

BRING ‘EM OUT The West Virginia football team opens up the 2010 season against Coastal Carolina Saturday.

chance Freshmen rs’ freshmen tainee The Moun for the first will be tested ON PAGE 5. time at WVU

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SPORTS PAGE 12


THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

2 | NEWS

Friday September 3, 2010

Pearl Harbor marks 65th anniversary of World War II’s Japanese surrender PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii (AP) — Don Fosburg recalled friends and family killed in World War II as he marked the 65th anniversary of the end of the conflict on Thursday. “You start thinking about all the guys who didn’t make it. I had a cousin who was on Bataan and didn’t survive. His brother was blown up off the coast of Africa,” said the 84-year-old, who was a radioman aboard the USS Missouri during the war. “You start to thinking about the guys that you knew. You can’t help but do that. And maybe you think you’re pretty lucky.” Fosburg returned to the Missouri – now a museum moored in Pearl Harbor – for a ceremony commemorating 6½ decades since Japan formally signed surrender papers on board the battleship when it was anchored in Tokyo Bay on Sept. 2, 1945. He remembered the mood being calmer than some two weeks before that occasion, on the night of Aug. 15, when sailors cheered and hollered after a fellow radioman got word Japan had agreed to unconditionally surrender. “He woke me up: ‘They’ve accepted the surrender. The war is over!’ Then it went through the ship, and it was quite a bit of celebration,” Fosburg said. “It woke everybody up.” Veterans Secretary Eric Shinseki, who delivered the keynote address, hailed the sacrifices of those who fought on Pacific atolls, European forests and manned supply depots and refueling stations. “All great leaders know the mightiest undertakings succeed because of the strength and courage, determination and sacrifice, of men and women whose names will never be recorded in history books or memorialized in museums,” said Shinseki, a retired four-star general. The Missouri today sits just behind the USS Arizona, which sank in the Japanese attack that pushed the

Bell-ringing ceremony to be held in honor of two students A memorial bell-ringing will be held today at noon in remembrance of two West Virginia University students who died over the summer. WVU’s Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity will host the ceremony at Oglebay Plaza on the Downtown Campus. Tyler D. Lucente, 19, a sophomore pre-biology ma-

relations Continued from page 1

former governors and executives, France said. They will be appointed and assigned to committees before Oct. 1, he said. Also to be discussed in France’s address is the need for better branding of WVU within the city and increasing street signs, he said. “When we have prospective students coming to campus, and they get here, and they can’t ever get around campus because there’s no street signs,

sweatshops Continued from page 1

ap

In this Tuesday, Aug. 14, 1945 picture, U.S. President Harry S. Truman stands at his desk during a news conference in the White House in Washington announcing the Japanese surrender, officially signaling the war’s end. World War II veterans, their families and officials marked the 65th anniversary of the end of that war on board the same ship where Japan formally surrendered in 1945. U.S. into the war in 1941. Sen. Daniel Inouye, who was awarded the Medal of Honor for his heroism in Italy, told the crowd the two ships are the bookends of World War II. The Arizona represents the sacrifice and resilient spirit of the American people, while the Missouri speaks of America’s triumphant victory, he said. “They send a strong message to our allies, while cautioning potential enemies, that we can endure hardships, that we persevere and, yes, we will emerge victori-

ous,” Inouye said. The “Mighty Mo” was launched in 1944 and fought in the battles of Iwo Jima and Okinawa. It was decommissioned in 1955 but revived in the 1980s, after which it fired some of the first shots of the Gulf War in 1991. The battleship went into dry dock last year for three months of sanding and painting to remove rust that had built up on the ship’s hull. The $18 million overhaul was its first in 17 years. One of the Missouri’s wartime crew, 94-year-old Frank

Borrell, said he was seeing his battleship for the last time. Borrell has been diagnosed with lung cancer and was told he has four months to live. “I told my wife, ‘Before I die, I want to see my ship again,’” Borrell said. “This couldn’t have been a better place for me to see it.” The Beacon, N.Y. native, now retired to Orlando, Fla., came to Hawaii with the help of the Dream Foundation, a California-based nonprofit that grants wishes to adults facing life-threatening illnesses.

Alta Gracia products have both a good look and price. “After a lot of years of colleges and universities and organizations putting pressure on companies to end unfair practices, students are going to be able to wear their apparel under good, quality working

jor from Fairmont who died June 21, and John Mason Roberts, 20, a senior exercise physiology major from Vienna who died June 22, will be honored. Family, friends and University community members are welcome to attend the ceremony. — sac

that’s an issue,” he said. “When you come to campus and you don’t even know you’re on WVU’s campus, that’s an issue.” Placing more adequate signs in locations around campus would let visitors know they are near the University, he said. Working with WVU Branding and Marketing would help to include more gold and blue around the city, he said. France said he has spoken to City Council about the address and has cleared everything that will be discussed. Nothing will be a surprise to them, he said. travis.crum@mail.wvu.edu

conditions,” Potter said. Friedman said they have received a “very positive” response about the brand so far and plan to continue working with Knights Apparel. “We believe in the whole fair wage idea,” he said. “Where we can do some economic good for a developing country, that’s great.” samantha.cossick@mail.wvu.edu

football

7:30 p.m. against University of Southern Florida. Continued from page 1 “Our main goal as a whole is to make sure that everyone has said. “Also, those are the bus- a safe before and after game iest days to travel from the experience,” Sperringer said. stadium.” “I believe we are starting to This year, the Mountaineers achieve that.” have one weekday night game at home Thursday, Oct. 14 at danewsroom@mail.wvu.edu

W.Va. governor’s funds increase for US Senate bid past $1.5 million CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — New filings show Gov. Joe Manchin’s U.S. Senate campaign continued to raise hefty amounts in the days before last week’s special primary election. Federal Election Commission reports posted online this week show the Democratic nominee attracted nearly $146,000 on Aug. 25. That was the final day for Senate candidates to disclose contributions within 48 hours of receiving them. Manchin raised at least $393,000 that week, hiking his campaign total above $1.5 million. Last week’s donors include executives and the political action committees of the PGA Tour and CONSOL Energy. Coal, utility and other interests in Alabama provided around $95,000 of the week’s haul. PACs for the American Medical Association, Chesapeake En-

ergy and several labor unions, including the American Federation of Teachers and the United Auto Workers, also gave to Manchin during that time. Available FEC reports list $22,400 contributed to Republican nominee John Raese last week. The industrialist and media owner had provided $520,000 of the $717,400 his campaign reported raising as of Aug. 25. Barring any further postings of 48-hour disclosures, the next round of reports are due in midOctober. Those reports will also detail spending. Pre-primary filings showed that as of Aug. 8, Manchin had spent $35,448 and Raese, $140,683. No FEC filings were available for Mountain Party nominee Jesse Johnson. Raising or spending more than $5,000 triggers reporting.

W.Va. sees growth in August tax revenues CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — Manchin administration officials see further signs of a rebounding economy after West Virginia’s general revenues beat August’s estimate by $31 million. State government collected $309 million in taxes last month, 11 percent more than expected. Revenues are up 26 The Daily Athenaeum USPS 141-980, is published daily fall and spring school terms on Monday thru Friday mornings and weekly on Wednesday during the summer terms, except school holidays and scheduled examination periods by the West Virginia University Committee for Student Publications at 284 Prospect St., Morgantown, WV, 26506

percent when compared to the same point in the previous budget year. Sales and personal income taxes account for 70 of all general revenue. Each topped its August projection, and together provided about half the month’s excess revenue. Both showings indicate increased economic activity, said Deputy Revenue Secretary Mark Muchow. “The August numbers were pretty impressive,” Muchow said Wednesday. “They suggest that we have some growth going on in the economy.”

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THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

Friday September 3, 2010

NEWS | 3

Ohio governor spares killer who claimed innocence COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — A condemned inmate had his life spared Thursday when Ohio Gov. Ted Strickland cited “legitimate questions” about evidence used to convict the inmate, even though the governor believes the prisoner committed the crimes. Strickland questioned some of the eyewitness testimony against Kevin Keith, who was scheduled to die Sept. 15, and says he’s bothered that other possible suspects weren’t fully investigated. Strickland said Keith has appeals available that could lead to a full reexamination of the crime, but he also acknowledged that might not happen. Strickland said that despite evidence supporting Keith’s guilt, “many legitimate questions have been raised regarding the evidence in support of the conviction and the investigation which led to it.”

The “case is clearly one in which a full, fair analysis of all of the unanswered questions should be considered by a court,” Strickland said. “Under these circumstances, I cannot allow Mr. Keith to be executed.” The move by the Democratic governor overrides last month’s decision from his parole board, which unanimously recommended against clemency. Strickland also overrode the parole board in 2008, when he commuted the death sentence of another inmate who claimed innocence. Strickland made it clear he believes Keith is likely guilty of the 1994 slayings in Bucyrus, about 60 miles north of Columbus. “There is evidence which links him to the crimes that, while circumstantial, is not otherwise well explained,” Strickland said. Police say Keith entered an apartment in Bucyrus on the

evening of Feb. 13, 1994, and sprayed it with gunfire, killing Marichell Chatman, 24; her 4-year-old daughter, Marchae; and the Marichell’s aunt, Linda Chatman, 39. Three others were wounded, including siblings Quanita Reeves, 7, and Quentin Reeves, 4. Marichell Chatman was the sister of an undercover police informant whose efforts led to a drug raid weeks earlier during which Keith was arrested. Keith’s attorneys questioned eyewitness testimony that identified Keith as the shooter, provided evidence of an alternate suspect and lined up four alibi witnesses. Keith’s attorneys welcomed the decision while noting that their client, who had requested a pardon from Strickland, still needs a new trial to prove his innocence. “The commutation to a life sentence does not lessen the

need for justice to prevail,” the attorneys said in a statement. A message left with prosecutors in Crawford County was not immediately returned. Keith’s brother, Charles Keith, praised the decision but said more had to be done. “We’re still in pursuit of the truth,” said Charles Keith, of Canton. “Now we have to channel our energies and focus ourselves onto getting Kevin out completely.” Strickland spared John Spirko in 2008, citing a lack of physical evidence tying him to a 1982 murder. In 2009 he spared Jeffrey Hill, who killed his mother, Emma Hill, in a cocaine induced rage, after Hill’s entire family asked for mercy. Strickland also spared Richard Nields in June, citing court decisions that questioned the appropriateness of a death sentence. Nields strangled his girlfriend during an argument.

ap

In this July 14 photo, Kevin Keith is seen on death row at the Ohio State Penitentiary in Youngstown, Ohio. Ohio Gov. Ted Strickland questioned some of the eyewitness testimony against Kevin Keith, who was scheduled to die Sept. 15, and said he’s bothered that other possible suspects weren’t fully investigated.

Justice Department sues Arizona sheriff in civil rights probe

ap

Two goats are stranded on a railroad bridge south of Roundup, Mont Wednesday. The goats were rescued after nearly two days and are in good condition.

Goats rescued after two days on 6-inch ledge in Montana HELENA, Mont. (AP) — Two young goats wandered onto the thin ledge of a railroad bridge and spent nearly two days high above the ground until rescuers in a towering cherry picker plucked them from their perch, hungry but safe. The rescue occurred Wednesday 60 feet above a little-trafficked rural roadway in southern Montana between Billings and Roundup, after a caller told the Rimrock Humane Society the goats were stranded on the 6-inch ledge. The young female animals weighing 25 and 35 pounds mostly stayed on the angled ledge, even though there was a wider surface area on a pillar just a few feet away. “The whole time, we thought they were going to fall off,” said Sandy Church, humane society president. “These guys are just babies.” Church said it wasn’t clear how the nimble-footed animals got into the predicament, but she speculated they wandered onto the ledge at night then froze after the sun rose and they discovered where they were. The goats sometimes stepped to the pillar to urinate then returned to the narrower ledge, where they tried to rest their tired legs by tucking them under their bodies for a few seconds, she said.

ap

In this photo from Wednesday, Cory Freeman looks at two stranded goats near Roundup, Mont. The goats were rescued after nearly two days and are in good condition. Authorities were called Tuesday, when the goats were first spotted. But confusion about the location delayed the rescue until another caller alerted the humane society on Wednesday along with the Musselshell County sheriff’s office. The sheriff’s office, Church and Cory Freeman, a humane society volunteer who runs the Animal Edventures Sanctuary, enlisted the help of officials at Signal Peak Energy, which operates a nearby coal mine. Mine boss John DeMichiei volunteered mining equipment with an arm high enough to reach the stranded goats that

eventually moved to the pillar. “We thought they were going to panic, but it was just the opposite,” said Church, who videotaped the five-minute rescue. The rescue went smoothly, and the goats appeared to be in good condition at Freeman’s animal sanctuary. The goats had collars around their necks, and Church and Freeman were searching for the owner. Church hoped the animals weren’t abandoned. But if they were, she already has talked to people offering to adopt them. “Everybody loves an animal with a story,” Church said.

PHOENIX (AP) — The Justice Department sued the nation’s self-proclaimed “toughest sheriff” on Thursday, calling Joe Arpaio’s defiance of an investigation into his office’s alleged discrimination against Hispanics “unprecedented.” It’s the first time in decades a lawman has refused to cooperate in one of the agency’s probes, the department said. The Arizona sheriff had been given until Aug. 17 to hand over documents the federal government first asked for 15 months ago, when it started investigating alleged discrimination, unconstitutional searches and seizures and jail policies that discriminate against people with limited English skills. Thomas Perez, assistant attorney general for the department’s civil rights division, said it’s unfortunate the department had to sue to get the documents, which neither the agency nor Arpaio would describe. But Arpaio called the lawsuit “a ruse” and said the federal government is just trying to score a win against the state, which has found itself at the center of the nation’s argument over illegal immigration since passing a law that mirrors many of the policies Arpaio has put into place in the greater Phoenix area. “I think they know we have not been racial profiling, so what’s the next step – camouflage the situation, go the courts, and make it look like I’m not cooperating,” Arpaio said Thursday. Arpaio said he provided “hundreds of thousands” of reports but hasn’t turned over others because the department’s request was too broad. Kevin Ryan, former U.S. At-

torney for the Northern District of California and a law professor at the University of San Francisco, said he thought the department’s characterization of Arpaio’s behavior as unprecedented was overstating it. He said the contentious relationship between the sheriff and the department is no secret. “You really can’t hold it against the sheriff and assume he’s guilty because he’s not rolling over for the Justice Department,” he said. Arpaio believes the department’s inquiry is focused on his immigration sweeps, patrols where deputies flood an area of a city – in some cases heavily Latino areas – to seek out traffic violators and arrest other offenders. Critics say the deputies pull people over for minor traffic infractions because of the color of their skin so they can ask them for their proof of citizenship. The lawsuit says Arpaio’s office signed agreements promising to cooperate with civilrights investigations and other reviews when it accepted federal law enforcement grants. Last year, the nearly $113 million that the county government received from the federal government accounted for about 5 percent of the county’s $2 billion budget. The lawsuit listed $16.5 million of funding provided Arpaio’s office through several programs. Thursday’s lawsuit is the latest action in a slew against Arizona by the federal government. In 2009, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security stripped Arpaio’s office of its special powers to enforce federal immigration laws, and in May, the Obama administration urged

the U.S. Supreme Court to prevent Arizona from enforcing its employer sanctions law. In July, the Justice Department filed a lawsuit to overturn portions of Arizona’s strict new immigration law that would require police officers to question people about their immigration status if there is reason to suspect they are in the country illegally. A federal judge put that provision and most of the law on hold. The continued attention on the state sends a clear political message that the federal government doesn’t want Arizona enforcing federal immigration laws, said Mark Krikorian, executive director of the Washington, D.C.-based Center for Immigration Studies, which advocates for strict immigration laws. “It’s surprising that the administration would focus on Arizona and go after it on such a high-profile and persistent way,” he said. In a separate investigation, a federal grand jury in Phoenix is examining allegations that Arpaio has abused his powers with actions such as intimidating county workers by showing up at their homes at nights and on weekends. A Hispanic activist said a federal judge might have to threaten jail time to get Arpaio to cooperate in the lawsuit filed Thursday. “It’s going to take the hard hand of the judge to order some sanctions against the sheriff’s office,” said Lydia Guzman of the Phoenix-based civil rights group Somos America. Arizona Republican Sen. Russell Pearce, author of the new Arizona law, called the Justice Department’s actions against Arpaio a “witch hunt.”


4

OPINION

FRIday SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

CONTACT US 304-293-5092 ext. 3 | DAperspectives@mail.wvu.edu

Pack the stadium and support the ‘Eers Saturday marks the first football game of the 2011 season. To start the season off right, students need to show up in droves and don the Old Gold and Blue in support of the West Virginia University Mountaineers against Coastal Carolina University. Students need to pack the stadium to be truly effective, as few venues are more intimidating than the stadium filled with a sea of gold-clad Mountaineer fans. Cheer as loud as possible, participate in the chants and support the team.

Above all, be respectful to your peers, the team and opposing fans. WVU has been known for rowdy behavior in the past, with objects thrown at referees and opposing teams and profanities so loud they reached national TV audiences, granting us the tag of rudest student section in America. That’s not how the students and fans of WVU should want to be known. Instead, be known as the fiercest, loudest and most supportive fans in the nation.

Because when the football team has the full support of students and fans, it encourages the team to take its play to another level, making the University proud in the process. Attending a WVU game is unlike any other experience at this University. Standing beside fellow fans and embracing the glory of Mountaineer pride takes on the feeling of a close-knit community. Despite majors or ranks, everyone attending football games is a Mountaineer.

WVU students have the chance to receive tickets to games for one of the best teams in the Big East, and, in recent years, the country. This is our chance to show how much we appreciate the student-athletes who work diligently on and off the field. Join together to jingle your keys at kick-off (freshmen, don’t be ashamed of the lanyards). Answer each “Let’s Go” with a hearty “Mountaineers.” And, of course, win or lose (although the latter better not

happen this weekend) wrap your arms around fellow fans at the end of the game and sing “Country Roads.” For some of you, this may be your first Mountaineer football season. For others, it could be your last. Regardless, make the most of the moment by relishing your time at Mountaineer Field, yelling at the top of your lungs and helping the Mountaineers to bring home a “W.”

Tell us what you think. Send a tweet to

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daperspectives@mail.wvu.edu

A brief tutorial to enjoying gameday in Touchdown City brannan lahoda opinion editor

It’s that time of year again in Morgantown. Early September. Hot and humid walks to class with heat leaping off the ground. The leaves are changing on the ridges around town. One decent frost and the Boreman Hall gingkos will lose their leaves in a single shower of gold. And, of course, Mountaineer football is about to kick off. For the past 10 seasons, I’ve traveled to Mountaineer Field to take part in gameday festivities. It’s a part of life I am loath to forfeit. Gameday in this city is a such an exciting experience that, despite recent mediocrity, will keep many of my

fellow graduates coming back to Touchdown City for years to come. Whether you’re a lanyardswinging freshman or a seasoned super-senior working on that MDS degree, gameday in Morgantown is a treat for all ages. This year’s home-opener against Coastal Carolina University will be no different. Yes, the Chanticleers are a Football Championship Subdivision opponent. The Mountaineers should roll over them. But, then again, that’s what most thought regarding Liberty the year before. Saturday’s game, if it all goes to plan, will be little more than a tune-up heading into the short week at Marshall. Regardless of the quality of play on the field, you can still

take matters into your own hands and enjoy the fleeting football season. So for all you college football virgins (and even you veterans) the following is a brief list of helpful hints. Limit alcoholic intake Friday night While this won’t be much of an issue tonight, for noon games it can get dicey. For most, it’s difficult to consume copious copies of Cognac until 4 a.m. Friday and then attempt to wake up at 8 a.m. to begin pre-game festivities the next morning. Not impossible, mind you, but difficult and wholly unpleasant. So if you have to “party hardy” the night before an early home game, remember to pace yourself, drink plenty of water

and try to pass out at a reason- ity of the tailgate you plan to able hour. Set your alarm for the attend. a.m. A decent rule of thumb is if the primary tailgating vehicle is Wake up early worth more than $22,000 or is It’s the a.m. and even though newer than a 2007 model year, kickoff isn’t until 3:30 p.m., it’s Natty Light and a bag of Fritos time to roll out of bed and don isn’t going to cut it. some combination of Old Gold and Blue. Eat light, take some Find the party Advil and a few shots of caffeine. Once you’ve arrived in the It’s time to collect your friends immediate vicinity of the staand head to the stadium. dium, it soon becomes compulsory to answer every Stop for supplies “Let’s Go” with a resounding If you didn’t plan ahead, it’s “Mountaineers.” This is true even if the origtime to collect some basic tailinator meant to say “Let’s go gating supplies. Hopefully, you’ve already find a restroom so I can throw been invited to a tailgate and up from last night.” don’t end up crashing one. EiToss around the pigskin, ther way, it’s rude to arrive at team up for some cornhole or a tailgate empty-handed. Base run the beer pong table. But the quality of your supplies on remember this: There is still a your best guess as to the qual- football game to attend.

Letters to the editor Represent WVU with pride Saturday Mountaineer football season is upon us, and I am sure most of you are as excited about Saturday as I am. The Mountaineers will kick off the season at 3:30 p.m., as they host the Coastal Carolina Chanticleers. As most of you know, Mountaineer football season can be one of the most fun and memorable times of the fall semester. We must remember to let our Mountaineer pride shine through by celebrating gameday responsibly and positively. I encourage you all to cheer loud and create a high-energy environment while maintaining a family-friendly atmosphere. Remember, fans play an integral part in shaping the Mountaineer image, and it’s important to represent WVU with sportsmanship and class. Please show respect for all fans, players, coaches and officials. The following gameday regulations will also help to promote a safe stadium environment and

DA

black market textbooks. The column suggests state laws and West Virginia University policies concerning resale of complimentary copies of textbooks are inadequate. In fact, several laws and policies address this situation. The WV State Ethics Code prohibits employees from using their position for personal gain, which includes profiting from selling books received because one is a faculty member. The statutory requirements of WV Code § 18B-10-14 as promulgated in the rules of Higher Education Policy Commission Policy (Title 133 Series 51) state that “An employee may ... receive free sample copies ... but may not resell those items and retain the proceeds.” Ken Gray The new version of the WVU Vice President for Student Affairs Faculty Handbook, which is currently under review for adoption by the faculty, contains language that prohibits such sales. Although the sale of complimentary textbooks is an ethical problem, it is not clear that it has caused a significant loss of profI am writing in response to A.J. its to publishers, who have it in Warne’s column of Sept. 1 about their power to limit the number allow all of us to have a good time: only authorized personnel are permitted on the field, intoxicated fans will not be admitted at the gates, throwing objects in the stadium or onto the playing field is prohibited and please refrain from using obscene language or wearing offensive clothing. Remember to bring your ticket and WVU ID for admittance, and as you make your way to the stadium, be sure to check out the Student LOT, located on Oakland Street. The Student LOT, formerly known as “The Pit,” is the perfect place to hang out with friends and fellow students this football season. Entertainment and food will be provided. Let’s go, Mountaineers.

Black market books are already outlawed

Head to the field It’s time to close up shop at the tailgate (be helpful and offer to clean) and make the climb (or descent, Law School hillers) to Mountaineer Field at Mylan Puskar Stadium. The best advice I can give is to arrive at least 40 minutes before kickoff. You simply do not want to miss the Pride of West Virginia. Brought onto the field by the drumline’s “boogie cadence,” seeing several hundred band members run onto the field carrying shiny and heavy instruments is a site to behold. Watch for the conductors to slap hands at midfield and the flag corps to raise their flags in unison during “Simple Gifts.” You will get chills. Enjoy, my fellow Mountaineers.

Daperspectives@mail.wvu.edu on Sept. 1 about textbook prices rising due to textbook speculators, I would gently recommend that the author catch up on Economics 101. The column stated that since the free trial copies of texts loaned to professors are being sold instead of given back to the publishing company, they are raising the prices of textbooks for everyone. But how does an increase in the supply of anything make it more expensive when demand is constant? If anything, these textbook speculators are doing students everywhere a favor and driving a stake into the heart of the textbook publishers’ industrial Alan Stolzenberg complex. Associate Professor of ChemisHigher prices always draw try, Faculty Senate Chair entrepreneurs and suppliers to that field so that they too can make money, and with more competition come lower and lower prices, which eventually draw profit margins to near zero. Just a quick look at the textbook market here in Morgantown shows that the Book ExIn response to the column change and BookHolders (and of copies available for resale. They could have stopped sending unsolicited copies but have not chosen to do so. Several publishers are shifting to online review copies, so this problem will probably disappear in a few years. Finally, the most important point to remember is that your WVU faculty feels very strongly that it is our job to seek out the best value texts at the most costeffective price for our students. The high cost of textbooks has attracted attention at both the national and state levels and efforts are underway to require practices that will limit these costs.

Instructor’s edition textbooks increase supply, reduce prices

numerous online retailers and brokers) have only helped lower book prices, not raise them. Quoting publishing executives also doesn’t help this argument when they are desperate to pin the blame of rising costs on anyone but themselves, the ones who actually make and then market textbooks with “newer editions” that are no different than a cheaper previous edition save different page numbers and graphics. For an easy read and a layman’s reintroduction to economics, I recommend Henry Hazlitt’s “Economics in One Lesson,” and on the issue of speculators Walter Block’s “Defending the Undefendable.” Both are fantastic at educating without being boring or talking down to the reader and can be checked out for free from our campus library or accessed online (print or podcast) via Mises.org. Tomas Engle Senior, Chinese studies

Letters to the Editor can be sent 284 Prospect St. or e-mailed to DAPERSPECTIVES@mail.wvu.edu. Letters should include NAME, TITLE and be no more than 300 words. Letters and columns, excluding the editorial, are not necessarily representative of The Daily Athenaeum’s opinion. Letters may be faxed to 304-293-6857 or delivered to The Daily Athenaeum. EDITORIAL STAFF: CANDACE NELSON, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF • MELANIE HOFFMAN, MANAGING EDITOR • BRANNAN LAHODA, OPINION EDITOR • TRAVIS CRUM, CITY EDITOR • SAMANTHA COSSICK, ASSOCIATE CITY EDITOR • TONY DOBIES, SPORTS EDITOR • BRIAN GAWTHROP, ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR • DAVID RYAN, A&E EDITOR • MACKENZIE MAYS, ASSOCIATE A&E EDITOR • CHELSI BAKER, ART DIRECTOR • ALEX KERNS, COPY DESK CHIEF • STACIE ALIFF, BUSINESS MANAGER • JAMES CARBONE, CAMPUS CALENDAR EDITOR • CASEY HILL, WEB EDITOR • JOHN TERRY, MULTIMEDIA EDITOR • ALAN WATERS, GENERAL MANAGER


A&E

5

Friday September 3, 2010

CONTACT US 304-293-5092 ext. 3 | DAA&E@mail.wvu.edu

Eric Patrick: ‘Real World’ housemate, WVU alum by david ryan A&E EDITOR

While Mountaineer fans across the country were watching the men’s basketball team head to the Final Four in their living room or favorite sports bar, Eric Patrick was in the mall watching the game. Patrick, who currently appears in MTV’s “The Real World,” was forced to come up with creative ways of watching his alma mater’s progress in the national basketball tournament. “I would have to sneak out of the house,” Patrick said. “I would go to the gym for two hours just so I could watch WVU play basketball because there’s no TV in the house.” Patrick’s allegiance to the Mountaineers even led to division in the “Real World”

house after Duke beat WVU in the Final Four. “There was a war going on in my house, because Ashlie, even though she went to Northeastern, she’s a Duke fan,” he said. “There was a couple weeks when I just didn’t talk to her.” It may be news to some that Patrick has ties to WVU. In the show’s run, there have been fleeting references to the college, and Patrick hasn’t been seen in any college apparel. “Let me tell you something – I bleed blue and gold,” he said. “I would do anything to have worn some WVU gear on the show, but West Virginia University didn’t sign off on it.” According to Chris Martin, vice president of public relations at WVU, the University “really wanted” Patrick to rep-

resent his University on TV. Martin said specific language in a logo release form – known as an indemnity clause – violated West Virginia state law. Marsha Malone, director of WVU’s Trademark Licensing Services, said WVU tried to renegotiate a new release with the producers but never heard back. “It was really important to us that our graduate be able to wear the Flying WV on a national, popular TV show,” Martin said. Despite the breakdown in communication between the producers and WVU, Patrick found ways to represent his college. “When we made it to the Final Four I had to make my own,” he said. “I just put paint on T-shirts and wrote WVU in tape.”

After graduating, Patrick landed a job in the state department, working in public relations. While he worked for the government in the day, he was pursuing his other passion: stand-up comedy. Patrick attributes his time in Morgantown as the moment he realized he “had a knack” for stand-up. “So much crazy stuff would happen to me while I was in school,” he said. “I was telling my friends all my stories and they would die laughing.” His first gig was at the Ramada Hotel. The set lasted for an hour, something he wasn’t prepared for. “One of my friends came out and supported me, it was a good time,” he said. “Somehow I made it work.”

see REALWORLD on PAGE 8

MTV

Eric Patrick, a 2007 West Virginia University alum, poses for a press photo for ‘The Real World: New Orleans.’

FanFest celebrates Mountaineer spirit, gameday tradition by jake potts

a&e correspondent

Mountaineer football is a tradition recognized near and far. Fans from all over flock to Morgantown to root for the Old Gold and Blue. One way for these fans to unite is through FanFest. FanFest, a pep rally for the football team, is put on annually the weekend of Mountaineer football’s opening home game. “FanFest is a great way for students and community members alike to come out and support the football team,” said Gretchen Hoover, special event coordinator. The event attracts football fans from all over the state. From students on campus to fans driving in for the game, a vast collection of Mountaineer fanatics gather for this special occasion.

With up to 1,000 visitors per event, FanFest is a great way to get team motivation and camaraderie to an all-time high before game day. Hosted by West Virginia Radio’s Tony Caridi, the event takes place on the Mountainlair Green. The Pride of West Virginia marching band will provide entertainment for the event, accompanied by U92. Organized by University Events, partnered with members of Student Government Association and Student Affairs and sponsored by numerous corporations including CocaCola, FanFest has been uniting WVU fans for more than 10 years. The event will include opportunities to win prizes such as Tshirts, foam fingers and other knickknacks. Free food will be available with an opportu-

nity to sample new Coca-Cola products. Appearances include head football coach Bill Stewart, the Pride of West Virginia, head men’s soccer coach Marlon LeBlanc and WVU President James P. Clements, among others. The Mountaineer Maniacs will also be in attendance. During the event, they will receive their official Maniac T-shirts. Also, SGA will be selling its United Way Gold Rush T-shirts for $10 each. These will be worn later in the season as WVU’s fan base unites as one during the Oct. 14 game facing University of South Florida. Proceeds from this game will benefit the United Way Foundation. The Pride will be performing some of its music for the upcoming season during the event. Joe Feeney, freshman chemical engineering major and member of the band, expressed

How to rep WVU on gameday in style BRITTNI MCGUIRE A&E WRITER

Football season is here, which means students have another excuse to go shopping for some new Mountaineer threads. Saturday is the first game of the season, and students will want to beat the heat while still looking hot. When dressing for the game, you need to remember to do two things: keep cool and look good. The best way to do this is pair a lightweight T-shirt or jersey with a pair of shorts. The West Virginia University Bookstore offers plenty of T-shirt options that you can pick up while you’re downtown between classes. Its T-shirts range in price from $17.98 to about $30. If purchasing a shirt from here, I would suggest pairing it with a pair of jean or cargo shorts of your own to save on

cash. If going with a gold shirt, I would pair it with jean shorts for the ladies and cargos for the guys. Jean shorts for guys are never a good idea. If you’re going with a blue shirt, cargo shorts are the best choice. The bookstore also carries ladies-style tank tops in an assortment of colors with “WVU” embroidered on the front, but I would suggest actually wearing school colors to the game. It’s good to stand out, but being the only one wearing pink in a sea of gold and blue is too much. The bookstore recently began selling Victoria’s Secret Collegiate line of WVU clothing in the form of T-shirts, tanks and sun dresses. The VS line puts a girly, stylish spin on Mountaineer gear and is the perfect idea for someone who wants to represent in style. A great standout piece from the collection that the bookstore carries is a white V-neck

T-shirt with a subtle, leopard print background and the flying WV emblem for $26.50. Pair this with a plain pair of cotton or jean shorts for the right look. UniversiTees, located on High Street, has the best deals and the most options. Its T-shirts are priced at $14 with creative logos and countless designs. These T-shirts are the most practical idea for girls and guys. All T-shirts are unisex, so ladies, find a boy who you can share your game gear with. I know I mentioned a piece from the VS collection that has a subtle leopard print but don’t confuse that with the ones for sale at UniversiTees. These T-shirts are black with pink writing and leopard print that should not be worn to the game, like I said before – why represent WVU in anything other than blue and gold? The biggest gameday fashion for guys is a jersey sport-

see STYLE on PAGE 7

FRIDAY:

Friday & SATURDAY all you can eat Specials: buffet 5-8

9-11pm coronas & 2 dos equis $1 Drafts $ .50 22oz drafts 2 $1 Glasses of Wine $ margaritas 3 $

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his excitement for being included in the rally. “It’s a very exciting opportunity to get to play with such a large music program,” Feeney said. The band will be showcasing hits like “Carry On My Wayward Son” by Kansas and “Saturday in the Park” by Chicago. “Being a part of bringing back some classics is really awesome. These are songs that everyone can identify with, and we’re coming a long way in perfecting them,” Feeney said. Being a part of WVU means more than simply being a student in a college. It means being a part of the Mountaineer family and opportunities like these allow for that enthusiasm to be made easy. FanFest begins today at 5 p.m. on the Mountainlair Plaza. daa&e@mail.wvu.edu

The Pride of West Virginia perform at a pep rally at the 2010 Gator Bowl.

FILE PHOTO


THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

6 | CAMPUS CALENDAR

Friday September 3, 2010

Campus Calendar Campus Calendar Policy To place an announcement, fill out a form in The Daily Athenaeum office no later than three days prior to when the announcement is to run. Information may also be faxed to 304-293-6857 or e-mailed to dacalendar@mail.wvu.edu. Announcements will not be taken over the phone. Please include

FEATURE OF THE DAY FanFest will begin at 5 p.m. on the Mountainlair Green. Appearances will be made by the WVU football team, head football coach Bill Stewart, Mountaineer Brock Burwell and others. The event will be moved to the Mountainlair Ballrooms in case of rain.

Sept. 6

all pertinent information, including the dates the announcement is to run. Due to space limitations, announcements will only run one day unless otherwise requested. All nonUniversity related events must have free admission to be included in the calendar. If a group has regularly scheduled meetings, it should submit all

ested in the fraternity to attend its meeting at 5 p.m. at the Campus Ministry Center. For more information, e-mail sigmathetawvu@gmail. com. Catholic Mass will be held at St. John University Parish at 8:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 6:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Mass will also be held at 7:30 p.m. in Room 406 of Allen Hall on the Evansdale Campus. All are welcome. Single Adult Dinner for the never-married, widowed and divorced will be held at 5 p.m. More information, call 866-948-6441 or visit www.SingleFocusMinistries. org.

The WVU Equestrian Team will host two meetings. The Western Equestrian Team will meet at 7 p.m. Continual and the English Equestrian Team will MON GENERAL HOSPITAL needs meet at 8 p.m. For meeting location, volunteers for the information desk, e-mail wvuet@hotmail.com. pre-admission testing, hospitality cart, mail delivery and gift shop. Every Friday For more information, call ChrisWVU HILLEL offers a Shabbat Din- tina Brown at 304-598-1324. ner at 6:30 p.m. at the Hillel House at Wellness programs on top1420 University Ave. For more infor- ics such as nutrition, sexual health mation or a ride, call 304-685-5195. and healthy living are provided for Lunch for a Buck will take interested student groups, orgaplace at the Campus Ministry Cen- nizations or classes by WELL WVU ter on the corner of Willey and Price Student Wellness and Health Prostreets. For more information, call motion. For more information, visit www.well.wvu.edu/wellness. 304-292-4061. Chabad at WVU will take place Well wvu STUDENT HEALTH is at 7 p.m. at 643 Valley View Drive. For paid for by tuition and fees and is more information, visit www.jew- confidential. For appointments or ishWVU.org or call 304-599-1515. more information, call 304-293Campus Light Ministries hosts 2311 or visit www.well.edu.wvu/ a weekly meeting and Bible study medical. at 7 p.m. in the Room 102 of OgleNARCOTICS ANONYMOUS meets bay Hall. nightly in the Morgantown and Fairmont areas. For more information, Every Saturday call the helpline at 800-766-4442 or OPEN GYM FOR VOLLEYBALL is visit www.mrscna.org. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. at the Student Recreation Center. No commitment meets daily. For help or a schedule, or prior experience is necessary. Just call 304-291-7918. For more inforshow up and play. For more infor- mation, visit www.aawv.org. CARITAS HOUSE, a local nonmation, contact Mandy at mhatprofit organization serving West fie3@mix.wvu.edu. Catholic Mass will be held at Virginians with HIV/AIDS, needs doSt. John University Parish at 5 p.m. nations of food and personal care traditional karate class items and volunteers to support all for self-defense meets at 10:30 aspects of the organization’s aca.m. in Multipurpose Room A of the tivities. For more information, call 304-985-0021. Student Recreation Center. Confidential counseling Every Sunday services are provided for free by TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH of- the Carruth Center for Psychologifers services at 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. cal and Psychiatric Services. A walkThe church is located on the corner in clinic is offered weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Services include eduof Spruce and Willey streets. WVU Women’s Ultimate Fris- cational, career, individual, couples bee club team will hold practice at and group counseling. Please visit www.well.wvu.edu to find out more 3 p.m. at St. Francis Fields. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF information. SCOTT’S RUN SETTLEMENT LATTER-DAY SAINTS offers a service for students at 10 a.m. at the chapel HOUSE, a local outreach organion Willey Street. For more informa- zation, needs volunteers for daily programs and special events. For tion, call 304-296-7538. WVU HILLEL offers a Bagel Brunch more information or to volunteer, at 12:30 p.m. at the Hillel House at contact Adrienne Hines at vc_srsh@ 1420 University Ave. For more infor- hotmail.com or 304-599-5020. Women, Infants and Chilmation or a ride, call 304-685-5195. MOUNTAINEERS FOR CHRIST dren needs volunteers. WIC prohosts college worship from 6 p.m. vides education, supplemental to 7 p.m. at the Christian Student foods and immunizations for pregnant women and children under 5 Center at 2923 University Ave. PAINTBALL TEAM practices at years of age. This is an opportunity Mountain Valley Paintball Park. For to earn volunteer hours for class remore information, visit www.wvu- quirements. For more information, paintball.com or e-mail wvupaint- contact Michelle Prudnick at 304598-5180 or 304-598-5185. ball@gmail.com. Free Rapid HIV Testing is availCHRISTIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP hosts free dinner at 6:15 p.m. able on the first Monday of every followed by a worship service at month from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the 7 p.m. at 2901 University Ave. For Caritas House office located at 391 more information, contact Gary Scott Ave. Test results are available in 20 minutes and are confidential. Gross at grossgary@yahoo.com. Sigma Theta Epsilon, a Na- To make an appointment, call 304tional Christian Service Fraternity, 293-4117. For more information, would like to invite any men inter- visit www.caritashouse.net.

information along with instructions for regular appearance in the Campus Calendar. These announcements must be resubmitted each semester. The editors reserve the right to edit or delete any submission. There is no charge for publication. Questions should be directed to the Campus Calendar Editor at 304-293-5092.

Big Brothers Big Sisters, a United Way agency, is looking for volunteers to become Big Brothers and Big Sisters in its one-onone community-based and schoolbased mentoring programs. To volunteer, contact Sylvia at 304983-2823, ext. 104 or e-mail bigs4kids@yahoo.com. Rosenbaum Family House, which provides a place for adult patients and their families to stay while receiving medical care at WVU, is looking for service organizations to provide dinner for 20 to 40 Family House guests. For more information, call 304-598-6094 or e-mail rfh@wvuh.com. Literacy VolunteerS is seeking volunteers for one-on-one tutoring in basic reading and English as a second language. Volunteer tutors will complete tutor training, meet weekly with their adult learners, report volunteer hours quarterly, attend at least two in-service trainings per year, and help with one fundraising event. For more information, call 304-296-3400 or email MCLV2@comcast.net. Catholic Mass is held at St. John University Parish at 4:30 p.m. on weekdays. Mountaineer Spay/Neuter Assistance Program is an allvolunteer nonprofit that promotes spay/neuter to reduce the number of homeless pets that are euthanized every year. M-SNAP needs new members to help its cause, as does ReTails, a thrift shop located in the Morgantown Mall. For more information, go to www.m-snap.org. The Condom Caravan will be in Room G304 of the Health Sciences Center on Mondays and the Mounlair on Thursdays from noon to 2 p.m. The caravan sells condoms for 25 cents or five for $1. InterVarsity Christian Fellowship is an interdenominational student-led organization that meets weekly on campus. Everyone is welcome to attend events. For more information, e-mail Daniel at ivcfwvu@yahoo.com or visit the IVCF website at www.wvuiv. org.edu. The Association for Women in Science meets on the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of every month at noon at Hatfields in the Mountainlair. All students and faculty are invited. For more information, e-mail amy.keesee@mail. wvu.edu. The Chemistry Learning Center, located on the ground floor of the Chemistry Research Laboratories, is open Monday through Friday 9 p.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m. Monday through Wednesday. The M-Town Mpowerment Project, a community-building program run by and geared toward young gay or bisexual men 18 to 29, are creating an environment in the Morgantown community where young men can feel empowered to make a difference in their lives. Mpowerment also focuses on HIV and STD prevention education. For more information, call 304-319-1803. The Morgantown Fun Factory, a nonprofit organization, is looking for volunteers to work at the Children’s Discovery Museum of West Virginia. For more information, go to www.thefunfactory.org or email CDMofWV@gmail.com.

Horoscopes BY JACQUELINE BIGAR

postponing.

Follow your imagination.

born today This year, you will succeed beyond your expectations. Your circle of friends will expand, adding to the many possibilities. Stay centered and focused on your goals in order to maximize the full power of the planets. You might be better off not spending so much, as you easily can get insecure in this present economy. Yes, stash! You will be happier that way. If you are single, a friendship could evolve into a lot more. This bond could be quite special. If you are attached, your interaction will always need attention, and you bring your unique nurturing qualities. CANCER is always your friend.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH You might wonder why you don’t feel like this every day. As the Sun rises, you greet the Moon in your sign. Harness this energy and expect a very dynamic few days. Of course you can! Tonight: The world is your oyster.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH A conversation needs to be had, with your intensity and caring. Don’t allow others to distract you. Your ability to bottom-line a situation proves to be helpful. If you aren’t careful, a discussion could evolve into a power play. Tonight: Enjoy a friend’s company.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH Know that it is appropriate after a week of running around and hard work to feel sluggish. A side effect might be a lack of patience with those who try to be controlling. Someone who might be difficult could be sorry that he or she crossed your path. Tonight: Homeward bound.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You simply need to be less available and more focused. Quiet suits you. Effectively clear out work and/or a project or two. Screen your calls and try being “the silent type.” Tonight: You don’t need to explain anything. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH Zero in on your primary goals. You don’t want to work all weekend, do you? Someone you know, a child or loved one, might push hard to get you to behave like he or she wants. It is nice to know that you are cared about! Make your own choices. Tonight: Celebrate the weekend.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Express yourself in ways that do make a difference in how someone might receive your message. Fatigue marks a work-related issue. Perhaps you can counter the effect by a late lunch or an early workday. Tonight: Hang with friends. TGIF.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH You might have some difficulty leaving work. Knowing that, be wise and complete your work. Consider saying “no” when this person or that person asks for a favor. Remember, you can do nothing if you don’t honor yourself first. Tonight: A must appearance.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH At times, everyone is on the same page. More often, you see power plays, differences of opinion and general differences. You might be happiest close to home or working from home. Tonight: Squeeze in some shopping that you have been

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Honor plans to split and do something very different. Right now many people might think you – yes, you – are a space cadet. Certainly, you are not actively listening to them. Be careful, as one of these people might be the boss. Tonight:

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Defer to others and understand that those around you also need to feel important. You can do that in your customary style when focused. Know that on a professional matter, no one sees eye to eye. Let go and see what happens. Tonight: Find your friends. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You are among the very few who can accomplish a good day’s work. You might be overworking an issue in your head, giving others the impression that you aren’t listening. Work on your attentiveness. Tonight: Unwind in your style. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH Don’t kid yourself -- you are already out the door mentally and into your weekend. You discover that a lot is happening behind the scenes with a friend. Reconsider your choices. Every so often, revitalizing and questioning your desires is important. You change; they change. Tonight: My, aren’t we playful? BORN TODAY Actor Charlie Sheen (1965), actor Alan Ladd (1913), Olympic gold medalist, snowboarder Shaun White (1986)

Comics

Pearls Before Swine

by Stephan Pastis

F Minus

by Tony Carrillo

Get Fuzzy

by Darby Conley

Cow and Boy 

by Mark Leiknes

Puzzles Difficulty Level HARD

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

THURSDAY’s puzzle solved

Across 1 What some sirens do 6 1990s-2000s Irish leader Bertie 11 Pres. counterparts 14 It may be blank 15 Food processor setting 16 Outback critter 17 Like a dialect coach? 19 End of an academic address 20 Periods 21 Amount-and-interval numbers 23 Not connected 26 Reel art 27 Knack 28 Whalebone 30 New York home of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 31 Three-time French Open champion 32 Its symbol is Sn 35 Musical knack 36 Web danger, and a hint to this puzzle’s theme 38 Murcia Mrs. 39 Nutritional stat 40 Like some panels 41 Genesis locale 42 Key of Mozart’s Symphony No. 40 44 Where the Maine sank 46 Expects 48 Consequences of an all-nighter 49 Obsess 50 Titania’s consort 52 General on a menu 53 Answer from LL Cool J? 58 Where Nina Totenberg reports 59 Inuit for “women’s boat” 60 Gives some TLC to, with “in” 61 Doofus 62 They’re heavier than foils 63 Source of brown fur Down 1 Airport safety org. 2 Last letters on some lists 3 Slicker 4 Performer with five #1 hits in his first year on the Billboard charts 5 One at the edge of the gutter 6 Record label launched in 1968 7 Pitch 8 Lover of Psyche 9 Toon dog

The Daily Crossword

10 Most impoverished 11 Christmas? 12 Cable __ 13 “Semper Fidelis” composer 18 It may pop up in a clearing 22 Vending machine insert 23 Fish-eating mammal 24 Capacitance unit 25 Herbivorous reptiles? 26 Bass symbol 28 Joy of “The View” 29 A or Ray 31 City SE of Cherbourg 33 Papas of “Zorba the Greek” 34 Family matriarchs 36 “For real?” 37 Oxford fellows 41 Become balanced 43 Athletes for Hope co-founder Hamm 44 Word on a towel 45 Embraces 46 Cigna competitor 47 Mud daubers, e.g.

48 Smells 50 Boy with a fishing pole in a ‘60s sitcom title screen 51 Highlands hillside 54 Rock concert fixture 55 U.S. Army E-6, e.g. 56 Jamaican genre 57 Phila. setting

Thursday’s puzzle solved

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THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

Friday September 3, 2010

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT | 7

10k race at Coopers Rock to require rock-hopping, stump-jumping by allie vaughn a&e correspondent

With the long Labor Day weekend just around the corner, students can spend one of the last weekends of summer running a 10K race at Coopers Rock State Forest Saturday. The race will test each competitor’s physical endurance and mental strength and is the fifth event in a series of athletic competitions put on by Morgantown Adventure Sports Series. MASS was created by the WVU College of Physical Activity and Sports Science. “MASS was put together for outdoor competition. It gives people a chance to exercise and get outdoors,” said Nathan Kile, program coordinator for the series. Participants should be prepared for more than an easy, flat

trail run. The rolling course will require racers to hop some rocks and jump some stumps. There will be no rain date; the race will take place rain or shine. Race day registration and check-in will be held from 7 a.m. until 8 a.m. at the Main Coopers Rock Overlook parking lot. The race will begin promptly at 8:30 am. The 10K race, which is 6.2 miles, is open to anyone over the age of 14. All participants must sign a race waiver and participants under 18 must also have a parent or guardian’s signature. Pre-registration has ended; however, late registration for the race will be available on the day of the race for $25. Late registers will receive a Tshirt as long as supplies allow. Entry fees are non-refundable. According to Kile, the vast selection of trails at Coopers Rock

Mountaineer Idol Top 15 contestants

matt sunday/the daily athenaeum

The following are the names of those who auditioned in Wednesday’s first-round of Mountaineer Idol, in no particular order. Meghan Carlson Kayla Carter Lauren Cipperly Farah Famouri Alyssa Fazzini Jennifer Fritschy Amy Gabehart Jilsel Harris Amanda Hughart Kasey Jagger Chelsea Malone Michael Martin Katelyn Peretti Chelsi Wade Daniel Whiteman

STYLE

Continued from page 5 ing their favorite player. Make sure if sporting a jersey that it is up-to-date. Upperclassmen, throw out the Pat White and Steve Slaton jerseys; we love them, but they don’t play here anymore. At the bookstore, these jerseys will cost you $60. The price is steep for those on a

college budget, but let’s please not resort to body paint. It looks ridiculous. Gameday fashion would not be complete without accessories, so don’t forget the foam fingers and face decals. You may be dressed in Mountaineer gear from head to toe, but be sure not to leave the house without your game face. brittni.mcguire@mail.wvu.edu

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made it the easy choice to host the race. Despite the many trails there, the Stump Jump represents a first for the state park. “Coopers has some great trails and has never been host to a 10K trail race in the past,” Kile said. Awards will be given out after the race. The top three overall finishers will receive a trophy and gift card. The top three males and females in each age group will receive awards. The five age groups are 14 to19, 20 to 29, 30 to 39, 40 to 49 and over 50 years. Participants will also earn performancebased points toward cumulative awards at the end of the MASS series. Sponsors of the race include Dynamic Physical Therapy, Pathfinder, Adventure’s Edge,

Hammer Nutrition, Mylan Pharmaceuticals, Big Bear Lake Family Camplands and Morgantown Running. Erin Roush, owner of Morgantown Running, a local running store located in Westover, chose to sponsor the race to help bring more awareness to the new series of athletic competitions. “It’s great to have a local running store sponsor a local race,” Roush said. Roush, an avid runner herself, had encouraging words for the racers. “Have fun with the race,” she said. “Trail runs are a good time to get outside and appreciate nature and the trails. Don’t get lost, and run fast.” Post-race food and refreshments will be provided. daa&e@mail.wvu.edu

A scenic overlook at Coopers Rock State Forest.

FILE PHOTO


THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

8 | ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Who are you listening to the most right now?

UNDERGROUND SOUND

“I listen to country, Taylor Swift and Rascal Flatts. I just saw them in concert a month ago.” Kaitlin Butcher, Freshman occupational therapy major

“I like to listen to techno. I don’t know any of their names, I usually burn CDs from friends.” Andrew Hammond, senior mechanical engineering major

“I would have to say punk/ alternative. Probably The Casualties and The Merrimacs.” Nick Jones, Freshman history major PHOTOS AND REPORTING BY TARA MAYLE

REAL WORLD Continued from page 5

Patrick’s comedy has been featured in the show, performing in bars around New Orleans. Thanks to his exposure on the show, which filmed in New Orleans in January through May of this year, his comedy has become his primary focus, even leaving his job at the state department. “It’s funny, you go on the television for a little bit – I’m not even one of the crazy ones – and next thing you know I’m able to perform at colleges up and down the East Coast,” he said. Patrick will begin touring Sept. 17 and said he hoped to make a stop at WVU. Despite no longer working in public relations, his education and time in Morgantown came in handy with dealing with the tensions of the “Real World” house. In Wednesday’s episode,

Patrick was often seen mediating between controversial roommate Ryan and the rest of his house mates. “It was pretty awful living with Ryan,” he said. “Not something I would ever want to do again.” Ryan left in the final moments of the episode. The atmosphere of Morgantown, he said, helped him be able to cope with the antics in the show. “If I hadn’t already lived through wild mayhem in Morgantown, I probably wouldn’t have been able to cope with what happened in “The Real World,” he said. Prior to his involvement in the season, Patrick wasn’t a regular viewer of the longrunning reality series. In fact, he wasn’t even responsible for the application that led to his casting – his brother was, sending an email to the show. “It was the craziest, most douchey thing anybody could have ever said in an e-

mail,” he said. “It was something like ‘Hey, my name is Eric, I work for the state department. I like comedy, I like to party, people call me P money. Holla’,” Patrick said. He thought a reply was fake. It was only when plans for breakfast had fallen through Patrick decided to go ahead and follow up with the show. Despite being featured for his comedy and for helping cool roommate drama, Patrick hasn’t been seen much on-screen – something he, and others approaching him, have noticed. “It’s not like I wasn’t around,” he said. “Whenever a fight started to occur, I would usually leave the room. When everyone argued about the car, I bought a bike. That’s just my kind of personality. “The main reason is just me not being totally insane in my head,” he said.

Located on Hartman Run Rd. Between the Mileground & Sabraton Off-street parking Additional parking in rear of building

Friday September 3, 2010

david.ryan@mail.wvu.edu

“Warp Riders” The Sword «««««

“Tomorrow Morning” The Eels «««««

Two years after its commercially successful record “Gods of the Earth,” stoner metal band The Sword has released an accessible album titled “Warp Riders.” The CD is a science-fiction-themed concept album and opens with an instrumental “Acheron/Unearthing the Orb,” which sounds like an allusion to thrash favorites Slayer with its building guitar solos and thrashy drum beats. The single “Tres Brujas” is a catchy rock song with a guitar groove similar to Pantera. Another standout track from the album is “Night City,” which sounds like a rock song that belongs in the 1970s. “Astrea’s Dream” is a song with a riff-filled intro that evolves into a thrashy mess with loopy guitar solos. Most of the songs stand on the borderline between thrash metal and hard rock. Showing an equal amount of inspiration to Deep Purple as to old school Metallica. Warp Riders exemplifies a retro sound, which is what other Sabbath-inspired bands like Baroness and Mastodon. After only four years since their debut album, “Age of Winters,” the band shows tons of promise. — der

The Eels are known for its unique take on music since their 1996 debut, “Beautiful Freak,” and their latest album is no different. “Tomorrow Morning” finishes the band’s trilogy of concept albums, starting with 2009’s “Hombre Lobo” and continued by “End Times,” which came out earlier this year. Unlike the previous, darker albums, “Tomorrow Morning” seems to be a happier foray into music by the band. One of the more notable songs is “Spectacular Girl,” which features the traditional Eels style, but in a new way, as if they had rewritten one of their classics like “Grace Kelly Blues.” “After the Earthquake” is a mesmerizing instrumental piece that seems to combine renaissance music and electronica with good results. Another haunting song is “Oh So Lovely,” which features a fantasy feel that makes it a memorable love ditty. “Looking Up” is worth listening to, if only because it goes for an old-school rock ‘n’ roll feel and seems like it belongs in the ‘60s. While the album does feature a few songs that aren’t particularly great, none of them are bad, with each bringing something unique to the table. — jac

“Grace Potter ... ” Grace Potter...The Nocturnals ««««« Indie soul group Grace Potter and the Nocturnals’ recently-released, self-titled album is a compilation of genres from folk to rock to jazz and even gospel influences, with one constant factor: powerhouse vocals from female lead singer Potter. Although the majority of the album is the soulful and straining, but impressively strong, voice of Potter in ballads like “Things I never needed,” there are also tracks that showcase the energetic Janice Joplin-like squealing side of the singer, such as “Paris.” While it’s hard to choose the actual highlight of the album, with a variety of sounds all coupled with witty lyrics, tracks “One Short Night” and “Low Road” showcase the core of Grace and her Nocturnals: soul. “One Short Night” gives listeners a taste of Potter’s raspy and playful voice but with an upbeat and funky back track. “Low Road” is proof the band hasn’t forgotten its original taste and is a perfect example of what the band is all about: a slow and simple display of the best vocals around, singing about real life experiences, people and emotions. — mdm

Visit us online at www.thedaonline.com

Rapper T.I. arrested for possession (AP) — after finishing a sentence for weapons charges earlier this year, T.I. was poised to have the comeback of the fall. The multiplatinum rapper starred in the nation’s No. 1 movie, recently married his longtime girlfriend, taped a music special for VH1 and was wrapping up a new album. But after an arrest Wednesday in California, there are questions about whether he’s returning to the music charts – or prison. The Grammy-winning hitmaker, who is on three years of probation, was taken into custody with wife Tameka “Tiny” Cottle on suspicion of possessing methamphetamines after police pulled over their Maybach in West Hollywood. They were released on $10,000 bail early Thursday. While charges have yet to be filed, the case has the potential to put one of music’s top names behind bars yet again. “We’re not making any observations at this time,” said Ed Garland, a defense attorney for T.I. “This is an unfortunate occurrence, and we do not know what the outcome will be.” His music label, Atlantic Records, also said it “would be premature to speculate about the current situation given that there is an ongoing investigation of this matter.” Known as the “King of the South,” T.I is a top name in hiphop and pop. Born as Clifford Harris, he sold millions of albums since his debut and racked up hits like “Whatever You Like” and “U Don’t Know Me.” He also had top collaborations with artists including Rihanna, Jay-Z and Justin Timberlake. But his celebrated career was put in jeopardy in 2007 when he was caught trying to buy semi-

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Police say Rapper T.I. and wife Tameka Cottle have been arrested in West Hollywood for possession of a controlled substance late Wednesday. automatic weapons on the way to a BET Awards show. The Atlanta rapper, who has served time for drug and other offenses, pleaded guilty to weapons charges and served seven months in an Arkansas prison and three months in a halfway house in Georgia. He was ordered not to commit another federal, state or local crime while on supervised release or to illegally possess a controlled substance. He was also told to take at least three drug tests after his release and to participate in a drug and alcohol treatment program. T.I. didn’t appear to need government intervention to stay out of trouble. The rapper talked of a new, positive start: He spoke to kids about the dangers of drugs and guns, and former United Nations Ambassador Andrew Young was one of his supporters. As he prepared for his most recent sentence, the rapper starred in the MTV reality show, “T.I.’s Road to Redemption: 45 Days to Go.” “Right now, it’s all about moving forward and just acknowledging the blessings that are

here today. ... Just moving past the regrets of yesterday – the things that could’ve been done better,” T.I. told The Associated Press in July. After his release, he wasted little time returning to the spotlight. He released new music and was one of the stars of “Takers,” a shoot-’em-up about an armored truck robbery that goes bad. He is working on an album, which was slated to come out this year, and last month, he taped a VH1 “Storytellers” performance. T.I. also married Cottle, the former singer for the 1990s R&B group Xscape; she has found new fame as the star of the BET reality show “Tiny & Toya.” Cottle took to her Twitter on Thursday, thanking fans for support and prayers. “We love u guys:) going 2bed now! So glad 2b n a nice clean bed,” she wrote. A representative for VH1 said it was too early to determine how his arrest might affect the upcoming special. A representative for “Takers” did not immediately return a request for comment.


THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

Friday September 3, 2010

SPORTS | 9

Activists enraged over Nike’s WVU uniforms advertisement MORGANTOWN, W.Va. (AP) — After angry environmentalists objected to a Nike promotional ad for a new West Virginia University football uniform, the athletic apparel giant said Thursday it will modify a graphic depicting a mountaintop removal mine. Nike issued a statement through the University, repeating what the school had said earlier in the day: The new black and white Pro Combat uniform was designed to honor the heritage of coal mining and the 29 men killed in the April explosion at Upper Big Branch mine. “We are modifying the graphic of the player on our website to address concerns,” the statement said. The Oregon-based company did not return repeated messages from The Associated Press. The Mountaineers will wear the coal-themed uniform for only one game this season, the Nov. 26 Backyard Brawl at Pittsburgh. Nike paid for the new gear. The problem environmental activists had with the ad was not the color of the gear – offwhite that appears coated in coal dust – or the number 29 on the coal-black helmets. It’s the depiction of a mountaintop removal mine behind the image of a player, complete with flat, treeless mountaintop, the sound of an explosion and the image of falling rock. The ad appeared to be a tacit endorsement of the controversial form of strip mining, the activists argued. Before Nike announced it would modify the ad, oppo-

nike

This image shows a Nike promotional ad showing the West Virginia Nike Pro Combat uniform. Mountaintop removal mining activists are demanded Nike pull its promotional ad because it features a strip mine. The gear was designed in tribute to 29 men killed in the Upper Big Branch mine explosion. But activists,including Bob Webb, point out the mine was an underground operation. sition was rampant. Danny Chiotos of Charleston, youth organizer for the Student Environmental Action Coalition, said that WVU football is a uniting force for a small state that lacks a professional team, and for the university to seemingly take a side upsets people. “I’m largely amused by it and kind of bewildered by it,” Chiotos said. “They should come up with a better ad that actually promotes WVU football and the memory of the miners and mine safety.” By depicting a surface mine that also resembles the open

pit mines of western states like Wyoming, the original ad also missed a key point about Upper Big Branch: The Massey Energy Co. mine that exploded April 5 was an underground operation. The graphics were designed by Nike and reviewed by WVU officials. “The intent was for the player on the field to be surrounded by coal and not as an endorsement of any one form of mining technology,” WVU athletics said in a brief e-mail. The ad plunged both the school and the world’s largest athletic shoe and clothing

PEASLEE

Continued from page 12

The Light Blue Lot

The Blue Lot

w Ne OT The dent L Stu

Student entrance

A freshman football guide - PRT is open from 9:30 a.m. to one hour after the game. - There will be no Fan Festival in the Caperton Indoor Facility, but fans can visit the Hall of Traditions in the Puskar Center at 11:30 a.m. - The New Student LOT is open at 12:30 p.m. - Stadium opens at 2 p.m.

down while chanting “WVU.” It will cause a ruckus louder than a 5 a.m. Towers fire alarm. Then, make the first down arm movement toward the goal line. Not only is it one of West Virginia’s favorite traditions, it also makes the game more exciting anticipating the next first down. At the game tomorrow, the most important thing I can stress is to stay the whole time. There is nothing more satisfying than singing “Country Roads,” with Stewart, the team and 60,000 of your closest friends. It is a very rare occurrence

Milan Puskar Stadium Puskar Center Silver Lot

Red Lot

Caperton Indoor Facility

to see a full stadium on opening day after a big win. Change that tomorrow. Swing arm in arm and belt out the song you’ve heard at Club 228 at midnight for the past two weeks. It is the most fulfilling memory you will have for quite some time. At the end of a fun day, have an even better night celebrating responsibly after your Mountaineers are 1-0. As I heard radio announcer Tony Caridi exclaim with glee, “It’s a great night to be a Mountaineer, wherever you may be.” matthew.peaslee@mail.wvu.edu

PASSING ‘ZONE

brian.gawthrop@mail.wvu.edu

CALZONES All Calzones . . . . . . $6.75 (Extra Ingredients 50¢ each)

tax included

Check out our special GAME DAY calzones! “Let’s Go Mountaineers! ” TM

END ‘ZONE

It’s a pair of juniors who lead the Chanticleers on offense, however – tight end David Duran and guard Tim Franklin. Duran caught 19 passes for 273 yards a season ago, second only to current senior Brandon Whitley who hauled in 31 receptions for 483 yards and four touchdowns. Senior Zach MacDowall returns for his third year as the CCU starting quarterback. After throwing 16 touchdowns as a sophomore in 2008, MacDowall nearly lost his starting role last year to backup Jamie Childers after throwing 11 interceptions compared to nine touchdowns. The Chanticleers’ leading returning rusher is Eric O’Neal, a senior who takes over for the graduated Tommy Fraser. O’Neal ended with 89 attempts for 406 yards and two scores a year ago. Despite the veteran leadership on the CCU offense, West Virginia’s Chris Neild said it will be hard to figure out the Coastal Carolina offense until they match up against it in the game. “The first game of the year is always the hardest game to judge,” Neild said. “It’s going to

M

nte al Ce edic

graphic by tony dobies/da

Continued from page 12

be tough to get a read on them. They have a lot of different personnel from last season.” CCU returns three of four defensive backs from 2009, including all-American Josh Norman at cornerback. Norman finished with eight interceptions and 15 pass breakups to lead the Chanticleer defense, which finished 2009 ranked 15th nationally in pass defense. CCU will only start three seniors on defense with its youngest group being the defensive line. Sophomore defensive end Quinton Davis is the most experienced of the group after starting 10 games a season ago and ending with 33 tackles. The rest of the defensive line has started a combined five games, all of which from junior Dexter Holman – the oldest player in the group. “I know their coach, and he’s done a great job with them in the last few years,” Stewart said. “They will be physical, and they’ll play hard. That’s how they play ball.” The Mountaineers have never faced Coastal Carolina, whose program was established in 2003. CCU is 3-4 all-time in season-openers, including losing its last four openers.

r Dr.

To the PRT

len Dr.

FOOTBALL

five circle ending with an accumulation of a huddle. When I see that, I know it’s game time. Perhaps nothing else aside from the game itself can make a gameday afternoon other than the “Pride of West Virginia,” the Mountaineer marching band. Man, Ohio State may be the “Best Damn Band in the Land,” but WVU’s band provides “the Finest Thrills in the Hills.” Freshmen, if you don’t get chills when they play “Simple Gifts,” you don’t have a pulse. Now during the game, when the Mountaineers are on defense and it’s third down, I’d like to quote T-Pain when I say “Everybody hands go up.” Throw your hands up, start yelling and make your hands “stay there.” Make the Coastal Carolina offense wish they’d never come to Morgantown. ESPN was tough on us last year in terms of our crowd experience. Students, make sure the television commentators know that Morgantown will always be the toughest place to play in the Big East and in the whole country. On offense, the first down cheer. Ever heard of it? Throw your hands up once again. Start with a loud “ooooo.” When the public address announcer says “first down West Virginia,” slam your arms

football, and I will not watch WVU again,” said Webb, who was in Washington, D.C., with other activists on Monday, urging President Barack Obama’s administration to outlaw mountaintop removal. It was a prelude to a much larger “Appalachia Rising” rally planned for Sept. 27. “I hope the players understand that they’re being used and rise up. I’d like them to say, ‘I’m not being pimped out by Nike and the state of West Virginia and the coal industry,” he said, “and I would like to see WVU admit, ‘We made a huge mistake.’”

Don Neh

WVU SPORTS INFO

West Virginia sophomore Tavon Austin will take over as starter at receiver for WVU in 2010.

It is also a sink or swim season for WVU head coach Bill Stewart. It is his third year at the helm – a good gauge on how he has implemented his system. With an explosive team coming back, it will definitivly be an exciting season to bear witness to. The team will do its part, but more importantly, you need to as well. I’m talking about you, students. I want to see a packed student section decked out in Old Gold from the time the gates open at 2 p.m. Those upper, lower and senior spirit sections better be packed from top to bottom. This may be wishful thinking, but students please try your hardest to put down the beer, throw a final corn hole bag and rush over to Milan Puskar Stadium before the game starts. Enjoy the ambiance of trekking to the stadium and find your place in the stands. Watching pregame practice is one of my favorite gameday traditions. It all assimilates with about 45 minutes until kickoff when Van Halen’s “Right Now” is blared over the speakers and the team goes into its high-

maker into one of West Virginia’s most emotionally charged and political divisive issues. Mountaintop removal was the sole issue of a candidate who ran in last week’s special primary to fill the seat of late U.S. Sen. Robert C. Byrd, and both industry and environmentalists are lobbying the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency over the practice. Naoma activist Bo Webb demanded the immediate removal of the ad and apologies to the people in the southern coalfields who have been hurt by mountaintop mining. “I am so angry. I love

Webb said it’s possible the ad was designed by an artist who didn’t realize the implications of using strip mine imagery, but he’s skeptical of Oregon-based Nike. “Maybe they’re naive, but I doubt it,” he said. “I seriously doubt it.” Mountaintop removal is done mainly in West Virginia, Virginia, Kentucky and Tennessee. Forests are clearcut, explosives blast apart the ridgetops, and massive machines scoop the exposed coal from multiple seams. The debris left behind is dumped into valleys, covering streams with what are called valley fills. Coal operators say it’s the most efficient way to reach some reserves, but people who live near the mines say it’s too destructive, ruining their home values, their environment and their health. The industry, too, is planning a rally in Washington. Its Sept. 15 event will focus on what it considers unfair regulations and the need for jobs. WVU senior Joe Gorman said Nike and the school should honor underground miners “without glorifying the mountaintop removal that’s destroying West Virginia’s heritage and the mountains that make us the Mountaineers.” “The ad says, ‘It’s just the way things are done in West Virginia,’” Gorman said, “but miners and residents of the southern coalfields have been fighting strip mining and mountaintop removal since before I was born, and that’s something to be proud of, too.”


THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

10 | SPORTS

WOmen’s soccer

Friday September 3, 2010

men’s soccer

WVU tries to even its record at home vs. Central Michigan BY brad Joyal sports writer

The West Virginia women’s soccer team has had ups and downs during its first three games. Head coach Nikki IzzoBrown has seen some upside from her team, but also knows there is room for improvement. The team has struggled to hit the back of the net. In fact, top scorers from previous seasons Megan Mischler and Blake Miller have yet to score a goal. Izzo-Brown is confident Mischler and Miller would find the back of the net by the end as they became better acclimated. “I think it’s (about) getting back and getting comfortable playing,” Izzo-Brown said. “A forward’s job is definitely to put numbers up and create chances. They’ve got to work a little harder to create chances and create opportunities. They need to be a little more special around the net.” Mischler, Miller and the Mountaineers have a difficult challenge Saturday night against Central Michigan. The Chippewas were the 2009 Mid-Atlantic Conference champions and return the core of their team for the 2010 season. Central Michigan enters the season at 3-1 with wins coming over Wright State, IPFW and Northern Iowa. The Chippewas lost to Iowa this season in their last match. CM was picked as the favorites to win the MAC as they return all 11 starters from their 2009 team. Izzo-Brown is less worried about Central Michigan and more concerned with her own team heading into Saturday’s contest. “We need to complete a

chelsi baker/the daily athenaeum

West Virginia women’s soccer player Meghan Lewis works against a Penn State offender during the Mountaineers’ home season opener in August. game, play 90 minutes and finish a game out,” IzzoBrown said. “At times, we take some lapses. This team knows that from start to finish we have to be ready. That’s what happened at Ohio State, we had a sevenminute lapse and it cost us.” The Mountaineers will be able to compete against another potential NCAA Tournament team, providing another opportunity to build experience against a quality opponent. Izzo-Brown kept her expectations for Saturday night’s game simple; the coach realizes the tough opponent the team will be facing. But, at this point in the season, it’s an easy concept: The Mountaineers need to win some games. “They are definitely a tournament team, and they won their conference last year so it’s going to be a tough game,” Izzo-Brown said. “But we need to get some wins, especially at home.” brad.joyal@mail.wvu.edu

chelsi baker/the daily athenaeum

West Virginia defender Ray Gaddis tries to get past an Elon midfielder last season. Gaddis will be key in tonight’s men’s soccer game against No. 9 Monmouth. WVU (1-2)

Central Mich. (1-1)

When: Saturday at 7 p.m. Where: Morgantown, W.Va. (Dick Dlesk Soccer Stadium) Tickets: WVU students enter free with a valid WVU ID.

PLAYER TO WATCH

Central Michigan returns reigning MAC Defensive Player of the Year in Shay Mannino, along with MAC Freshman of the Year Bailey Brandon and first team all-MAC selections Valerie Prause, Liesel Toth and Chelsi Abbott.

Roethlisberger for the start of the season and ordered him to undergo an extensive evaluation. If Roethlisberger followed the league’s guidelines and stayed out of trouble, Goodell said he would consider cutting the suspension to four games. While Roethlisberger is likely to contend that his conduct has been exemplary and the penalty should be cut even further, perhaps to three games, NFL officials have emphasized that Goodell’s initial ruling specified a punishment of at least four games. Steelers president Art Rooney II is expected to accompany Roethlisberger to the meeting. Goodell’s ruling was made in consultation with Rooney and the Steelers, who were angered by the two-time Super Bowl quarterback’s behavior and would have punished him if the league hadn’t. Goodell’s office has kept in fre-

CMU went 17-4-3 last season, including the first unbeaten MAC record in league history. After winning the MAC tournament, CMU advanced to the second round of the NCAA Tournament after upsetting No. 24 Purdue in the first round.

THE GAME

Fans are encouraged to arrive early due to highly anticipated traffic from the football game. — Compiled by Brad Joyal

quent contact with the Steelers’ ownership and is expected to announce shortly after the meeting whether the suspension will be shortened. Roethlisberger was encouraged last month when Goodell said he was going “above and beyond” what the league asked him. The quarterback spent considerable time during training camp interacting with fans, working at charitable and youth functions and appearing at children’s hospitals. “I’m very encouraged by what he’s doing,” Goodell said at Steelers training camp Aug. 5. Asked what the league still needs to see, Goodell said, “He’s got to work through the program that’s designed for him to help him. A lot of that is confidential, but he’s done it and he’s done it with enthusiasm. I think that’s a good thing.”

Worship Directory Chapel of Christ the King Lutheran Campus Ministry & Lutheran Student Movement Sun. Communion 7:00 pm Sun. Compline 9:00 pm Mon.-Fri. Sext 12:00 pm Mon.-Fri. Compline 9:45 pm “Be transformed by the renewing of your minds” LutheranMountaineer.org 304-296-5388

SUNCREST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 479 VAN VOOHRIS ROAD ACROSS FROM WVU ALUMNI CENTER WORSHIP Service 8:30 AM WORSHIP Service 11:00 AM LUNCH AFTER 11:00 AM WORSHIP

WEDNESDAY NIGHT BIBLE STUDY 7:30 PM

304-599-8388

West Virginia not worried about slowing Hawks’ explosive offense by Michael Carvelli Sports Writer

LAST SEASON

Big Ben suspension likely to be reduced PITTSBURGH (AP)—Ben Roethlisberger’s first big gain of the season may occur weeks before he returns to the field. His six-game suspension for violating the league’s personal conduct policy likely will be shortened to four games by NFL commissioner Roger Goodell after the two meet in New York on Friday. The meeting will take place about 12 hours after the quarterback plays in the Steelers’ final preseason game against the Carolina Panthers in Pittsburgh. The league plans to review Roethlisberger’s behavior since he was accused of sexually assaulting a Georgia college student following a night of drinking in a Milledgeville, Ga., bar on March 5. Once it was determined six weeks later that Roethlisberger would not be charged by Georgia authorities, Goodell suspended

Gaddis, Mountaineers must stop strong attack of No. 9 Monmouth

The West Virginia men’s soccer team is much different heading into the 2010 season than it was in 2009. When it came time for the Mountaineers’ first game against UC-Santa Barbara, they sent five freshmen out with their first 11. And as a freshman, playing in front of a record crowd isn’t an easy task. Fast forward to 2010 and WVU is gearing up to play in front of another potential record-setting crowd. But the difference this year is the experience that those freshmen picked up last year. Now, playing in big games is like nothing for this young, but experienced group of players. “For some people, it might be nerve-racking playing in front of that many people,” said sophomore forward Peabo Doue. “I just get excited. I see a lot of my family and friends up there screaming my name, and it just gets me even more pumped to play.” Games don’t get much bigger than the one tonight, as the Mountaineers welcome No. 9 Monmouth to Dick Dlesk Soccer Stadium at 7 p.m. in what is expected to be the fourth time in school history a crowd a surpassed the stadium’s 1,600 fan capacity. The Hawks won a school-record 18 games last season and did so by scoring a lot of goals. In 2009, Monmouth tripled the goal total of the Mountaineers, scoring 36 times during the season. Leading the way for the Hawks was midfielder/forward Ryan Kinne. The preseason all-American scored

acrosss from alumni center

Fellowship & Bible Study, College House-Wed. 7:30 PM College Lunch, Sunday - Noon Worship 8:30 & 11:00 AM www.suncrestumc.org

The Catholic Parish for WVU 1481 University Ave. (One block south of the Lair) 304-296-8231 MASSES - Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 8:30 AM, 10:00 AM, 6:30 PM and *8:30 PM Sunday *7:30 PM on the Evansdale Campus in Room 406 Allen Hall. * When WVU is in session. Daily Mass, Monday - Friday 4:30 PM Reconciliation, Monday-Friday 4:00 - 4:20 PM Saturday 4:00 - 4:45 PM

Get your place of Worship in each Friday of publication. Call 304-293-4141 for details

THE MORGANTOWN CHURCH OF CHRIST meets at 361 Scott Avenue (near the Ramanda Inn). Sunday bible study is at 9:30. worship begins at 10:30. Sunday evening college church is at 6:00 p.m. at our christian Student Center (2923 University Avenue) next to the Evansdale Residential Complex. For further information call 599-6151, 296-3736 or 216-9100. or email info@morgantowncoc.org

The 4,000 fan challenge West Virginia men’s soccer coach Marlon LeBlanc wants 4,000 fans for Friday night’s game. 9 No.

WVU (‘09: 7-5-6)

Monmouth (‘09: 18-2-2)

When: Tonight at 7:30 Where: Morgantown, W.Va. (Dick Dlesk Soccer Stadium) Tickets: WVU students enter free with a valid WVU ID. The first 200 students to enter the gates will receive a free WVU soccer “12th man” T-shirt from the Mountaineer Manaics.

GAME NOTES

zz Head coach Marlon LeBlanc experimented with different rotations over the course of the two exhibitions during the preseason. Coming into Friday’s game, he didn’t have a lineup set in stone quite yet. “I think the groups that started the games were strong, and we should be able to bring a lot more fresh legs in this year, especially in the midfield,” LeBlanc said. “Once we get into the season, you’ll be able to see how much of an impact that depth will have.” zz WVU expects a packed house for the Monmouth game and has even brought in extra bleachers to accommodate the anticipated crowd at Dick Dlesk Stadium. In 2009, WVU was in the top 25 nationally for attendance, averaging 1,021 fans per home game. The Mountaineers averaged 386 in 2005, the year before LeBlanc took over. zz Dick Dlesk Stadium holds 1,600 fans, and tonight’s crowd is expected to be the fourth time in school history that attendance has been over seating capacity for the stadium. zz It will be interesting to see which freshmen see action against the Hawks. Aside from the three transfers, there were only two newcomers who saw significant action in the exhibitions, forward Brooks Nucilli and midfielder Julio Arjona. — Compiled by Michael Carvelli

james.carvelli@mail.wvu.edu

Boston’s Pedroia may need season-ending surgery

COLLEGE MINISTRY@ SUNCREST UMC

St John’s University Parish

10 times, including six gamewinners and assisted on seven goals. “I’m not worried about the defense stopping them. They’ve been the backbone of this team since I’ve been here,” LeBlanc said. “I’ve got the best goalkeeper in America, in my opinion, and some of the best defenders. “It’s just a matter of going out and taking care of business.” If the Mountaineer defense can slow down Monmouth offensively, West Virginia should just need to worry about putting the ball in the back of the net against the stellar Hawks defense, which is led by senior goalkeeper and Hermann Trophy candidate Bryan Meredith. Meredith allowed just nine goals last year and earned shutouts in 14 of Monmouth’s 18 wins. “He’s definitely a great keeper,” Doue said. “We’ll need to take a lot of shots, and I know that our forwards and midfielders can be creative enough to get some shots past them.” For the first time in a few years, the Mountaineers are entering the first game without any serious injuries. “The last two years have been very tough for us because of all the injuries we’ve had,” LeBlanc said. “Not just ankle twists, we’re talking about surgical injuries that decimated this team.” It is only the second meeting between the two teams. The Mountaineers first played Monmouth in 2002 in Morgantown when West Virginia escaped with a 1-0 win in overtime on a Monmouth own goal.

w

Don’t just go to the movies, GO HOLLYWOOD!

STADIUM 12

University Town Centre (Behind Target) Morgantown • (304) 598-FILM

$6.00 $5.75 Bargain Matinees - All Shows Before 6PM $6.50 $6.25 Student Admission with Valid I.D.

ALL STADIUM SEATING - ALL DIGITAL SOUND

FOR Shows Starting Friday ( ) PLAYS FRI. & SAT. ONLY The Last Exorcism [PG-13] Nanny McPhee Returns [PG] 1:50-4:20-7:35-9:50 1:20-4:05

Takers [PG-13] 1:25-4:40-7:10-9:40

The Other Guys [PG13] 1:40-4:50-7:25-10:05

Machete [R] 1:30-4:30-7:30-10:15

Toy Story 3D [PG] 1:55-4:25

Pirana 3D [R] 6:55-9:15

Scott Pilgram vs The World [PG13] 6:45-9:30

The Switch [PG-13] 1:10-4:10-6:50-9:20

Eat Pray Love [PG13] 1:00-4:00-7:00-10:00

The Expendables [R] 1:30-4:30-7:35-10:15

The American [R] 1:45-4:45-7:15-9:45

The Expendables [R] Vampires Suck [PG13] 1:35-4:35-7:40-10:10 1:05-4:55-7:05-9:35 NO PASSES NO PASSES OR SUPERSAVERS

www.gohollywood.com

BALTIMORE (AP)—Boston Red Sox second baseman Dustin Pedroia is bracing for the possibility of having season-ending surgery on his broken left foot. Pedroia will be examined on Friday. “I have a CT scan early in the morning,” Pedroia said Thursday before Boston’s game against the Orioles. “If I have to have surgery, we’ll do it later in the day.” The injury originally occurred in late June. Pedroia returned for two games in August, then went

back on the 15-day disabled list. The 2008 AL MVP and the Red Sox hoped for his return this month, but his recovery hasn’t gone as swiftly as anticipated. Pedroia acknowledged surgery is probably the best solution. “I think that would make it heal more,” he said. “They said there’s like a 50 percent chance that (without surgery) I could feel better and still, like what happened last time: I played two games and not be able to walk the next day.”


THE DAILY ATHENAEUM

FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

CLASSIFIEDS | 11

Daily Athenaeum Classifieds Special Notices

Personals

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Birthdays

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Lost & Found

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Special Sections

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Wanted To Buy

Valentines

Rides Wanted

Misc. For Sale

Yard Sales

Halloween

Card of Thanks

Roommates

Automobiles For Sale

Church Directory

Public Notices

Wanted To Sublet

Trucks For Sale

DEADLINE: 12 NOON TODAY FOR TOMORROW Place your classified ads by calling 293-4141, drop by the office at 284 Prospect St., or email to address below Non-established and student accounts are cash with order.

CLASSIFIED RATES: 1 Issue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Issues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Issues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Issues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Weekly Rate (5 -days) . . . . . . . . . 20-word limit please

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CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Contrat . . . . . . . . .$21.60 . . . . . . . . . . . . .$32.40 . . . . . . . . . . . . .$43.20 . . . . . . . . . . . . .$54.00 . . . . . . . . . . . . .$64.80 . . . . . . . . . . . . .$75.60 . . . . . . . . . . . . .$86.40 . . . .

. . . . .

. .$4.80 . .$8.80 .$12.00 .$16.00 .$20.00

RATES: Non-Contrat . . . . .$25.17 . . . . .$37.76 . . . . .$50.34 . . . . .$62.93 . . . . .$75.51 . . . . .$88.10 . . . .$100.68

da-classifieds@mail.wvu.edu or www.da.wvu.edu/classifieds

CAR POOLING/RIDES

FURNISHED APARTMENTS

UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS

ONLY 3 SPACES LEFT. PARKING Spaces Available. 50/month. 24/7. 1block from courthouse, 2min walk to downtown PRT. 304-376-7794. Leave message.

First Month

2/BR APARTMENT FOR RENT. 500 East Prospect. Available now. $525/mo plus utilities. NO PETS. 692-7587.

PARKING- BEHIND MOUNTAINEER COURT. Steps to main campus. Leasing for Summer and next school year. 304-292-5714. RESERVE PARKING, MAIN CAMPUS, Falling Run Road. 304-599-1319

SPECIAL SERVICES “AFRAID YOU ARE PREGNANT?” Let’s make sure. Come to BIRTHRIGHT for free pregnancy test. Open Monday-Friday 10:00am-2:00pm. 364 High Street / RM 216 Call 296-0277 or 1-800-550-4900 anytime.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

FREE

For A Limited Time We Are Giving You An Entire Month of Rent Free. ● Skyline ● Ashley Oaks ● Stone Wood ● Copperfield Court ● Valley View Woods Ask About Our August Leases...

WOULD YOU LIKE TO MAKE CONSISTENT A’S? ESL Academic Services, Dissertation Preparation Services/ General Tutoring. Contact Dr. Marc Debiase. 304-322-7898.

PERSONALS PERSONAL MASSEUSE wanted. Washington, Pa. Discretion assured. 724-223-0939 Pager # 888-549-6763

964 WILLEY ST; $850mo. 367 Mansion Ave; $850/mo. Utilities included except electric. CATV in some. 304-296-7822. 2BR, W/D, DW, CA/C. $700/MONTH, utilities included. Pets considered. 150 Wellen Ave. 304-599-8303. 3/BR APARTMENT FOR 2/BR RATE SPECIAL. For details call 304-291-2548, www.mccoy6.com APARTMENTS NEAR STEWART ST. 1 and 2/BRs. From $450/mo and up. NO PETS. Lease and deposit. 304-292-6921. ATTRACTIVE 1 & 2/BR APARTMENTS. Near Ruby and on Mileground. Plenty of parking. 292-1605

Now Renting For May 2010 Efficiency 1-2-3 Bedrooms • Furnished & Unfurnished • Pets Welcome • 24 Hour Emergency Maintenance • Next To Football Stadium & Hospital • Free Wireless Internet Cafe • State of the Art Fitness Center • Recreation Area Includes Direct TV’s ESPN,NFL, NBA,MLB, Packages • Mountain Line Bus Every 15 Mintues

304-598-9001

PINEVIEW APARTMENTS

No Pets ~ No Smoking TWO Parking Spaces Per Unit

ABSOLUTE LUXURY. BRAND NEW CONDOS. 2mins to hospitals, 2BR, 2bath, walk-in closets, resort-style pool, fitness center, clubhouse. 304-599-4859. www.FountainViewCondos.com.

Now Leasing 2010 1 & 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Apartments Prices Starting at $475

2,3, and 4 BR Rec room With Indoor Pool Exercise Equipment Pool Tables Laundromat Picnic Area Regulation Volley Ball Court Experienced Maintenance Staff Lease-Deposit Required No Pets

599-0850 TERRACE HEIGHTS APARTMENTS 2 bedroom furnished townhouse. $970 plus electric, cable and internet. Please call 304-292-8888. NO PETS permitted.

Bon Vista and The Villas 304-599-1880 www.morgantownapartments.com APARTMENTS- 2 TO 4BRs, VARIOUS locations. Call (304)296-7930. Bel-Cross Properties, William H. Burton, Jr. Broker. www.belcross.com. BARRINGTON NORTH, prices starting at $595. 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath. 599-6376 www.morgantownapartments.com BRAND NEW! ASHWORTH LANDING. Greenbag Road. 1&2/BR starting at $575 and $775 plus utilities. W/D, DW, private deck. Full bathroom per bedroom. Gated. 304-598-2424

Newly Remodeled Close to main campus W/D, DW, AC Private Parking Pets/Fee (Three unrelated only) 304 - 296 - 4998

FIVE (5) 1/BR APARTMENTS NOW available. West Run, Morgantown. $600/mo each plus $300/dep. NO PETS. Call Jess: 304-290-8572. LARGE 1/BR AND 2/BR. KITCHEN APPLIANCES furnished for both. NO PETS. Downtown. Lease and deposit. Call: 304-685-6565.

$460 per person Best Locations

UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS 227 JONES AVE. 3-4/BR. 1/BA. Deck. $500/mo. plus utilities. Off-street parking w/security lighting. NO PETS. Can be furnished. 304-685-3457. 1-5 BR APTS AND HOUSES. SOME include utilities and allow pets! Call Pearand Corporation 304-292-7171. Shawn D. Kelly Broker

1993 Water Street Under New Ownership 2 and 3 Bedroom Newly Renovated W/D, D/W, C/A

B e s t St u d e n t Location in To w n

304-598-2285

LARGE 1/BR. WESTOVER. WD available. $475/mo plus utilities. Sunroom. Available Now. Off-street parking. NO PETS. 304-296-7379. Cell: 412-287-5418. LARGE, MODERN, 2/BR. UNIVERSITY AVE. Star City. A/C. Carpet. Balcony. $550 plus utilities. NO PETS. 304-692-1821 LARGE, UNFURNISHED 3/BR DUPLEX apartment. Available Now. Close to campus/hospitals. Deck, appliances, WD hook-up, off-street parking. No pets. $750/mo+utilities. 304-594-2225

2/BR. AC. WD. CLOSE TO CAMPUS. NO PETS. 304-594-3365 or 304-288-6374.

NEW MODERN 2 BD TOWNHOMES close to downtown campus, A/C, W/D, D/W, Parking. No Pets. Avail. Aug 1, $900 + util. Rice Rentals 304-598-RENT

2-3-4-5/BR APARTMENTS. SPRUCE and Prospect Streets. NO PETS. Starting in May/2010. Lease/deposit. For more info call 292-1792. Noon to 7pm.

NOW RENTING TOP OF FALLING RUN ROAD Morgan Point 1+2/BR $590-$790+ utilities. Semester lease. WD. DW. Parking. NO PETS. Call: 304-290-4834.

FURNISHED HOUSES SPACIOUS 4/BR, 2/BA. CA/C. WD. DW. Fully furnished. $375/mo each plus electric, garbage/water, (heat included). No pets. Lease/dep. required. 304-599-6001.

UNFURNISHED HOUSES 617 NORTH ST. EXCELLENT CONDITION. Big 4/BR 2/Full BA, W/D/Deck, covered porch. Off-street parking for/5. Single car-garage. $500/mo. plus utilities, Can be semi-furnished. NO PETS. 304-685-3457. HOUSES FOR 2-3-4/PERSONS. WHARF area. $275/mo each includes gas. 304-284-9280.

ROOMMATES 2 BR AVAILABLE IN 4BR/4BA condo at University Commons in Star City. $480/month including utilities. Call (304)952-1002 ROOMMATE WANTED, MALE/FEMALE: either. 2BR house,furnished. Kitchen, $300 + utilities. 1444 Stewartstown Rd. Near Evansdale. 10min drive to downtown. 908-938-1811. ROOMMATES NEEDED FOR DIFFERENT situations. Call BCK Rentals. 304-594-1200

PRETE RENTAL APARTMENTS EFF: 1BR: 2BR: Now Leasing For 2010 OFF-STREET PARKING EVANSDALE / STAR CITY LOCATION LOCALLY OWNED ON-SITE MAINTENANCE MOST UNITS INCLUDE: HEAT, WATER, and GARBAGE SECURITY DEPOSIT REQUIRED

Mountain Line Bus Service Every 10 Minutes and Minutes From PRT

599-4407 ABSOLUTELY NO PETS WWW.PRETERENTAL.COM

PROFESSIONAL/GRADUATE Quiet 1/BR. Large rooms. 5/min. walk PRT. Off South High St. NO PETS. Lease/dep. $500/month 304-216-3332

SCOTT PROPERTIES DOWNTOWN/SUNNYSIDE 1/BR First St. 1/BR Lorentz 2/BR First St. 3/BR First St. 3/BR Lorentz

$495/utils. incl $450/utils. incl $700/utils. incl $1125/utils. incl $1050 + utils.

304-319-1498 scottpropertiesllc.com

2 & 3/BR

Apartments Starting @

MOUNTAINEER COURT

UNIQUE APARTMENTS Available now

No Application Fees

SUNNYSIDE 1 MINUTE WALK to campus. 1-2-3/BRS. Lease and deposit. NO PETS. Call 291-1000 for appointment.

Steps From Law & Med Schools.

Within walking distance of Med. Center & PRT UNFURNISHED FURNISHED

DOWNTOWN

metropropertymgmt.net

“Inglewood Square”

Affordable Luxury

599-7474

304-2 292-0 0900

Introducing

Affordable & Convenient

Morgantown’s Most Luxurious Address www.chateauroyaleapartments.com

✔ Us Out On Facebook

4/BR. REDUCED LEASE- SOUTH PARK. Rent includes utilities. Free W/D, Nice courtyard, Off-street parking. Much more. Individual school year leases. 304-292-5714.

304-692-6549 MODERN 1&2 BR APARTMENTS. Available now. DW, WD. AC. Off-street parking. Near downtown campus. NO PETS. 288-4973 or 291-2729.

Office Hours Mon-Thur. 8am-7pm Friday 8am-5pm Saturday 10am-4pm Sunday 12pm-4pm

Sunnyside

3or4/BR, 2/BA WILLEY STREET, W/D, large rooms. Utilities included in lease. 3 minutes to campus. Individual School year leases. $395 - $425/ month 304-292-5714.

New ~ Modern 1 Bedroom Condos In Evansdale.

www.metropropertymgmt.net

FURNISHED APARTMENTS

2/BR. STEWART STREET. FROM $450-$1200/month. All utilities included. Parking. WD. NO PETS. Available May/2010. 304-594-3365 or 304-288-6374.

UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS

ROOMMATES, M/F, WILLEY STREET (Near Arnold Hall, 3mins to Campus) & South Park. Available now. Rent includes utilities. WD. Individual School Year Leases. $395 - $425/month. 304-292-5714. WANTED MALE ROOMMATE to share well maintained 3/BR Duplex Apt. 836 Naomi St. Free-Off-street-parking. AC, W/D, DW. $400/mo/including utils. 724-785-5909

WANTED TO SUBLET ONE ROOM AVAILABLE in 3/BR apt. West Run Apartments, $435/mth, all util. included, fully furnished. 304-703-2616

HOUSES FOR SALE 2BR, 1BA, BY OWNER, ON RIVER RD (6mi), $14,000. 304-983-2252.

AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE CASH PAID!! WE BUY CARS and trucks. Any make! Any model! Any condition! 282-2560

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED CLEANING PERSON FOR RENTALS, office, and home. No experience necessary. Training provided. Call 304-685-0149. GET PAID UP TO $5 PER WEEK TO PARK YOUR CAR. Drive to lot, park your car, commute by bus, get paid. Simple. Sigh up today at Busride.org GET PAID UP TO $5/PER-WEEK TO PARK your car. Drive to lot, park your car, commute by bus, get paid. Simple. Sign up today at: Busride.org JERSEY SUBS NOW HIRING. DAYTIME cashiers 11am-2pm. Cooks and drivers all shifts. Experience preferred. Apply: 1756 MILEGROUND ROAD. LOCAL HIGH-TECH FIRM NEEDS CS students as PT employees. Experience in web-design, programming and network. Downtown location. U.S. Citizens only. motownjob@gmail.com. NEW RESTAURANT TEE-BONEZ located in Cheatlake, is now accepting applications for all FT/PT positions including sous chef, experienced line cooks, prep cooks, experienced bartenders, lead servers, banquet servers, bus boys & dishwashers. Inquire at 2500 Cranberry Square, M-F between 9am & 5pm. No phone calls please. NOW HIRING BARTENDERS AND DANCERS. Money-making opportunity at Area 51. 304-241-4975. Leave a message. PART-TIME HANDYMAN WANTED to maintain rental properties in downtown area. 304-594-3817 PART-TIME TEACHING ASSISTANTS needed immediately at the Morgantown Early Learning Facility (ELF). T, W, TH (10-15/hrs per week). Please forward your resume to morgantownelf@yahoo.com or call 304-291-5845 to schedule an interview. Morgantown ELF is an EOE.

Computer Graphic Artist & Production Foreman The Daily Athenaeum is now accepting applications in the Production “Department for Computer Graphic Artist & Production Foremen. Experience Preferred Adobe InDesign, Photoshop & Flash Apply at 284 Prospect Street Bring Class Schedule EOE PT MARKETING/COMMUNICATIONS Position for “Green” Internet Company. 2-3hours/day during business hours. Social media, e-newsletter, appointment setting, etc. $9/hour. Respond info@thegreenconnoisseur.com.

!!BARTENDING. $300 A DAY potential. No experience necessary. Training provided. Age: 18 plus. 800-965-6520 Ext. 285

Special needs care giver needed, evenings & weekends, preferred medical background. 304-328-5048

BUCKET HEAD PUB. BARTENDERS WANTED. Will train. 10-minutes from downtown Morgantown. Small local bar. Granville. 304-365-4565 after/6:00pm. All shifts available.

WANTED, NUDE MODELS for the Division of Art and Design drawing courses at the College of Creative Arts. $20/hr. Contact: katherine.graham@mail.wvu.edu


SPORTS

12

CONTACT US 304-293-5092 ext. 3 | DAsports@mail.wvu.edu

Friday September 3, 2010

THE GAME

No. 25 WVU Coastal Carolina (‘09 record: 9-4) (‘09 record: 5-6) When: Saturday at 3:30 p.m. Where: Morgantown, W.Va. (Milan Puskar Stadium) Tickets: A total of 300 student tickets remained at 10 a.m. Thursday. There were 12,900 tickets requested by students and only 12,500 available, so the process went into a lottery. General admission tickets still remain. To buy tickets, go online to WVUgame.com, call 1-800-WVUGAME or stop by the Mountaineer Ticket Office in the Coliseum.

WHAT THE FANS SAY West Virginia fans predict the number of victories the WVU football team will have in the 2010 season.

Number of votes

500 450 400

429 367

350 300 250 200 150 90

100 50 0

25

9 8-7 ss 106-le Wins this season

12

11-

It’s go time for WVU Mountaineers kick off 2010 season with Coastal Carolina BY BRIAN GAWTHROP ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR

It was more of a wake-up call than a scare. When the West Virginia football team hosted Liberty in the opening game of the 2009 season, what was projected to be a runaway victory in the Mountaineers’ favor turned into a four-quarter battle. The two teams were tied for most of the first quarter before the Mountaineers scored 13 points in the second quarter. West Virginia won 33-20, although Liberty matched WVU point-for-point after halftime. “We learned last season that you need to finish the deal and that I-AA football is not bad football,” said WVU head coach Bill Stewart. “I don’t take any game for granted. We play them all one at a time.” Stewart will be taking that same approach Saturday when the Mountaineers host Coastal

Carolina in both teams’ season opener. Kickoff is set for 3:30 p.m. at Milan Puskar Stadium. West Virginia is paying Coastal Carolina $350,000 to play this weekend. That money usually goes toward summer school for athletes and the CCU Athletic Department, according to Chanticleer head coach David Bennett. “I think in today’s economy, we have to put it more toward our operations budget,” said Bennett, who is 50-29 in seven seasons with the Chanticleers. “That money helps the whole university. That is imperative to make it in today’s economy.” While Coastal Carolina ended 6-6 last season, the team returns 23 starters, including six seniors on offense, and was picked to finish third in the seven-team Big South Conference.

see FOOTBALL on PAGE 9

file photo

West Virginia holds a team prayer after one of its games during the 2009 season. The Mountaineers open the season tomorrow against Coastal Carolina.

MATTHEW PEASLEE sports writer

The night before football ‘Twas the night before kickoff, and all through Mo-Town, fans were dreaming of a Big East Conference crown. The RVs were parked in the Blue Lot with care in hopes that a gameday atmosphere soon would be there. OK, I am going to save us all the trouble and just stop before this gets out of hand. What I’m trying to say is that I will have trouble sleeping tonight, and I’m sure many of you reading this will as well. Tomorrow is opening day, the dawning of a new chapter in West Virginia history. Just writing that last statement gave me chills. This is a big year for myself and the Mountaineer football team. It will be my last season to witness games as a student (barring senioritis kicking in early, and I begin to tank. Don’t worry mom, I’m on top of everything).

see PEASLEE on PAGE 9

The DA 09-03-2010  

The September 3 edition of The Daily Athenaeum, West Virginia University's official student newspaper

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