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FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019




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VOL.126 NO.45

PAGE 2 | FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019

Community Calendar Saturday 10/19 Skate night takes on spooky theme. Starting at 3 p.m., the Rolling Hills Derby Dames will host Spooky Skate Night. Attendees will have the opportunity to participate in costume contests, games and music. Two skate sessions are available from 3 - 5 and 5 - 7 p.m. This event is family-friendly. Tickets cost $7 per session with skate rental included, and $5 per session if you bring your own skates. This event is located in the Gladish Community & Cultural Center Gym.

Sunday 10/20 Volunteer in a ‘crop mob.’ Beginning at 2 p.m., the Moscow Food Co-op will host a crop mob. A crop mob is a volunteering event where community members gather to pitch in at a small, local farm to help with the harvest. This crop mob will take place at Swallowtail Flowers, a flower farm located just north of Moscow. Those interested are asked to reserve a spot via the Facebook event page. This event is free and located at Swallowtail Flower Farm in Moscow. To submit, email events to Preference will be given to events that are free and open to the public or are hosted by an RSO, and must include time, date and place.



Daily Police Log Wednesday Parking Problem NE Stadium Way, 6:59 a.m. Report of a parking problem. Officer responded and vehicle moved. R u n a w a y J u ve n i l e NW Greyhound Way, 9:53 a.m. Officer responded. Juvenile located and returned.

Theft Other SE Harvest Drive, 4:19 p.m. Officer responded. H a ra s s m e n t N Grand Avenue, 4:27 p.m. Report of harassment. Officer responded. Unconscious Person NE Stadium Way & N Grand Ave, 6:01 p.m. EMS, fire and law responded. One patient was taken to Pullman Regional Hospital.

Communications Problem N Grand Avenue, 12:13 p.m. S t ra y A n i m a l s Officer responded to an accidental 911 dial. NW Robert St & NW Lamont Dr, 6:31 p.m. Officer responded and took the dog to Communications Problem the shelter. SE Klemgard Avenue, 1:16 p.m. Officer responded to an accidental 911 dial. C i t i z e n A s s i s t SE Kamiaken Street, 7:58 p.m. Other Law Enforcement Calls Officer responded to a report of an SE Harvest Drive, 1:19 p.m. open door. Report of a vehicle illegally parked in a handicapped space. Officer responded. Ac c i d e n t N o n - I n j u r y NE Colorado Street, 8:00 p.m. Threatening Officer responded. NW Nye Street, 2:36 p.m. Officers responded for a dispute. S u s p i c i o u s P e r s o n /C i r c u m s t a n c e Citizen Ride SE Kamiaken Street, 3:36 p.m. Citizen ride application received. Parking Problem SE Riverview Street, 4:08 p.m. Report of a parking problem. Officer responded.

NE B Street, 11:08 p.m. Officer responded to a report of screaming.

Thursday Noise Complaint NE Colorado Street, 12:05 a.m. Report of loud music. Officers responded. Subject warned.

In the Stars | Horoscopes Today ’s B ir t hday —— Growth comes through communication arts this year. Home renovation thrives on discipline. Fall into a sweet romance this winter before pressing career matters interrupt. A creative twist next summer reveals another direction, leading to a rise in your professional stature. Express your heart far and wide. Aries (March 21 - April 19) —½— Clarify communications. Shine the light of sunshine into a previously shady situation. Rest and review the data before making a decision. Find efficiencies and ways to save. Taurus (April 20 - May 20) —— Check orders for changes. Clarify nebulous data before committing funds or energy. Handle financial obligations and keep up the momentum with income, sales and marketing. Gemini (May 21 - June 20) —— Personal dreams could seem distant or blurry. Consider what you want and articulate a few simple steps in that direction. Teach as you learn. Cancer (June 21 - July 22) —— Get productive behind closed doors on practical priorities. You can accomplish more than expected. Don’t waste money, time or energy. Conserve resources and rest.

Leo (July 23 - Aug. 22) —½— Work together to avoid hitting the rocks under thick fog. Dispel shadows and mirages by communicating with team members who can see your blind spots. Virgo (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) —½— A fantasy could dissolve. Don’t invest time or money in a half-baked plan. Nurture existing accounts and manage priorities before investigating a career opportunity. Libra (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) —— Imagine your next destination and indulge a fantasy without relying on it. Research options before committing. You’re learning valuable new tricks. Power on. Scorpio (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21) —— Wait for a better time to discuss dreams. Manage shared financial obligations and paperwork. Keep the wheels in motion. Take care of practical business.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22 - Dec. 21) —½— Make sure you know what’s required before agreeing to a request. Choose privacy over publicity. Remain open to shifting circumstances. Join forces to get farther. Capricorn (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19) —— Watch your step. Don’t stumble into a pitfall or take a corner too fast. Get answers to your health or physical performance questions. Follow expert advice. Aquarius (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) —— Romantic fantasies dissolve under harsh lighting. Illusions fall away. Once you see how things are, the path to follow becomes clear. Advance a creative passion. Pisces (Feb. 19 - March 20) —½— You can see exactly what doesn’t work. Make domestic repairs and upgrades. Clean and scrub. Organize drawers and cabinets. Clear cobwebs and brighten your space. TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICE

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‘Go Cougs’ mural draws attention from drivers


The Daily Evergreen @DailyEvergreen FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019 | PAGE 3

Cougs talk stadium accessibility

WSU alumnus, others worked on display from 9 a.m. to dark By Jakob Thorington Evergreen reporter

Drivers passing through the intersection of State Route 270 and U.S. Route 195 can see a large “Go Cougs Mural” ingrained in a nearby wheat field. For the past week, the 210-by260-foot artwork has decorated a field owned by Jack Fulf’s Family Farm and has drawn attention from drivers and Pullman residents, Fulfs said. “Everywhere I go, I hear about it,” he said. “I’m glad this happened, no one has really done any crop artwork out here.” Fulfs, a WSU alumnus, said he graduated from the university in 1970. The artwork was created by Kansas artist Stan Herd. Fulfs said he was expecting Herd to bring a team and he would get to stand back and watch. “I found out that a friend of mine and I would be the crew,” he said. Fulfs said they worked on the display for a week from about 9 a.m. to dark. While he said he was used to the hills at age 71, Herd, who is 69, was worn out at the end of each day from his experience working on flat ground. The artwork is sponsored by Boeing Credit Union and promotes the WSU-BECU partnership. Fulfs said they compensated him for the mural and gave him a bottle of Scotch whiskey after it was finished. “It’s really gratifying that I was a part of the work,” he said. The mural was created shortly after the credit union announced the creation of WSU-themed debit and credit cards. This weekend is also the university’s homecoming weekend and will be on display to drivers. “It looks so much better from above,” Fulfs said. “The higher the car you’re sitting in, the better you can see it.”


Evan Henniger, sophomore majoring in sports management, shares his experience attending sport events Wednesday at Cleveland Hall. “I like to cheer on the Cougs,” Henniger says.

Maneuvering through Martin Stadium is unfriendly for some people, athletics official says By Grace Arnis Evergreen reporter

Evan Henniger was born a Coug. As an eighth-generation student of the school, there was really no other college for him to attend. Except Henniger was unsure if he would be able to attend WSU at all, let alone attend football games. Henniger is a student in the ROAR (Responsibility Opportunities Advocacy and Respect) program at WSU. It’s one of nine programs in the country of its kind. The program allows students with intellectual developmental disabilities to receive a post-high school degree and experience as much of college as possible. This includes sporting events. “I like to cheer on the Cougs,” Henniger said. During the games, he sits in the stu-

dent section with students in the ally program with ROAR. The program seeks to bridge the gap between students with intellectual developmental disabilities and neurotypical students. “It’s a win-win for everybody, it’s a win for our students,” said Thomas Falash, director of the WSU ROAR Program. “It’s meant for faculty and traditional students that are here who may not have direct exposure with individuals, and then adults with intellectual developmental disabilities.” During the football game against the University of California, Los Angeles, ESPN video trucks blocked accessible parking spots. This raised questions about the way the university looked after students with disabilities. While in the ROAR program students with intellectual developmental disabilities have the option to attend football games with ROAR allies. Students with different disabilities that don’t qualify for the ROAR program

don’t have access to the ally program. Graduate student Brandon Viall said he loves football. If everything in his life goes correctly, Viall said, he wants to be the commissioner of the NFL. Viall is a third-year part-time sport management graduate student. He said when he first tried to attend football games as a student, he learned the different ways students with disabilities had difficulties getting to games. Viall lives in campus housing. He said he has trouble walking long distances because of his various disabilities. During the week, Viall uses the Cougar Accessible Transportation Services (CATS) to get around campus. He said because the vans don’t run on the weekends he can’t use them to get to football games. Last year there was no way for Viall to get to games, he said. He asked his graduate advisor for help. Chris Lebens, WSU clinical assistant professor of sport management, spoke to See Accessibility Page 11

Students march for sexual, domestic violence awareness Coalition for Women Students hosts annual event on campus By Khadijah Butler Evergreen reporter

Walking down the north side of campus Thursday night, students and residents shouted a slogan: “However, we dress, wherever we go, yes means yes and no means no.” The group was marching for Take Back the Night, an annual event to bring awareness to, and call for the end of, sexual and domestic violence. The event is hosted by the Coalition for Women Students (CWS). This year it was organized by Asha Johnson, co-chair of CWS. She said she has been involved with the event for four years. Johnson began the event by stating that one-third of women and one-sixth of men are likely to be assaulted and those that identify as members of the LGBTQ+ community are 40 percent more likely to be assaulted. She said only about 50 percent of people report cases of sexual assault.


Students and community members of different genders and races show their support in ending sexual and domestic violence during the Take Back the Night march Thursday. “It shouldn’t be like that,” Johnson said. She said there are several resources in the community

such as the CWS, The Women*s Center and Alternatives to Violence of the Palouse. Lambda Theta Alpha

President Araceli Garcia said the sorority attends every year to help support feminism and activism.

“It’s nice to see everyone come together as a community,” Garcia said. Jasmine Wang, hospitality business management major, said she attended the event last year but was not able to participate in the march. She said it was inspiring and powerful to hear sexual assault survivors present spoken word poetry. “It was empowering to say those words,” Wang said. Miriam Feser, hospitality business management major, said she liked the support the community showed as they walked by. She said she feels like several people support the cause to bring awareness to sexual and domestic violence. Johnson said the only challenge in organizing the event was collaborating with other campus clubs, she said. She said she wanted this year to have more outreach to students than years prior. “[Saying the chants] fueled my fire,” she said. This night is about encouraging students to be conscious of their actions and support each other, Johnson said.

Opinion Editor Alana Lackner PAGE 4 | FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019


The Daily Evergreen @DailyEvergreen DAILYEVERGREEN.COM

Everyone on campus should recycle mindfully Even small amount of garbage can ruin full bin of recycling By Elena Perry Evergreen columnist


tudents at WSU need to pay better attention when it comes to recycling materials. They often assume all plastic is recyclable, given that most plastic cups and bottles have a small recycle logo indented on the bottom when, in reality, this does not automatically make them recyclable. There are many obstacles that would keep something we would consider “green,” like a plastic cup, from being recycled. One such obstacle is the item’s type of plastic. Numeric labels from one to seven are stamped onto the bottom of disposable plastics. These labels represent identification that allows materials to be sorted in recycling plants. Patrick Robichaud, chair of ASWSU’s Environmental Sustainability Alliance, said WSU is only able to recycle materials labeled as a one or a two. Any other identification number is considered contamination and won’t be accepted. The university cannot sell its recycling when it contains greater than 0.5 percent of contamination. When recycling bails contain excessive contami-


Due to regulations on what can and can’t be recycled, even a plate of food in a bin of otherwise perfect recycling could potentially be enough to send the whole thing to the landfill. nation, the university must pay to have their materials disposed of in a more expensive and less sustainable way. Another source of contaminants is dirty plastics. Plastic materials with organic matter on them in any form, such as food or grease, are not recyclable. “You can’t have food waste or any food particles on whatever you’re trying to recycle

because that is organic matter, not the plastic or the metal that you’re trying to reuse,” Robichaud said. “You want to make sure your plastics are clean before you recycle them.” Because of the excessive contamination in bails across campus, WSU has recently decided to change the qualifications for what belongs in recycle bins. Currently, the transition

is being made from accepting cardboard materials, to only plastics labeled one or two, aluminum or steel cans and paper in office buildings. “Maybe as we get better recycling streams, we’ll add more opportunities to recycle,” said Jason Sampson, assistant director of environmental health and safety, risk manage-

ment and sustainability. One surprising example of something that is commonly put in recycling bins but can’t be sold to recycling facilities is pizza boxes. Pizza boxes are typically soaked in grease, which is a contaminant. Another example is bottle caps. Plastic caps and the small See Recycle Page 10

Women have as rightful a place in STEM as men Young girls are taught they’re ‘too emotional’ for science; this is not okay By Rainy Sharma Evergreen columnist

When talking about the fields of math and science, one thing that should be discussed is the low number of women we see in STEM fields. Why is there such a low count of women in these fields? Are women not logical enough to understand the complex data structures or mathematical computations? Or are they not strong enough to get into the “real” world of technology? Of course the answer to both of these questions is no. It’s not about the abilities of women, it’s about societal stereotypes. If one wants to know the cause of an activity, it is better to reach its root. Going back to the stone age, we see both men and women carving wood into wheels, hunting animals and lighting fire. Here, there seems to be no discrimination between men and women in performing different kinds of tasks. So when did this start? “In history STEM has always been considered a male-dominated field and I feel

the reason that there are less women in STEM fields is that it is really hard to break the barrier,” said Rachel Johnson, president of the Society of Women Engineers (SWE) at WSU. “It is really hard for an 18-year-old girl, a freshman engineer to enter a class that contains only five girls.” Today, it seems that certain tasks are being decided based on gender. Whenever we talk about something artistic or creative, it seems those fields are designed for women, but when it comes to the STEM fields, we assume that women don’t fit in. STEM fields involve a lot of critical and logical thinking, analytical reasoning and statistical computations; this is what makes them different from other fields. “It is something that needs to be taught to girls from a very early age that they can also work in STEM fields. It is not something that is only made for boys,” SWE Vice President Ayumi Manawadu said. It is our brain that is trained to perform analytical reasoning. It is not a software that is pre-installed to which we will operate accordingly. It is our mind that functions in accordance with what we do, and we have told our minds that girls can’t think logically. See STEM Page 10

Pizza & Politics

See Protest Page 12

Brexit? See Media Page 12

Monday October 21 | 12pm Foley Speaker’s Room | 308 Bryan Hall The United Kingdom has until October 31 to depart from the European Union. Can the UK withdraw without a deal? Join Craig Parsons, University of Oregon, and Todd Butler, Washington State University, who will discuss the ramifications of this momentous decision.


Sports Editor K atie Archer Deputy Sports Editor Grace Arnis DAILYEVERGREEN.COM

The Daily Evergreen @DailyEvergreen FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019 | PAGE 5

WSU Rowing heads to Spokane Cougars take on Gonzaga in 1V, 2V, 3v, 4V eights By Damien Alvarado Evergreen reporter

WSU women’s rowing will take on Gonzaga University at 9 a.m. on Saturday on the Spokane River. This race is a head race. The crews will start in staggered intervals, in which they race both the clock and each other in a time trial. The race will cover a 5,000-meter stretch of the river. Last year’s Head of the Spokane featured four-person and two-person boats but, this year the team will race eightperson boats. WSU will race a first varsity eight, a second varsity eight, a third varsity eight and a fourth varsity eight Sophomore Megan Duthart will return to the water for the first time since last spring’s Pac-12 Championships. “I’m really excited,” Duthart said. “The team’s been working really hard throughout this part of the season. Boats are moving well, and it will be great to get some fall racing in.” The team’s fall season consists of longer races any-


A f o u r ra ce s d ow n t h e C o u a g r s h o m e c o u r s e a g a i n s t O S U, G o n z a g a a n d L M U o n M a rc h 24 . The last time the Cougars where from 3,000 to 5,000 meters long before moving rowed the team qualified five into the spring season of pairs in the final 250-meter 2,000-meter racing. sprint of the Burnaby Lake 4k

Time Trial in Vancouver, British the regatta. The crews will begin racing at Columbia. Junior Emma Gribbon, and sophomore Gabby 9 a.m. on Saturday at the Gonzaga Hannen won the sprint at Boathouse on the Spokane River.

It’s easy for faculty & staff to be active on campus. Three great membership options, all of which provide payroll deduction: Faculty & Staff Fitness Program - $215 Annual* Mon - Fri, 11 AM - 1 PM • Basketball: PEB 144 & Smith Gym 117 • Tennis: Hollingbery Fieldhouse & outdoor tennis courts • Racquetball & Squash: PEB courts • Weight/Cardio rooms & Saunas: Chinook • Discounted fitness classes in Smith, PEB & Chinook

11:30 AM - 1 PM: M, W, F 12 PM - 1 PM: Tu, Th • Swimming: Gibb Pool & Smith Gym Pool

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Includes all options of Faculty & Staff Fitness Program plus: • Access to Chinook's weight/cardio rooms, sauna, social & lounge areas during all hours of operation • Discounted fitness classes in Smith, PEB, SRC & Chinook (all hours)

Student Recreation Center Faculty & Staff Membership - $456 Annual* Includes all options of Faculty & Staff Fitness Program, except Chinook amenities, plus: • Access to the SRC with indoor & outdoor basketball, indoor & outdoor volleyball, badminton, weight room, cardio, lounge, racquetball & squash, indoor jogging track, billiards, sport court, and climbing wall • Access to SRC's Pool & Spa, Gibb Pool (PEB) & Smith Gym Pool • Discounted fitness classes in SRC, Smith, PEB, and Chinook for limited specialty classes Chinook & SRC Membership options are available for a discounted price if purchased at the same time. Visit for more info on memberships, facilities & classes offered. *Can be purchased on a semester basis

PAGE 6 | FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019



‘Air Gordo’ is back in Martin Stadium Cougars come home to take on Buffs Teammates say their bond will help the team get their first Pac-12 win against the Buffs By Kuria Pounds Evergreen reporter

The leader in passing yards, passing attempts and passing completions is a transfer student, goes to WSU, and has a student-given nickname. And it’s not Gardner Minshew. From redshirting his sophomore season to leading the nation in passing yards, redshirt senior quarterback Anthony Gordon is setting records. The success and fame have not gotten to ‘Air Gordo,’ Gordon’s nickname. He said he always strives for more success and wants to lead Cougar football with determination and accountability, which are the team’s two mottos for success. “I’m just working toward improving every week,” Gordon said. Starting 3-0, Gordon and the Cougars went on a hot streak, breaking records, having great passing games, outscoring their opponents by 100 combined points in their first three games. They seemed like an unstoppable force. As of this week, the Cougars sit 3-3, dropping their last 3 games

to teams in the Pac-12 South division, UCLA, Utah and Arizona State. Gordon still believes in this team and said that it is all about picking each other up, both offense and defense, when they lose close games, Gordon said. “Seeing all the unhappy faces in the locker room is a little fuel to the fire,” Gordon said. Now the team wants to use their close relationships to get their winning momentum back. Sophomore running back Max Borghi said his relationship with Gordon has always been good, and on the rise. Borghi said now that Gordon’s “the guy,” it makes his relationship with Gordon even closer. “He’s actually my roommate, so I’m really close with [Gordon],” Borghi said. “I was rooting for him all the way.” Gordon has now been added to the 2019 Maxwell Award watch list as of Oct. 10. The award is given each year to the College Player of the Year. Some of the previous winners are Marcus Mariota, Baker Mayfield, Lamar Jackson and Derrick Henry. Along with his addition to the watch list, Gordon has been recognized as

the Pac-12 offensive player of the week multiple times, after h i s performance against the University of Houston Cougars and the New Mexico State University Aggies. B r a n d o n Arconado, graduate student wide receiver, said it was rough waiting with Gordon for the guys above them to graduate, but that has made their relationship even stronger because of how much they learned together. “We both came in at the same time and we’re both junior college kids,” Arconado said. “We came in, kind of at the bottom of the totem pole.” Borghi s a i d he and G o r d o n ’ s c o n nection on the field is natural because of the chemistry they have. It helps Gordon feel comfortable on the field.

“It’s even more fun to play football with my best friend out there,” Borghi said. “He’s right next to me.” Arconado said he and Gordon share interests outside of football, which helps them in the game and their connection. “We’ve had four years to really come together to create that bond,” Arconado said. “It’s showing now on the field, so it’s pretty cool.” Gordon wants to be the best, he does not care about the stats when it comes to whether the Cougars win or lose, he always thinks of the team first.

“Going out [to dinner] on Monday is a good way to get some food and have some fun with the guys,” Gordon said.

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WSU football will return to Pullman for the homecoming battle against the University of Colorado on Saturday for the first home game since Sept. 21. The Cougars (3-3, 0-3 Pac12) are coming off a loss against ASU, where they competed until the last whistle, coming up short 38-34 in Tempe, Arizona. After being blown out by Oregon 45-3 in Eugene, the Buffaloes (3-3, 1-2 Pac-12) will come to Pullman hungry for a win. Cougars will be searching for their first conference win, as they have fallen to UCLA, Utah, and ASU in their last three games despite starting undefeated in their first three games. The Cougars have given over 31 points per game this season, something that head coach Mike Leach expressed unhappiness about while in a press conference after the loss to ASU. “I thought we played really hard [against ASU],” Leach said, “and I also thought we improved, because I think we’ve been disjointed on defense. We haven’t totally grasped an identity.” WSU lost its defensive coordinator Tracy Claeys after the loss to Utah, which came as a surprise to the team. ASU was the Cougars’ first opponent since the absence of Claeys. Leach said he was optimistic about the future of his defen-


Redshirt senior wide receiver Easop Winston Jr. catches a pass from redshirt senior quarterback Anthony Gordon to score a touchdown against University of Northern Colorado on Sep. 7 at Martin Stadium. sive backs, despite their performance against ASU, where they gave up over 30 points for the third game in a row. “I think that we have a lot more to offer there,” Leach said. “I think that we need to define guys’ positions there, but I think that the upside is

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wsu cougars HT. 6’2” 6’3” 6’0” 5’10 6’0” 6’3” 6’1” 6’0” 5’9” 6’2” 6’4” 6’2” 6’3” 6’4” 5’10” 6’2” 6’2” 6’2” 6’0” 6’6” 6’5” 6’3” 6’6”

By Sam Grant Evergreen reporter

huge. I think that they can play better than they are by a significant margin.” Redshirt senior quarterback Anthony Gordon leads the nation in passing, almost 500 yards above the second-place spot for this stat. Gordon took responsibility for the team’s struggles against

recent opponents, noting that it is the offense’s job to make sure that they do not punt, helping keep the defense off the field as much as possible. Leach also enforced a social media ban on the team for the rest of the season to limit distractions for the team.

“In hindsight, I wished I’d done it in camp,” Leach said. “It’s been a nice vacation. Our team is on a vacation from it. Some actually like it.” The Cougars homecoming will begin at 4 p.m. on Saturday at Martin Stadium when the Buffaloes come to town.

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Football looks for first Pac-12 conference win on Saturday vs Buffs

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na m e Del ri c k A b ra m s M i ki a l Onu Derri on Ra ke straw Sa m Noyer M a rk P erry M a rvi n Ha m I I Trey Udof f i a A a ron M a ddox Jash A l l en Ta ri k L uc ket t K . J. Truji l lo Jerem i a h Doss Davi on Taylor I sa i a h L ewi s C a rson Wel l s Jonatha n Va n Di e st M usta fa Johnson A ki l Jone s Nu’um otu Fa lo Jac ob C a l l i er A l e x Tc ha nga m Nate L a ndm a n Terra nc e L a ng

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PAGE 8 | FRIDAY OCT. 18, 2019



Tennis travels to Stanford for tournament


Then-junior Melisa Ates returns the ball while playing in a duel against UCLA on April 12 at Hollingbery Fieldhouse.

Cougars look for strong playing from the entire team this weekend By Damien Alvarado Evergreen reporter

The Cougars put behind a successful weekend and will head to Northern California this weekend. The team will be participating in the Northwest ITA Regionals on Friday at the Taube Family Tennis Center, in Stanford, California. The ITA Regionals finalists

— regional doubles and singles champions — qualify for the season-ending Oracle ITA National Fall Championships. Stanford University will host the tournament. The Cougars will compete against players from most Division I schools in northern California, Oregon, and Washington. Some of the following teams include: University of California, University of Washington, Stanford U n iv e rsit y, Gonzag a University, University of Oregon, Pacific University,

University of Portland, Eastern Washington University, California State University, Fresno, and California State Polytechnic University, Pomona. Sophomore Hikaru Sato and freshman Pang Jittakoat captured the A Flight Doubles title at the 2019 Beach Tennis Fall Tournament last Sunday. Freshman Maddie Egan won the C Flight consolation title match and although sophomore Yang Lee lost In the B Flight final, she was proud of her team’s overall perfor-

mance. “I feel the team did really good. I am proud of everyone because they worked really hard and tried their best,” Lee said. Senior Melisa Ates and juniors Jovana Knezevic and Michaela Bayerlova are a few athletes attending the event but head coach Lisa Hart commented on some of her younger classmen’s recent performances and who WSU should keep an eye on. “I think all of them. They are all able to play at such a

high level. Savanna Ly-Nguyen and Hikaru Sato, had great weekends but those two are ones to keep an eye on for sure,” Hart said. The Cougars will be matched against hundreds of athletes this upcoming weekend so Lee made it known that her team’s energy must be there for the team to be successful. “The team has to work hard and never give up. We have to think positive and if we don’t have enough energy it will affect how we play on the court,” Lee said.

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FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019 | PAGE 9


Palouse to celebrate Orca Recovery Day Locals to participate in planting project to address erosion By Loren Negron Evergreen reporter

The Palouse Conservation District is hosting a volunteer planting project from 9 a.m. to noon at the Bill Chipman Trail on Saturday for Orca Recovery Day. Jodi Prout, PCD education and outreach coordinator, said Orca Recovery Day is a statewide campaign to spread awareness about issues that affect the endangered orca whale. Conservation districts across the state will participate in different restoration projects, including trash clean-ups. Gov. Jay Inslee established the Southern Resident Orca Task Force last year, Prout said. This was in response to the experience of Tahlequah, a Southern Resident orca whale, who carried her dead calf for 20 days and swam 1,000 miles. She said Tahlequah’s story caught national attention and highlighted the declining population of orca whales. In the Southern Resident population alone, there are less than 75 orca whales left. One of the main factors that has caused the orca population to decline is the decreasing population of chinook salmon, which is a food source for the orcas, Prout said. Polluted waterways negatively affect the habitats where Chinook salmon can lay eggs and rear their young. Prout said salmon are not able to reach Pullman’s waterways due to Palouse Falls. However, our actions still affect water quality and habitats. “The impacts we have on our water up here — a lot of the agricultural run-off, urban developments, stormwater


Alison Crowley, PCD’s AmeriCorps education/outreach and restoration technician and AmeriCorps intern, explains how people can register to volunteer on on Friday morning at the Palouse Conservation District. issues — that all ends up in our waterways,” she said. “A lot of what we’re doing up here will end up in those salmonrearing areas.” Volunteers will plant native plants, such as chokecherry and cottonwood along Paradise Creek, Prout said. Native plants will help improve the water and soil quality, as well as provide habitat for animals. “Doing native plantings help with filtering out any nutrients from the agricultural run-off, [and] addressing any erosion issues with the sedi-

Faculty senators criticize WSU Athletics’ budget Program plans to break even by 2023, debt to be about $100 million By Luke Hudson Evergreen reporter

WSU Athletics Director Pat Chun spoke about the WSU Athletic Department’s strategic plan for fiscal health recovery at a WSU Faculty Senate meeting Thursday. Chun said WSU Athletics has a revenue problem, not a spending problem, and the department is the most efficient program in the Power Five conferences. Matt Carroll, CAHNRS senator, said academic departments postponed hiring to reduce spending but that Athletics seems to be going in the opposite direction. He said the total debt for the department is higher now than when WSU President Kirk Schulz took over. Chun said athletics reduced its spending deficit from $17 million to $7 million per year during that time. The department also cut positions and did not replace them. “We’re not going to stop trying to compete at the highest level,” Chun said. Von Walden, Voiland College of Engineering and Architecture

senator, said the problem is not deficit spending but the program’s total debt. Athletics plans to have a budget surplus by 2023 when it will be about $100 million in debt. “I have a quick math test for you, what fraction is $100 million of $1 billion?” Walden said. “That’s one-tenth of a billion dollars in five years that the athletic program is supposed to incur at that point.” Chun said decisions made by former Athletic Director Bill Moos hurt the fiscal health of the university. He said the department used to not fundraise or spend correctly but now it is bringing in more private donations. The Cougar Athletic Fund brought in $1 million more than the previous year with $8.6 million, he said. The total fundraising for the department was $15.5 million. Bryan Blair, WSU chief operating officer of athletics, said one of the department’s core values is integrity, which he said means people should not just want to win, but win the right way and not embarrass WSU. “I will not accept any negative self-talk about Washington See Budget Page 11

ment that end up in our waterways,” she said. Alison Crowley, PCD’s AmeriCorps education/outreach and restoration technician and AmeriCorps intern, said invasive species do not serve the ecosystem as well as native species do. “Native species will be able to provide a better ecosystem service, so they’ll have a better root structure, which will help reduce erosion, which increases water quality,” she said. Crowley said waterways are connected to one another.

People’s actions will affect the waterways and eventually the species that live in the rivers, streams and oceans. She said our rivers and streams act like veins and will intersect with one another at some point. “Everyone that lives inside these lands has a part and connection to these waterways,” Crowley said. “All of these waterways will drain into something.” Being aware of our actions is crucial. Simple efforts such as reducing waste, recycling, and limiting the use of plastic can help improve the quality of our


waterways, Crowley said. “The fact that we’re failing these animals is showing that we’re failing ourselves at the same time,” Prout said. “As strongly tied as it is to our identity, it needs to be something that we work towards because the actions we are doing are directly affecting the outcome of both of these species.” People can register to volunteer at PCD’s website. Because parking is limited at the site, volunteers will carpool from PCD’s office to the Bill Chipman Trail.


PAGE 10 | FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019


STEM | Continued from Page 4

Recycle | Cont. from Page 4

Hence, women feel sidelined in these fields because they do not feel confident enough to survive in them. Sometimes this may be due to the lack of support they get from their peers or parents. It could also be due to feeling low in the not-so-welcoming environment of science and math and the lack of other female companions to share their thoughts with could take a toll. Analytical skills are not something we are born with. It is something that we learn. If a woman is thought to be naturally good at cooking, then the logic follows that if she can accurately prescribe the correct quantity of ingredients while cooking and transform it into something delicious, she can likely analyze the amount of data that needs to be inserted or deleted from a particular file, distinguish the amount of material that needs to be mixed with concrete or determine the power of x that needs to be substituted in a particular equation. The only difference is that in a kitchen, ingredients are calculated in terms of teaspoons, tablespoons and grams. In other fields, the units are measured in bits and bytes; essentially, they are the same. If it weren’t for the contributions of women, we would not be using a graphing calculator today, an invention by a woman, (Edith Clarke). We would not be living in this world of wireless communication – which was the result of the technology developed by Hedy Lamarr, an actress as well as an engineer. Just imagine, we likely couldn’t connect to people at mobile locations if wireless

plastic ring that seals caps on bottles are not made from one or two plastic, thus they should be removed before the bottle is recycled. Starbucks cups, even though they are labeled with a one, are not as desired by recycling facilities. “They’re slightly degrading to the plastic supply,� Robichaud said. The quality of the plastic is reduced when disposable coffee cups are added to the mix. Overall, students need to take more care in their recycling habits and avoid mindlessly tossing non-recyclable materials into a bin intended for recyclables. “Contamination usually happens from people that don’t care,� Sampson said. “If you have 100 people that care, all it takes is one person to walk by with their food container, dump it in, and that whole bin went from having value to basically being garbage.�


Though society tends to paint certain fields as masculine or feminine, anyone should be able to pursue a career they want, no matter their sex. communication was never invented. Could you imagine computing the complex calculations and graph designing without a graphing calculator? Some of us may still think that these inventions and technologies would eventually be developed by someone else or that these women were not alone while they created these technological advancements. But the point is that even in a team, a woman majorly contributed to these inventions. “It is not that women do not fit in engineering, it is just that we need to break the stereotypes and provide the support and backbone to women for pursuing a career in STEM fields,� Manawadu said. “If they find more role models in these fields, the coming generation of girls will move towards pursuing their career in [them.]�

It’s not impossible to expect numbers of women in these fields to increase, but we as a society have to do work for that to happen. “In the coming future, hopefully we might see equal numbers of men and women in the STEM field,� Johnson said. “But [today] there are organizations like Society of Women Engineers and many companies [that have] networks for women engineers are also becoming very prominent and more established, so hopefully it will create stronger communities for the minorities in the STEM fields.� Rainy Sharma is a graduate computer science major from Ghaziabad, India. She can be contacted at 335-2290 or by opinion@

Elena Perry is a freshman multimedia journalism major from Lacey, Wash. She can be contacted at 335-2290 or by opinion@

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Budget | Continued from Page 9 State,” Chun said. “Going forward, we can have very candid conversations behind closed doors but when we’re in public, we will only talk positively by Washington State because we owe it to our student-athletes.” Walden said football Head Coach Mike Leach called WSU players “fat, dumb and happy and entitled,” during a postgame press conference after losing to the University of Utah. Walden said he thought this does not represent the core values Chun and Blair discussed previously and asked Chun whether he thought a coach saying this represents how he BONNIE JAMES | DAILY EVERGREEN FILE wants student-athletes to be WSU Athletics Director Pat Chun says the depart- treated at WSU. Chun said this is Leach’s ment has a revenue problem, not a spending issue.

definition of “complacency and lethargy,” and that he was not using the media as a tool to get a message to his team. He said every player knows they can bring problems to him through social media or text messages. Donna Potts, College of Arts and Sciences senator, said the primary mission of professors is to cultivate student minds and wanted to know what was being done about chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE) among football players. There are safety measures put in place for football and as people learn more about CTE there will be precautions taken to ensure people’s safety, Chun said. The numbers actually show higher rates of concus-

sions and head trauma among hockey, lacrosse and women’s soccer players, he said. Chun said both the department and student-athletes are taking ownership of mental health with peer-to-peer programs. The senate unanimously approved every action item and discussion item without conversation. The full list of approved items can be found on the Faculty Senate website. At its next meeting on Oct. 31, the Senate will host WSU President Kirk Schulz and Interim Provost Bryan Slinker to discuss the search for a permanent replacement of former Provost Mitzi Montoya, who stepped down from the position Sept. 26.

extremely difficult.” It’s important for fans to communicate about their needs ahead of time, Clarke said. Though ESPN trucks took up the accessible spots near Troy Lane in between the Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art and Wilson-Short Hall on Sept. 20, WSU Athletics offers paid accessible parking spots in the parking garage under the museum, Clarke said. The CATS program is a courtesy service funded through stu-

dent fees. CATS is a small program that offers accessible transportation on campus to students with permanent or temporary mobility disabilities and conditions, according to its website Viall said he thinks the CATS van doesn’t run on the weekends because of its small budget. “What message does it send when you’re willing to operate the CATS vans on a shoestring budget? What does that say about the value of individuals with disabilities?” Viall said

Accessibility | Continued from Page 1 several different athletic administrators to make sure Viall could attend games. However, he said he doesn’t think the accommodations are possible for everyone. “We can’t have the dean of students picking him up at a golf cart and the facilities, director of athletics holding his hand because that’s not a reasonable accommodation,” Lebens said. “In fact, that is an unreasonable accommodation. Yeah, that’s what Gardner Minshew gets

when he comes back.” Lebens said students with disabilities just want to feel part of their peers and he doesn’t want them to feel better than anybody else. Sporting events at WSU are massive but low budget at the same time, he said. In the work and hustle and bustle people get ignored even though the athletic department tries to give everyone a good experience, Lebens said. One of the people who helped


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•Zombieland: Double Tap R Daily (4:50) 7:20 9:55 Sat-Sun (11:50) (2:20) Mon-Thur (3:30) 6:10 8:45 •Maleficent: Mistress of Evil PG Daily (3:45) 6:30 9:15 Sat-Sun (10:10) (1:00) •Gemini Man PG13 Fri-Sun (4:20) 7:10 10:00 Sat-Sun (10:40) (1:30) Mon-Thur (3:25) 6:15 8:55 •The Addams Family PG Daily (4:00) 6:20 8:40 Sat-Sun (11:40) (1:45) •Joker R Fri-Sun (4:10) 7:00 9:50 Sat-Sun (10:30) (1:20) Mon-Thur (3:20) 6:10 8:50



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PAGE 12 | FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 2019




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