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The Daily Northwestern Serving the University and Evanston Since 1881

Online Video NU Said: Are NU students planing on voting? For whom?

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Campus The Theatre and Interpretation Center celebrates 30th year, adds opportunities.

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City Are you bothered by the construction in Evanston? You’re not the only one.

Blotter

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Last month’s shooting investigation is closed at the victim’s request.

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Forum Letters

The Daily’s endorsement of Alexi Giannoulias was misguided.

J.D. Bryant You have to vote (or die).

Hana Suckstoff Dear Democrats: It’s half your fault.

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Sports

Persa back in saddle after concussion Fitzgerald: Persa expected to play against Penn State Northwestern received good news Monday when junior quarterback Dan Persa informed trainers he was symptomfree after sustaining a concussion in Saturday’s win over Indiana. Persa took the day off Sunday, worked out Monday and, barring any setbacks, will participate in practice this week, coach Pat Fitzgerald said, adding he “fully expects” Persa to play against Penn State on Saturday. The quarterback suffered the injury midway through the fourth quarter of Saturday’s game, when he was hit by Indiana safety Mitchell Evans and middle linebacker Jeff Thomas after scrambling out of the pocket. Persa talked with NU trainers on the field for several minutes before leaving the game. Persa said he was a little bit woozy after being hit in the back of the head but added he is “good” now. “Right away, I was kind of fuzzy,” Persa said Monday, explaining why he didn’t reenter Saturday’s game. “When I was able to come back, the game was already over. They didn’t want to risk anything, which I thought was smart. You don’t want to mess with anything like that.” If Persa is for some reason unable to play, redshirt freshman Evan Watkins would fill his spot. Watkins went 1-for-2 on Saturday, completing a critical third-down play for 13 yards. Fitzgerald could also use freshman quarterbacks Kain Colter and Trevor Siemian but said he would prefer to keep their redshirts for this season. Fitzgerald, who sustained a couple of concussions himself as a player, explained that NU will be very careful with Persa. “Every concussion is a little unique and different, and you’re always going to err on the side of caution,” Fitzgerald said. “He has to be 24 hours symptomfree, and that allows him the opportunity to exercise, and then he’ll go take his impact test, and then he’ll go through practice three or four days after being symptom-free.” — Jonah L. Rosenblum

NU’s defense steps up and wins against hyped Indiana offense.

Weather

Tuesday

53

39

Wednesday

54 39

Thursday

49

32

Friday

45

30

Saturday

52

37

Et cetera 6 Classifieds Crossword Sudoku

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

Professor’s memorial set for Wed. By Sammy Caiola the daily northwestern Weinberg will hold a memorial service Wednesday for a beloved 37-yearold mathematics professor who died in September. Prof. Angela Grant, a college adviser in the Weinberg College of Arts and Sciences and Ralph Boas Assistant Professor of Mathematics, died Sept. 20 of breast cancer. She will be remembered for her love of sports, baking, pottery and life, students and colleagues said. “There’s a real energy that is gone,” Weinberg College Adviser Hilarie Lieb said. “We all really need this (memorial) service. This can give us some closure.” The service will be held in the Alice Millar Chapel Wednesday at 7 p.m. and followed by a reception in Parkes Hall. The service will feature speakers from the math department, fellow advisers, former students and family members. Grant joined the Weinberg faculty in 2005 after earning her Ph.D. at the University of Maryland where she researched chaotic dynamical systems, a branch of mathematics. In 2008, she became a Weinberg college adviser. Prof. Sheila Donohue, a fellow college

Books to go digital NU, Google partner to put millions of library books online By Claire Brown the daily northwestern

Mackenzie McCluer/The Daily Northwestern

Symptom-free: Junior quarterback Dan Persa, who left Saturday’s game at Indiana with a concussion, will likely play on the road against Penn State.

adviser, described Grant as warm and enthusiastic. “I saw her just about every day,” Donohue said. “She was good friends with just about everyone in the office. She was extremely joyful and happy to be involved with her colleagues and students.” Of the many classes Grant taught at NU, a popular freshman seminar received rave reviews, said Maria Stadnik, a graduate student in mathematics. The course, Long Runs and Long Shots: The Mathematics of Sports, was taught during Spring Quarter 2010. “She set high standards for her students Photo courtesy of PROMISE Alliance

Adviser: A memorial service will be held at Alice Millar Wednesday night.

and brought her enthusiasm into the classroom,” mathematics Prof. Martina Bode said. “Her students adored her, so they took the challenge and rose to her standards.” Grant served as a college adviser for 270 students in Weinberg. Her co-worker Lieb said although the job pool the year she was hired was competitive, the vote for Grant was unanimous. Since Grant’s death, “the office feels empty,” Lieb said. In addition to her faculty and administrative roles, Grant was involved with See Grant, page 8

The days of trekking to the library in the harsh Chicago wind to access books from University Library, only to find they are checked out, may be over for good. The University Library and the other members of the Committee on Institutional Cooperation, which includes all of the Big Ten schools and the University of Chicago, have partnered with Google for a large-scale book digitization process through which millions of books will be transformed into digital copies any Northwestern student or faculty member can access 24/7 from anywhere in the world. CIC schools signed on to digitize their libraries in June 2007, but the process is just getting underway this fall. More than 40 other national, state, municipal, public and university libraries around the world also signed similar contracts with Google to digitize their collections. “Given the fact that Google is able to conduct this work on such a large scale, they are able to digitize so many more volumes than we could ever do on our own or with other universities,” said Scott Devine, head of University Library preservation. Important and distinct collections within University Library such as the Africana, Music and Transportation collections will be digitized along with See Books, page 7

Vandalism of Chabad House leads to forum Forum will address anti-Semitism, racism and diversity By Katie Park the daily northwestern The Tuesday open forum sparked by recent vandalism outside the Tannenbaum Chabad House will address the topics of anti-Semitism, racism and diversity, Chabad director Rabbi Dov Hillel Klein said Monday afternoon. The forum will take place at 8:30 p.m. in the Technological Institute, room L211. It was scheduled after the 6-foot menorah outside the Chabad House was mangled Saturday night. “I hope a lot of people come, share

their thoughts and feelings, and that people can walk away feeling like they’ve accomplished something,” Klein said. The rabbi said the forum would be a “conversation” among the Northwestern community. He said he expects Dean of Students Burgwell Howard to attend, and several campus ministers and members of the chaplain’s office have been invited. “You are invited to an open forum to show solidarity with the Jewish community,” read an e-mail sent over the Chabad e-mail list Monday afternoon. “The forum will provide an opportunity for members of the Northwestern community to share your thoughts and comments regarding this incident.” Although police, who could not be reached for comment Monday, classified See chabad, page 8

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2 News

From the Wires Hundreds attend Notre Dame student’s funeral

Hundreds celebrated the life of Declan Drumm Sullivan Monday, five days after the 20-year-old died while videotaping a Notre Dame University football practice. Notre Dame football coach Brian Kelly and two busloads of college students attended the funeral at St. Mary Church in Buffalo Grove, where Sullivan had gone to school as a child. He graduated from Carmel High School in Mundelein, Ill., which also sent a bus filled with students to the standing-room-only service. Sullivan, of Long Grove, Ill., was in an aerial scissor lift recording video footage of a football practice during a strong wind advisory when the lift toppled onto the street. Indiana’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration said the death has been classified as a workplace fatality. Investigators will look into whether the lift was being operated safely, including whether it should have been used in 33-mph winds with gusts of 51 mph, officials have said. Sullivan, a junior with a double major in marketing and film, enjoyed writing music reviews for Notre Dame’s student newspaper.

Big Ten may need extra time for new logo, division names

Commissioner Jim Delany wants the names of the Big Ten’s new divisions to “conjure up the right feelings in people — a positive, emotional response.� Delany set an original goal of Dec. 1 to unveil the names, plus a new logo that will reflect the 12-team Big Ten. But last week he said he might need an extra 60 days. — Chicago Tribune

Android software skyrockets to top of smartphone market By Troy Wolverton San Jose Mercury News SAN JOSE, Calif. — Google’s Android software continued its rocket-like ascent over the summer, ending the third quarter with the dominant market share in the United States among smartphone operating systems and a solid No. 2 spot globally. Manufacturers installed Android on 9.1 million smart phones shipped in the United States between July 1 and Sept. 30, according to Canalys, a technology research firm, in a report released Monday. That gave the software 43.6 percent of the smart-phone market during the period, up from 34 percent in the second quarter of this year and just 5.4 percent in the third quarter last year. Worldwide, manufacturers shipped 20.3 million Android phones in the third quarter. That was up a whopping 1,297 percent from the same period last year and gave Android 25.1 percent of the global market. That put it second to Symbian, sponsored by Nokia and predominantly found on its phones, which had 37 percent of the market. Android market share grew at the expense of Symbian’s — and that of every other major smart-phone operating systems, according to Canalys’ data. It’s difficult to see anything slowing Android’s momentum in the near term, said Chris Jones, a Canalys analyst. More carriers and manufacturers around the world are adopting the software, and it’s starting to show up in budget-priced phones. “It’s easy to see how that accelerates the rise of Android,� Jones said. Canalys’ research echoes that of NPD Group, which was also released Monday. According to NPD, whose data estimates the numbers of phones sold to consumers rather than the number shipped to retailers, Android was installed on 44

percent of the smart phones sold in the United States in the third quarter, up from 33 percent in the second quarter. NPD attributed Android’s rise in part to strong sales of a growing number of high-end phones, such as the Motorola Droid X. And much of the software’s market share gains have come out of the share formerly held by Research In Motion’s BlackBerry operating system, the report noted. BlackBerry’s share of the market fell from 28 percent in the second quarter to 22 percent in the most recent period. Although Apple sold 91 percent more iPhones in the third quarter than it did in the year ago period, it merely held its own in the two market share reports, thanks to the rapid growth of Android phone sales. According to Canalys, Apple’s iOS, which among smart phones is exclusive to the iPhone, captured 26.2 percent of the U.S. smart-phone market in the third quarter. That was up from 21.7 percent in the second quarter, but down from 28.2 percent in the same period a year earlier. Worldwide, iOS had 17.4 percent of the market. That was up from the second quarter, when iOS held 13.5 percent, but down from the yearago period, when it held 17.8 percent. Apple did, however, have something to crow about. Among smart phones shipped in United States in the third quarter, the iPhone 4 ranked no. 1, with 26 percent of the market, according to Canalys. NPD also ranked the iPhone as the top selling smart phone in the period. NPD said Apple did well, considering that the iPhone is only available through AT&T in the United States. Recent reports indicate that the device will soon be available on Verizon, which is the most popular network in the United States. If so, that could shake up the market, both for the iPhone and for Android, said Jones. “That will be an interesting dynamic to see playing out,� he said.

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

The Daily Northwestern www.dailynorthwestern.com Editor in chief Brian Rosenthal eic@dailynorthwestern.com Business Manager Mitch Lee bizmanager@dailynorthwestern.com General Manager Stacia Campbell stacia@dailynorthwestern.com Newsroom | 847.491.3222 Campus desk campus@dailynorthwestern.com City desk city@dailynorthwestern.com Sports desk sports@dailynorthwestern.com Ad Office | 847.491.7206 spc-compshop@northwestern.edu Fax | 847.491.9905 THE DAILY NORTHWESTERN is published Monday through Friday during the academic year, except vacation periods and two weeks preceding them and once during August, by Students Publishing Co., Inc. of Northwestern University, 1999 Campus Drive, Evanston, IL 60208; 847-491-7206. First copy of THE DAILY is free, additional copies are 50 cents. All material published herein, except advertising or where indicated otherwise, is Copyright 2010 THE DAILY NORTHWESTERN and protected under the “work made for hire� and “periodical publication� clauses of copyright law. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE D AILY NORTHWESTERN, 1999 Campus Drive, Evanston, IL 60208. Subscriptions are $175 for the academic year. THE DAILY NORTHWESTERN is not responsible for more than one incorrect ad insertion. All display ad corrections must be received by 3 p.m. one day prior to when the ad is run.

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As part of the Center for Civic Engagement and One Book One Northwesternâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Civically Engaged <RXQJ$OXPQL:HHNWKH2IĂ&#x20AC;FHRI ,QWHUQDWLRQDO3URJUDP'HYHORSPHQWLVH[FLWHGWRSUHVHQWĂ&#x20AC;YH \RXQJDOXPQLZKRKDYHIRXQGWKHLUFDUHHUSDWKLQWKHĂ&#x20AC;HOGRI JOREDOKHDOWK&RPHKHDUWKHPVSHDN about their careers and lives, and how their studies at Northwestern University have shaped who and ZKHUHWKH\DUHWRGD\&RPHOLVWHQDVNTXHVWLRQVDQGJHWFDUHHUDGYLFH

PANEL MODERATED BY: Michael Diamond,*OREDO+HDOWK6WXGLHV/HFWXUHU GLOBAL HEALTH ALUMNI ATTENDING: Â&#x2021; Mike Hoaglin Âś &KDQJH$JHQW3ROLF\$QDO\VWIRU2IĂ&#x20AC;FHRI WKH1DWLRQDO&RRUGLQDWRUIRU +HDOWK,7 ++6 3(119LVLRQDU\6WXGHQW3K\VLFLDQ3KLODGHOSKLD3$ Â&#x2021;Alexandra Komisar Âś 5HVHDUFK)HOORZ8QLWRI 6SHFLDO,QYHVWLJDWLRQV8QLYHUVLGDG1DFLRQDO $XWyQRPDGH0p[LFR0H[LFR&LW\ Â&#x2021;Sara Melillo Âś 7HFKQLFDO6SHFLDOLVW*UDQW:ULWHU&DWKROLF0HGLFDO0LVVLRQ%RDUG &00%  :DVKLQJWRQ'& Â&#x2021;Danny Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Farrell Âś 0DVWHUV6WXGHQW+DUYDUG6FKRRORI 3XEOLF+HDOWK%RVWRQ0$ Â&#x2021;Kristina Redgrave Âś $VVLVWDQW'LUHFWRU*RYHUQRU7HG6WULFNODQG¡V2IĂ&#x20AC;FHIRU:RPHQ¡V ,QLWLDWLYHVDQG2XWUHDFK&ROXPEXV2+ 7ROHDUQPRUHFRQWDFW,QWHUQDWLRQDO3URJUDP'HYHORSPHQWDWRU LSG#QRUWKZHVWHUQHGXRUYLVLWZZZLSGQRUWKZHVWHUQHGX


The Daily Northwestern

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

News 3

On Campus

ASG aims to collect 4,000 signatures for student center Associated Student Government is campaigning on campus to collect 4,000 signatures in four weeks in support of the New Student Center Initiative. The campaign to publicize and rally student support for the initiative has sparked debate and promotions across campus e-mail lists. ASG started expanding the campaign by launching a new website in September. ASG has also used chalking, flyering, social media and “dorm storms” to publicize the campaign, ASG President Claire Lew said. The group had permission from Dean of

Arcade Fire frontman to speak at NU

Arcade Fire’s Will Butler, Weinberg ’05, will return to Northwestern Tuesday evening to kick off Civically Engaged Young Alumni Week as the keynote speaker. Butler will address students and NU community members in Leverone Hall from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Butler and his band have raised almost half a million dollars for Dr. Paul Farmer’s Partners in Health organization.

Former grad school dean to speak at Buffett

The Roberta Buffett Center for International and Comparative Studies will host Andrew Wachtel, president of American University of Central Asia, Tuesday at 12 p.m. in the Buffett Center Conference Room. Wachtel, a former Buffett Center director and former dean of NU’s The Graduate School , will speak about “Central Asia Today and Tomorrow” with an emphasis on Kyrgyzstan. Wachtel stepped down from his position at The Graduate School July 31 to take on his new job in Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan, according to an NU

Students Burgwell Howard and each dorm they campaigned in to go door-to-door offering information about the initiative, Lew said. Sororities and fraternities, as well as student groups and student group leaders, are targets of ASG’s campaign as well, she said. ASG hopes to include the initiative in the University’s upcoming Strategic Plan, a statement of NU’s priorities and needs that will eventually lead to a large-scale fundraising campaign. The Strategic Plan draft is scheduled to be completed by December. A 2005 cost evaluation

announcement. He was replaced by Dwight McBride, effective Nov. 1. McBride was the dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at the University of Illinois at Chicago and previously chaired NU’s African American studies department.

Rick Thomas, the executive director of Norris, said although he has no say in whether or not the University signs on to a new student center idea, the students’ efforts have been impressive. “It’s wonderful that the New Student Center Initiative is really by students and for students. It’s truly been a student-driven initiative. I certainly believe that the student union function important. That’s what I have worked in for 25 years,” Thomas said. — Lark Turner and Jennifer Suh

A ‘Fire’-y keynote speaker

Voting at Parkes and Patten all day Tuesday

Student voters registered with their oncampus addresses can vote Tuesday in Parkes Hall or Patten Gymnasium. Polls will be open from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. Students must bring a WildCARD or state-issued ID as proof of address.

Election results watch party in MTC Forum

The political science department will host an election results watch party Tuesday evening at 7 p.m. in the McCormick Tribune Forum with Prof. Ken Janda. Pizza and beverages will be provided. — Lauren Kelleher

Do you have a great idea for enhancing the NU community? you could be awarded up to

$1000 with a

be the change grant! proposals due nov. 12 See the Center for Student Involvement website for full details and guidelines:

www.csi.northwestern.edu our syllabus own 2011 words

estimated a new student center building would cost approximately $90 million. “It’s not worth the money,” said Alyssa Howard, a Medill freshman. Money could be better spent by offering students with other benefits, such as student discounts for public transportation, said Weinberg senior Benjamin Scallon. Another student said Norris University Center’s current location makes it inconvenient. “I never come down here,” said Alex White, a Weinberg freshman who lives in Bobb Hall.

The Northwestern University Yearbook Published by Students Publishing Company

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Photo by Rama/Licensed under Creative Commons

Young Alumnus: Arcade Fire’s Will Butler, Weinberg ‘05, kicks off Civically Engaged Young Alumni Week at Leverone Hall on Tuesday night. Butler and his band have raised almost half a million dollars for Partners in Health.

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PANHELLENIC SORORITY RECRUITMENT REGISTRATION CLOSES FRIDAY November 5 at 12 PM Register at www.nupanhellenic.com Questions? E-mail nu.pha.recruitment@gmail.com Follow us on Twitter @NorthwesternPHA Visit us at Facebook.com/NorthwesternPHA

Have the $50 charged to your NU student account. Log on to CAESAR. Access 'for students' under the main menu. Select 'syllabus yearbook orders'. Check 'Order' & click 'Save'. The yearbook staff thanks you! (After Dec. 1 the cost goes up to $55 and it cannot be ordered on CAESAR.)

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The Daily Northwestern

4 News

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

Around Town

Sewer construction causes some trouble for businesses By Miranda Viglietti the daily northwestern Customers of the Jamba Juice on Davis Street, who are used to hopping out of the car and grabbing a quick smoothie, are having a harder time finding prime parking spots, Jamba Juice employee Shannon Sullivan said. A sewer rehabilitation construction project on Davis Street and Orrington Avenue has temporarily reduced the amount of street parking in front of the store, at 630 Davis St., but for the most part, business has been the same as usual, Sullivan said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think it has really affected us that bad,â&#x20AC;? Sullivan said. Traffic patterns changed on several blocks of downtown Evanston last week as the Metropolitan Water Reclamation District of Greater Chicago began a sewer rehabilitation project, leading to closed lanes near the intersection of Orrington and Davis. Evanston businesses have submitted few complaints about construction to city officials as they deal with inconveniences such as closed road lanes, fewer street parking spaces and basements smelling of sewage. The city has tried to relieve pressure on street parking by reducing the fee for parking on the top level of the Sherman Plaza Self Park, said Marty Lyons, interim community and economic development director. The city offered an incentive for Evanston

Policeblotter

Investigation into local shooting case closed at victimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s request

At the victimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s request, police will not continue investigation of an Oct. 18 shooting of an Evanston woman, according to a statement police

employees to park on the upper deck of the Sherman Plaza Self Park by reducing the monthly parking rate from $85 to $50, Evanston Parking Manager Rickey Voss said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;No one ever parked there,â&#x20AC;? Voss said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s loaded â&#x20AC;&#x201D; all 200 spaces are filled.â&#x20AC;? While the city wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know until the end of the month if more people have used the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parking garages during the sewer rehabilitation project, the increased use of the Sherman Plaza Self Park may have helped matters by alleviating demand on meter parking, Voss said. Even though traffic whittles down to one lane in front of 57th Street Bookcase and Cabinet, 604 Davis St., it has posed minimal problems for customers, owner Noy Devenport said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plenty of parking on other streets,â&#x20AC;? Devenport said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t affect foot traffic or anything.â&#x20AC;? Construction has posed more of an issue for Vincent and Company Hair Designs, 1626 Orrington Ave., owner Sheri Muciaccia said. The quiet block the store sits on has gotten noisier and busier due to the sewer rehabilitation project and building construction across the street, Muciaccia said. Customers have found it difficult to park near the store due to construction and sometimes come in late to their appointments because they did not allow for extra time, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It definitely affects business, but most people are aware of it,â&#x20AC;? Muciaccia said. The store also dealt with sewer problems last

Friday when sewage backed up into the storeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basement, Muciaccia said. The problem was quickly fixed, she said. Jamba Juiceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basement also smelled like sewage, Sullivan said. However, city officials were not aware of the sewer backups, said David Stoneback, the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s water and sewer superintendent. The sewer rehabilitation project is part of an effort to reinforce brick sewer lines from the 1920s without causing a major disruption to downtown

released Monday. The woman was shot in the torso and found lying on the driveway at 1725 Dodge Ave. In the statement, police said they worked closely with witnesses and the victim to identify a man as the

shooter. He had violated the terms of his electronically monitored parole during the shooting. However, the victim made it clear she did not want the investigation to continue, signing a â&#x20AC;&#x153;complaint refusal on victimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s requestâ&#x20AC;? document,

BurgeR Tuesday Nights

BeeR $9.95 and a

Christian Wilson/The Daily Northwestern

Inconveniences: Parking, noise and sewer issues trouble stores by Orrington and Davis.

business by digging up Orrington and Davis in order to replace the sewer lines, Stoneback said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We worked with the downtown merchants and the special events (committee) to do this at a time that would be least inconvenient,â&#x20AC;? Stoneback said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s better to get it done in a scheduled work environment than have a 100-year-old sewer collapse.â&#x20AC;? mvig@u.northwestern.edu

according to the statement. The man has been arrested for violating parole. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; S.K. Dachowitz

Announcing a new writing course for students interested in civic engagement:

WRITING 303-0-21 7KH$UWRI1RQÂżFWLRQ

Exploring Writing for Social Change :LQWHU4XDUWHU 77KSP .UHVJH+DOO ,QVWUXFWRU3URIHVVRU5REHUW*XQGODFK 'LUHFWRU:&$6:ULWLQJ3URJUDP 3(50,66,215(48,5('3/($6($33/<21/,1( DWwww.engage.northwestern.edu/writing 1R/DWHU7KDQFriday, November 5 In partnership with the Center for Civic Engagement, the Center for the Writing Arts is offering a course in Winter Quarter 2010-11 titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;The $UWRI1RQÂżFWLRQ([SORULQJ:ULWLQJIRU6RFLDO&KDQJH´ This course is intended especially for students with recent experience in service and community engagement. Students interested in writing who wish to link their interest more fully to civic engagement are also invited to apply. Students in this course will work together to explore the uses of writing to UHĂ&#x20AC;HFWDQDO\WLFDOO\DQGLPDJLQDWLYHO\RQSHUVRQDOH[SHULHQFHDVZHOOWRLQIRUP persuade, and engage readers. Each student will also have the opportunity to develop plans for a sustained writing project based on individual interests and goals. The course will give special attention to the themes, issues, and ideas in Tracy Kidderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mountains Beyond Mountains, this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s selection for One Book One Northwestern. 'XULQJKLVYLVLWWRFDPSXVLQ)HEUXDU\7UDF\ .LGGHUZLOOPHHWZLWKWKHFODVVWRGLVFXVVKLVZRUN

6WXGHQWV LQWHUHVWHG LQ HQUROOLQJ LQ WKLV FRXUVH VKRXOG FRPSOHWH a brief applicationSRVWHGRQWKH&&(ZHEVLWHQRODWHUWKDQFriday, November 5.

#1 any Burger or sandwich under $9.95 and any draft beer. Not Valid with any other offer. Dine-in Only!

1727 Benson Ave. (next to EAC) 847-475-7766

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NU Class of 2011: The SENIOR PORTRAIT photographer is in Norris but for a limited time!

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Tuesday, November 2, 2010 DAILY COLUMNIST J.D.

page 6 DAILY COLUMNIST HANA

BRYANT

SUCKSTOFF

Vote: Because it can always make a difference

An open letter to Congressional Democrats

ast week The Daily Northwestern published a guest column by a Medill freshman apparently frustrated with the pace of progressive change over the last few years of Democratic leadership. He aired a litany of grievances from the left, ranging from the war in Afghanistan to the Deepwater Horizon spill. He concluded that the only way dissatisfied liberals could achieve the change they want is by staying home today, Election Day, in silent protest. I get it: sitting on the sidelines can be tempting, especially when times are tough. The frustration with the slow pace of Washington expressed in last week’s column is nothing new to American politics. In fact, politicians in this country have known and exploited this frustration for years. They have been winning votes for decades by earnestly preaching to the choir that Washington is broken. But while our system may be flawed, we’ve been accomplishing significant, if incremental, progress since its inception. Last week’s guest columnist cited Malcolm X’s famous 1964 speech, “The Ballot or the Bullet,” in which he called on his followers to “keep your ballot in your pocket.” Malcolm X delivered that address in an era when racial upheaval, poverty and international tension were boiling over. It was also a time when Democrats controlled two-thirds of both houses of Congress. He was understandably livid about the legislative gamesmanship holding back civil rights legislation in the Senate and told his supporters to repudiate the broken system. But just two months after “The Ballot or the Bullet” address, northern Democrats and liberal Republicans dramatically defeated the Senate filibuster and sent the Civil Rights Act of 1964 to President Johnson’s desk. In other words, the political makeup of the Senate and the results of the 1962 midterm elections mattered. The president’s signature on that bill ensured following generations rights that they had been unjustly denied since the founding of this country. Our political system absorbed the explosive civil rights battle, taking it out of the streets and the schools and enshrining racial equality under the law as one of the government’s fundamental commitments to its people. The ballot overcame the bullet. This election cycle is a far cry from 2008: Dems are not exactly chomping at the bit just to wait in line to exercise their right to vote. I empathize. But this country cannot afford to have smart, reasonable, politically savvy Americans giving up on their federal government before they’re even old enough to exercise that right. As soon as you take your hands off the wheel, you can be certain that someone else will reach in to steer you somewhere you don’t want to go. If every young progressive makes a habit out of keeping that ballot in his or her pocket, those who would exploit our system for personal fame and fortune or something more sinister will be unfettered. The incremental progress we’ve seen over generations will screech to a halt. In this representative democracy, the only voice we as citizens have in our government is ultimately channeled through the people we elect. Today — Election Day — is the day to make that voice heard. So if you’re registered in Illinois, home to this cycle’s most hotly contested Senate race, vote. If you’re registered in Montana, where there is no Gubernatorial race, no Senate race, and no competitive House race, vote. If you’re a first generation American or your ancestors came over on the Mayflower, if you’re black or white, a disaffected liberal or a fired up conservative, vote. It is, always has been and always will be, too important to do otherwise.

Dear Congressional Democrats, As you’re already aware, you’re about to get clobbered in today’s elections. You’re likely to lose the House and may, if you’re lucky, hold on to the Senate by the slimmest of margins. While I’m far from your biggest fan, I tend to agree with your positions more than with Republican stances, and I hope to see you become the energized, intellectually vibrant party that political discourse in this country sorely needs. Perhaps in examining how you got into this mess in the first place, we can devise some strategies for how to best move forward. First off, you’ve had a couple of strikes against you that aren’t entirely your fault. As some might say, “It’s the economy, stupid,” and on that front you’re hurting. Unemployment is dragging along at 9.6 percent, and third-quarter growth of two percent won’t even begin to make a dent in that number. While your ability to affect market forces is minimal, none of these economic conditions inspires voters’ confidence in your governing abilities. America’s military performance abroad is similarly underwhelming, another knock against you that you can’t entirely change. But I think what really ails you is entirely within your control. It goes beyond any particular policy or law and has everything to do with psychology. You’re about to lose these elections because you’re spineless. Yes, Obama inherited many messes from his predecessor, but you’ve shown little-to-no passion in attempting to tackle those problems. Even when you do manage to get something mildly constructive done, like passing landmark health care legislation, you promptly run away from your accomplishments. For instance, you’ve apparently decided that health care can only be used advantageously by Republicans. We all know that the law was far from perfect,

L

J.D. Bryant is a Weinberg senior. He can be reached at jbd@u.northwestern.edu.

Letter to the Editor

Watch columnists Hana Suckstorff and J.D. Bryant discuss Election Day topics at www.dailynorthwestern.com

but I’ve heard no full-throated defenses of its more popular provisions, like its allowance for young adults to stay on their parents’ insurance until age 26 or its mandate that insurance companies can no longer deny coverage to those with pre-existing conditions. Republican vows to repeal this legislation imply opposition to provisions like these which benefit a great number of Americans. Yet I’ve heard few Democrats championing the law in the campaign. Democrats, since when do you cede entire issues to the opposition? Have you completely lost any and all conviction in your accomplishments simply because your political opponents have adeptly twisted them to their advantage? You may attribute your leadership deficiencies to your belligerent and completely uncooperative opposition party. This is partly true, but only partly. Apparently You’re Republican threats to filibuster a vote are about to lose enough to derail any bill, and you won’t these elections even bring to a vote because you’re anything for which you lack at least a spineless. 60-person majority. Aside from this complete abuse of the filibuster solely for obstruction, why not force Republicans to make good on their threats? Strom Thurmond’s 24-hour-plus filibuster of the Civil Rights Act in 1964 didn’t stop the Senate from passing that historic legislation. Why do you let even the mere possibility of a filibuster cripple any legislative priority? Bowing to that threat tells Americans you’re really not all that passionate about your agenda. Now, I’m not saying that, as you transition to a minority in the House and potentially a slim majority in the Senate, you should do what Republicans did after 2008 and become unequivocally hostile and uncooperative. Remaining passionate about your principles and priorities doesn’t mean you should never work or compromise with Republicans. But don’t let their adept political maneuvering push you away from your ideals. It all comes down to Wedding Crashers’ Rule 76: No excuses, play like a champion. Grow a spine. Show us that you care about your principles.

Respectfully, Hana Suckstorff Hana Suckstorff is a Weinberg senior. She can be reached at h-suckstorff@gmail.com.

Go ahead and prolong procrastination. Write us a letter.

The Drawing Board

By Austin Perry

Daily’s Giannoulias endorsement superficial, unsubstantiated

The Daily’s editorial board and Senate hopeful Alexi Giannoulias share at least one thing: a refusal to engage in substantive policy debate. In endorsing Giannoulias, the Democrat running to represent Illinois in the U.S. Senate, The Daily relied on simplistic, hyper-partisan and misleading arguments. The Daily acknowledged that Republican Senate hopeful Mark Kirk, currently a congressman representing the North Shore’s Tenth District, is a moderate with a “real dedication to public service.” But Northwestern students shouldn’t vote for him anyway, The Daily said, because he has an “R” after his name and might vote with Republicans sometimes (and doing so is never in the interests of the monolithically liberal Northwestern community, they suggested). Except that Kirk is far from a toe-the-line Republican. He consistently ranks among the top most centrist members of Congress, according to non-partisan publications like Congressional Quarterly. And his district, which overwhelmingly supported Obama, re-elected him five times because Mark Kirk doesn’t answer to the Republican Party. Kirk answered to the Tenth District — that explains his controversial vote for cap-and-trade — and Kirk will answer to the people of Illinois. The Daily, like Giannoulias, also conveniently ignored the question of experience. As the Chicago Tribune put it in their ringing endorsement, Kirk’s years as a naval officer and his time in Congress prove that he is “what he says he is: a social moderate, fiscal conservative and national security hawk.” Alexi Giannoulias, on the other hand, has managed to lose a lot of money for the people of Illinois as a grossly incompetent state treasurer with questionable ties to crooks. Giannoulias and The Daily both gloss over those uncomfortable facts in their quest to paint Kirk as just another cog in the Republican machine. Such reasoning is hackish, unsubstantiated and dishonest. Here’s hoping the people of Illinois — and the students of Northwestern — look to records and reputation, rather than tired political partisanship. —Katie Glueck Medill Junior Volunteer for the Illinois Republican Party Former Daily writer

NU’s handling of gender-open housing has been an embarrassment I am a transgender alum and former president of Gender Protection Initiative. Although I identify and present as a man, I was assigned to live in a female suite because of my transgender status. Although I loved my dorm (Slivka) and lived in a single, going home every day to a female suite was so awkward and humiliating that I moved off-campus. When William Banis said that special housing accommodation requests for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender students were “handled” (A program ‘doomed to fail’, 10/13/2010) he neglected that they were handled with such great dissatisfaction that the affected students formed a student group in order to change the situation. The Daily is right that the administration acted too hastily and without sufficient care after accepting GPI’s proposal for gender-open housing (‘Administrative stumbles cause troubled first year for gender-neutral housing’, 10/14/2010). However, it is also important to note that the Food and Housing Administration were not at all quick at making their decision after GPI presented our proposal. The administration’s poor handling of the gender-open housing pilot is an embarrassment to the university. It is sickening that I feel more accepted now that I live in Michigan, the state whose assistant attorney general has stalked a gay student without getting fired, than I did at Northwestern. —Mykell Shih Miller McCormick‘10; Graduate School ‘10 Former president of Gender Protection Initiative

The Daily Northwestern Volume 131, Issue 32

Editor in Chief Brian Rosenthal

Forum Editor Lilia Hargis

Managing Editors Ben Geier and Nathalie Tadena

Public Editor Ben Armstrong

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR may be sent to 1999 Campus Drive, Evanston, IL 60208, via fax at 847-491-9905, via e-mail to forum@dailynorthwestern.com or by dropping a letter in the box outside THE DAILY office. Letters have the following requirements: • Should be typed • Should be double-spaced • Should include the author’s name, signature, school, class and phone number. • Should be fewer than 300 words They will be checked for authenticity and may be edited for length, clarity, style and grammar. Letters, columns and cartoons contain the opinion of the authors, not Students Publishing Co. Inc. Submissions signed by more than three people must include at least one and no more than three names designated to represent the group. Editorials reflect the majority opinion of THE DAILY’s student editorial board and not the opinions of either Northwestern University or Students Publishing Co. Inc.


The Daily Northwestern

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

First volumes available by end of year From BOOKS, page 1

selections from the Galter Health Sciences Library, the Pritzker Legal Research Center, the Mudd Science and Engineering Library, the Boas Mathematics Library, the Schaffner Library and more. “Students will benefit most from this by being able to access a lot of books,” said Clare Roccaforte, director of public relations for the library. “You already have access to a lot of databases, and this will make lots of print books available online as well.” The University sent its first shipment of library books to Google in October. It will take about a month to have the books scanned and returned, meaning the first group of volumes should be

available online before the end of the calendar year, Devine said. “I can see why this is a worthwhile project,” said Weinberg junior Laura Markee, who works at the library circulation desk. “This opens up a lot of our valuable research materials to people that can’t get to Northwestern.” Although the digitization process certainly makes materials more widely accessible, sometimes hard copies are preferable, said Weinberg junior Hannah Smith, another circulation desk attendant, who added she gets tired of looking at a screen all day. Roccaforte did not disclose an exact cost for the project but said Google is handling the transportation and digitization costs of the books. The library has received a generous donation from the Office of the Provost to help cover the remaining technical costs. “Now when students go into the library catalog and search for a title, they will see the original paper copy and a link to the digital copy,” Devine said. “We are going to be able to provide access to literally millions of volumes online that we wouldn’t have been able to otherwise.” clairebrown2013@u.northwestern.edu

News 7

Sarah Kuta/The Daily Northwestern

Digitization: Google and the University Library are teaming up to convert library books to digital copies, which will allow individuals greater access to the library’s materials.

TI celebrates 30th anniversary with special, side projects By Samantha Caiola the daily northwestern

The Theatre and Interpretation Center is celebrating its 30th birthday this year with some unprecedented special additions. TI has added several side projects for both undergraduate and graduate students. The offerings include a series of productions at the Steppenwolf theater, a production of “Peter Pan” at the Lookingglass theaterand “The Regina Taylor Project” at the Barber Theatre in TI. The Lookingglass reserved three of its ensemble spots for undergraduate students who were in Northwestern’s production of “Peter Pan” during the 2008-09 season. Communication junior Royer Bockus was one of the three selected. The show counts as an internship, for which she will earn two academic credits this quarter. “It’s an incredible experience for a young actress to actually go downtown and try it

and be with all these seasoned actors,” Bockus said. Noteworthy guest directors have also been brought in to take charge of “Tartuffe,” “Spinning Into Butter” and “The Regina Taylor Project,” three of the eight main-stage shows TI is producing for the 2010-11 season. Henry Godinez, TI’s artistic director, said the center has always brought in outside help, but this is the first time there have been three opportunities in the same year. “It’s a great thing for our (Master of Fine Arts) designers and our undergrad actors to work with outside directors,” Godinez said. “When they leave school, they have immediately made a contact in the field. Also, more professionals will come to see the productions.” With special guest speakers and a season of orthodox theatrical selections, the center has made the anniversary a focal point. Each year, the center mounts eight mainstage productions in the Barber and Louis

Your voice matters!

theatres , which are directed by faculty and third-year MFA directing students. This year’s shows include “Tartuffe,” “The Secret Garden” and “Brighton Beach Memoirs” among others, which Communication junior Sean Brennan said “have a lot of history.” “In the spirit of the anniversary, we’re doing established shows that everyone knows and loves,” Brennan said. “But we’re doing them in a really different way. We can acknowledge the past while keeping it fresh.” When TI opened in 1980, there were only three outlets for musical theater: the Dolphin Show, the Waa-Mu Show and the Gilbert and Sullivan Society, said Dominic Missimi, professor emeritus of the musical theatre program and former Waa-Mu director. Now, with a musical theatre certificate program, various related classes and more studentrun productions, NU offers an abundance of preprofessional opportunities. Missimi, who has worked in the building since its opening in

samanthacaiola2014@u.northwestern.edu

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The yearbook staff is gathering quotes about Northwestern for the 2011 Syllabus. Tell us where you meet friends on campus. A favorite memory from freshman year. Or send a shout out to a professor or mentor. It can be short or long. Serious or fun. Send your text, along with your name, year and major to: syllabus@northwestern.edu If you have pictures, send those along too. We're on deadline, so please send them by Monday, November 8th.

1980, also witnessed We’re doing the creation of the Amer ican Music established Theatre Project in shows.... But 2005, of which he is now executive direcwe’re doing tor. This organization helps to bring Broadthem in a really way professionals to different way. campus. “In these 30 years, Sean Brennan, our faculty members Communication have become producing, performing artjunior ists, and the students have continued to go out and make a name for themselves on all three coasts,” Missimi said. “To me, that’s the best thing — a change in our attitude and academic program, and a rise in professional standards.”

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The Daily Northwestern

8â&#x20AC;&#x201A; News

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

College adviser supported women, minorities in math From Grant, page 1

the NU branch of the Association for Women in Mathematics, a national organization that encourages women to pursue careers in mathematics. The branch was established in 2004, and Grant expanded it by creating a mentor program for female undergraduates, pairing them with older students to discuss careers in mathematics. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She was very dedicated to ensuring success

for everyone, including women and underrepresented minority,â&#x20AC;? said Prof. Christine Bell, a college adviser. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Math is not a place where you see as many females or scholars of color. She wanted to change that.â&#x20AC;? Grant, who was black, was also involved in Multicultural Student Affairs, Lieb said. Beyond her academic interests, Grant enjoyed making pottery, a hobby she continued while undergoing treatment, and gave pieces to nurses

and doctors, Bode said. Avid Cincinnati Bengals fans, Grant and Prof. Jaime Dominguez, also a college adviser, often looked forward to â&#x20AC;&#x153;Monday morning coffee and a lot of banter about sports.â&#x20AC;? Some of Grantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s colleagues and students said very few people knew she was fighting cancer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was shocked,â&#x20AC;? said Catherine Kennedy, a Weinberg senior. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I never would have guessed. She was always warm and pleasant, and willing to

go out of her way to help me out.â&#x20AC;? Another student, Ruth Chen, called Grant â&#x20AC;&#x153;a friend.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;She was very supportive and never tried to talk me out of the decisions I made,â&#x20AC;? the Weinberg senior said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She was more like a friend helping me with what I was trying to do rather than a higher up.â&#x20AC;? samanthacaiola2014@u.northwestern.edu

Lew: Forum is opportunity for dialogue about respect Some students question motivation behind vandalism, hesitate to call act a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;hate crimeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; From Chabad, page 1

the incident as a hate crime, Klein said the incident may not have been targeted at Chabad. Several blocks up Orrington Avenue at Roycemore School, 640 Lincoln St., someone broke several flower pots, Headmaster Joseph Becker said. Aliza Weinberger, who participates in Chabad, If it were even if the incident a hate crime, said was not a hate crime, it is disturbing. it would â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was probably some probably be dumb Halloween prank and not a hate crime, but more severe it was still unsettling to have it happen at a place than what where I feel like home,â&#x20AC;? happened. the Communication said. John Hodges, sophomore McCormick sophoMcCormick more John Hodges said he thought the vandalism sophomore was probably a prank. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If it were a hate crime, it would probably be more severe than what happened,â&#x20AC;? he said.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d leave some sort of a message because theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d want people to know why they did it.â&#x20AC;? The unknown vandals pulled the light bulbs on the menorah from their sockets and broke one arm of the menorah, but they did not leave behind any explicitly anti-Semitic markings. Associated Student Government President Claire Lew said the incident was an issue of respect. She called the damage â&#x20AC;&#x153;extremely sad.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;One would like to think this kind of act of vandalism is something most people view as disrespectful and unacceptable,â&#x20AC;? the SESP senior said. Although Lew has several other meetings scheduled for Tuesday night, she said she hopes to attend at least part of the forum. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think the forum is an opportunity to have constant dialogue about mutual respect in the community and the impact this kind of act can have of the community,â&#x20AC;? Lew said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I hope we support each other and make everyone in the Northwestern community feel welcome.â&#x20AC;? Kris Anne Bonifacio contributed reporting. katie.park@u.northwestern.edu

Daily file photo by Mackenzie McCluer

Forum: Chabad director Rabbi Dov Hillel Klein said he expects Tuesday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s forum, following Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vandalism, to be a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;conversationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; among the NU community.

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WOMENâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S STRESS AND SUPPORT STUDY

Women researchers are conducting a study to better understand womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reactions to unwanted sexual experiences. â&#x20AC;˘ Have you had an unwanted sexual experience since age 14? â&#x20AC;˘ Did you ever tell someone about that experience? â&#x20AC;˘ Are you currently at least 18 years old?

Women who answer yes to all of these questions are invited to complete a confidential mail survey, which takes about 1 hour. Women will be paid for their participation. For more information please contact Dr. Sarah Ullman by phone at (312) 996-5508, by email at ForWomen@uic.edu, or by mail at the University of Illinois at Chicago, Department of Criminology Law and Justice, 1007 West Harrison Street, M/C 141, Chicago, IL 60607.

Sponsored by the National Institutes of Health and approved by the UIC Institutional Review Board (Protocol # 2001-0156).

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&#+.;57&1-7  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 SOLUTION TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

Syllabus Yearbook Northwestern Class of 2011: The Senior Portrait Photographer is here and will be in Norris for a limited time. Schedule the day and time that works best for you. Go to www.OurYear.com and enter NU school code: 87150 WALK INS ARE WELCOME, TOO! NU STUDENTS: Order your 2011 Northwestern Syllabus Yearbook and have it charged to your student account. Just log on to CAESAR and click for students, enrollment and syllabus yearbook orders. Do it now, and save $5.00. For more info, visit the website: NUSyllabus.com YOUR VOICE MATTERS! The yearbook staff is gathering quotes about Northwestern for the 2011 Syllabus. Tell us where you meet friends on campus. Share a favorite memory from freshman year, or this year. Or send a shout out to a professor or mentor. It can be short or long. Serious or fun. If you have pictures, send those along too. Send your quotes and pictures, along with your name, year and major to: syllabus@northwestern.edu Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on deadline, so please send them by Monday, November 8th.

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&#+.;%4155914& Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Edited by Rich Norrisbyand Joyce Lewis Edited Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

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11/2/10

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The Daily Northwestern

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

Sports  9

Rematch against MSU set for Thursday in tournament From Field hockey, page 12

corner. This all took place just two minutes after the Spartans had taken the lead. “It really breaks up the momentum we were gaining,” Armstrong said. “We had pulled the keeper with the aim to get a corner and eventually a goal, and we almost did that.” The game got off to a quick start as the Spartans jumped on the board seven minutes into the contest with a strike from midfielder Sabine van den Assem off a penalty corner. NU tried to respond, but Cassidy stopped a plethora of chances. “Their goalie played excellent today,” coach Tracey Fuchs said. “She played by far one of her best games this season.” Cassidy stopped all eight of the first-half shots she faced including a couple of key stick saves on Armstrong and a kick save on junior forward Regan Mooney. The second half started with a bang for the Cats as Armstrong tied it up a minute in, off a rebound in front of the goal. Twelve minutes later, the Cats took the lead off a goal from Mooney, who was left alone in front of the goal. The ball miraculously found Mooney’s stick, and she deked past Cassidy to put NU up 2-1. After a Michigan State timeout immediately

NU stonewalls Hoosiers’ pass, ground attacks From Football, page 12

State quarterback Kirk Cousins. “Kirk was on fire,” coach Pat Fitzgerald said. “You know he was just having one of those days — I don’t think he missed at all — so you’ve got to tip your hat. As we look back, maybe we should have given a

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following the goal, the momentum started to shift the Spartans’ way. After a couple of kick saves by sophomore goalie Amanda Wirth, Michigan State tied the game when Joelle van Ierland put home a loose ball off a penalty corner with 11 minutes remaining. The Spartans were not done, though, as Jantine Steinmetz got a breakaway with seven minutes to go and chipped the ball over Wirth’s shoulder into the top of the net to give Michigan State a 3-2 lead. Fuchs called timeout and pulled Wirth for an extra attacker, but the Cats were unable to muster up any opportunities aside from Armstrong’s disallowed shot. On Friday, NU died by the same sword they slayed Iowa with on Oct. 24 — penalty corners. Kelsey Amy scored four goals off penalty corners including three within a span of eight minutes to propel the Nittany Lions. Amy’s third goal came with five minutes to play in the first half. The Cats did salvage some momentum coming into the break when senior defender Zoe Almquist deflected an Armstrong pass into the goal with under a minute to play in that half. “The momentum really switched with that goal,” Fuchs said. “We just made small adjustments during halftime, putting (senior defender Sarah Marcincin) and Chelsea into the midfield.” NU continued with this momentum into the

second half as junior midfielder Kaylee Pohlmeyer slammed home a goal after Mooney deflected the ball toward her three minutes into the second half. With NU about to call a timeout and pull Wirth for the extra man, Amy struck again and put the Nittany Lions up 4-2 with seven minutes to play. However, the fight in the Cats did not stop as Armstrong found Pohlmeyer in front of the goal minutes

later, but she fanned on the shot. The Cats, seeded fifth for the upcoming Big Ten Tournament, hit the field on Thursday next for the opening-round game against the fourth-seeded Spartans. The tournament is being held at Lakeside Field this season, the first time since 2004.

little more help, but I thought our guys were in the right position, and you have to get the credit to our opponent. We had a great plan against Indiana. Our guys went out and executed it well.” Indiana came in with the sixth-best passing offense in the nation. To counter that, junior linebacker Bryce McNaul said the Cats ran several plays out of the dime package, with six defensive backs on the field. NU also put senior linebacker Quentin Davie on the line several times, where he was able to help the Cats put pressure on Chappell, notching three quarterback hurries. “They have a lot of talented guys, so we just knew coming in that we were going to be under the gun a little bit,” junior cornerback Jordan Mabin said. “So we try to step up a little bit and play our best game, and that’s what it’s going to take from here on out.”

The Hoosiers tried to put the Cats under the gun all game, attempting 54 passes, but NU responded well, limiting Chappell to just 30 completions, at a completion rate of 56 percent. And while Chappell threw for 308 yards, he averaged just 5.7 yards per attempt and also tossed an interception. As a result of Indiana’s heavy emphasis on the passing game, NU’s defensive backs and linebackers had a chance to rack up big numbers. McNaul notched a career-high 13 tackles while Mabin had a career-high 12 tackles and also broke up two passes. “I knew they were going to be passing it a lot,” Mabin said. “I knew I was going to have chances, one play or another, to get my hands on the ball, to be around the ball and make plays.” Among their defensive feats, the Cats gave up just six third-down conversions out of 16 attempts.

“They have a really good third-down package,” Indiana coach Bill Lynch said. “We knew it was going to be tough to get in those situations.” The only time the Cats’ defense really gave in was toward the end of the game, when Chappell completed two long passes and needed just five plays to drive his team 67 yards into the end zone. “It was horrible to see that happen,” Mabin said. “But at the end of the day, we came out with the win.” And although the Cats were impressive overall Saturday, Mabin believes NU’s defensive backfield can do even better. “I still believe we haven’t played a full game together as a defensive backfield,” Mabin said. “We’re making steps towards that, but we still haven’t.”

Daily file photo by Mackenzie McCluer

A goal away: Junior Kaylee Pohlmeyer scored NU’s second goal in the team’s 4-2 loss to Penn State at home on Friday. The Nittany Lions scored the game’s first three goals.

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LEON GOLUB CINEMA ADMISSION IS $4 WITH WILDCARD; $6 WITHOUT

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Leon Golub: Live & Die Like a Lion? is curated by Brett Littman, Executive Director, The Drawing Center, NY, and is made possible by the National Endowment for the Arts and The Dedalus Foundation. Photograph is courtesy of Samm Kunce. Art © Estate of Leon Golub/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY. Photography by Cathy Carver.

Rapture is a hypnotic video and sound work projected onto two opposing screens, showing what Iranian-born, New York-based artist Shirin Neshat calls “an allegorical duel” between men and women. Known for hauntingly beautiful explorations of Islam and gender relations, Neshat draws upon her personal experiences in exile and on the widening political and ideological rifts between the West and the Middle East.

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(2009) Four women are brought together against the backdrop of political and social turmoil in the summer of 1953, as a coup d’état brings down Iran's government.

Portuguese director Miguel Gomes is an exciting new voice in international cinema whose work is touring the US for the first time this year. Gomes has distinguished himself as an anarchic stylist fueled by the themes and narrative logic of dreams, fairy tales, and improvisational music.

(1960) Kirk Douglas stars as an ambitious modern architect struggling to remain an experimental designer while carrying on an affair with the wife of a big client.

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Mary and Leigh Block Museum of Art Northwestern University, 40 Arts Circle Drive, Evanston, IL 60208 847.491.4000

(2005) Featuring interviews with colleagues and students, this documentary is an engaging and enlightening portrait of the German-born, Chicago-based architect who revolutionized the modern city.

www.blockmuseum.northwestern.edu


10â&#x20AC;&#x201A; Sports

The Daily Northwestern

Cats halt Hoosiers

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

Back on track: Northwestern got its first win in almost a month, taking down Indiana 20-17 in Bloomington on Saturday. The Wildcats rode solid performances from Jeremy Ebert, Mike Trumpy and the defense. Photos by Mackenzie McCluer, Layout by Melissa Hahn/The Daily Northwestern


The Daily Northwestern

Tuesday, November 2, 2010

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Quarter-by-quarter First: For the first time all season, Northwestern started out behind, as Mitch Ewald’s 23-yard field goal provided the only scoring of the first quarter. The first two drives by the Wildcats stalled after just three plays. The Cats ended the quarter with their best scoring opportunity up to that point with first-and-10 at Indiana’s 46-yard line.

Second: The Cats seized the lead on an 11-yard touchdown pass from junior quarterback Dan Persa to junior wide receiver Jeremy Ebert. That lead stood until the last minute of the half, when Indiana quarterback Ben Chappell led the Hoosiers on a 97-yard drive and ran it in from five yards out to take the lead. Stefan Demos’ 23-yard field goal as time expired sent the teams into the locker room tied at 10.

Third: NU took the lead again on an 11-play, 87-yard drive, that Persa capped off with a 30-yard pass to Ebert. Fourth: The Cats took a 10-point lead on a 45-yard field goal by Demos. Chappell threw his first touchdown pass of the game with 44 seconds remaining. NU recovered the onside kick and ran out the clock to win the game.

Persa to Ebert: Part Deux

Persa’s mad scramble

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AN INSIDE LOOK AT NU–IU

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All-Big Ten Material: Ebert’s second touchdown catch came midway through the third quarter, as Persa lobbed it 30 yards over the middle to Ebert, who caught it in stride in the back of the end zone. Overall, Ebert accumulated five receptions for 98 yards. “All five of his catches were big plays in that game,“ coach Pat Fitzgerald said.

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It’s evening. It’s part-time. It’s Northwestern.

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Improvised Bootleg: Junior wide receiver Jeremy Ebert solidifed his standing among the Big Ten’s best Saturday with two touchdown grabs. The first one came early in the second quarter, as junior quarterback Dan Persa scrambled left, then reversed direction, and threw a laser to Ebert, who caught it as he sprinted towards the right sideline.

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Graphics by Morgan Krehbiel


ON DECK

ON THE RECORD

Field Hockey NU vs. Michigan State, 10 a.m. Thursday Volleyball NU vs. Illinois, 7 p.m. Friday

We just needed to not be complacent with the 2-0 win. — Midfielder Layth Masri, on NU blowing a two-goal lead against Indiana

SPORTS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2010

Tenacious ‘D’ leads Cats NU holds potent Indiana offense to just 17 points

See FOOTBALL, page 9

NU loses 2 at home to PSU, MSU By Josh Walfish the daily northwestern

By Jonah L. Rosenblum the daily northwestern Heading into Saturday’s game, the prevailing wisdom in the football world was to expect a shootout between Northwestern and Indiana, in which the better quarterback between Dan Persa and Ben Chappell would walk away the winner. And while Persa was good, it was the Wildcats’ defense that won the game by keeping the Hoosiers’ powerful offense in check. “Both defenses played a heck of a game,” Indiana wide receiver Terrance Turner said. “We both came to play, and we were able to shut each other’s offenses down. What more can you say? The game was a defensive battle.” NU came out on top in that battle by holding the Hoosiers to just 17 points. Indiana entered the contest averaging 31.1 points per game. The Cats began by shutting down the Hoosiers’ running game, holding Indiana to just 65 rushing yards, NU’s best performance of the season. More importantly, NU was able to keep Chappell in check. He entered the game leading the Big Ten in passing yards per game but was unable to do much against NU, tossing just one touchdown against the Cats. This came just one week after the Cats surrendered three touchdown passes to Michigan

page 12

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Mackenzie McCluer/The Daily Northwestern

Airtight: Junior cornerback Jordan Mabin, right, had a career-high in tackles with 12 against Indiana on Saturday. NU held the Hoosiers to just 65 yards on the ground and one touchdown through the air.

4 3

Even with their impassioned style of play over the weekend, Northwestern just couldn’t quite seal the deal against its highly touted competition. NU (11-8, 3-3 Big Ten) lost both of their weekend matchups with top-15 teams, falling to No. 9 Penn State (13-4, 4-2) 4-2 on Friday and No. 11 Michigan State (14-4, 3-3) 3-2 on Sunday. Sunday’s matchup with Michigan State, Senior Day for NU’s eight seniors, saw some late-game heartbreak for the Wildcats. They seemingly tied the game at 3-3 with about five minutes left when sophomore midfielder Chelsea Armstrong hit a rocket of a shot over goalie Molly Cassidy off a penalty corner and into the goal. However, after a brief conference between the officials, the goal was disallowed as they ruled that the ball went too high for an initial shot off a penalty See FIELD HOCKEY, page 9

NU drops two-goal lead, game to No. 25 Indiana Cats’ hopes for NCAA Tournament bid on life-support after latest loss By Katherine Driessen the daily northwestern After junior forward Oliver Kupe blazed past No. 25 Indiana’s defense to put Northwestern ahead 2-0 just 17 seconds into the second half on Sunday, the game changed. Just not in the definitive, NCAA bid-clinching direction the Wildcats had hoped. Rather than sealing NU’s (8-6-2, 2-2-1) win, Kupe’s goal roused a potent Indiana (9-5-2, 4-0-1) offense from its attacking slumber. More precisely, it awoke forward Will Bruin, whose two goals and an assist in the second half would give the Hoosiers the 3-2 win they needed to claim their The 14th Big Ten Big Ten regular season championship pendulum and seriously hamper NU’s has swung run at its fifththe other straight NCAA Tournament direction. appearance. Tim Lenahan, “ The guy who is probably Coach the best player in the league strapped his team on his back and brought them back into the game,” coach Tim Lenahan said. “It was tough to turn the tables after that.” NU has ample experience chasing a lead — it did so twice in its manic 4-3 overtime win at Wisconsin last Sunday. This time, though, NU was charged with sustaining rather than stealing the lead.

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After watching No. 8 Butler trounce Indiana 4-1 on Wednesday, Lenahan said he knew the team needed to do more than just pack back and defend to secure a win. “The Big Ten pendulum has swung the other direction,” Lenahan said. “Whereas it used to be more defenseoriented, now it’s more attack-oriented. You don’t win many 1-0 games, so yeah, we didn’t really switch back into a defensive posture even after that second goal.” However, the pendulum still appeared in limbo during the first half. With plenty at stake for both teams, including first place in the Big Ten, both teams played fluidly, if a little conservatively, in the first 45 minutes. The Hoosiers were prepared for Kupe up top, forcing him out wide and patrolling his play in the middle. Senior forward Matt Eliason picked up the offensive slack by firing off four shots from his withdrawn attacking midfield position. But with time winding down in the first half, it was an Eliason assist that would make the difference. NU’s all-time leading goal scorer launched a long throw-in that ricocheted off senior defender Cody Stanley’s head in the middle of the goal box and fell to Connor Holloway at

the back post. The freshman’s header across the frame made up for what it lacked in power with precision, sending the ball past an outstretched Nate Mitchell to give NU the 1-0 edge heading into halftime. It marked Holloway’s first collegiate goal and earned Eliason another title: all-time leader in career points. “In the first half we were possessing really well,” freshman midfielder Layth Masri said. “We were really playing for each other.” Just moments into the second half, senior center back Jack Hillgard lofted a ball up to Kupe, whose speed and size proved too much to contain on the dribble. Kupe slotted it past Mitchell for his team-leading eighth goal of the season. “Jack told me he played the ball blindly because the sun was in his eyes,” Kupe said. “But he played it perfectly, splitting the defenders. I knew I was in after that.” But Kupe’s physicality was not an anomaly on the historic Bill Armstrong Stadium pitch. Bruin, a 6-foot-2 powerhouse of a forward who leads Indiana with 15 goals, would play the spoiler. Just seven minutes after Kupe’s goal, Bruin juggled a cross in the goal box and beamed it past sophomore Jonathan Harris, who replaced junior Drew Kotler and redshirt freshman Tommy Tombridge, both out due to concussions against Wisconsin on Oct. 23. Less than 10 minutes later, Bruin took a feed in the middle and, thanks to his dominating size, easily pushed aside his defender to fire off the tying goal. To cap off the evening, Bruin notched an assist on the final goal, a blistering shot from Joe Tolen from 20 yards out in the 79th minute. “We just needed to not be

Daily file photo by Mackenzie McCluer

The Book of Eliason: Senior forward Matt Eliason picked up an assist on Connor Holloway’s first career goal in NU’s 3-2 loss at Indiana. With the assist, Eliason became the team’s all-time leader in points.

complacent with the 2-0 win,” Masri said. “Mentally we may have just relaxed a tad too much, and then we gave up the lead because we weren’t locked into a play, and it changed the whole momentum of the game.” Despite the loss, Lenahan said he is still pleased with NU’s technical performance — one it will look to replicate against Michigan in its last

conference matchup of the regular season. “I’m disappointed in the result,” Lenahan said. “But in terms of the performance, we showed that we can play with the best and even beat them. We’re right there with the best teams.” katherinedriessen@u.northwestern.edu

The Daily Northwestern (11-2-10)  

The Daily's 11-2-10 issue

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