THE MARQUETTE TRIBUNE Please recycle.
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
Volume 93, Number 55
Jerry gives the inside scoop Ben & Jerry’s cofounder speaks on company’s history By Roger Lopez firstname.lastname@example.org
Students were served Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream by co-founder Jerry Greenﬁeld himself after he gave a speech about his former business on Monday night in the Weasler Auditorium. Greenﬁeld ﬁrst met co-founder Ben Cohen in seventh grade in Long Island, N.Y. He said they met in gym class when they had to run the mile under time constraints, a difﬁcult task because both were
the “slowest and fattest” kids in the class. He said they were at the end of the pack running the mile. “After (Cohen) told our gym teacher that, ‘If we could not ﬁnish the mile under seven minutes the ﬁrst time, what makes you think we can do it the second time?’ Right then and there I knew I wanted to be friends with Ben,” Greenﬁeld said. He said they were friends all through junior high and high school. Greenﬁeld ended up attending Oberlin College majoring in pre-medicine, with hopes of one day attending medical school. But after applying to 20 different medical schools, all rejected him. Greenﬁeld said Cohen went to See Jerry, page 9
Photo by Ted Lempkeemail@example.com
Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream co-founder Jerry Greenﬁeld served ice cream to students after speaking in the Weasler Auditorium Monday night. He told audience members about what became his business with friend Ben Cohen.
Disciplinary changes made at UWM Plan announced in wake of student deaths
% Change -7.1% 32.6% -20.9% -23.4% -20.5% -20.5% -10.8% -30.9% -14.8% By Tony DiZinno firstname.lastname@example.org -16.2% -16.9%
By Drew Marcel-Keyes email@example.com
As of last week, the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee announced students will not be disciplined if they report an alcohol or drug-related emergency that involves themselves, friends or other students. The announcement was made via e-mail to all students by university Chancellor Carlos Santiago. “Students typically were not disciplined in such cases in the past,” said Tom Luljak, vice chancellor of university relations and communicaPhoto by Gabe Sanchezfirstname.lastname@example.org tions. “But it has
never been made an ofﬁcial policy. Now it has.” In the e-mail, Santiago outlined four steps the university is taking in wake of the deaths of UWM freshmen Luke Murphy and Ali Raddatz. Both deaths appear to have involved the combination of alcohol and drugs. “We are deeply saddened by their deaths,” Santiago said in the e-mail. “As a campus we must do everything we can to prevent this from happening again.” Murphy, 19, was found dead in his dormitory on March 30. Raddatz, 18, died on Feb. 21 at an off-campus party. The university announced a list of other commitments as well. It will also promote a campaign to help students make better decisions, expand UWM police efforts against the distribution or selling of illegal See UWM, page 8
Milwaukee ﬁrst quarter crime down Milwaukee Police Chief Edward Flynn announced crime numbers in the city were down 17 percent in the ﬁrst quarter of 2009 from the same time period last year. A report released Wednesday said nearly 1,600 fewer people were victims of violent crime in the city in the ﬁrst three months of 2009. “Our presence is being felt,” Flynn said in the report. “This is a safe place for everyone to come to enjoy all that this city has to offer and the Milwaukee Police Department is clearly
having a positive effect.” Mayor Tom Barrett said in a phone interview these numbers were very positive across the board and that the cooperation between law enforcement and the public will continue to be proactive. “We’re very pleased with the release, and think things are headed in the right direction,” Barrett said. Numbers were down in seven of eight crime categories. The report indicated 20 percent reductions in robberies and burglaries, 23 percent in aggravated assault and 30 percent in auto theft. Barrett said these numbers will increase public consciousness to help assist police ofﬁcers in continuing to lower numbers. “I think as people see the city See Crime, page 7
Milwaukee crime subsiding 10,000
Latest numbers released last week
8,000 6,000 4,000 2,000 0
Source: Milwaukee Police Department Graphic by Vincent Thornemail@example.com
INSIDE THE TRIBUNE About 2,000 students participated in the 20th anniversary of Hunger Clean-Up on Saturday.
Criminals take to Craigslist. PAGE 6
Mike Van Sickle is on the green for a Big East title. PAGE 11
High 41 Low 36 Rain / Snow
Complete weather PAGE 2
Online class syllabi considered for Fall ’09 Recommendation awaits Pauly’s approval By Dan Kraynak firstname.lastname@example.org
Yesterday afternoon, the University Academic Senate approved a proposal that could require departments in every college to maintain current syllabi in electronic ﬁles for all undergraduate classes. The proposal, which still needs ﬁnal approval from Provost John Pauly, was brought forth to the Senate by Margaret Bloom, the vice provost for undergraduate programs and teaching. “The proposal recommends for all syllabi to be posted and maintained in electronic ﬁles,” Bloom said. “It’s a storage policy, not an access policy. It’s just asking that such an electronic ﬁle be kept.” Where the electronic ﬁles will be kept and who will have access to the ﬁles has yet to be determined, she said. According to Bloom, keeping an electronic ﬁle of class syllabi will potentially facilitate the ability of advisors to help students determine the classes that are best suited for their area of study and interest. Christine Krueger, a Senate member representing the College of Arts & Sciences, was one of the many who supported the proposal. See Syllabi, page 7
INDEX DPS REPORTS .......................... 2 EVENTS CALENDAR ................. 2 VIEWPOINTS ............................. 4 OFF-CAMPUS ........................... 6 STUDY BREAK.........................10 SPORTS .................................. 11 CLASSIFIEDS .......................... 15
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
DPS Reports April 18 At 12:17 a.m. DPS ofﬁcers attempted to help an intoxicated 19-year-old male student, who was having difﬁculty paying a cab driver outside of Humphrey Hall. As the student took out his wallet, the ofﬁcers observed that he also took drug paraphernalia out of his pocket. The Milwaukee Police Department was contacted, and the student was cited for underage consumption of alcohol and possession of drug paraphernalia. The paraphernalia was conﬁscated by MPD.
Photo by Ted Lempkeemail@example.com
At 2:50 a.m. the student safety ofﬁcer inside Schroeder Hall contacted DPS ofﬁcers as he witnessed an altercation occur between a 22-year-old man not afﬁliated with the university and a group of Marquette students outside
Members of the sailing team pick up trash near Miller Park during the 20th anniversary of Hunger Clean-Up. The sailing team was one out of 150 groups that participated throughout the Milwaukee area.
20 years of serving Milwaukee Hunger Clean-Up raises $22,500 By Roger Lopez firstname.lastname@example.org
Members of Marquette’s sailing team, along with some 2,000 other students, gathered in front of the Alumni Memorial Union Saturday to kickoff the 20th anniversary of Hunger Clean-Up. After registration and an opening blessing, the team began its walking trek to 35th and Canal Streets, where they helped pick up trash in Menomonee Valley Community Park and surrounding area. The group worked with Dawn Follendorf, a graduate student in the College of Professional Studies and stewardship coordinator with the Menomonee Valley Partners, a non-proﬁt community revitalization group. She said the sailing team’s work on Saturday helped with the mission of MVP. After spending a couple hours cleaning up in the warm weath-
er, the team was offered lunch in the Miller Park parking lot by MVP before heading back to campus. Jane Singelyn, a junior in the College of Engineering, said the sailing team was welcomed by all of the coordinators at the site. She said the team had participated in Hunger Clean-Up in the past and wanted to do so again this year. “We had all of the right supplies. We got to help out in this gorgeous weather and got to learn more about the Menomonee Valley,” Singelyn said. Katelyn Gregory, a senior in the College of Communication, said this year was the ﬁrst time she has participated in Hunger Clean-Up. She said the event was a good bonding experience for the team. “It makes you want to come back,” Gregory said. The sailing team was one out of 150 groups that participated in Hunger Clean-Up at 67 work sites throughout the Milwaukee area. Laura Skaife, assistant dean for Community Service Pro-
grams in the Ofﬁce of Student Development, said the event raised $22,500 through cash donations and T-shirt sales. The AIDS Research Center of Wisconsin, Repairers of the Breach, St. Benedict and the Guest House received portions of the money raised. Jacquelyn Rohlmann, a sophomore in the College of Communication and a Hunger Clean-Up organizer, said she enjoyed this year’s experience. “I can tell that I accomplished more than I ever thought was possible. Everybody put their whole hearts into this event. I do not think anyone will ever fully understand how much work goes into Hunger Clean-Up,” Rohlmann said. There were small complications during the day, she said. This was to be expected when handling so many students going to several work sites, but she said the event was a success. Singelyn of the sailing team said, “Marquette organized the event very well and gave us good instruction.”
of the residence hall in Parking Lot D. The subject ﬂed the scene, but was located and detained by DPS ofﬁcers just past the intersection of Wells and 13th Streets. MPD was contacted and took the subject into custody. The subject was cited for disorderly conduct. April 19 At 3:45 a.m. a vehicle driven by an intoxicated 18-year-old man not afﬁliated with the university struck the fence exterior of the southwest corner of Parking Structure One. The driver was transported by the Milwaukee Fire Department to Aurora Sinai Medical Center for minor injuries and was later taken into custody by MPD. The estimated damage to the structure is $250.
Events Calendar APRIL 2009 S
5 6 12 13 19 20 26 27
7 14 21 28
W T F 1 2 3 8 9 10 15 16 17 22 23 24 29 30
S 4 11 18 25
Tuesday 21 “Journey to a Hate-Free Millennium: How Much Does HATE Cost?” 7:30 p.m., Weasler Auditorium, free Marquette-Goethe Faculty Exchange Program Spring 2009 Lecture: “Visual Cultures of World Religions,” 3:30 to 5 p.m., Raynor Library, free Destination Dinner, Alumni Memorial Union, 6 p.m., free Men’s club soccer tryouts, 9 to 10:30 p.m., Valley Fields CabarAIDS beneﬁt concert, 4 to 7 p.m., outside Schroeder Hall
Ray LaMontagne w/Jessica Mayﬁeld, 8 p.m., The Riverside, $32.50
Wednesday 22 Dr. Chubbuck and “Forgiveness Intervention,” 2 to 4 p.m., Cudahy Hall, free Showing of “El Violin” sponsored by Engineers Without Borders, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Lalumiere Hall, free Peter, Bjorn and John, 8 p.m., The Pabst, $18
Thursday 23 Men’s club soccer tryouts, 9 to 10:30 p.m., Valley Fields POWER Lunch — Career Professionals who were International F1 students, 12:30 to 1:30 p.m., AMU, free Indigo Girls, 8 p.m., The Pabst, $33.50
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Campus organizations to host event against hate Columbine, other crimes remembered By Jen Michalski firstname.lastname@example.org
Yesterday marked the 10-year anniversary of the Columbine High School shootings that left 12 students dead and 23 students injured. Tonight Omega Delta, Sigma Lambda Gamma, the Gay/ Straight Alliance and Black Student Council will host “Journey to a Hate-Free Millennium” to raise awareness about hate crimes and their causes. The event is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. at the Weasler Auditorium. The program will highlight “the continuing issues of intolerance and cruelty that can set off hate
crimes of this nature,” said Mike Greuel, a senior in the College of Education and vice president of Omega Delta. “With the 10-year anniversary of Columbine falling the day before this program, we feel like there is even greater reason to highlight the message of acceptance and the potential to enhance the way in which we celebrate diversity here at Marquette,” he said. The program is set to begin with a moment of silence for those who died in the Columbine shootings. ARCh, the Association of the Rights of Citizens with handicaps, a local non-proﬁt organization, will then present a documentary video that features the stories of the Columbine shooting, along with the hate crimes committed against James Byrd Jr. and Matthew Shepard.
Byrd died after being dragged from a car in 1998. The same year, Shepard was beaten into a coma by two men because he was gay. He later died in the hospital from massive brain injuries. The event also comes days after the two-year anniversary of the Virginia Tech shootings that left 32 dead and many more injured. “It really hits home,” said Jonathan Viard, a junior in the College of Business Administration, who has already seen the video presentation. “It’s deﬁnitely a special experience to say the least.” The organization has presented the ﬁlm to area high schools and adult audiences since 2002, Greuel said. Omega Delta contacted ARCh to adapt the program to a college audience. Greuel said that not being aware of certain perspectives held toward various people can cause
them feeling excluded, “like they aren’t valued on campus.” “School violence is going to resonate with people, particularly at Marquette,” Greuel said. “We don’t want to have a college campus where people feel like they’re loners.” Greuel and Viard emphasized the importance that small actions can have in someone’s life. “For even someone to say, ‘How are you doing?’ can change the whole course of his day,” Viard said. “Even the smallest little actions can speak negatively, or hopefully positively in people’s lives.” Black Student Council has been waiting for an event such as this to present to Marquette, said College of Health Sciences senior Melissa Durity, the group’s president. She said many people have questioned the purpose of
the organization, whose purpose is “to build a sense of community through cultural, social and political awareness.” “ ‘Journey to a Hate-Free Millennium’ will allow students to recognize that all acts of hate or discrimination are not as grand and made public such as the Columbine shooting or dragging of James Byrd Jr., but can be as little as questioning the existence of a support group,” Durity said. Planning for the program began last summer upon the founding of Omega Delta. The ﬁlm was previewed to the organizations involved, and groups then signed on to co-sponsor the event with Omega Delta, Greuel said. “School violence isn’t stopping,” Greuel said. “My biggest hope is that people learn from the bad things that happen in the news.”
rganization Allocations: $163,200 (33 percent)
TUESDAY, APRIL(9.4 21,percent) 2009 ative expenses: $46,700
and Services expenses: $16,050 (3.2 percent)
MUSG budget proposed
Marquette Student Government 2010 ﬁscal year budget
Available funds increase by $20,000 for 2010 ﬁscal year By Tori Dykes email@example.com
The proposed budget for the 2010 ﬁscal year was presented to the Marquette Student Government Senate at its April 16 meeting and will be voted on by the body this week. Financial Vice President Jon Giel, a junior in the College of Business Administration, presented the budget, which estimates total revenue and expenses of $495,800. About 54 percent of the total proposed budget will go to the Program Board. One-third of the budget is designated for Student Organization Allocations. The remainder of the proposed budget is designated for administrative expenses and programs and services expenses. SOA will receive 40 percent of Student Activity Fee revenue, which is estimated to total $408,000. In his presentation, Giel noted
that over the last seven years the percentage of Student Activity Fee revenue going toward the SOA has increased signiﬁcantly — about 100 percent. This increase is much higher than that of the Program Board, which has seen a 25 percent increase. However, compared to the current budget, the proposed budget for next year sees a much larger increase in Program Board expenses than in SOA expenses. Giel justiﬁed this increase by saying there was a signiﬁcant demand from students for more on-campus programming. He cited a 2007 survey of the student body that found less than 50 percent of students supported funding for off-campus student organizations and club sports events, but 95 percent supported funding for on-campus student organization events. The 2010 ﬁscal year budget is about $20,000 more than the 2009 ﬁscal year budget, Giel said. He said the budget was formed based on proposals from former MUSG Executive Vice President Kathleen Blaney and former Program Vice President Claire Anglim,
both seniors. Giel said the Budget Committee, comprised of six members, began meeting in early February and voted and approved the proposed budget March 25. The Senate will debate and vote on the budget at this Thursday’s meeting, at which time senators will be able to propose changes to the budget. Senators will be able to make amendments to the Senate budget by adjusting the proposed expenses, such as moving money from one expense area to another, Giel said. If the budget does not pass, it will be opened up for line-by-line approval, MUSG Advisor Jon Dooley said. Line-by-line approval, which could occur at the ﬁnal Senate meeting on April 30, means the Senate would look at every section of budget expenses independently, such as Program Board expenses. If an objection is raised to a speciﬁc section’s expenses, the Senate would examine every line of the section for approval, Giel said. He said he would meet with the different Senate committees this
MUSG 2010 Budget Program Board $269,850 54.4% Student organizations $163,200 33% Administrative $46,700
Programs and Services $16,050 3.2% Total $495,800
Source: MUSG Graphic by Vincent Thornfirstname.lastname@example.org
week to review speciﬁc parts of the budget and allow senators to ask questions before Thursday’s meeting. No changes to the proposed budget can be made in the committees. In other MUSG News... • Lauren Lakomek, a junior in the
College of Communication, was approved as the new MUSG Communications Vice President. She replaces Katy Klinnert, a senior in the College of Communication.
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VIEWPOINTS TUESday, April 21, 2009
PAGE 4 Editorial Board: Andrea Tarrell Viewpoints editor
Megan Hupp Editorial writer
Be cautious when using the Internet
We frequently hear students joke about their “Facebook stalking,” but Internet crime is no joke. Criminals are turning the Web more and more to find their targets. While online threats may seem remote, recent news reports should remind students how dangerous they truly can be. Our generation has grown up with the Internet at our fingertips. Many are practically fearless in finding new applications for technology. Unfortunately, this needs to change. Craigslist can be a useful site, especially for those trying to get rid of extra junk at the end of the school year. But some have reported troubling uses of the site. About a week ago, two men were robbed in an alley near North 24th Street and West Burleigh Street after responding to an advertisement on Craigslist for a car. It may seem like common sense to not walk into alleys with people you meet on the Internet, but when in the moment, shady requests may seem like normal enough propositions. A number of Marquette students have admitted to meeting up with people they were purchasing items from on Craigslist. The Milwaukee Police Department recommends that if you absolutely must meet someone to make a Craigslist transaction, you should try to meet in busy public places — for example, a Wal-Mart parking lot. The buyer should be the one that sets the location. At times, it may seem impractical to ask the buyer to meet you somewhere public; for example, when buying furniture, sellers may (understandably) balk at the idea of dragging their sofa across town. If you must go to someone’s house, do not go alone. We repeat, do not go alone. A bargain buy is not worth putting yourself in a potentially risky situation. Recent reports of the ‘Craigslist killer,’ an attacker police believe is targeting women offering personal services on the site, are even more chilling. Though the Associated Press reports that Boston police have apprehended a suspect, three women were attacked and one was killed on the east coast. While we hope MU students do not create or respond to listings on this section of the site, these reports remind us of the need for caution. In addition to putting our safety at risk, the Internet has the potential to damage students in other ways. It is downright shocking to see some of the pictures and comments that people will post on social networking sites. CareerBuilder.com reports that 22% of employers will check applicants’ Facebook pages, a number up 11% for just two years ago. A third of these employers found questionable content that caused them to remove the applicant from the pool. The Web is an amazing resource that our generation can take advantage of, but it also presents not-so-nice people with opportunities for abuse. In addition, students should be prudent when considering how online content could be viewed by prospective employers. So please, students: Be safe, and be smart.
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Statement of Opinion Policy
The opinions expressed in staff editorials reflect the opinion of The Marquette Tribune editorial board. The editorials do not represent the opinions of Marquette University nor its administrators. Opinions represented in columns, letters to the editor and submitted viewpoints are those of the writer(s). The Tribune prints guest submissions at its discretion. The Tribune strives to give all sides of an issue an equal voice over the course of a reasonable time period. An author’s contribution will not be published more than once in a four-week period. Submissions with obvious relevance to the Marquette community will be given priority consideration. Viewpoint submissions should be limited to 400 words. Letters to the editor should be no more than 150 words. The Tribune reserves the right to edit submissions for length and content. Please e-mail submissions to: firstname.lastname@example.org. If you are a current student, include the college in which you are enrolled and your year in school. If not, please note any affliations to Marquette or your current city of residence. No anonymous submissions will be printed.
THE MARQUETTE TRIBUNE
Campus news editor
Kaitlin Kovach Off-Campus news editor
TRIBUNE | TRIBUTES • To...the AOE girls. You ladies deserved first place!
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Hunger Clean-Up more than just manual labor “Here’s to you...”
Lindsay Fiori I cleaned up hunger Saturday. Well, sort of. I actually painted a bunch of city trash cans as part of Marquette’s annual Hunger Clean-Up event, which puts students on teams to do service work around Milwaukee. It may sound like boring and dirty work, but I loved it — although I was sad to brush green paint over some of the amazing sayings on the trash cans, which had white letters proclaiming “drugs are trash” and “every litter bit helps.” I have participated in Hunger Clean-Up for the last four years — every year I have been at Marquette — and I think the day is one of the best days on campus. Even though I am not a morning person at all, there is something about seeing all those people up early and ready to help that just makes me happy. There is one problem though: Some of the participants’ attitudes. Not one year has gone by where I haven’t heard a heavy dose of complaining after the event.
Students grumble that all work. It’s about raising money they did was pick up trash for and joining together to make a a few hours, that their site was statement — Milwaukee could disgusting, that they had to ac- be a better place and we’re gotually do some form of manual ing to make that happen. labor or that they I have done Hunwere bored beger Clean-Up with cause there wasn’t If you complained the same group enough work to about being bored of friends since Saturday, that do. freshman year. We Hunger Clean- means you fulfilled have always had a Up also gets a bad your volunteer gaggle of lil’ sibs rap sometimes assignment with or cousins with us for little blunders ease. It also means too. We’ve come that happen at the you missed the together each year event. I’ve heard to renovate parks, point of the day. people complain clean up a church time and again It’s not just about and pack boxes that the bus taking the work. for Hunger Task them to their work Force. We’ve gotsite got lost or that ten covered in dirt the site was too crowded. and paint, had mice fall on us Big deal. I think these com- when changing ceiling tiles plainers should try planning an and, yes, had some downtime at event as large as Hunger Clean- a few of our work sites. It has Up and then see if they still feel still always been worth it and like criticizing it. When coor- has been a great experience. dinating the efforts of so many It’s good to get off campus and people, there are bound to be a help others, and I do feel we few mess-ups and one lost bus have made some difference in surely doesn’t ruin anyone’s the community. day. Here’s to Hunger Clean-Up Working in bad or dirty areas and its organizers over the past should be expected — they’re 20 years. They have all helped the places that most need our build the event into Marquette’s help. largest service project and fundIf you complained about be- raiser. So see Hunger Clean-Up ing bored Saturday, that means for the success it is, stop your you fulfilled your volunteer whining and remember that evassignment with ease. It also ery litter bit helps. means you missed the point of the day. It’s not just about the firstname.lastname@example.org
STAFF LIST UPDATED AS OF APRIL 6TH, 2009 @ 8:19:05 P.M. CST tHe maRQUette tRiBUne
EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Editor-in-Chief (288-5610) Phil Caruso Managing Editor (288-7246) Alli Kerfeld
CAMPUS NEWS (288-5198) editor Christopher Placek assistant editor Marie Gentile Copy editor Sara J. Martinez administration Jeff Engel MUSG Tori Dykes events & Organizations Roger Lopez DPS Dan Kraynak Part-time reporter Jen Michalski OFF-CAMPUS NEWS (288-7294) editor Kaitlin Kovach assistant editor Robby Douthitt
Copy editor Kaleigh Ward General assignment Michael Murphy General assignment Drew Marcel-Keyes Higher Education Matthew Reddin Milwaukee Metro Tony DiZinno Wisconsin Metro Jack Kelly Religion and Social Justice Kaellen Hessel EDITORIAL PAGE (288-6969) editor Andrea Tarrell editorial Writer Megan Hupp Columnists Lindsay Fiori, Megan Hren, Jim McLaughlin MARQUEE (288-6747) editor Rincey Abraham assistant editor Kevin Mueller reporters Molly Gamble, Becky Simo
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TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
Race a personal goal to meet Megan Hren On Sunday morning at 7 a.m., about 20,000 participants began their individual journeys as the gunshot sounded for the start of the 9th annual GO! St. Louis races. Relay racers, marathon and half-marathon runners set their paces as they ran east on Market Street in downtown St. Louis toward the Gateway Arch, amid misting rain and cloudy skies. Some donned silly costumes to keep up their morale — underwear over their spandex running pants or bunny ears or princess crowns on their heads. One man ran with a stuffed horse on his shoulders all the way to the ﬁnish line. Another man juggled pins for his entire run. Some wore shirts with photos of loved ones in whose memory or honor they were running. Some runners wore the most elite sportswear and equipment you can ﬁnd, while others wore simple T-shirts and basic running shoes. Marathon runners had packed belts of energizing liquids or special electrolyte foods. A few disabled participants wheeled themselves through on wheelchair bicycles. Some runners had obviously raced before. Some had obviously not — I was one of these. The concept of running 13.1 miles was daunting when I regis-
tered for the half marathon event last November. Come to think of it, the idea was daunting until the night before the race. Before I started training, I had never run more than four consecutive miles in my life. And though I love sports, I was one of those theatre and choir kids in high school (and loved it). My athletic experience was limited to my less than oneweek participation on my high school swim team. Yearning for some athleticism and ﬁtness challenge in my life, I agreed when a high school friend presented the opportunity to me and some other girls from my high school to ﬁnish off our senior year of college with a half marathon. I decided to do the single thing I hated the most for 13.1 miles: run. And yet, as I rounded a curve for mile ten on Sunday, one of the hundreds of spectators shouted, “Keep it up runners!” and I thought, “Thank you. Yes, I am a runner. I love running.” For me, the race was an experience that helped me to conquer my hatred of running and to bond with fellow Marquette students and high school friends. It was a chance to set a goal and accomplish it, to build camaraderie and celebrate the capacity of my mind and physical strength. At the same time, it was an opportunity for me to witness thousands of other people successfully conquer their own individual goals and reasons for tackling the miles. Though we all ran toward the same ﬁnish line, I am sure that each person’s reason for making the race was unique.
I met one young man along the way whose sole reason for running was a bet made a bit before bars closed the night before with his friends. “I’ve only run one mile in the last few weeks,” he admitted around mile ﬁve. Another runner I met had been training for six months. She made the trip from Ohio by herself, with no family or friends waiting at the ﬁnish line. Her race was a personal goal, and her ﬁnish was a personal victory. The positivity and hope in the air were tangible as we ran, and spectators cheered us on with signs, songs and positive words. When the roads split and the half marathoners separated from those going the full 26.2 miles, I wished them luck and thanked God I had opted for the half, but continued running in awe of those who had set their goals that high. My goal was to ﬁnish. And to never stop running. I never did stop running, and I crossed that damn ﬁnish line. Though I ﬁnished surrounded by strangers, the accomplishment was sweet, knowing those around me had conquered the route for whatever reason they had. What I will take away from the race is a sense of personal accomplishment and an inability to walk for a few days. But more signiﬁcantly, I will take away an understanding of the positivity produced when thousands come together to accomplish, to encourage and to celebrate, all because we are capable of doing so. firstname.lastname@example.org
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OFF-CAMPUS TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
THE MARQUETTE TRIBUNE
Applicants look for green campuses The Princeton Review now provides Green Ratings for colleges By Matthew Reddin email@example.com
n: “If you had a way to compare colleges based on their ment to environmental issues (from academic offerings to s ing energy use, recycling, etc.), how much would this ute to cision to apply to or attend a school?”
College applicants are growing more concerned with how green campuses are, according to the Princeton Review’s 2009 College Hopes and Worries Survey. According to a press release issued by the Princeton Review, of the 12,715 high school students surveyed, 68 percent said information about colleges’ commitments to the environment would impact their decisions to attend the school. Last year, only 64 percent of students said this was true. The first time that the Princeton Review surveyed students’
Another Easter Sunday
y (07% Students)
ways follow Passover and not coincide with it, Mueller said. During Lent, Orthodox Catholics are supposed to fast by turning vegan and refraining eating from meat, dairy and eggs, Mueller said. He said not everyone is strict about it, but a lot of people are. There’s much more fasting for Orthodox Catholics than Roman Catholics, Mueller said. The main Pascha service is a midnight service on Saturday night, Olnhausen said. The service begins in total darkness with only one candle lit from which all the parishioners’ candles are lit, Mueller said. He said the candles are an
ll at A Not Stron gly
guages as Easter began. The Orthodox Easter is celebrated on a different day than the Western Church’s Easter bech (24 % Students) cause most Orthodox churches follow a different calendar year, said Bill Olnhausen, pastor at By Kaellen Hessel All (08% Students) firstname.lastname@example.org St. Nicholas Antiochian Church in Cedarburg. Through rain parishioners In the Orthodox Church, Easthe students said knowledge of environmental practices processed around Sts. Cyril and ter is referred to as Pascha, Olnffect their decision. 32% said it would not affect them Methodius Orthodox Church hausen said. r at all.midnight Saturday, but the Pascha means Passover, said weather didn’t stop them from Tom Mueller, pastor at Sts. celebrating thePrinceton Resurrection on Cyril and Methodius Orthodox rmation from The Review. Easter Sunday. Church, 2505 S. 30th St. It’s The quiet solemnity of the tra- called this because Easter is the ditional service was evident in new Passover, he said. their candlelit procession and When the date of Easter was hushed singing. The Gospel was set by the early church, one rethen proclaimed in multiple lan- quirement was that it would al-
Orthodox Church hat (42% Students) celebrates later
See Green, page 8
Photo by Lauren Stoxenemail@example.com
Parishoners process outside Sts. Cyril and Methodius Orthodox Church, 2505 S. 30th St., as part of their Easter, or Pascha, celebration at midnight Sunday, a week later than the Western Easter celebration. choices (% of Students):
uch (19% Students)
interests in school commitments to environmental issues was in 2007, according to the press release. David Soto, director of content development at the Princeton Review, said the Green Ratings were created upon hearing student interest in a school’s environmental standing. “Seeing that there was an increase in awareness helped us make our decision,” Soto said. He said the Princeton Review contacted ecoAmerica to help develop the Green Ratings. EcoAmerica is a nonprofit group that works to inform people about environmental concerns. “They legitimized us as a green expert,” Soto said. He said the Princeton Review consults with ecoAmerica from year-to-year to make sure their questions are still applicable and useful.
See Orthodox, page 9
Very Much 19%
Source: The Princeton Review Graphic by Vincent Thornfirstname.lastname@example.org
Craigslist becomes resource for criminals Web site leads to armed robbery in Milwaukee By Michael Murphy email@example.com
Photo by Gabe Sanchezfirstname.lastname@example.org
Ves Pavlovic, a junior in the College of Business Administration, searches on Craigslist, a marketplace Web site where people sell various goods and services.
Scooter Laufer had been renting out his properties through Craigslist for a few months before he started receiving some unusual phone calls from prospective buyers. Although both duplexes he was renting had an asking price of around $1,500 a month, Laufer received phone calls from people who said they read an ad saying he was renting for between $700 and $800 a month. Laufer, who owns Picture Frame Homes in Slinger, Wis., said he flagged the advertisement on Craigslist and then contacted Yahoo when he found out a person had made a Yahoo e-mail account using his name. “We got him removed from Craigslist and then the next week he actually posted that ad again, but then it only took like a day to get him removed from Craigslist again with
my particular ad,” Laufer said. He said he does not know if anything can be done to prevent things like this from happening. “I think that people just have to be smarter on the type of ads that they respond to and if it is too good to be true, it probably is,” he said. This has not been the only crime committed through Craigslist recently. On April 13, two men were robbed in an alley near North 24th Street and West Burleigh Street after responding to an advertisement on Craigslist. According to Sgt. Mark Stanmeyer, two 25-year-old men responded to an advertisement placed on Craigslist about a car that was for sale. “When the victims were directed into an alley one of the suspects produced a handgun,” Stanmeyer said. “The suspects took money and property from the victims and fled on foot.” The Milwaukee Police Department has recently begun looking to put a stop to solicitation of prostitution through Craigslist. Anne E. Schwartz, a spokeswoman for the MPD, acknowledged the problem. See Craigslist, page 7
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
Craigslist Continued from page 6
“Milwaukee police do conduct investigations into escort ads placed on Craigslist,”Schwartz said in an email. “If you respond to an ad, or place one, be mindful that you may be connecting with a Milwaukee police officer who is investigating prostitution on the Internet.” Craigslist users around Marquette said they found these crimes chilling, as they too have met with people they were buying things from. Colin Bowe, a junior in the College of Communication, said he just bought a flat screen
Continued from page 1
making progress in reducing crime, it gets them more excited about working with the MPD to help reduce crime,” Barrett said. “The more the public sees them working, it leads them to provide information, tips and leads and everything they can to make this a safer city.” The only increase of the eight crime categories was in sexual assault. Fifty-seven have been reported this year versus 43 at this point last year. Barrett said there are efforts ongoing to ensure that this category goes down in the future to match the other
Continued from page 1
“As advisors it is very difficult for us to advise students about specific classes without having the syllabi on hand,” Krueger said. Some faculty members were concerned that if the electronic syllabi were made available to students, the students would use the syllabi to “shop around” for what seem to be the easiest classes. But Krueger said even if this were case, “shopping around” for classes wouldn’t necessarily be a bad thing.
TV from Craigslist. He said he never thought that something like this could happen. “I thought that the Web site tracked the people who placed ads to prevent things like that from happening,” Bowe said. “Looking back at my purchase, I think it is kind of stupid that I picked up that TV by myself. Who knows, I could have been robbed or seriously hurt.” On the Craigslist Web site, a list of precautions are given to help users sidestep scammers. The number one scam deterrent it cited was, “DEAL LOCALLY WITH FOLKS YOU CAN MEET IN PERSON — follow this one simple rule and you will avoid 99 percent of the scam attempts on Craigslist.” Stanmeyer stressed that it is
important for people who use sites like Craigslist to be cautious when meeting people they have met online and provided advice on how to avoid these situations. “The buyer should try to meet the individual who placed the ad at a location selected by the buyer,” he said. “A location should be chosen that is in a busy public place. Large retail stores or gas station parking lots often have video cameras that may also scare away online predators.” Stanmeyer said MPD is still in search of the two robbery suspects and Laufer said as far as he was concerned, the person who tried scamming him is still at large.
Brief Police detain suspect in Boston Craigslist slaying BOSTON (AP) — A man was held in custody Monday in connection with the death last week in a luxury hotel of a woman who advertised massage services on Craigslist, Boston police said. But Boston police spokeswoman Elaine Driscoll did not immediately provide any other information about the man Monday. Suffolk District Attorney spokesman Jake Wark said he did not know of any charges filed in the case. Julissa Brisman, 29, was found dead Tuesday at the Boston Marriott Copley Place. The New York City woman advertised massage services on Craigslist and had a massage table set up in the room where she was shot, police said.
The man also is being held in connection with the robbery last week of a woman at the Westin Copley Hotel in Boston. Authorities believe Brisman’s death also may be connected to the attempted robbery Thursday in Warwick, R.I., of an exotic dancer by a man responding to an ad she had posted on Craigslist. She was held at gunpoint before her husband entered the room and her attacker fled. The four photos released Monday by Warwick police show a man in a dark jacket with a baseball cap pulled low, obscuring much of his face. Boston police said they’ve also received more than 150 tips about Brisman’s fatal shooting.
seven categories. police intervention,” Schwartz “We will continue to press in said via e-mail. “It is a crime that area,” Barrett said. “We’ll that happens in people’s homes, ask women to travel in pairs. The behind closed doors.” police departAudrey Skwiment will be “We’ll ask women to travel erawski, the covery vigilant in pairs. The police depart- ordinator of the in fighting Milwaukee Comment will be very vigilant in rape cases.” mission on DomesAnne E. fighting rape cases.” tic Violence and
erawski said. Alderman Robert Donovan of Milwaukee’s 8th District said the numbers are a step in the right direction, but he warned about complacency and numbers being a misleading indicator of the situation on the streets. “I’m certainly pleased and I support the police’s strategies they have implemented,” Donovan said. “The concern is that you don’t want to become too overly responsive or put too much emphasis on numbers or maintaining a certain level of order in our neighborhoods.” Donovan said one of the biggest challenges impacting the city is the perception that crime has on the community. “A better judge for me is what people are actually seeing on the
streets,” Donovan said. “I think that’s more important, and sometimes that is difficult to gage.” Sue Cooper, crime prevention officer for Marquette’s Department of Public Safety, said efforts to protect Marquette students on and off-campus are akin to the efforts that MPD is working on. “If we view suspicious activity from our Command Information Center, we can have our officers respond immediately,” Cooper said. “In our opinion, this does a great job of stopping potential crimes. The combination of these things produces fairly low rates of crime both on- and offcampus.”
of MUSG, said from a student’s standpoint, the electronic syllabi files would be very beneficial while registering for classes. “Right now, when students sign up for a class all they have to go off of is a bullet point with a single sentence describing the whole course,” Rae said. “It’s not very helpful when the only thing you know about a class while signing up is, ‘American History: 1776-1861.’”
deposits are coming in slowly, Pauly said. Currently, about 700 freshmen have made their enrollment deposits — down about 35 percent from this time last year, he said. “We expected that the deposits would come in slowly during times like this,” Pauly said. “But we’re still right within range of what historically happens. In a week or so we’ll have a clearer sense of where we are at.” Pauly also informed the Senate that 23,500 people have donated more than $23 million to the university so far this year. The donations are not at the level the university has seen in recent years, but he said it’s still a good amount of money for any
institution at any level given the current economic recession. According to Pauly, the university is also trying to raise extra money that will be used to help current students struggling financially to return to Marquette next year. The plan, entitled “Bridge to the Future,” aims to raise an additional $5 million in scholarships by June 30 to help returning students. “We have significant donations that we expect will be coming in for that,” Pauly said. “Sometimes students are a little embarrassed to ask for help, but we want to use this money we are trying to collect to help these students.”
Schwartz, a Sexual Assault, spokeswomTom Barrett discussed the iman from MPD, Milwaukee Mayor plications of that said domestic number rising and abuse and the steps to ensure sexual assault cases are harder it decreases with the release of to police since they usually oc- next quarter’s numbers. cur out of sight from police of“Only coordinated community ficers. grassroots work can spread the “Domestic violence is a dif- prevention message in the most ficult crime to prevent from a effective way, so that the MPD law enforcement point of view has fewer sexual abuse cases to because it is not susceptible to respond to in the future,” Skwi“That’s what goes on during the first two weeks of classes for many students as it is,” Krueger said. If students were given the opportunity to examine class syllabi in advance, it would save students and administrators much of the time and energy that is wasted by dropping and adding classes at the beginning of every semester, she said. The proposal is a first step in moving the university toward making class syllabi available to students — a request that was brought to the Senate by Marquette Student Government. Jason Rae, a senior in the College of Arts & Sciences and former legislative vice president
In other Academic Senate news... • Provost John Pauly’s report contained information regarding freshman enrollment numbers and university donations. Incoming freshman enrollment
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The Marquette Tribune really
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Continued from page 6
Soto said the Princeton Review uses three criteria to rank schools from 60 to 99: quality of life for students, how much the school prepares students for a greening economy and what sort of policies the university has regarding the environment. Soto said the large percentage of students interested in colleges’ efforts to be environmentally friendly surprises him, because it managed to hold out against other issues like the economy. “It’s interesting to see that the environment didn’t take a back seat,” Soto said. Eleven schools were placed on the Green Rating Honor Roll this year for receiving perfect scores from the Princeton Review. Marquette received a score of 96. Nearby Loyola University Chicago also received a high score of 95.
“Loyola has a really big ‘going green’ initiative,” said Alli Dietz, a freshman at Loyola. While it was not the only reason she picked Loyola, Dietz said Loyola’s commitment to the environment was at least part of the reason she decided to attend. Dietz said she was ﬁrst introduced to Loyola’s environmental commitment when she was on a tour of the campus and went through the Information Commons, a building designed to be environmentally friendly. “It uses some solar energy, and it also only heats the air up to six feet,” Dietz said. “That way, they aren’t heating air that doesn’t need to be heated.” Dietz said some green events at Loyola include setting up donation boxes for gently-used clothes on move-out day, and a trip out into the community to pick up trash for Earth Day. She said events usually go over well, such as Earth Hour, which she described as “huge around here.”
While Marquette earned a slightly higher score than Loyola, College of Arts & Sciences sophomore Ali Clark said she feels like Marquette is not as environmentally aware as it could be. “There are some people who don’t even consider the environment here,” Clark said. Clark said she is a member of Students for an Environmentally Active Campus and is obtaining a minor in environmental ethics. She said students and administration on campus are environmentally minded overall. “I think we are moving in the right direction,” Clark said. While Clark herself did not choose Marquette speciﬁcally because of its environmental program, she said she was glad that the campus does have that commitment to the environment, and that students are active as well. “It’s encouraging to know you have the power as a student to make changes,” Clark said.
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
UWM Continued from page 1
substances to students and possibly create a new course on alcohol, drugs and personal safety for incoming freshmen. The campaign, Make Good Decisions, is a student-based initiative that intends to educate other students regarding safe drinking practices, according to the campaign’s Web site. “It’s really a rich initiative,” Luljak said. “It’s a great resource for students, and it’s run by students, which may be its best quality.” Luljak also said the potential new course was approved by the UWM Student Association. The university already has other courses and orientations in place for incoming freshmen and their families. Kris Rickaby, a sophomore at UWM, said he had a friend in high school that died because friends were too scared to call for help.
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“I think it’s not just a good thing, but it’s very important that people know not to be scared to call for help,” Rickaby said. In the e-mail, Santiago also highlighted the Make Good Decisions program, and emphasized the need for a safe campus. “Our goal at UWM continues to be to safeguard our students,” Santiago said. Danielle DeMorrow, a freshman at UWM who lives in the dorms, said the announcement was comforting. “It’s good to know that they’re trying to do something about it,” she said. “Their deaths were so shocking, and safety needs to be a priority.” Luljak said the safety has always been a big priority, and the school has counselors that are ready to assist students at all times. “Stress at school can be a real burden,” Luljak said. “Especially for freshmen who are leaving home for the ﬁrst time, they need to know that they have counselors and peers that they can turn to for help.”
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Jerry Continued from page 1
Colgate University, but dropped out after three semesters. He said Cohen later entered the University Without Walls program at Skidmore College, a progressive program where the world is the classroom of study. Cohen eventually dropped out of that as well. With both having unhappy jobs, Green-
Orthodox Continued from page 6
important symbol of taking the light of Christ. With church bells ringing, a procession is then led by a candle bearer and cross bearer, followed by parishioners and church leaders. The procession moves slowly around the outside of the church as each participant holds a candle and sings an Easter song. The symbolic service then continues on the steps of the
ﬁeld and Cohen decided to start a business together. Eventually, they settled on ice cream. Greenﬁeld said they took a correspondence course in ice cream making at Pennsylvania State University. They then began their business in Burlington, Vt. because they wanted a college town location in a rural area. Greenﬁeld told Marquette students of how he and Cohen campaigned against the Pillsbury Company after it threatened their distributors. Greenﬁeld said they decided to not go directly to the Federal
church, before continuing inside. The proclamation of the Resurrection on the church stoop represents taking the Gospel out of the church and proclaiming it to the world, Mueller said. The service is usually over by 2:15 a.m., Olnhausen said. “The Orthodox is big on the Resurrection,” he said. After the service, they break their fast with a feast full of the meat and animal products they had given up, Mueller said. People start going home around 4:30 a.m., he said. “When we celebrate, we se-
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risen” and another replies “Truly he is risen,” said Gregory. For Gregory’s family, she said this is all said in Greek because they are Greek Orthodox. Gregory said Pascha is a cultural thing for her. “I like it because it’s different from everyone else’s and I get to celebrate my culture,” she said. She said one of her favorite traditions is a game played with the dyed eggs. Everyone has an egg and then people knock their egg against another’s to see who’s egg is the strongest, she said. The traditional greeting is said before
knocking the eggs together, she said. The game is played repeatedly in order to determine who has the strongest egg, the one that doesn’t crack, she said. The winner gets all the luck, she said. The hardboiled eggs are always dyed red because that’s how it was done in the early church, Olnhausen said. Mueller said the spiritual content of the feast and the rich family customs don’t really allow people to add in anything else. The Easter bunny isn’t a big deal, he said.
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to the community. “There is a spiritual side to business just as in an individual’s life,” Greenﬁeld said. Traci Sheehan, a freshman in the College of Arts & Sciences, said Greenﬁeld was a great speaker and explained things well. Kristen Wetzel, a freshman in the College of Arts & Sciences, said she was surprised when she found out that Greenﬁeld and Cohen no longer owned the company. Wetzel said she was also surprised that at ﬁrst both of them faced some failures.
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Trade Commission themselves, but instead chose to have their consumers voice their opinions to the FTC. Greenﬁeld said the company was bought out in 2000 by Unilever. He said it was not something that he and Cohen wanted to do, but they were unable to avoid it. However, both founders still work at the company today. Greenﬁeld said many businesses measure their success by how much proﬁt they are able to make. The other part of a business’ bottom line, he said, is to give back
riously celebrate,” Olnhausen said. The Pascha feast is wonderful, he said. Victoria Gregory, a freshman at NYU from Oyster Bay, New York, said she’s always remembered going to the midnight service. Members of the Orthodox Church say a traditional greeting throughout the Easter season, Mueller said. Although the greeting may be said in the different languages prevalent to each church, the meaning is universal, he said. One person says “Christ has
Check out the Tribune Web site for blogs, polls, podcasts and photo slideshows.
How To Play: Each row, column and set of 3-by-3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition. Answers to previous puzzle:
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
STUDY BREAK 2
51 55 56 57 58 59 60 61
Sank Hard wood Insect eater Desperate Call out Hop a jet Burned up the road Add- — (extras)
1 2 3 4
Antony the Roman Perplexed Face-powder base Stonehenge worshiper Atom fragment Bro’s sibling Dutchairline Divvy up Dry Bamboo stalk Boss, brieﬂy Holy images Enter data Drew up Blue jay toppers Orchard produce O’Neal of ﬁlms Important decades
5 6 7 8 9 10 14 17 19 22 23 24 25 26
Get tangled Frisbee USAF unit Red — — beet Make turbid Wheels for nanny Family mem. Grim Cholla and nopal Apple product NFL gains Collapsible bed Boarding school Phone, slangily Rock’s — Leppard Bronte governess Feels badly about Promissory note Bond rating Plush pelts Taverns Med. personnel Prof. Not more Stir-fry pan “My gal” of song Decree Archipelago dots
28 What we have 29 Enjoy a repast 30 Time beyond measure 31 Ado 36 Norwegian bay 37 Troubles 41 “Peter Pan” girl 43 Assisted 44 Repeatedly
45 46 48 49 50 52 53 54
Skylight locale Kind of control Crazy Get paid The — the limit! Mag execs Pants problem Prior to
Answers to previous puzzle:
T OME S N E A R E D T R E A T Y S T E A U E L H EM E A OR B R P I E D T E R I C MOM E S C ME S L I D E S P I N A T A P E N S
B I A D C E T I B V A I M S T E S S
A R G Y L E P E O P L E
L T O OOMS U A N A D I G L A R N B UO Y L I E E S T D D Y R I D E R E E V E DG E D
1 4 8 11 12 13 15 16 18 20 21 23 24 27 29 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 44 47
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TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
Photo Illustration by Dylan Huebneremail@example.com
A frame-by-frame look at little-used freshman Chris Madsen’s game-winning penalty kick for Marquette against Illinois-Chicago Saturday. The shot gave the Golden Eagles a 5-4 advantage.
Golden Eagles seize a second chance Top Illinois-Chicago 5-4 on penalty kicks By Nick Bullock firstname.lastname@example.org
Second chances don’t come all that often in sports. At least that’s what the Marquette men’s soccer team was thinking Saturday night when it cashed in on two opportunities for redemption. Junior goalkeeper Matt Pyzd-
rowski made two spectacular saves on penalty kicks to give the Golden Eagles a 5-4 shootout win over Illinois-Chicago. The victory was momentous for two reasons. The first was that, after falling to then-No. 9 Illinois-Chicago on Oct. 2, 2008 at Valley Fields, Marquette was able to make good on its rematch opportunity Saturday. “I think all fall we knew that we could hang with the big teams,” freshman midfielder Calum Mallace said. “But it is nice to show
them that we feel we are just as strong if not stronger than them; we are the better team. We worked our butts off all spring and we showed it yesterday.” That fall game was a physical one that involved Illinois-Chicago coach John Trask yelling at Marquette coach Louis Bennett, Bennett yelling at his players and his players committing countless silly fouls. With sophomore midfielder Anthony Colaizzi already missing that match because of a red card
he received against Cincinnati, junior midfielder Michael Greene was handed one, too. Nevertheless, it took the unbeaten Flames until the 85th minute to put one past Pyzdrowski. The second time around the Golden Eagles were much more focused, committing far fewer fouls and getting off many more shot attempts. “I thought we showed some control, we showed some style, we controlled the ball very well, we had great combinations and
some guys, playing out of position, had their best games,” Bennett said. After 90 minutes of scoreless play, the teams lined up for penalty kicks. That’s the second reason the victory brought extra cause for celebration. Marquette lost in penalty kicks just two weeks ago to Wisconsin-Milwaukee at the Bob Summy Memorial game. Pyzdrowski made one impressive save See Chance, page 12
In defense of a Big East title A canBy Pete Worth email@example.com
There aren’t many accomplishments Mike Van Sickle has failed to grab in his almost four years playing golf for Mar-
quette. He was named a Golfweek All-American. He’s won 11 collegiate tournaments. He bolstered the Golden Eagles’ 2008 conference championship. But with all the accolades he has garnered, one victory has escaped Van Sickle’s clutches — an individual Big East championship. “It’s a thing that’s eluded me my entire career,” he said. But after two days of
Photo of Mike Van Sickle courtesy Marquette Athletics
play at the soggy Big East Championships at Lake Jovita Country Club in Dade City, Fla., Van Sickle seems primed and ready to add one more notch to his illustrious belt. He currently sits in a tie for first at 4-underpar after he fired a 5-under 67 Monday, a round that included an eagle, four birdies, and only one bogey to shoot 13 spots up the leader board. Van Sickle said he feels confident in both his spot in the standings and his play heading into today’s final round. “I feel like I’m in a good position,” he said. “As long as I can execute like I did (Monday), hopefully I can go out and shoot something in the mid 60s.” While Van Sickle is looking to earn his first Big East title, the Marquette squad is aiming to defend last year’s championship, which was Marquette’s first Big East Championship in any sport. Although the Golden Eagles currently sit in second place, they are still 11 shots behind Louisville, a team they have failed to beat in three tournaments this year. After Van Sickle, Dustin Schwab, Kelly Kretz and Matt Haase each finished with 1-over 73s on Sunday, a bit of a slow start to Monday’s round had Marquette hovering in a tie for third and
nowhere near the front-running Cardinals. However, six birdies and no bogeys in the foursome’s last 16 holes combined have given the Golden Eagles a shot, albeit a slim one, to reclaim the title. “We had no choice — the window seemed pretty bleak. Mike Van Sickle is Mike Van Sickle, he’s always going to go out there and make some birdies, but our goal is to have all those other guys even par or better and combine it with what Mike’s doing. That’s what we need to do to get within striking distance, because 11 back is not an easy feat for us.” The spot is a familiar one for the Golden Eagles, as they have been in contention for a number of tournaments so far this spring, (including a two-day lead at the USF/Ron Smith Invite, held at the same Lake Jovita course) but have yet to find the winner’s circle. Despite the past struggles, Schwab said the team knows what it has to do going into what might be the final round of the team’s season. “It’s going to be necessary to get off to good starts, get birdies and limit the bad decisions,” Schwab said. Those bad decisions are exactly what Grogan has been trying to prevent all season. “We’re still making mistakes,” he said. “It’s frustrating knowing what kind of level we’re playing at and still seeing some of those easy mistakes-that’s why we’re 11 back. But we’ve been working on it and harping on it and hopefully all those lessons will pay off tomorrow.”
John Borneman Put a basketball spin on this ageold question: If a Division I basketball player with career averages of 1.6 points and 1.7 rebounds per game transfers schools, does it make a difference? That’s what I had to ask myself last Wednesday when Marquette announced that sophomore forward Patrick Hazel will leave the university after the current academic semester. Hazel is the final link to former Marquette coach Tom Crean’s 2007 recruiting class (his last before he bolted to Indiana). He is a memorial of sorts, a lasting example of Crean’s inability to cultivate even mediocre low-post talent. But Hazel wasn’t the only member of that 2007 class that flopped at Marquette. He was part of a three-player class that has to rank among the worst in the history of Marquette’s men’s basketball program. If you’re going to miss the graduating “Big Three” class, just be glad you’re getting rid of the last of the “Little Three” as well. Think about it. See Miss, page 14
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
Sports Calendar 21 Wed.
Men’s Golf BIG EAST Championships - All Day
Track & Field Drake Relays - All Day
Track & Field Marquette Twilight - All day Men’s Soccer vs. Wisconsin - 9:30 a.m.
Briefs Men’s tennis The men’s tennis team’s season came to an unceremonious end this weekend when they placed sixth at the Big East Championships in Florida. The No. 4-seeded Golden Eagles lost a heartbreaker to No. 5 DePaul in the opening round to destroy any hopes of bringing home the hardware.
Steve Rodecap’s squad was conﬁdent coming into the tournament, boasting a smoldering 7-1 record in their last eight matches. But in the muggy Florida weather, DePaul had Marquette’s number and pulled out a razor-thin 4-3 victory. Wins at No. 2 and No. 3 doubles gave the Golden Eagles the early lead, but the team went just 2-4 in singles play. In the second round, Mar-
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quette swept Villanova 4-0 to move onto the ﬁfth-place match against No. 6 St. John’s. They looked poised to equal their ﬁfth-place ﬁnish from last year but were surprisingly upended by St. John’s, 4-1. The unpredictable play of Marquette at the tournament was a continuation of its up-and-down season. At some points the team looked unbeatable, and at other times it looked extremely vulnerable. The lone bright spot on the weekend was junior Dusan Medan, who went 3-0 in singles play. Track & ﬁeld The Marquette track and ﬁeld team completed another successful meet over the weekend at the John McDonnell Invitational in Fayetteville, Ark., tallying several personal bests and Big East-qualifying marks while battling some adverse weather. After being named Big East Outdoor Athlete of the Week for her performance a few weeks ago, junior Jayne Grebinski set another personal best in the 3000-meter steeplechase. Her second-place time of 10:34.15 was nearly three seconds faster than her effort at the Georgia Relays. Sophomore Tyler O’Brien ran a season-best of 21.73 seconds in the 200-meters. The ninthplace ﬁnish was good enough for a Big East mark. Senior Scott Mueller captured third place in the 5000-meters and Brice Cleland also posted a per-
sonal best in the event for a pair of Big East qualiﬁers. In the hammer throw, senior Jeff Kluge, Jessie Ehlen, Kelley Corcoran and Jamie Roth all reached Big East marks. Kluge also posted a Big East distance in the discus, a feat shared with junior Audra Ketelsen. Corcoran also earned a personal best in the shot put. The Golden Eagles get back to action this Saturday at Valley Fields when they host the Marquette Twilight meet. Women’s soccer The women’s soccer team split a pair of matches last weekend in College Station, Texas. The Golden Eagles started the day off strong with a 3-1 victory over Stephen F. Austin. Freshman forward Danielle Martens was the ﬁrst Golden Eagle to get on the board, ﬁnding the back of the net in the 15th minute. Sophomores Julia Victor and Stephanie Vasos tallied one goal each in the second half. With four seconds remaining in the match, the Ladyjacks scored on their only shot attempt of the game, ruining the Golden Eagles shutout bid. In the nightcap, Marquette fell to Texas A&M 1-0. The Golden Eagles could not ﬁnd much rhythm against the Aggies, placing just three shots on goal. Texas A&M, who advanced to the to the quarterﬁnals of last year’s NCAA Tournament, recorded the lone goal of the game in the seventh minute.
Chance Continued from page 11
against the Panthers, but it wasn’t enough as the Golden Eagles ended up losing the decision. Pyzdrowski didn’t let the loss enter his mind while he stood in goal for the Golden Eagles Saturday. “That game was behind me,” Pyzdrowski said. “What happened at the UWM game, it happened. I don’t think there was any redemption.” Illinois-Chicago’s Kevin Stoll and Marquette sophomore midﬁelder Matt Stummer were the ﬁrst two to step up, and both buried the ball in the back of the net. Then after another Illinois-Chicago make, freshman midﬁelder Amilcar Herrera had his shot saved by the Flames goalkeeper. A goal by both Mallace and junior midﬁelder Tom Lynn kept the Golden Eagles close, but they still trailed 4-3. That’s when Pyzdrowski found his rhythm. Diving to his left, he managed to get a hand on the ball, deﬂecting it off the right post. A Billy Von Rueden make followed, tying it up, 4-4. Against the next Illinois-Chicago attempt, Pyzdrowski again dove to his left. Misjudging the shot and leaping too far, he somehow caught the ball with his right foot to make the save. After that all it took was a ﬁnal goal by littleused freshman Chris Madsen, and the Golden Eagles were victorious. “They’ve actually won three games, or four games on penalties,” Bennett said. “It was kind of fun to go to penalties, because I think they thought they had the upper hand. But we’ve got Pyzdrowski.”
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TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009
An upsetting conclusion
MU finishes sixth at Big East tourney By Eric Grover firstname.lastname@example.org
Photo by Dylan Huebneremail@example.com
Senior Robin Metzler ended her career at Marquette in the Big East Championships last weekend. She went out on top, finishing 6-0.
The Marquette women’s tennis team concluded its season with a hard-fought 4-3 loss to South Florida on the final day of the Big East Championships in Tampa, Fla. The Golden Eagles finish the season with an overall record of 17-10. It was a back-and-forth weekend for the fourth-seeded Golden Eagles, who were upset Friday by No. 5 Rutgers, 4-1. The team bounced back the following day with a 4-2 win over Syracuse, before finding itself pitted in Sunday’s fifth-place game against tournament-host and third-seed South Florida. Marquette fought valiantly but was forced to settle for sixth-place with its 4-3 loss to the Bulls. All in all, it was an emotional weekend for the team. “We lost a very close match to South Florida,” coach Jody Bronson said. “It’s hard; I really felt like we were a final four team and the girls thought they were too. Hopefully we learned a lot from this experience this year, and we’ll be better prepared for next year.” After defeating the Scarlet Knights in New Jersey earlier
in the season, Marquette headed confidently into its match-up with Rutgers, but was soon thwarted by the aggression of the opposition. The team dropped the doubles point, then the momentum and finally the match. “We lost the doubles point, and that was the deciding match,” senior Robin Metzler said. “That was the difference. We won the (point) in the season and lost it in the tourney. They were better that day.” After four years of tennis, Metzler saved her best for last. She went a perfect 6-0 in matches over the weekend, tallying three singles and three doubles wins. Bronson stressed the importance of Metzler ending her career with such success. “She’s always been a fighter and she definitely went out on top,” Bronson said. As the only senior in the group, her maturity shone brightly in a group of inexperienced underclassmen. “We felt bad for Robin, because it was a bad way to end,” sophomore Kylie Moore said. “We just didn’t come 100 percent.” “It was obviously emotional for (Robin),” freshman Paola Calderon said. “We all love her and she’s one of the best on the team. We’re all happy for her.” Now with Metzler gone, this young team has a lot of growing up to do. And while the senior
provided much of the leadership this season, the rest of the squad has new responsibilities and must continue to improve. “I think we learned that we have to go out there and play to win and not to lose,” Bronson said. “I think we got (a little) tentative at times and got too afraid to make a mistake, and you can’t approach the match like that. You have to go after it. When you make mistakes being a little careful or tentative you really aren’t getting better.” Looking on to next season, freshmen Calderon and fellow freshman Olga Fischer will return as the No. 1 and No. 2 aces for a team loaded with potential. And although she can’t contribute on the court any longer, Metzler believes the future is looking bright for the Golden Eagles. “I just see them getting better and better,” Metzler said. “Olga and Paola getting stronger, leadership with Kylie … I see nothing but better things for the team. I’m excited to see what they can do.” And although another successful season is in the books, its never too early to start thinking about next year. “We’re going to be working them as much as we can in the weight room and on the court (over the summer),” Bronson said. “We’ll be ready to start making progress right away.”
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Miss Continued from page 11
The supposed gem of the 2007 recruiting class was 6-foot-8 forward Trevor Mbakwe, who injured his knee before the 2007-â€™08 season and only appeared in 11 games. He averaged 1.5 points and 2.1 rebounds before transferring to Miami Dade (Fla.) Community College in August. Sure he tore it up for the Sharks last season, averaging 13.0 rpg, and was named the NJCAA Southern Conference player of the year. But thereâ€™s no guarantee that talent will translate when he suits up for Minnesota next season. And donâ€™t forget guard Scott Christopherson, the 6-foot3 shooting specialist who had
trouble getting You might not himself on the be able to tell heâ€™s A less-than-stellar 2007 class court to actually gone, since he shoot. His 18-game spent every minMarquette career ute of every game ended after he put after a Feb. 14 win up 1.3 points, 0.7 over St. Johnâ€™s rebounds and 0.2 on the end of the assists in his freshGolden Eaglesâ€™ man season, then bench. transferred to Iowa In retrospect the State. most productive Hazel Christopherson Mbakwe If you doubt player from that the lack of impact 2007-â€™08 season Tournament. Do you really think Christopherson might be walk-on would have had under coach Christopherson wouldâ€™ve been Robert Frozena. At least heâ€™s still Buzz Williams, consider this â€” any different? on the bench cheering. Was Crean That brings us back to Ha- even trying at that point? in Creanâ€™s system Christopherson couldnâ€™t even beat out then- zel. Want to wrap up his time at Anyway, thereâ€™s a chance that sophomore guard David Cubillan Marquette in 21 words? Hereâ€™s a Hazel was an excellent teammate for playing time. This season quote from Williams early in the and a reasonably decent human Williams treated Cubillan like he 2008-â€™09 season: â€œIâ€™ve stopped being. The same goes for Mbakhad the plague, and even played practice more times as it relates to we and Christopherson. But Iâ€™m an admittedly injured Dominic Pat Hazelâ€™s mistakes, maybe, than not trying to hand out awards for James ahead of him in the NCAA the rest of the team combined.â€? congeniality.
none of your
numbers are numbers.
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 In my opinion â€” and with the noted exception of James, Jerel McNeal and Wesley Matthews â€” the fewer Crean holdovers left on Marquetteâ€™s campus the better. Hazelâ€™s departure will allow Williams to bring in an extra recruit next season. Maybe Williams wonâ€™t prove any more adept at evening out Marquetteâ€™s well-known guardfirst mentality. But donâ€™t forget that guard Jimmy Butler wasnâ€™t added onto the 2008 recruiting class until Crean left, and he was the most productive member of the group. And that brings me back to that original question â€” when Hazel transferred from Marquette last week, did it make a difference? Of course. It made the Golden Eagles better. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Published on Apr 23, 2009