SEPTEMBER 27, 2011
Nate Soddy (18) celebrates with Caleb Bizina (56) after scoring a touchdown with 4:55 left in the second quarter against Ripon College. Photo by Leigh Emmett
Carroll asserts dominance in Midwest Conference Climbs to 3-1 after beating Redhawks and Bucaneers Ashley Joers Editorial Staff
The men’s football team makes Carroll University proud after yet another win at Schneider Stadium. Carroll’s football team took on Ripon College on Saturday September24, keeping the atmosphere excited throughout the whole game with a win of 21-14. With the first quarter well on the way by Ripon’s kickoff, Carroll drove it straight down the field. Tyler Raymaker, #42, made a field goal attempt from the 18yard line, securing a lead of 3-0 for the Carroll Pioneers. Ripon took Carroll’s kickoff at 58 yards and returned the ball 8 yards. As Ripon brought the ball down the field, the pass got intercepted by Jacob Lindmair at Carroll’s 5 yard line. Lindmair returned it 5 yards, getting Carroll to their 10 yard line. Carroll started off the second quarter off by bringing the ball down the field and securing another 3 points from a field
Classroom space: Record class size calls for more room to learn PAGE 2
Internships: How the Career Center can prime you to land one
goal kick by Tyler Raymaker from the 25 yard line. This made the score 6-0, with Carroll still in the lead. Six minutes and fifty-three seconds left on the clock for the second quarter, Ripon had the ball, attempted a pass, yet Carroll’s #45 Mike Dziewit intercepted it on the 42 yard line; first in ten Pioneers! With this interception, Carroll ran the ball down the field for a touchdown in the last four minutes. Half time comes to a close with the score 13-7 in the last minute of the half. The third quarter was pure tension with Ripon scoring a last-minute touchdown and a successful kick attempt. Raising the stakes for Carroll, Ripon stole the third quarter with a score of 13-14. In the fourth quarter, Carroll took back the lead with a touchdown at ten minutes left, making the score a positive 2114. The game finished with an ending score of 21-14, leaving Carroll proud.
Nationally ranked: Women’s Golf #19 in the nation for DIII.
Quarterback Ryan Young stated that before the game, he felt that the coaches did a great job preparing the team for the game during their week of practice. “I was feeling excited and pumped, I thought we had a great game plan going in and I couldn’t wait to start playing.” Young exclaims. After the game Young stated that he felt great and that the whole team “played an awesome game.” The defense, as well as the offense, did their jobs excellent and their talent really showed. “It was great to get a big win like that especially at home,” Young says. Coming up on October 1st, Carroll will go head to head at Lake Forest College. The team is taking this season one game at a time and not looking too far ahead into the season. “Our goals for this week versus Lake Forest are simple. We just want to go into the game and execute our game plan,” a statement greatly put by Young.
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The New Perspective | Volume 35 Issue 3
Public Safety reports John Harbeck
9.14.11 - 1:00 p.m. - Took a report of damage to a vehicle 9.12.11 - 9:29 p.m. - Re- that had occurred in Lot 5 consponded with Waukesha EMS to sisting of a bent antenna. Kilgour for a medical emergency. 9.15.11 - 12:30 p.m. - Responded with Waukesha EMS 9.13.11 - 11:37 a.m. - Took to the PT building for a medical a report of a hit and run properemergency. ty damage only vehicle accident at Wright and East. 9.17.11 - 11:51 p.m. - Re9.14.11 - Took a report of sponded to Lot 5 for disorderly annoying emails received by a subjects.Contacts made and subCarroll employee. jects advised.
Josh DeGrasseBaumann Editor-in-Chief
Jordan Reyes Business Manager Amanda Palczynski Design Editor
9.18.11 - 2:00 a.m. - Assisted Waukesha Police with an offcampus noise complaint. 9.18.11 - 11:02 p.m. - Assisted Waukesha Police with an off-campus party.
9.20.11 - 10:30 a.m. - Took a report of a dog bite that had occurred on College Ave. the previous day between Barstow and Grand Ave.
9.19.11 - 5:55 a.m. - Responded with Waukesha EMS to Steele/Swarthout for a medical emergency.
9.25.11 - 12:54 a.m. - Assisted Waukesha Police in locating a subject later identified as a student that they had been looking for in the area of the Laflin Street.
9.19.11 - 4:00 p.m. - Responded with Waukesha EMS to Kilgour for a medical emergency.
9.26.11 - 12:38 a.m. - Assisted Waukesha Police with a subject on Grand Ave. who needed medical attention.
Pride wear shop occupies new space
Luke Bennewitz News Editor
Sarah Grannis Features Editor
Leigh Emmett Photography Editor
Andy Bottom Web Editor
Mollie Nackers Copy Editor
Amanda Schellinger Staff Adviser
Writing Staff Taylor Alward and Audrey Ericson
Special Contribution John Harbeck,
Photography Staff Bridget Holtz An array of Carroll apparel that once belonged in the basement of the campus center is sold at the shop’s new location. Photo by Leigh Emmett
Task force searches for classroom space on campus Overview
The New Perspective is a free newspaper that serves Carroll University students, faculty and community members. Archived issues are also available in PDF format online at: http:// issuu.com/newperspective. Policies are available online at: http://thedigitalnp.com/ policies/
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Staff Writer President Douglas Hastad nominated a task force early this fall to reevaluate the use of building space available to students and the schedule grid of days and times offered to students for classes, said Ann Handford, registrar and chair of the task force. After a fall 2011 student registration boom, Carroll University’s class space and schedule times are full. Carroll wants to ensure its increasing number of students the best learning environment. “We want each space to be fully utilized,” she said. While evaluating the grid’s effectiveness, the task force is determining if each classroom’s setup is ideal for learning. Carroll’s goal is to insure that its students have plenty of building space for classes as well as for other activities like labs or exercise.
The task force is analyzing the grid of days and times Carroll offers for classes. The force is deciding whether the grid is maximizing Carroll’s available space and whether it is providing the best learning environment for students. According to President Hastad, the task force is also checking Carroll’s use of ‘extra’ space on campus to find whether it could be used more effectively as classroom space for students. “Quite simply, it is our responsibility to effectively use all the space that is available to us. This is particularly true as it relates to classroom usage,” Hastad said. Once the task force recommends a change, Carroll will determine the work to be done to accomplish that said change, according to Handford. Who actually does the work depends on the nature of the change.
The members of the task force, Dr. John Symms, Dr. Lilly Goren, Dr. Lara Karpenko, Christine Gravelle, Matt Olson, Josie Dehartog, Luke Bennewitz and Darlyn Buelow, are not the only ones who are concerned with the different uses of building space. Students and their concerns are also requested to become involved. Carroll does not have enough space to accommodate all of its students, said Rachel Paulson, a sophomore. “Most of my classes are filled to the capacity,” she said. Paulson said the facilities, while nice, are not large enough to accommodate the amount of people most students would prefer. The Main Dining Room is too small to house the congregation of masses during meals. “Sometimes students cannot find a seat,” Paulson said. Although the problem has
not bothered her enough to complain to faculty, Grace Patnode, also a sophomore, wishes the lecture halls and science classrooms were larger to hold the ever-growing multitudes of students. She speaks of her concerns with the science labs. “[Carroll] should update the science labs just by getting new equipment and lab tables, especially for the biology and chemistry labs,” she said. “We in the task force are working towards possible recommendations for change or maybe not,” Handford said. Any physical work that takes place on Carroll’s campus depends on whether Carroll finds a need to change its schedule grid and the use of building space. If Carroll decides something needs change, the university will decide how and when the change should be accomplished.
Volume 35 Issue 3 | The New Perspective
LOST & FOUND
Organize your thoughts and ambitions.
You’re someone’s everything.
e a banner? Want to makdow? Stay in w Paint a ting tuned for exci ents all g ev in om ec om H next week! through out
The stars are looking right back.
A 1 Can you find your way to the end for each of the lines?
No one won a race by standing still.
Embrace your flaws–if they make you human.
Be kind to your feet–if they’re mad, you’re mad.
Make your choice and stick to it.
Know your limits.
Pride is a terrible thing to waste.
Be at one with yourself.
A mirror shows the lying truth.
Dedication only takes a single thought.
Only use right angles when there is no alternative route
Making the Connection
Landing the perfect internship
Internship with Wisconsin Space Grant Consortium
Students receive paid internships with WSGC Josh DeGrasse-Baumann
Editorial Staff Two Carroll University students were selected to be part of a six-person team of interns working with the Wisconsin Space Grant Consortium and, in some aspect, NASA. Pat Johnson and Aleysha Kobiske, both juniors, were recommended for the project by Dr. Damon Resnick. They made up two-thirds of the team, which also included students from Carthage College, UW-River Falls and MSOE. The project spanned 11 weeks and involved designing, building and tracking a payload in nearspace.
“We just took three experiments that we decided on what we wanted to measure and spent six weeks working on them,” Kobiske said. “Then we sent them up in a balloon.” “The balloon reaches such high altitudes that it’s really cold, there’s partial vacuum, partial radiation,” said Johnson. “There’s a bunch of stuff you don’t always get the chance just to emit to subjects.” The launch, ideally, would allow the team to examine effects not readily created in a lab. The team decided to focus on looking at the functionality of a Stirling Engine in near-space, determining the orientation of the payload using solar
sensors, looking at the Earth’s atmospheric ion density in relation to altitude, and detecting and recording different types of cosmic rays that enter Earth’s atmosphere. The team launched their payload August 11 from Dodgeville, Wis. The balloon reached an altitude near 155,000 feet before it fell back to earth. Unfortunately, the balloon didn’t hold and the payload was broken in two as it descended into a farmer’s corn field with several key pieces missing completely. The team concluded their internship at the Wisconsin Space Conference, where they presented their results.
Did you know? The Pioneer Career Center offers resources for: • Resume Building
• Internships • Networking • Careers
Want to know what kind of internships are available in your field? Pioneer Career Net can help! Just fill out the online assessment at carrollu.edu/careers. Visit the blog at: careerscarrollu.wordpress.com
16 businesses participated in Carroll's annual career fair. Photo by Bridget Holtz
Student reflects on value of networking Josh DeGrasse-Baumann
Editorial Staff Carroll University’s Career Center hosted their annual Career & Networking Fair Sept. 21 from 4-6 in the Stackner Ballroom. Sixteen businesses had representatives not only eager to speak with students about potential internship opportunities, but were also available for general networking purposes. “It was very open,” said Adam Puzach, a senior business major. “You just walked up and talked to people.”
Prior to the event, the Career Center encouraged students to prepare by updating their résumé, developing a “30-second commercial” and doing background research on potential employers. “It was cool that they had computers for you to be able to research companies before you went and talked to them,” Puzach said. “It was a nice touch by Carroll.” According to Puzach, students also understood the professional atmosphere. “I thought it had a good turnout,” he said. “People were dressing right.
They were prepared. The students looked right.” While not required, the expectation was business attire. Posters advertising the event showed formally dressed students, and the one of the recommendations for preparation was to dress the part. One complaint Puzach did have was with the somewhat limited diversity of businesses. “I thought there was a little to many finance [representatives],” he said. “I think there could have been more businesses.”
The businesses were, however, offering a fair variety of internships. “I think there were a lot of good opening jobs for students, but not necessarily in every student’s career path.” Of the businesses there, Puzach focused on a select few that he felt would be the most beneficial to him. And for Puzach, there is a good chance they had been very beneficial. “I think I may have gotten [an intetrnship],” he said.
The New Perspective | Volume 35 Issue 3
Though first released nearly a month ago, “The Help” continues to appear at the top of weekly box office earnings since the start of its theatrical run. The film focuses on life during the 1960’s in Jackson, Mississippi. While the Civil Rights were just beginning throughout the country, the South still struggled greatly at this time with public racism and tension. Skeeter returns home from Ole Miss to care for her ailing mother. She is disheartened to discover the family’s longtime maid, Constantine, has supposedly quit during her absence. As a member of the Junior League, she is forced to rub elbows with her childhood friend turned “frenemy”, Hilly who proposes, to Skeeter’s shock, that all homes with African-American maids must have a separate, outdoor bathroom for “the help” to use, rather than their own personal ones. As a journalist, Skeeter begins to realize that there could be a valuable story to be told from the maids. She goes around asking to secretly interview them, though almost everyone turns her down. Aibleen finally agrees, and begins to share her story with Skeeter. These women, who have been forced to raise white children while leaving their own home alone for years, tell Skeeter of events that shock and appall her, making her realize a change must be made – not only in Jackson, but across the nation. There is some mature subject matter in the film, and it is quite the tearjerker. However, if you are interested in one of the best feel-good dramas of the summer, make sure to catch “The Help” while it still continues its run in theatres, or at least get the DVD.
“The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” has dominated best-seller lists for quite some time now, and with the American film adaptation being released this winter, hype has only continued to build for this novel. The first of Stieg Larsson’s trilogy, “Dragon Tattoo” introduces the characters of Mikhael Blomkvist and the strange computer hacker, Lisbeth Salander. Set in Sweden, this complicated story of murder and international fraud will suck readers in. Though admittedly the beginning is a bit slow, it quickly catches up after the first hundred pages and is near impossible to put down from that point. As Blomkvist and Salander try to solve the disappearance of a wealthy businessman’s niece, they become trapped in a dark underworld. Readers should be warned: while a gripping page turner, this novel is not necessarily a happy-golucky tale. It is very dark and contains mature subject matter. However, don’t let that scare you off. There is a reason Larsson’s novels have become an international phenomenon. This is one of the best thrillers I have read in a long time, and parts of it were very haunting and stayed with me for days until I found time to continue the story. If you still have yet to pick up a copy of this engrossing cat-andmouse story, do so immediately. Daniel Craig is set to star in the upcoming film version – there is already a Swedish film adaptation released – and if the best-seller lists are any indication, “Dragon Tattoo’s” popularity will only continue to soar and become a modern classic.
;Imagine “Left 4 Dead” meets “Grand Theft Auto.” That’s sounds pretty good, right? That’s Dead Island. An open world zombie game with a beautiful setting with some not-so-beautiful inhabitants. The “Dead Rising” series was probably the closest to an open world zombie game that fans could get, but the time limit put pressure on the player, making it less open world than it would initially seem. Players take the role of one of four main characters,, and fight hordes of infected vacationers in first-person mode. Whether you’re the washed-up rap star, the ambitious receptionist, the gun for hire or the cocky former NFL player, you’ll be taking on zombies with whatever you can get your hands on. Or just your hands. The game also features RPG-like qualities with customized weaponry and skill trees to develop characters that match the preferred playing style. Typical to most modern zombie games, there are ‘special’ infected that make the game more interesting, but fans of the “Left 4 Dead” series should already be familiar with most of the threats in this game, but they’ll have different names. Even if you’re not a fan of special infected, there’s something enjoyable about cutting down some infected who would love nothing more than to sample your brains. Or flesh. Whatever the zombies are eating these days. The game is also full of easter eggs for horror aficionados, but you’ll have to find those on your own. Happy zombie slaying.
Josh DeGrasse-Baumann Editorial Staff
Josh DeGrasse-Baumann Editorial Staff
Sarah Grannis Editorial Staff
Sarah Grannis Editorial Staff
When “Torches” was released in May, most people had no idea who Foster the People were. But then their songs appeared in a Payless shoe commercial, and, eventually on the soundtrack of FIFA 12. Suddenly, the indie pop band from California began to enter the mainstream under the radar. Their first single, “Pumped Up Kicks,” was certified platinum after topping out at 3 in the Billboard Hot 100 charts. Is it the poppy music that draws in listeners, or is it the deeper lyrics behind them? Is it a combination of both? If you’re not listening very closely to “Pumped up Kicks,” you might think it’s more upbeat than it really is; the music certainly makes it feel so. But the lyrics tell a completely different story. “All the other kids with the pumped up kicks/you’d better run, better run/faster than my bullet,” sings Mark Foster in the chorus. Typically, bands that cover youth violence do so with more serious music matching the content of the lyrics. But the band immediately transitions into other topics, like fads in “Call It What You Want” or even more light-hearted, seemingly meaningless songs like “Don’t Stop (Color on the Walls),” “Don’t Stop” was probably the most upbeat song on “Torches,” if only because its subject matter seemed to deal with carefree natures of children. With the sudden boom of success, it certainly seems like Foster the People will be around for quite a while.
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Volume 35 Issue 3 | The New Perspective
Lady Pios have Athlete Profile: Mike Dziewit Carroll record-setting performances Ashley Joers Editorial Staff
Name: Mike Dziewit
The Carroll University women’s golf team had record setting performances in their last two tournaments en route to being ranked #19 in the nation. The Lady Pioneers finished second in the UW-Oshkosh Invitational at Oshkosh Country Club Sept. 11. Carroll was in fourth place after the first round posting a team score of 340. Erin Sullivan and Lauren Felton led the way for Carroll, both with scores of 84 in the first round. The Lady Pioneers made up ground on the field with a school record. Led by Sullivan, Morgan Zuleger and Angelina Parrinello, Carroll shot a second round 329, which is the school record for best 18-hole team round. The 329 also tied UW-Stevens Point for the best 18-hole round twoday tournament. That score also moved the Lady Pioneers into second place behind the Pointers. Sullivan, who had a hole-inone on the 18th hole of the second round, led the way for the Lady Pios, who had three players in the top ten. Sullivan (84-82) finished tied for 5th, Zuleger (8681) finished in 7th, and Parrinello (86-82) finished in 8th place. The following week the Lady Pioneers played in the Illinois
Major: Criminal Justice Year in School: Senior Sport: Football Position: Linebacker Favorite Food: Bacon Cheeseburger Most looked forward to game this season: The St. Norbert game at St. Norbert. Dziewit is from that area and is looking forward to having this big rival game. How did you get started with football: “I was in third grade and my brother was in forth grade. We were at recess and my brother pulled me over and told me that we were going to play some football. That is when I first played and have been ever since.” Personal goal for the season: To get first-team all-conference again as well as be a candidate for Defensive Player of the Year. Strength(s) you bring to the team: Dziewit, along with oth-
Dziewit leads the Pio defense with two interceptions and 40 tackles. Photo by Leigh Emmett
ers, bring playability and excitement to the field. He likes to have a good time and keep the fun in the game. What are your plans for next year: “Hopefully be graduated!” Dziewit would like to be hired by a department hopefully outside of the state. His top three states would be Wisconsin, Illinois or California. He is also
thinking of going on with his education to graduate school. Words of wisdom for first year athletes: “Take every opportunity that is given to you. Whatever is thrown at you in life smile, and make the best of it.” “And in a couple days on September 30th I would like to say Happy 6 months Jaime, you’re the best!”
Wesleyan Fall Invitational. During the first round of this invitational, the Lady Pios had a record setting score. The momentum of the record score pushed them to set another 18-hole record of 316, putting them in 4th place after the first round. The second day was not as kind to Carroll and the Lady Pioneers shot a team score of 341 which dropped them into a still content 7th place. Carroll was led by Zuleger, whose two-day total of 157 (7879) was enough for her to be able to place 9th. Parrinello was the only other Lady Pioneer to finish in the top-50, with scores of 7485, good enough to tie for 11th place. Abigail Sidders (82-87, t57th), Erin Sullivan (82-90, t64th) and Lauren Felton (85-91, t-71st) finished out the scores for Carroll. The Lady Pios came across many challenging teams in this invitational, working hard for their 7th place finish. Zuleger was names Midwest Conference Performer of the Week for her play during the meet. Carroll has two tournaments remaining in their traditional season before looking to win their third straight Midwest Conference Championship.
The New Perspective | Volume 35 Issue 3
Pioneers eager for conference play
Editorial Staff Men’s soccer started conference play at home a win against Knox College 5-2 was the final, with Dan Czernicki finishing the game with a hat trick and Jordan Wickman scoring two goals. “I’m very excited just to play on this team this season. There is a lot of talent throughout the squad and I can’t wait for a chance to win a conference championship,” Czernicki states. With this secure head start within the conference, men’s soccer is getting Carroll University excited to see what else they have in store for the Midwest Conference. This excitement is still going strong, even with the bump in the road that happened Sunday against UW-Whitewater. Losing 0-5 was a hard loss, but with this comes improvement for the men’s soccer team. The first three minutes of that game, Whitewater challenged Carroll, putting away three goals for Whitewater to secure a lead. Twenty minutes in, Whitewater then sunk another goal in the back of the net, ending the first half with a score of 0-4 Whitewater. In the second half Carroll came in with a little more intensity and kept the game solid, only letting Whitewater score one goal within the sixtieth minute of the game.
Dan Czernicki said that his goals are the same for every game. “I’m going to work for my teammates and try to put a couple goals away, and if I can’t I’ll try to get my teammates some goals. Doesn’t matter who gets the goals as long as we get them!” Exclaims Czernicki. Carroll had some great opportunities within the first half, giving Whitewater’s goalie a workout with eight shots on goal and Whitewater trailing behind with seven. However, Carroll wasn’t able to sink them into the back of the net. The second half attempted shots were even with Whitewater. Czernicki said that the team learned from this game that they need to come out to play right at the start. He informs, no more waiting for the other team to come to us. “When we come out in the rest of our games, we are looking to be the team that puts away the early goals,” says Czernicki. With Carroll University and Beloit College both at 1-0-0 conference standings, the game on Sep. 28 will be one you will not want to miss. “Our schedule is against some very good competition for non-conference games and this can only help us in the long run,” explains Czernicki.
Overall: 3-1 Conference: 2-1 UPCOMING GAMES
Oct. 1 @ Lake Forest College 1 PM Oct. 8 vs. Lawrence University 3 PM
MEN’S SOCCER Overall: 2-5-1 Conference: 1-0-0 UPCOMING GAMES
Oct. 1 vs. Lawrence University 12:30 PM Oct. 2 vs. St. Thomas College 2 PM Oct. 9 @ Illinois College 11 AM Oct. 11 @ Lake Forest College 4:30 PM
WOMEN’S SOCCER Overall: 2-4 Conference: 1-0 UPCOMING GAMES
Brandon Frederickson advances the ball Photo by Bridget Holtz
Carroll downs Knox College six to zero Ashley Joers
Editorial Staff The Lady Pioneers had a hard fought fight against the Carthage College Lady Red’s soccer team Sep. 21. The first half was successful with netminder Taylor McLean dominating the goal box and keeping up with the very few kicks that were able to get to her from Carthage. However, with eight minutes left in the first half, Carthage had an uncontest-
ed goal from Taylor Capek. Carthage got another break away, going one on one with Carroll’s keeper and scoring on the top of the box making the score 0-2 at the half. Carroll started off strong going into the second half. Leah Wiercinski had a fantastic free kick to the goal, but was blocked by Carthage’s keeper. Working to close in the gap, Carroll’s Sarah Tennant moved
her way up the field, going one on one while keeping her cool with Carthage’s keeper. Tennant put it in the bottom right corner of the net, closing in the score and keeping hope alive for Carroll with a score of 1-2 with 21 minutes left. With the game going back and forth and the crowd rallying with excitement in the stands, Lady Red Kayla Tripp was given a yellow card in the 69th min-
Sarah Tennent attempts to maintain possession of the ball against Carthage. Photo by Leigh Emmett
Carthage was able to get another kick in, hitting the back of the net with 19 minutes left, moving the score up to 1-3, making it a very exciting game. Carroll brought the ball up the field with ease, and with a free kick at the 18-minute mark, Tennant dropped the ball into the back of the net in the top right corner. This brought the score up to 2-3, eagerly motivating the Lady Pioneers to step it up and play to win. With the excitement leading up to the final minutes, Carroll’s Sam Gavin received a yellow card for holding of a Carthage player’s jersey. This did not slow down the Lady Pioneers, and within the last few seconds remaining, they pushed to try and sneak one more goal in, unfortunately falling short with a final score of 2-3. Having that loss was not the end of the Women’s soccer team. They came back on Sep. 24 with their first conference game, winning 6-0 against Knox College in a shortened contest. Julia Schmitz netted the first goal at 17:22 before Tennant scored two goals in the space of ten minutes. Tennant would complete a hat trick in the 64th minute. Gavin and Kara Delie also scored goals on the day. Delie was credited with three assists. The game was called at 72:30 due to lightning. The Lady Pioneers return to action Oct. 1 when they host Lawrence University, followed by an Oct. 2 matchup against UW-Whitewater.
Oct. 1 vs. Lawrence University 3 PM Oct. 2 vs. UW- Whitewater 11 AM Oct. 8 @ UW-Stevens Point 1 PM Oct. 9 @ Illinois College 1 PM Oct. 11 vs. Beloit College 7 PM
VOLLEYBALL Overall: 7-10 Conference: 0-1 UPCOMING GAMES
Sep. 30 vs. Illinois College 7 PM Oct. 1 vs. Monmouth College 1 PM Oct. 7 @ Knox College 7 PM Oct. 8 @ Grinnell College 1 PM
CROSS COUNTRY Oct. 1 Sean Earl Invitational 11 AM
WOMEN’S TENNIS Overall: 6-1 Conference: 1-0 UPCOMING GAMES
Oct. 1 @ Carthage College TBA Oct. 2 vs. Grinnell College 9 AM Oct. 6 @ Lawrence University 3:30 PM Oct. 8 vs. St. Norbert College 1 PM
WOMEN’S GOLF Oct 2 @ UW-Stevens Point Invite TBA Oct 7-9 @ MWC Championship Day 1 TBA