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Relay for  Life  raises  money for  American  Cancer  Society Page  6 April  24,  2013

Men’s tennis  extends  win  streak   to  10  straight  after  rough  start Page  11

www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

 Established  1901

Earth Week  celebrated  on  campus

By Claire Armetta Staff Writer

There has   been   excessive   planning   and   time   put   into   the  Earth  Week  activities  which  began  on  Apr.  22  and  will   continue  throughout  the  week.       Both   Talia   Schutz,   the   senior   account   executive   of   Creative   Marketing   Unlimited,   and   Wes   Enterline,   the   sustainability   coordinator,   have   worked   diligently   with   student   organizations   to   work   toward   the   most   student-­ friendly  Earth  Week  yet. “We   took   the   approach   of   doing   activities   that   we   thought   students   would   be   more   involved   in   and   would   actually  enjoy,”  Talia  Schutz  said. See  Earth Week  Page  3

On Earth  Day,  senior  Joel  Kampf,   right,   stomps   open   a   planting   hole   for  a  swamp  oak  tree  as  a  part  of  the   Collegiate   Entrepreneurs   Organiza-­ tion  business  Treenewal.    Treenewal   allows   people   to   sponsor   a   tree   to   help  reduce  their  carbon  footprint.   Read  the  full  story  on  Page  4.

Carrie Wojcik photo/:RMFLN&$#XZZHGX

Student-­Run Weekly  Newspaper  at  the  University  of  Wisconsin-­Whitewater


News

Dateline Page 2 Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 24, 2013

Get to  know  local  Greeks  

A ŚŝŐŚůLJŵŽƟǀĂƚĞĚ͕ƐĞůĨĚƌŝǀĞŶ  individual  to  join  the  ZŽLJĂů WƵƌƉůĞEĞǁƐƉĂƉĞƌ  ĂĚǀĞƌƟƐŝŶŐƚĞĂŵ͘  Experience  in  ƐĂůĞƐ  ŝƐ ƉƌĞĨĞƌƌĞĚďƵƚŶŽƚŶĞĞĚĞĚ͘      

By Katie Kane

but they  both  show  deep  pride  to  be   the  leaders  of  their  organizations.   Rifeta  Badic  and  John  Jensen  are   Badic,   president   of   Gamma  Al-­ both   presidents   of   Greek   organiza-­ pha   Omega   Sorority,   Inc.,   said   the   ŽŵŵŝƐƐŝŽŶ  ďĂƐĞĚƉŽƐŝƟŽŶ-­‐  ƌŽƵŐŚůLJĮǀĞŚŽƵƌƐƉĞƌǁĞĞŬ͘     tions.   Their   sorority   and   fraternity   organization  was  founded  by  “eight       are  different  in  size  and  personality,   determined   women”   at   Arizona   WůĞĂƐĞĞŵĂŝů  ƌƉĂĚƐΛƵǁǁ͘ĞĚƵ  ĨŽƌŵŽƌĞŝŶĨŽƌŵĂƟŽŶ͊       State  University  in  Tempe,  Ariz.,  in   1993.   The   UW-­Whitewater   chapter   was   founded   on   Oct.   2,   2010.   Six   sisters  make  up  the  chapter. Jensen   is   president  of  Alpha   Sigma  Phi  Frater-­ nity,   which   was   founded   national-­ ly  in  1845  at  Yale   Renting for the 13/14 School Year University.   The   Carriage Hills/College Commons Apts. organization   was   Badic locally   founded   as   Zeta   Kappa   Chapter   on   Febru-­ ary  2,  2013  and  currently  has  36  ac-­ tive  members.  The  Royal  Purple  sat   2 Bedroom Apartments down  with  Badic  and  Jensen  to  learn   in College Commons more  about  their  organizations. Staff  Writer

2QO\/HIW



ϮϲϮͲϰϳϯͲϴϬϴϲ

Honor, and   Patriotism.     Our   values   are   what   makes   us   unique   and   we   strive   to   live   by   them   every   day   of   our  lives.

RP: What  is  the  worst  Greek  stereo-­ type  your  organization  has  been  ac-­ cused  of? Badic:   Being   exclusive,   meaning   that  we  only  interact  with  members   of  the  Greek  Com-­ munity.   Many   of   our   Sisters   are   in-­ volved  and/or  hold   executive   board   positions   with   many   organiza-­ tions   throughout     Jensen campus.   We   en-­ courage  our  members  to  participate   in  different  organizations  in  order  to   help  them  become  well-­rounded  in-­ dividuals. Jensen:  We  haven’t  been  accused  of   many  stereotypes.    We  strive  to  de-­ Royal  Purple:  What  is  your  biggest   feat  all  Greek  stereotypes  and  show   philanthropy  event? that   our   organizations   are   not   what   Badic:  We  are  very  proud  and  dedi-­ they  are  portrayed  as  in  the  movies.     cated   to   our   established   mentoring   program  at  the  Delavan-­Darien  High   RP:   What   is   the   best   part   about   School  called  Gamma  Joining  Each   Greek  life? Women   through   Education   Leader-­ Badic:  The  opportunities  allow  you   ship  and  Service.  We  act  as  big  sis-­ to   step   out   of   your   comfort   zone,   ters   to   the   young   ladies   and   touch   network,  develop  professionally  and   basis  on  a  variety  of  topics  including   make  valuable  lifelong  relationships   college   preparation,   sex   education,   with  the  members  of  your  organiza-­ community   involvement,   academic   tion. success,   and   other   issues   that   may   Jensen:  The  best  part  of  being  Greek   affect  young  high  school  women. is  the  feeling  of  purpose  that  your  or-­ Jensen:   We   conduct   a   number   of   ganization  can  give  you.    The  direc-­ philanthropy   efforts   throughout   the   tion  of  the  values  that  our  organiza-­ year.     Our   most   successful   to   date   tion  provide  help  us  live  successful   was   a   collaboration   with   UW-­W   DQGIXO¿OOLQJOLYHV TOMS  where  we  raised  $1,100  for   KaneKL16@uww.edu Movember,   a   men’s   health   aware-­ ness  movement.     RP:   What   sets   your   organization   apart  from  others  on  campus? The   girl   in   the   Lifestyle   Badic:   Our   organization   prides   it-­ photo   entitled   “Meyer   wins   self  in  being  a  service  based  sorority   2013   Student   Leadership   whose  members  come  from  diverse   $ZDUG´ ZDV PLVLGHQWL¿HG DV backgrounds.   There   is   no   “typical”   having  a  cognitive  disorder. Gamma.   We   have   Sisters   from   all   In  the  article  “UW-­W  cel-­ over   the   world   with   different   per-­ ebrates   play’s   75th   Anniver-­ VRQDOLWLHVXQL¿HGE\*DPPD$OSKD sary,”  Jacob  Lesh  should  have   Omega  Sorority,  Inc.  Like  our  motto   been  recognized  as  portraying   states,  “Nos  Una  Crescemus”  “Unit-­ the   character   of   Simon   Stim-­ ed  We  Will  Grow.” son. Jensen:  We  strive  to  ensure  that  ev-­ If   you   believe   there   has   erything   we   do   is   centered   around   been  an  error,  contact  the  Roy-­ the  values  of  Silence,  Charity,  Purity,   al  Purple  atRP@uww.edu.

Corrections

Police Report Adams, Aaron  M.,   Underage   Alcohol   Consump-­ tion 04/21/2013

Mather, Paige  A.,   Underage   Alcohol   Consump-­ tion 04/19/2013

Borges, Justin  L.,   Underage   Alcohol   Consump-­ tion   04/21/2013

Newkirk, Paul  M.,   Underage   Alcohol   Consump-­ tion   04/19/2013

Cunningham, Jamana  T.,   D.C.  –  Objectionable  Conduct 04/16/2013

Torrez, Matthew  J., Public  Intoxication   04/18/2013

Early, Willette  R.,   Public   Intoxication,   Underage   Alcohol  Consumption 04/18/2013

Viken, Samantha  A., D.C.   –   Trespassing,   Underage   Alcohol  Consumption 04/19/2013

The Royal  Purple  only  publishes  police  reports  which  feature  UW-­Whitewa-­ ter  students,  faculty  and  staff.  These  reports  are  public  record  and  are  avail-­ able  through  the  City  of  Whitewater  website  under  the  Daily  Press  Releases   tab.  No  requests  for  omissions  will  be  considered.  


Dateline April 24,Here 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

News

Campus shooter safety plan By Zach Hicks Sports  Editor

Despite  the  many  tips  and  tools   that   UW-­Whitewater   Police   Chief   Matthew   Kiederlen   provides   stu-­ dents  in  the  event  of  an  active  shoot-­ er,  they  must  rely  on  their  instincts   to  ensure  their  safety. “It’s  one  of  the  things  that  keeps   me  up  at  two  o’clock  in  the  morn-­ ing,â€?   Kiederlen   said.   “There’s   no   way   to   give   someone   a   clear   and   precise   direction   as   to   what   to   do.   There  is  not—and  it’s  naĂŻve  to  think   otherwise.â€? With   recent   shootings   around   the  country  in  the  past  year,  includ-­ ing   two   in   Wisconsin,   many   insti-­ tutions   are   double-­checking   and   updating   their   emergency   proce-­ dures.   While   UW-­Whitewater   has   procedures  in  place,  Kiederlen  said   that   the   campus   is   working   toward   implementing   outdoor   speakers,   so  

those  outside  will  be  alerted. As   soon   as   an   active   shooter   is   on   campus,   Kiederlen   said   stu-­ dents   will   be   sent   an   emergency   alert  email.  If  the  shooter  is  not  near   the  student,  the  student  should  stay   where  they  are,  and  take  shelter  in  a   building  far  away  from  the  location   of  the  shooter. Before  his  tenure  at  UW-­White-­ ZDWHU .LHGHUOHQ ZDV DQ RIÂżFHU DW Northern   Illinois   University.  Shortly   after  his  departure,   on  Valentine’s  Day   in   2008,   shooter   Steven   Kazmierc-­ ]DN NLOOHG ÂżYH people  and  injured   Kiederlen 21  before  commit-­ ting   suicide.   Kiederlen   said   seeing   his  former  co-­workers  on  the  news   had  a  powerful  impact  on  him. “We  talk  about  a  human  life  hav-­ ing  an  effect  on  someone,â€?  he  said.  

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“Well,  seeing  your  friends,  brothers   and   sisters   go   into   a   situation   like   that  ...  yeah  it  has  an  effect.â€? Kiederlen   said   he   carried   over   many   of   the   policies   used   at   NIU,   and   he   thinks   those   policies   saved   lives  the  day  of  the  shooting. Associate  Director  of  Residence   Life   Terry   Tumbarello   said   resi-­ dence  assistants  get  training  by  the   police  every  year  on  what  to  do  in   the   event   of   a   shooter   on   cam-­ pus. “What   we   basically   tell   the   staff   is   if   you   get   any   hint   of   a   shooter   on   cam-­ Tumbarello pus,   you’re   to   seek  shelter  in  a  safe  place,â€?  Tum-­ barello   said.   “They   have   no   role,   nor  do  I  want  them  to  have  a  role,   beyond  that.â€? The  training  the  R.A.s  receive  is   a  presentation  called  “Shots  Fired,â€?   presented  by  the  police  department.   Any  student  can  call  the  police  de-­ partment  at  262-­472-­4660  to  sched-­ ule  the  presentation  individually  or   with  a  group.   .LHGHUOHQ VDLG LW FDQ WDNH ÂżYH minutes  or  an  hour  and  can  be  pre-­ sented   to   one   person   or   one   thou-­ sand.   “Shots  Firedâ€?  has  a  short  video,   an   instruction   period   and   time   for   questions. The  following  are  three  possible   scenarios   and   what   to   do   if   they   were  to  occur. If  you  are  outside  when   a  shooter  is  on  campus Kiederlen   stated   students   must   make   the   decision   that   is   right   for   them,   whether   that   means   entering   the  nearest  building  and  taking  shel-­ ter   or   crouching   between   cars   in   a   parking  lot  close  by. Âł7KHÂżUVWWKLQJZHQHHGSHRSOH to   do   is   to   exercise   their   own   best   judgment,â€?  he  said.  “If  you  see  lots   of   people   in   front   of   you   running   toward   you,   I   suggest   you   go   in   the  opposite  direction.  You  have  to   look  at,  are  you  safe  where  you  are?   ‘Can  I  make  myself  safer?’  ‘What’s   my  best  option  right  now  to  where   I  can  be  basically  sheltered  and  not   in  view?’â€?

& %&,),%) %#0+$&'*)*+%.*+$$)&  %% 1**+&,!,*+%+&%)+ &%*+%)# # /') %#'*,+ *'))(, * + #*)*'&%- $ #+&

- %%  )+)%+ &)&$0 %')*&%+ #.,"+)+)*&%   Earth Week

CHEERLEADING TRYOUTS Sunday, April 28th 6:00-9:00 pm Tuesday, April 30th & ursday, May 2nd 8:30-11:00 pm

Williams  Center Gymnastics  Gym   *Spirit Applications Available Online* Contact Information: uwwhitewatercheerleading@gmail.com !

Visit our Facebook page! UW- Whitewater Cheerleading

The  team   held   a   workshop   with  student  organizations  to  see   what   they   thought   about   Earth   Week.    Many  of  the  organizations   gave  positive  feedback  and  ideas   that   ultimately   shaped   much   of   the  events. “At   the   workshop,   it   seemed   like   once  a  few  ideas   were   thrown   out   everyone   was   able   to   contrib-­ Schutz ute   what   they   thought   would   be  a  good  idea,�  said  Schutz,  “So   the  generation  of  ideas  was  easy,   now   what’s   left   is   the   execution   of  them.� Student   organizations   like   SAGE   and   the   Student   Art   As-­ sociation  are  actually  sponsoring   events.  This  student  participation   has  seemed  to  be  extremely  bene-­

Royal Purple Page33

If  a  shooter  enters your  building If  students  know  there  is  an  ac-­ tive  shooter  inside  their  building,  the   ÂżUVWVWHSVKRXOGEHWRWU\WRHVFDSH safely.   Whether   this   means   exit-­ ing   the   building   through   a   door   or   window,   students   and   staff   should   H[SORUHWKLVURXWHÂżUVW,QWKHHYHQW that   escape   is   possible,   cooperate   ZLWKRIÂżFHUVRXWVLGHDQGNHHSKDQGV visible. If   escape   is   impossible,   take   shelter   in   the   nearest   classroom   or   RIÂżFH EDUULFDGH WKH GRRU DQG ORFN it.   Students   and   staff   inside   should   stay   low   to   the   ground   inside   and   keep   quiet.   If   students   are   in   class   while   a   shooter   enters   their   build-­ ing,  they  should  follow  the  same  in-­ structions.  It’s  imperative  that  each   student   looks   out   for   themselves   and  does  not  rely  on  others  to  ensure   their  safety,  even  professors. “From  a  legal  aspect,  a  professor   or  instructor  has  no  obligation  to  the   students  that  are  in  their  classroom,â€?   Kiederlen  said.  “You  are  adults  and   that’s   exactly   how   you’re   viewed.   You   might   have   a   professor   who   acts  courageously  and  brilliantly  [in   that   situation]   and   you   might   have   one  that  curls  up  into  a  little  ball  and   does  nothing.â€? If  a  shooter  enters your  classroom In  the  event  that  an  active  shoot-­ er   enters   your   classroom,   students   must   use   their   instincts   in   order   to   survive  the  event.   Playing  dead  and  trying  to  rea-­ son  with  the  shooter  are  two  options.   Attacking   the   shooter   should   be   a   last   resort   and   Kiederlen   stressed   that  some  people  are  simply  not  ca-­ pable   of   physically   harming   some-­ one   for   their   own   survival.   If   the   shooter  leaves  the  classroom  and  es-­ cape  is  possible,  do  so  immediately. Kiederlen   said   that   his   biggest   fear   in   an   active   shooter   scenario   is   acquiring   enough   medical   as-­ sistance.   The   City   of   Whitewater   KDVDYROXQWHHUÂżUHGHSDUWPHQWDQG (07ÂśV ,W ZRXOG EH YHU\ GLIÂżFXOW to   get   enough   medical   personnel   on  the  scene,  despite  how  hard  the   volunteers   would   work,     Kiederlen   said. Tumbarello   thinks   that   the   pro-­

cedures  and   tools   the   university   has  available  for  students  are  help-­ IXOEXWVWUHVVHGWKDWLWÂśVGLIÂżFXOWWR prepare   for   such   an   unpredictable   event. “I  don’t  know  if  I  would  know  if   it’s  enough  unless  I  was  in  that  situ-­ ation,â€?   Tumbarello   said.   “How   do   you  accurately  prepare  for  that  type   of  situation?â€? For   more   information   on   what   to   do   in   the   event   of   an   ac-­ tive   shooter   on   campus,   visit   http://emergency.uww.edu/Guide. aspx?Title=Active_Shooter.   HicksZW16@uww.edu

Continued  from  page  1 ÂżFLDOWRUHVKDSLQJWKH(DUWK:HHN initiative  at  UW-­Whitewater. “We   wanted   to   take   a   differ-­ ent  approach  which  would  be  led   by   students   and   would   appeal   to   students,â€?   said   Wes   Enterline.     “It   was   kind   of   an   experiment   in  a  sense  to  turn   things   over   to   the  students.â€? Enterline   is   excited   to   see   how  many  of  the   Enterline events   turn   out.     One   event   he   is   most   looking   forward   to   is   the   event  concerning  birds  by  SAGE. “I  think  having  live  owls  and   hawks   on   campus   where   people   can  go  up  and  see  them  in  person   will  really  catch  the  eye  and  draw   people  in,â€?  said  Enterline. Ultimately,   one   of   the   most   important   aspects   of   planning  

events  for   Earth   Week   is   to   un-­ derstand   why   the   effort   is   being   made.    Both  Enterline  and  Schutz   feel   the   Earth   Week   initiative   is   crucial. “I  think  it’s  important  for  stu-­ dents  to  care  about  their  environ-­ ment,�  said  Schutz,  “and  actually   see   how   they   have   an   impact   on   this  Earth.� Enterline   believes   the   Earth   Week  initiative  is  necessary  since   UW-­Whitewater   as   a   campus   must   continue   to   work   toward   a   sustainable  identity.    He  believes   that   if   students   learn   sustainable   practices   on   campus,   then   they   will  carry  those  learned  practices   throughout  their  lives.   “We   have   to   celebrate   Earth   day   every   day,�   said   Enterline,   “and  make  it  part  of  your  life,  and   that’s  ultimately  the  end  goal.� ArmettaCL31@uww.edu


WEDNESDAY April  24,  2013

³:KDWœVWKHXVHRID¿QHKRXVH LI\RXKDYHQœWJRWDWROHUDEOH SODQHWWRSXWLWRQ"´  -­Henry  David  Thoreau

Business  Editor: Carrie  Wojcik

PAGE Â 4

CEO promotes sustainability By Carrie Wojcik

student  organizations   such   as   Students  Allied  for  a  Green  Earth   It   was   in   the   mid-­60s   and   DQG $PHULFDQ 0DUNHWLQJ $VVR partly  cloudy  with  a  warm  spring   ciation   and   volunteers   from   on   breeze—perfect   weather   for   the   campus  to  initiate  Treenewal.     Collegiate   Entrepreneurs   Orga-­ Each   tree   only   costs   $10.   If   QL]DWLRQ WR SODQW WKHLU ÂżUVW WUHHV you   are   a   UW-­Whitewater   stu-­ sponsored   through   its   business,   dent,  trees  only  cost  $5.     Treenewal.     Once   the   tree   is   planted,   the   Treenewal   allows   for   vari-­ sponsor   will   receive   an   email   ous   students   with   a   picture   and   student   or-­ of   their   tree   and   ganizations   to   its   location   ex-­ purchase   trees   pressed  in  longi-­ to   plant   to   off-­ tude  and  latitude   set   their   carbon   numbers.     footprint.     The   money   Kampf CEO   Presi-­ that   is   acquired   Van Asten dent   Brandon   from   the   spon-­ Van  Asten   said  Treenewal   was   a   sors   of   the   trees   will   help   fund   business   created   by   CEO   as   an   NH\QRWH VSHDNHUV DFWLYLWLHV DQG effort   to   encourage   sustainabil-­ Kiva,   which   is   an   organization   LW\ DQG UDLVH SURÂżWV IRU NH\QRWH that  provides  micro-­loans  for  stu-­ VSHDNHUV DFWLYLWLHV DQG ZRUN dent  entrepreneurs.     shops.   Senior   Joel   Kampf   helped   to   “Our  goal,  overall,  is  sustain-­ establish   Treenewal   and   the   in-­ ability   both   in   the   sense   that   we   frastructure  of  it.     want   Treenewal   “It’s  a  lot  of   to   last   multiple   ZRUNEXWLWKDV semesters   on   been   a   lot   of   t’s  a  lot  of  work,   campus   with   fun   and   a   great   the  help  of  other   EXWLWKDVEHHQDORWRI learning   expe-­ student   organi-­ IXQDQGDJUHDW rience,â€?   Kampf   zations   as   well   OHDUQLQJH[SHULHQFHZ said.     as   the   fact   that   “[Treenew-­ we   are   planting   al]   started   at   Joel  Kampf, trees  which  sup-­ the   beginning   VHQLRU ports   sustain-­ of   the   semes-­ ability   in   the   ter   as   just   an   environmental   idea   called   sense,â€?  Van  Asten  said.     ‘Treenewal,’   and   we   really   had   Van  Asten  said  that  by  plant-­ to   develop   it   to   a   point   where   it   ing   19   trees   a   year,   the   average   could   actually   run   and   get   the   person  is  able  to  offset  their  car-­ LGHDVRXWWKHUHWKDWFRXOGPDNHLW bon  footprint.   IHDVLEOHDQGZRUN´.DPSIVDLG &(2 LV ZRUNLQJ ZLWK RWKHU The   trees   are   planted   in   the  

Business  Editor

“

  I

Carrie Wojcik photo/:RMFLN&$#XZZHGX

Student volunteers and members of the Collegiate Entrepreneurs Organization planted trees on Monday for Treenewal. Treenewal is a business that was started by CEO in an effort to promote sustainability and raise funds.

city  of  Whitewater  or  on  the  uni-­ vsersity.  On  Earth  Day,  CEO  and  vol-­ XQWHHUV ZRUNHG WR SODQW PRUH than  1,000  trees.    Van  Asten  said   more  trees  will  be  planted  on  Fri-­ day.    

The  trees   were   planted   on   because   it   was   a   beautiful   day   property   owned   by   the   city   of   outside.       Whitewater   on   Howard   Road.     “It’s  [planting  trees]  good  for   7KH ÂżUVW WUHHV SODQWHG ZHUH the  community,â€?  Schwab  said.     VZDPSRDNWUHHV Volunteer   junior   Kurtis   :RMFLN&$#XZZHGX Schwab  said  he  came  out  to  plant  

Sponsoring a tree 3 Price ‡ ‡

$10  per  tree $5  per  tree  for   UW-­Whitewater  students

‡

‡

To  sponsor  a  tree,  go  to: http://www.treenewal.org

Large  groups  of  trees  are   planted  where  they  will   be  protected  for  the  extent   of  their  life   Sponsor  receives  photo  in   email  with  the  geoloca-­ tion  of  the  tree.

‹’•ˆ‘”Ď?‹Â?ƒÂ?…‡ƒÂ?†•‡Žˆ‹Â?˜‡•–Â?‡Â?– „%RRNVWRKHOSSODQ for  the  ‘real  world’ Ever  since  I  have  acquired  my   position  as  the  Royal  Purple  Busi-­ ness  Editor,  I  have  had  a  desire  to   enlighten   students   about   money   management   and   present   oppor-­ tunities   to   clarify   misperceptions   DERXWÂżQDQFH I   want   the   business   sec-­ tion   to   focus   on   the   accomplish-­ ments   of   our   business   stu-­ dents,   but   also   Commentary by to   inform   our   Carrie Wojcik Business Editor students   who   PLJKWQRWKDYHDQ\NQRZOHGJHUH JDUGLQJÂżQDQFH 7KLV LV TXLWH GLIÂżFXOW VLQFH , am   beginning   to   learn   about   the   ÂżQDQFLDOZRUOGVR,GHFLGHGWRGR some  research  to  educate  myself.     I   thought   Liz   Weston’s   “The   10   Commandments   of   Money:  

Survive  and   Thrive   in   the   New   Economyâ€?   would   be   worth   not-­ ing.         :HVWRQÂśV ÂżUVW FRPPDQGPHQW LV ÂłFUHDWH D EXGJHW WKDW ZRUNV in   the   real   world.â€?     Earlier   this   semester,   we   published   a   story   called   “Budget   101â€?   that   had   the   same  basic  principles  that  Weston   describes.     To   write   a   budget,   one   would   gather  up  all  the  money  they  earn,   pay  stubs  or  cash  earned-­and  then   WUDFN WKHLU PRQWKO\ ELOO DQG H[ penditures.     They   also   would   have   to   ac-­ count   for   their   savings-­college,   retirement,   or   emergency   funds-­ and  then  establish  a  budget  that  al-­ lows  for  all  these  costs  to  coexist.     Weston  suggests  to  follow  the   50/30/20   budget   created   by   Har-­ YDUG EDQNUXSWF\ SURIHVVRU (OL]D beth  Warren.    It  advises  that  “must   haveâ€?   expenses   never   exceed   50   SHUFHQWRI\RXUSD\FKHFN The   30   percent   of   your   pay-­ FKHFN JRHV WRZDUG FRVWV DVVRFL

ated  with  “wants,�  and  the  last  20   percent  goes  to  either  debt  or  sav-­ ings  payments.     Being   college   students,   we   DOO OLYH SD\FKHFN WR SD\FKHFN and  this  is  a  fantastic  way  to  split   WKRVHSD\FKHFNV Weston’s   third   commandment   is   “pay   off   debt   the   smart   way,�  

ZKLFK,WKLQNLVDQHFHVVDU\WRSLF when  it  comes  to  college  students.     Most   students   have   accumulated   loans  from  attaining  their  college   education. Weston   notes   that   federal   and   private   student   loans   are   differ-­ HQW  %RWK DUH EHQH¿FLDO WR RQHœV future;͞   however,   private   student   loans  usually  have  higher  interest   rates.     Federal   student   loans   have   a   limit  that  students  can  receive.     Private   student   loans   have   no   VXFK OLPLW PDNLQJ LW HDV\ WR DF quire   a   great   deal   of   unpayable   debt.     Weston   suggests   students   choose   the   longest   payment   plan   for   federal   loans   because   of   pos-­ VLEOH¿QDQFLDOVHWEDFNVDQGORZHU monthly  payments.     :HVWRQQRWHVWKDWWKRVHZRUN ing  in  public  service  jobs,  such  as   military  service,  public  education   RUVRFLDOZRUNFDQJHWWKHLUGHEW payments  erased  after  10  years  of   on-­time   payments.   However,   to  

qualify,  loaners   need   to   be   in   the   federal  Direct  Loan  Program.     Weston   recommends   for   pri-­ vate   student   loans   that   students   pay   these   loans   as   soon   as   pos-­ sible  due  to  high  interests  rates.     I  hope  some  of  these  tips  assist   \RX LQ \RXU ÂżQDQFLDO OLYHV DQG you   all   continue   to   pursue   infor-­ PDWLRQ DERXW ÂżQDQFH  1HYHU EH DIUDLG WR DVN TXHVWLRQV DQG OHDUQ how  to  save.     I   would   suggest   reading   “The   7RWDO0RQH\0DNHRYHU´E\'DYH Ramsey  if  you  want  to  learn  more   about  managing  debt. If  you  are  interested  in  a  “be-­ havioral   economistâ€?   approach   to   ÂżQDQFH \RX VKRXOG UHDG Âł3V\FK Yourself   Richâ€?   by   Farnoosh   Tor-­ abi.     I   would   recommend   reading   “Your   Money   or   Your   Lifeâ€?   by   9LFN 5RELQ DQG -RH 'RPLQJXH] to   learn   aobout   priortizing   your   ÂżQDQFHV :RMFLN&$#XZZHGX


“Life  begins  at  the  end  of  your   comfort  zone.�

WEDNESDAY April  24,  2013

Opinion  Editor: Josh  Hafemeister

 -­Neale  Donald  Walsch

PAGE Â 5

Stepping  outside  of  your  comfort  zone Royal Purple Editorial  Staff  Opinion

College  is   all   about   meeting   people   from   different   backgrounds   who   have   dif-­ ferent   talents   and   ideas.  This   is   one   of   the   only   times   in   our   lives   that   we   will   be   in   this  type  of  an  environment.  While  creating   strong  bonds  with  people  with  similar  inter-­ ests  is  great,  meeting  people  with  different   ideas  and  talents  will  broaden  our  perspec-­ tives. For  most  students,  college  lasts  at  least   four  years.  In  that  time,  students  will  come   to  know  people  from  many  different  back-­ grounds.  However,  once  they  declare  a  ma-­ jor,  do  students  socialize  with  those  outside   of  their  department?   A   student   with   a   major   in   the   College   of   Letters   and   Sciences   will   take   the   ma-­ jority   of   his   or   her   classes   in   Heide   Hall.   A   student   with   a   major   in   the   College   of   Business   and   Economics   will   take   most   of  his  or  her  classes  in  Hyland  Hall.  These   two    hypothetical  students  will  probably  not   meet  each  other  while  on  campus,  and  why   should  they?  Unless  there  is  a  class  a  busi-­ ness   student   needs   in   Heide,   or   a   class   an   English   student   needs   in   Hyland,   students   from  these  two  separate  colleges  will  likely   not  meet. So  what  are  some  ways  people  from  dif-­ ferent   colleges   can   meet   outside   the   class-­ room?  Joining  a  group  is  one  way.  There  are   numerous  groups  and  clubs  on  campus  that  

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

have  little  to  do  with  a  particular  college.   According   to   the   UW-­Whitewater   website,   “Annually,   more   than   170   stu-­ dent   organizations   are   recognized   through   UW-­Whitewater   Career   &   Leadership   De-­ velopment.   These   groups   can   range   from   arts  programming  to  ethnic  interest  groups   to  political  advocacy  to  club  sports  or  ser-­ vice  organizations.�

Residence  Halls   are   another   way   to   meet   people   outside   of   your   department.   Many   RAs   host   weekly   events   to   encour-­ age  socializing  with  those  who  live  on  the   VDPHÀRRU Need  something  to  eat?  Want  some  cof-­ fee?  Instead  of  going  to  your  favorite  spot   to   get   food   or   coffee,   consider   branching   out  and  going  to  a  different  building.  There  

are  commons  located  within  several  of  the   campus   buildings,   including   the   Andersen   Library,  University  Center,  Hyland  Hall  and   Drumlin  Dining  Hall.  Strike  up  a  conversa-­ tion  with  the  person  in  line  with  you  while   you’re   waiting   to   order.   You   never   know   who  you  might  meet  while  you  are  there. Team   events   are   another   great   way   to   meet   people   from   other   colleges.   Whether   those  teams  are  for  a  sporting  event,  foren-­ sics,   trivia   games   or   other   forms   of   team   events,   putting   people   together   from   dif-­ ferent   backgrounds   can   be   a   great   way   to   meet  other  people.  Working  on  a  team  while   doing   something   students   enjoy   already   creates   a   common   ground.   This   common   ground  can  make  things  easier  for  a  person   to   socialize   with   others   they   don’t   already   know. A  university  our  size  should  pride  itself   on  being  a  tight-­knit,  multicultural  commu-­ nity.  Let’s  be  proactive  in  proving  this  point   and   making   our   university   a   more   accept-­ ing,   inviting   place   to   be.   Socializing   with   those   outside   your   department   now   will   broaden   your   knowledge   and   understand-­ ing  of  people  you  meet  in  the  future.  It  will   create  a  network  of  friends  that  will  last  be-­ \RQGFROOHJH:KLOHWKHEHQH¿WVRIWKLVDUH intangible,   the   experience   and   friendships   you  make  in  college  will  stay  with  you  for   the  rest  of  your  life. rp@uww.edu

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EDITOR  IN  CHIEF...................................................................Andrea  Behling MANAGING  EDITOR...............................................................Carley  Rymkus NEWS  EDITOR.....................................................................Samantha  Jacquest ASSISTANT  NEWS  EDITOR.....................................................Michael  Riley OPINION  EDITOR.................................................................Josh  Hafemeister BUSINESS  EDITOR.....................................................................Carrie  Wojcik LIFESTYLE  EDITOR....................................................................Abbie  Reetz ARTS  &  REC  EDITOR.............................................................Ben  Holzhueter SPORTS  EDITOR.............................................................................Zach  Hicks ASSISTANT  SPORTS  EDITOR.........................................Kevin  Cunningham COPY  EDITOR...........................................................................Jonathan  Block COPY  EDITOR.........................................................................Chris  Johannsen PHOTO  EDITOR......................................................................Dan  Pomykalski GRAPHICS  EDITOR..............................................................Sydney  Michuda FACULTY  ADVISER....................................................................Peter  Janecky

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EDITORIAL  POLICIES          The  Royal  Purple  is  an  independent  student-­run  weekly  newspa-­ per  published  at  the  University  of  Wisconsin-­Whitewater  and  is  writ-­ ten  and  edited  by  students.  The  editorial  staff  is  solely  responsible  for   content  and  editorial  policy.           The   Royal   Purple   is   printed   by   Community   Shoppers,   Inc.   in   Delavan,   WI,   weekly   during   the   school   year   with   a   circulation   of   7,000  copies.  Postage  is  paid  at  Whitewater,  WI  53190-­1790.  Single   copies  are  available  on  campus  and  in  the  community  for  free.  Ad-­ ditional  copies  are  available  for  $1  each  at  the  Royal  PurpleRI¿FH Subscriptions  ($20/semester)  are  available.          Advertising  Deadlines:  All  ad  sizes  are  due  no  later  than  4  p.m.  the   Thursday  prior  to  Wednesday  publication.  The  actual  ad  hard  copy   DQGFODVVL¿HGVDUHGXHQRODWHUWKDQQRRQWKH)ULGD\SULRUWR:HGQHV day  publication. 2013  ROYAL  PURPLE

In what ways do you branch out and socialize outside your college? “I  usually  stay  within  my   major.  All  of  my  friends   are  within  my  major.� -­Kara  Hagen, sophomore

“As  a  board  member  of   the  UW  Student  Connec-­ tions,  I  help  plan   connections  for  doctors   and  students.�   -­Roy  Adkins,   junior

Letters  to  the  Editor  Policy      The  Royal  Purple  welcomes  letters   to   the   editor.   Timely,   well-­written   opinions   on   topics   of   interest   by   UW-­Whitewater  students  and  faculty   PHPEHUV DUH JLYHQ ¿UVW SULRULW\ IRU publication.          The  editor  reserves  the  right  to  re-­ ject  letters  or  edit  for  clarity,  brevity,   good  taste,  accuracy  and  libel.  Due  to   space  limitations,  we  cannot  print  ev-­ ery  letter  we  receive.  All  submissions   become  property  of  the  Royal  Purple   and  cannot  be  returned.  Please  limit   submissions   to   500   words.   Submis-­ sions  are  due  each  week  by  Sunday   at  5  p.m.

:ULWHUVPXVWLQFOXGHIXOO¿UVWDQG last  name,  address,  year  in  school  or   position   at   the   university   (if   appli-­ cable)  and  a  phone  number.  Contact   information  will  not  be  published  in   the   Royal   Purple.   Unsigned   letters   are  automatically  rejected.          Opinions  expressed  in  letters,  col-­ umns  or  commentaries  are  solely  the   opinion  of  the  author  and  not  neces-­ sarily  the  opinion  of  the  staff  of  the   Royal  Purple  or  UW-­Whitewater. Please  bring  letters  to  the  Royal  Pur-­ ple RI¿FH  8QLYHUVLW\ &HQWHU RU e-­mail  them  to  RP@uww.edu.

“I’m  in  a  sorority,  so  I   associate  with  a  lot  of  my   sisters.  I  am  also  involved   in  a  lot  of  groups.� -­Marcie  Garity, freshman

“I  am  in  a  sorority.  A  lot of  them  are  in  business   and  education  majors.�

“I’m  involved  with   several  organizations   across  campus.�

“I  absolutely  branch  out.   I  started  out  as  a  RA  on   campus.�

-­Sean  Van  Aacken, senior

-­Ryan  Ledvina, senior

-­Brianna  O’Brien, junior

AN  AWARD-­WINNING  PUBLICATION 2011  ACP  BEST  OF  THE  MIDWEST  CONTEST FOURTH  PLACE “BEST  OF  SHOW�

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE “FEATURE  WRITING�

2010  ACP  BEST  OF  THE  MIDWEST  CONTEST FIRST  PLACE “BEST  OF  SHOW�

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE “PHOTOGRAPHY�

2010  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE “GENERAL  EXCELLENCE�

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST THIRD  PLACE “COLUMN  WRITING�

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST FIRST  PLACE “GENERAL  REPORTING�

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST HONORABLE  MENTION “GENERAL  REPORTING�


WEDNESDAY “I  keep  dreaming  of  a  future,  a  future   with  a  long  and  healthy  life,  not  lived  in   the  shadow  of  cancer  but  in  the  light.�

April  24,  2013

Lifestyle  Editor: Abbie  Reetz

 -­Patrick  Swayze PAGE  6

Celebrating survivors „Relay  for  Life  raises  money  

for  American  Cancer  Society By Abbie Reetz Lifestyle  Editor

Fairy  tales  and  dreams. That  is  the  theme  for  this  year’s  UW-­White-­ water  Relay  for  Life.   The  relay,  hosted  by  Colleges  Against  Can-­ cer,   is   a   12-­hour   event   where   teams   walk   and   participate  in  games  and  activities  to  raise  mon-­ ey  for  the  American  Cancer  Society. This  year,  the  relay  will  take  place  from  5   p.m.  May  4  until  5  a.m.  May  5  at  the  Williams   &HQWHUÂżHOGKRXVH Senior   Bailey   Hearley,   co-­president   of   the   UW-­Whitewater   chapter   of   Colleges   Against   Cancer,  said  that  Colleges  Against  Cancer  part-­ ners  with  the  American  Cancer  Society  to  plan   Relay  for  Life. “Relay  for  Life  is  the  American  Cancer  So-­ ciety’s   biggest   fundraiser   for   raising   money   to   ÂżQGDFXUHIRUFDQFHU´+HDUOH\VDLGÂł%HFDXVH we  are  in  conjunction  with  the  American  Cancer   6RFLHW\LWLVDQDWXUDOÂżWWRKDYHD5HOD\IRU/LIH HYHQWRQFDPSXV´ Hearley’s  Colleges  Against  Cancer  co-­presi-­ dent,  senior  Cassidy  Schmidt,  hopes  the  organi-­ zation  can  surpass  the  $25,000  they  raised  last   year. “Our   goal   is   to   always   raise   more   money   than  the  year  before,  so  I  think  this  year  if  we   could  reach  $27,000  to  $30,000,  that  would  be  a   KXJHVXFFHVVIRUXV´6FKPLGWVDLG Many   people   participate   in   Relay   for   Life   for  different  reasons.  Freshman  Derrick  Hover-­ son,  juniors  Samantha  Pratt,  Ashley  Meyer  and   Megan  Burczyk,  and  freshman  Mariah  Shaver   share  their  stories. The  Survivors For   freshman   Derrick   Hoverson,   involve-­ ment  in  Relay  for  Life  goes  beyond  his  involve-­ ment  in  Colleges  Against  Cancer.   This  year,  he  will  attend  the  event  as  the  hon-­ orary  survivor.  The  honorary  survivor  speaks  at   the  beginning  of  the  event  to  inspire  participants   and  remind  them  of  why  they   are  there. “I   will   give   a   speech   just   telling  my  story  of  how  I  dealt   with  cancer  and  sharing  inspi-­ UDWLRQ´+RYHUVRQVDLG In   April   2009,   Hoverson   was  diagnosed  with  brain  can-­ Hoverson cer.  A  large  tumor  in  his  brain   pushed   into   his   spinal   cord   and  caused  severe  headaches.   Although  it  wasn’t  always  easy,  he  said  the   support  of  the  people  around  him  helped  a  lot.   This  June,  he  will  be  cancer-­free  for  three  years. Hoverson’s   involvement   in   Relay   for   Life   extends  back  10  years.  He  initially  got  involved   in   the   event   to   support   a   family   member   who   had  cancer. “My  aunt  Kathy  was  diagnosed  with  cancer,   and  she  ended  up  dying,  and  I  was  always  really   close  with  her,  so  I  really  wanted  to  get  involved  

Photo submitted

Seniors Bailey Hearley (left) and Cassidy Schmidt (right), co-presidents of the UW-Whitewater chapter of Colleges Against Cancer, participate in the campus’s 2012 Relay for Life. The Relay for Life is an annual event to raise money and awareness for the American Cancer Society.

ZLWK LW´ KH VDLG Âł$QG RQFH , ZDV GLDJQRVHG ,UHDOO\UHDOO\ZDQWHGWRJHWLQYROYHGZLWKLW´ Hoverson  said   people   should   get   involved   with  the  event,  because  it  helps  others  and  is  just   a  great  thing  to  do. Âł,I\RXJRLWMXVWPDNHV\RXIHHOJUHDW´KH said.  “You’re  helping  people.  You’re  volunteer-­ ing.  You’re  working  towards  a  cure  for  cancer,   because   you   know   someone   who   has   cancer,   DQG\RXZRXOGUHDOO\ZDQWWKHPWRVXUYLYH´ The  Sisters Juniors  Megan  Burczyk,  Samantha  Pratt  and   Ashley   Meyer   have   been   impacted   by   cancer.   Their  team,  This  I  Believe,  is  one  of  several  Re-­ lay  for  Life  teams  created  by  members  of  Sigma   Sigma  Sigma  sorority. “Cancer   is   something   that   affects   a   lot   of   SHRSOHLQHYHU\RQHÂśVOLYHV´3UDWWVDLGÂł5HFHQW ly,  two  of  our  sisters  in  Tri  Sigma  have  been  bat-­ tling  and  overcoming  cancer  as  well,  so  it  hits  us   really  close  to  home,  and  it’s  a  cause  that  we  all   believe  in.  That’s  why  we’re   DOOVLJQLQJXSIRULW´ Pratt  is  the  Sigma  Sigma   Sigma   vice   president   and   Burczyk   is   the   president.   Meyer   is   one   of   the   Sigma   Sigma  Sigma  sisters  who  has   recently  been  diagnosed  with   Pratt cancer. “Last   summer,   I   had   Hodgkin’s   lymphoma,   and   I’ve  been  in  remission  since   -DQXDU\´0H\HUVDLGÂł&DQ cer  affects  everyone,  and  you   don’t   really   realize   every-­ where   it   is   until   you   know   someone  who’s  affected  with   Meyer LW´ One   of   the   things   the   team   members   are   most   looking   forward   to   about   the   event   is   showing  support  for  their  sisters  and  other  loved  

ones  who  have  had  cancer. “It’s  just  a  common  purpose  that  we’re  all   coming   together   for,   and   we’re   all   supporting   each  other.  It’s  a  long  12  hours,  but  we  battle  it   WRJHWKHU´%XUF]\NVDLG The  Friends In   the   last   two   years,   freshman   Mariah   6KDYHUKDVNQRZQÂżYHSHRSOHZKRKDYHEHHQ diagnosed  with  cancer.  These   loved   ones   are   just   one   rea-­ son  she  started  the  team  Once   Upon   a   Cure   for   this   year’s   Relay  for  Life. “Three   of   my   good   friends   from   high   school’s   moms   all   got   breast   cancer   Shaver ZLWKLQWKHVDPH\HDU´6KDY er   said.   “My   cousin’s   mom   got   breast   cancer.   Everyone  knows  someone  who  has  had  cancer.   Everywhere   you   look,   you   see   survivors   and   SHRSOHZKRORVWORYHGRQHV´ One  reason  Shaver  would  encourage  others   to  participate  is  simply  because  it  helps  a  good   cause. “It  doesn’t  take  much  to  help  out  and  give   your  time  for  a  day  or  the  little  amount  of  time   it  takes  to  get  a  donation  from  someone.  Help-­ LQJLVKHOSLQJ7KH\ÂśOOWDNHZKDWWKH\FDQJHW´ she  said. ReetzAM12@uww.edu

If You Go... What:  Relay  for  Life Where:  :LOOLDPV&HQWHU¿HOGKRXVH When  :  May  4  at  5  p.m.  to  May  5  at  5  a.m. Cost:  $10  per  team,  additional  $10  to  partici-­ pate  in  Battle  of  the  Teams How:  Teams  and  individuals  can  register  at   www.relayforlife.org/uwwhitewater

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX


Lifestyle

Dateline Here www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 24, 2013

Royal Purple Page27

Men  walk  in  heels  to  raise  awareness By Bethe Croy Staff  Writer

Participants  from  the  Whitewater  commu-­ nity,   including   students   on   campus,   will   join   together  today  at  6  p.m.  to  raise  sexual  assault   awareness  with  the  Walk  a  Mile  in  Her  Shoes   event. Walk   A   Mile   in   Her   Shoes   is   an   event   where  participants,  primarily  men,  walk  a  mile   in  high  heels  in  order  to  stand  up  against  gen-­ der  violence  and  sexual  assault.  The  Universi-­ ty  Health  and  Counseling  Services  is  teaming   up   with   People  Against   Domestic   and   Sexual   Abuse   of   Jefferson   County   as   well   as   DECA   and   the   Intrafraternity   Council   on   campus   to   bring   this   event   to   campus   as   part   of   Sexual   Assault  Awareness  Month.

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Holli  Zambrowicz,  the  event’s  coordinator,   said   she   hopes   to   see   at   least   100   people   in-­ volved  and  emphasized  the  importance  of  the   event.   “It   is   Sexual   Assault   Awareness   Month,   and  unfortunately,  this  isn’t  really  talked  about   as   much   as   it   should   be,â€?   Zambrowicz   said.   “People  kind  of  lack  an  understanding  of  what   sexual  assault  is,  so  [it  is]  just  to  bring  aware-­ ness  that  it  does  happen  and  that  there  are  re-­ sources  available  for  survivors  of  assault.â€? Whitney   Henley,   the   wellness   coordinator   IRU 8+&6 DOVR ÂżQGV WKHVH HYHQWV LPSRUWDQW because  they  bring  attention  to  prevention.   “Awareness   raising   about   sexual   violence   issues  [is  important],  but  also  education  about   how  we  can  prevent  or  reduce  the  number  of  

sexual  assaults  that  occur,�  Henley  said. Other   events   occurring   during   this   month   include  the  past  event,  Take  Back  the  Night,  in   addition  to  the  denim  drive  and  Denim  Day,  in   which  The  Whitewater  Police  Department  also   will  be  participating. Registration  for  Walk  a  Mile  in  Her  Shoes   begins  at  5  p.m.  in  the  University  Center  Ham-­ ilton  Room,  an  hour  before  the  walk.   Participants  also  can  register  online  as  in-­ dividuals  at  bit.ly/Xx85Lz  for  $15  or  as  teams   of   up   to   eight   members   at   bit.ly/X5Y4SC   for   $100.   Individuals  with  questions  can  email  Zam-­ browicz  at  wellness@uww.edu. CroyEK18@uww.edu

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Thursday 10am-2pm Outside UC Birds of Prey Show

8am-2pm in Roseman Building 1pm-3pm CA 2057 Do It For The Kids Activity Sculpture Contest 4pm-5:30pm in Hyland 1000 (Student Art Association) AMA Fashion Show SAGE 10am-4pm in the UC 10am-4pm in the UC Student Art Association 1pm-4pm in UC 264 Plastic Bag Collection (SAGE Plastic Bag Collection (SAGE Reslife sponsored) sponsored) AMA Mentor/Mentee Groups SAGE Eco Workshop 5:30pm-8:45pm in All Day: All Day: Summer's Auditorium Plastic Bag Collection in UC Plastic Bag Collection in UC YERT Movie (SAGE Sponsored) (SAGE Sponsored) All Day: All Day: Hyland Photo Contest Hyland Photo Contest Royal Purple Q&A Hyland Photo Contest Video Contest Video Contest Hyland Photo Contest Video Contest Video Contest Table Tents in UC 8am-1pm in The UC: Race To Recycle Do 1 Thing Campaign Sustainability Wall

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WEDNESDAY “New  technology  is  common,   new  thinking  is  rare.�  -­Sir  Peter  Blake

April  24,  2013

Arts  &  Rec  Editor: Ben  Holzhueter

PAGE Â 8

GameZombie  moves  on  without  creator By Kaitlyn Taylor

its  ideas  from  its  students. Âł,WÂśV EDVLFDOO\ VWXGHQW UXQ QRZ´ 6WXOO Former   Lecturer   Spencer   Striker   left   VDLG Âł:H GRQÂśW KDYH D SURIHVVRU VWDQGLQJ UW-­Whitewater  last  winter,  leaving  behind   RYHURXUVKRXOGHUWHOOLQJXVZKDWWRGR´ the   class   he   created   several   years   ago   in   When   Striker   left,   there   was   a   need   for   Bloomington,  Ind.:  GameZombie. a  new  professor,  or  in  this  case,  two  profes-­ Students   in   the   class   were   shocked   to   sors.   hear  he  had  left,  but  with  his  departure,  there   The  two  new  professors  are  Jeff  Herriot   was  more  freedom  of  creativity  for  the  stu-­ and  James  Terkeurst. dents.   Mallory   said   he   is   grateful   for   the   new   Alec  Frey  took  over  as   professors,  because  they  let   executive   producer,   and   the  students  run  the  show. there   are   now   six   students   “The   professors   are   on   the   production   team   very   laid   back   and   let   helping   maintain   the   web-­ the   production   team   lead   site. WKLQJV´ 0DOORU\ VDLG Assistant   Producer   “Most   of   our   class   time   for   GZ   Max   Mallory   said   is   really   spent   getting   our   Stull Mallory Striker  was  helpful  but  was   content   out   and   updating   strict  when  it  came  to  putting  content  on  the   the  website. website. Herriot   and   Terkeurst   take   turns   every   “He  would  strike  down  so  many  of  our   Monday   guiding   the   students   and   helping   LGHDV DQG LW ZRXOG VWLĂ€H RXU FUHDWLYLW\´ them  with  new  ideas. Mallory  said.   Striker   leaving   was   a   huge   change   for   Katie   Stull,   a   co-­lead   GZ,   but   Stull   said   they   for   GZ,   said   Striker   had   knew  they  had  to  keep  go-­ different   ideas   from   the   ing. ith  GZ,  we  get   students  for  how  he  want-­ Âł,I ZH DUHQÂśW PRWLYDW-­ ed   the   website   to   be   con-­ what  we  put  in,  because   ing  ourselves,  then  no  one   structed,   and   his   leaving   EH´ 6WXOO VDLG Âł:H we  all  really  care  about   ZLOO gave   students   more   free-­ could  all  stop  working,  be   dom  and  more  creativity. the  site  and  want  to  see   ODLGEDFNZHZRXOGQÂśWJHW GZ   now   has   a   new   it  thrive, a  good  grade,  and  nothing   system  for  content  on  the   Max  Mallory, would  happen,  but  no  one   site. Assistant  Producer  for  GZ wants   that.  We   all   want   it   “Before,   we   would   WRVXFFHHG´ have   an   idea,   pitch   it   to   Mallory   said   the   pro-­ Striker,  and  he  would  just   gram   is   a   success   due   in   VD\\HVRUQR´0DOORU\VDLGÂł1RZLWÂśVZH large  part  to  the  students.   have  an  idea,  we  talk  about  it  and  construct   “With   GZ,   we   get   what   we   put   in,   be-­ LWDQGWKURZLWRXWWKHUH´ cause   we   all   really   care   about   the   site   and   The   class   also   has   taken   many   more   of   want  to  see  it  thrive,  and  if  we  have  everyone   Staff  Writer

“

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The  debut   album   “On   Our   6LGH´ E\ 6DQWD %DUEDUD &DOLI EDQG (5/$1' LV WUXO\ D KLGGHQ gem.   (5/$1' LV PDGH XS RI founder   Erland   Wanberg   on   vo-­ FDOV JXLWDU DQG KDUPRQLFD 1DWH Keezer  on  drums,  Marko  Srdanov   on  keys  and  Mike  Mooneyham  on   bass. They   released   an   EP   back   in   early   2012   consisting   of   four   VRQJV Âł'DUOLQÂś 'HDU´ Âł$OO ,ÂśYH *RW´ Âł0\ /RYH´ DQG Âł$LQÂśW :RUWKWKH)LJKW´ Their   12–track   self-­released   album  came  out  in  February  2013   and  has  been  described  by  some  as   a  relationship  album.  When  I  was   listening   to   it,   I   thought   of   it   as   more  of  a  life  album.   Our   lives   are   largely   made   up   and   dictated   by   the   rela-­ tionships   we   form.   “On   Our   6LGH´ LV D JUHDW FROOHFWLRQ RI

songs  that  captures  the  essence  of   those  relationships.   7KHÂżUVWWUDFNRQWKHDOEXPLV an   inspirational   tune   about   never   JLYLQJXSÂł)DOOWR)O\´LVDJUHDW opening   track   from   this   well-­ rounded   and   promising   debut   album.  A   real   stand   out   song   on   this   album  is  “Work-­ Commentary by LQJ )RU )UHH´ Christina Curtin This   track   is   a   Staff Writer beautifully   writ-­ ten   and   com-­ posed  representation  of  the  strug-­ gles  of  the  average  American.  The   VRQJÂśVPHVVDJHRISHUVHYHUDQFHLV inspiring. 7KHVRQJVÂł0\/RYH´Âł/DG\´ DQGÂł'DUOLQÂś'HDU´DUHWKUHHVRQJV that  boast  some  amazing  harmon-­ ica  work.  An  instrument  not  often  

Photo submitted

During spring break, members of GameZombie attended PAX East and the Midwest Gaming Classic. Katie Stull, co-lead for GZ, said GZ was “basically student run� after creator Spencer Striker left UW-Whitewater.

on  the  team  thinking  that,  then  you  know  we   ZLOO´0DOORU\VDLG GZ   has   a   new   look,   new   logo   and   has   redone   its   website.   It   has   created   new   TV   and  radio  shows  and  even  has  a  new  name,   GZTV. Mallory   said   the   GZ   web   team   rede-­ signed  the  website  in  only  eight  weeks  and   has  even  noticed  a  boost  in  viewers  since  the   renovation. With  all  the  revamping  and  conventions,   GZ  has  kept  busy. ³7KHUH LV VR PXFK VWXII JRLQJ RQ LWœV FUD]\´0DOORU\VDLG GZ   publishes   content   on   its   website   al-­ most  every  day,  including  reviews  and  pre-­ views   of   new   and   upcoming   games.   Stull   said  they  want  to  start  incorporating  polls  to   get  more  feedback  from  viewers.

VHHQ DQ\PRUH LQ PXVLF GHÂżQLWHO\ gets  its   fair   share   of   exposure   on   this  album  and  adds  a  folksy  touch   to  these  three  solid  tracks. Âł$LQÂśW :RUWK WKH )LJKW´ LV the   only   song   on   the   album   that   ZDVQÂśW ZULWWHQ VROHO\ E\ (5-­ /$1' 2Q WKLV IXQ SRSLQIXVHG jam,  the  group  had  help  from  pro-­ ducer   Andrew   McMahon.   Along   with   the   strong   drumming   work   RI1DWH.HH]HUWKLVLVDVWDQGRXW WUDFN DQG D VXUHÂżUH IDYRULWH IRU listeners. Âł'RQÂśW&U\IRU0H´DQGÂł-XPS WKH:DJRQ´DUHERWKVORZHUWXQHV WKDW VKRZ (5/$1'ÂśV PXVLFDO YHUVDWLOLW\ DV D EDQG 1RW RQO\ LV some   excellent   drumming   heard   RQ Âł'RQÂśW &U\ )RU 0H´ EXW D piano  also  is  audible  in  the  back-­ ground.   Meanwhile,   the   track   “Jump   WKH:DJRQ´ LV MD]]HG XS D ELW E\ the  addition  of  a  horn.  Subtle  ad-­ ditions   like   this   to   the   usual   ar-­ senal   of   instruments   are   what   re-­

GZ  kept  busy  over  spring  break,  working   on   a   new   show   and   traveling   to   PAX   East   and   the   Midwest   Gaming   Classic,   keeping   the  website  up  to  date  with  what  was  going   on  at  the  conventions.   *=ZDVDSSURYHGIRUÂżYHSUHVVSDVVHVDW PAX  East,  which  is  big  for  the  group.   Mallory  said  they  had  a  good  team  going   to  the  convention  and  posted  content  about   it  right  away.   GZ   is   a   class,   but   anyone   interested   in   participating  can  join. Âł,WÂśV OHVV OLNH D FODVV DQG PRUH OLNH D GHGLFDWHG FOXE \RX JHW JUDGHG RQ´ 6WXOO said.  “In  a  club  you  can  come  whenever  you   want,  but  with  GZ,  there  are  high  standards   DQGH[SHFWDWLRQV´

ally  set  this  band   apart. Âł'RQÂśW *R '\LQJ´ DQG “Long  Way  from   +RPH´ DUH WZR of   the   more   up-­ tempo,   inspira-­ tional   tracks   on   the   album.   Still   pulling   in   the   recurring   theme   of   relationships,  these  songs  are  sure   to  come  up  on  road  trip  mixes  all   summer  long. Âł$OO,ÂśYH*RW´LVDVORZLQWHU-­ lude-­like   intro   into   the   namesake   RIWKHDOEXPÂł2Q2XU6LGH´7KLV namesake   expertly   encompasses   all  of  the  themes  of  the  album. The  themes  of  family,  love  and   relationships   tie   this   album   to-­ JHWKHU(5/$1'ÂśVXVHRIDODUJH variety   of   instruments   and   story-­ like   lyrics   makes   this   album   one   WKDW\RXÂśOOFRPHEDFNWRWLPHDQG time  again. A   cool   Southern   California   YLEH Ă€RZV WKURXJKRXW WKLV DOEXP

MegowKE11@uww.edu

IURPVWDUWWR¿QLVKDQGLI\RXHQ-­ joy  Of  Monsters  and  Men,  Mum-­ ford  and  Sons  and  The  Lumineers,   this  album  is  right  up  your  alley. CurtinCM23@uww.edu

For  purchasing                   information:  


Dateline April 24,Here 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Arts & Rec

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

262-472-5100

Classifieds

Royal Purple Page29

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

262-472-5100

.

Fax: 262-472-5101 Email: rpads@uww.edu Web Site: www.royalpurplenews.com Cost: Business/Community- $5.00 for first 20 words, 0.25 for each additional word; Students: First 20 words FREE! Deadline: Fridays at noon located in the Southern Kettle Moraine For Rent For Rent Help Wanted Forest and offers some of the best Mt bike, road bike, and cross country skiing SUMMER ONLY. 2 bedroom unit Downtown 1,2,3,4 Bedroom Alumni owned restaurant: The Speakin southern Wisconsin Contact available for Summer. Utilities/Park- Apartments. Lofts, Studios, & easy in downtown Janesville looking for Mike@backyardbikes.com ing included. Flats. All utilities included. On servers, bartenders, and cooks. Email JNT’s Marine Pros is looking for summer Call 262-613-3457 for more site laundry. Rec Room. Security resume to ckarl@chadkarl.com help to assist in pier and lift installation at information. cameras. Elevator. Seasonal, live on-site Manager Harbor- our lakefront location. Mostly week days Triple J Properties View Motel Williams Bay. Compensawith occasional Saturdays. Also taking House for Rent: 4 bedroom, 2 bath, (414) 881-0883. tion based on experience, will train. Call applications for boat delivery personnel. 2 car garage, patio, all kitchen ap- www.triplejpropertiesllc.com. 1-262-245-5036 or E-Mail Experience with driving boats preferred. pliances washer and dryer, new triplejpropertymgmt@yahoo. info@lakegenevaharborview.com. Apply in person N8066 County Hwy P in windows, furnace with central com Baymont Inn & Suites of Whitewater is Whitewater. air, free off street parking, close to 2-5 bedroom units available for looking for a 3rd Shift Night Auditor. campus 13- 14 school year. Details The Children Center at the University the 2013-2014 school year. Close Please apply in person. 1355 West Main of Wisconsin-Whitewater is looking for 608-884-3910 or 608-931-9372. to campus, most utilities includStreet. Whitewater, WI 53190 future volunteers. All you need to do is ed, free parking, for more inforBilhorn Properties LLC LaGrange General Store is looking for a to register your contact information here: mation call Chris at part time/full time person to help staff http://goo.gl/JvVsi All stored information 1-262-613-3457 Now renting for the 2013-2014 our Deli. Person must be personable, will be accessible by the administration Furnished room near UWW. dependable, hardworking and able to of UWW-CC ONLY. Remember, you are school year. 1 bedroom apartments. Internet, cable TV, laundry work weekends. Food service experience helping a lovely community! Register your Close to campus and downtown. included. Non-smoking with Allow for small pets. Very clean. helpful. For more info contact mike@ name, and enjoy serving the hope of the kitchen facilities. $350 a month. Parking included for most apartbackyardbikes.com or stop in for an apfuture. Call 262-607-0022 plication. We are Located in LaGrange Abbey Marina now accepting applications ments. Please call Bilhorn ProperApartments 1, 2, & 3 bedroom ties LLC 262.949.3166. Hwy 12 & H in the heart of the Kettle for the following positions: Bartenders & with private parking & utilities. Moraine. Grounds. We offer competitive compensaDowntown location. Ralph Lauren Factory Store, located tion and the opportunity to work in a great !!2 Blks from Campus!! 3-4 & 5-6 Call 262-510-3462 in Johnson Creek Premium Outlets, is marina setting. For more information Call person house. 2 full bathrooms. now accepting applications for part time 262.394.5544 Or email esnyder@abbeyma- Clean & Owner Managed. Free Don’t wait until the good stuff is positions. We offer flexible scheduling, rina.com. 271 Fontana Blvd. Fontana, WI Parking, Washer/Dryer, Lawn & gone! Three very nice 3, 5, and 6 bedroom homes available for snowcare by Landlord. 13’-14’ generous employee discounts and com53125 abbeymarina.com 2013-2014. School Yr. Call 608-843-0606 petitive wages. We offer flexible shifts of Stettler Properties is looking for 4 people Remodeled 6 bedroom 3 full baths, Newly updated w/ multiple 4-7.5 hours from 7am - 10pm, Sundays to paint during apt. move-out-May 20th baths and laundry. one block from campus, central air, through Saturday with a total of 15-25 thru May 31st. Th ey should have some Call 920-723-2387 free off street parking, garage space hours per week. If interested, contact the knowledge of painting, able to be prompt 291 Janesville St. Near campus, available, 2 refrigerators, dishwashstore at 920-699-2773 or stop in the store and work unsupervised. er, laundry, non-smoking, no pets. pet friendly, 3 bedroom. Washand fill out an application. Please call 1-262-473-8086 er/dryer/dishwasher included $1990/semester/person. Café Calamari-Italian Cuisine and Go to www.NewStarMgmt.com for with spacious backyard. $900/ Harpoon Willies-Bar and Grill needs: month. more info. For Rent Experienced Bartenders, servers, and Call 414-690-7996 3 bedroom house. 1 block from kitchen help. Looking for energetic, self- 4 bedroom 2013-14, 12 ft ceiling, 2 bath, campus. Washer and dryer includmotivated, professional employee’s with FOR RENT? prvt parking & utl included. ed. Off street parking. 2 bathrooms. customer service skills! Full and Part Call 262-510-3462 Clean and nice! 2013-14 school time available. Nights and weekends reSUBLEASE? year. quired. Apply within at either location, APARTMENT FOR RENT by semester 608-558-5460. with Intern options. Furnished studio/ or email us at info@cafecalamari.com Large, clean, 2-3 bedroom apartkitchenette, located 2 blocks from UniHELP WANTED? Backyard Bike Shop in LaGrange ment for rent, $595/month for 2 versity in extremely quiet building. Only Wisconsin is seeking full or part time people, $625/month for 3 people. bike mechanic/sales person. Applicants intensive study students with excellent FOR SALE? Whiton Street. Free Parking. references, recommendations by Profesneed: 2 years experience as a bike me262-473-4351 chanic in a full service shop. (exceptions sors, and proof of academic standing need Downtown student housing. 2 and can be made) A person responsible for apply. Includes all utilities, internet, cable, 3 bedroom apartments. Locations PLACE A CLASSIFIED washer /dryer and off street parking. No completing work in an efficient and available: 176 West Main Street & professional manor. Excel in customer Pets/No Smoking. $425/month with one 175 West Main Street. Parking InTODAY! service. Willing to work as a team mem- month security deposit. Call Fairhaven for cluded. Call Jim at 414-881-4774 or interview. 262-473-2140 – ask for ber, and a passion for cycling. Shop is Nick at 262-370-2884 Paul or Kathy.


WEDNESDAY “If you’re  going  through  hell,  keep   going.”

April 24,  2013

Sports Editor: Zach  Hicks

-­Winston Churchill

Assistant Editor: Kevin  Cunningham PAGE  10

Smith approaches  the  pinnacle „6HQLRUXVHGKDUGZRUN

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Feature By Michael Riley $VVLVWDQW1HZV(GLWRU

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’Hawks’ pitching   leads  to   success Baseball By Erik Lewis 6WDII:ULWHU

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Dateline Here www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 24, 2013

Sports

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks make it ten straight Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tennis By Justin St. Peter 6WDII:ULWHU

The  Warhawks   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   tennis   WHDP H[WHQGHG LWV ZLQ VWUHDN E\ ZLQQLQJ IRXU PDWFKHV RYHU WKH past  weekend.   6RSKRPRUH %HQ 6KNO\DU ZDV D ELJ SDUW RI WKDW ZLQQLQJ PXO WLSOHGRXEOHVPDWFKHV Âł, WKRXJKW ZH SOD\HG UHDOO\ ZHOOWKLVZHHNHQG´6KNO\DUVDLG Âł2YHUDOO,WKLQNWKDWZHZHUHRQ RXUÂľ$ÂśJDPH´ 7KH 1R UDQNHG Âľ+DZNV DFFRUGLQJ WR QFDDFRP  EHJDQ WKH ZHHNHQG E\ SOD\LQJ LQ WKH :,$&)LQDO)RXU7KH\WUDYHOHG WR 2VKNRVK RQ )ULGD\ $SULO  DQGEHDWWKH7LWDQVKDQGLO\ 2Q 6DWXUGD\ WKH\ KRVWHG 8:/D &URVVH DQG 8:(DX &ODLUH ZKR WKH\ EHDW  DQG UHVSHFWLYHO\WRZLQWKHWLWOH The   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   team   is   independent   IURP WKH :,$& EHFDXVH WKHUH DUH RQO\ IRXU WHDPV 7KH\ VWLOO FRQVLGHUWKHVHWKUHHVFKRROVFRQ IHUHQFHULYDOV 2Q6XQGD\WKH\DYHQJHGODVW \HDUÂśV  ORVV WR WKH .DODPD ]RR +RUQHWV ,URQLFDOO\ WKH ÂżQDO VFRUH ZDV Ă&#x20AC;LSSHG DV WKH Âś+DZNV ZRQ Âł7KH\>.DODPD]RR@DUHDYHU\ strong  team  with  a  great  tradition   DQG VHYHUDO QDWLRQDO FKDPSLRQ VKLSV´ VDLG KHDG FRDFK )UDQN %DUQHVÂł:HRQO\EHDWWKHPRQFH LQ VFKRRO KLVWRU\ D FRXSOH \HDUV ago.â&#x20AC;? 7KHÂś+DZNVLPSURYHWKHLUUH FRUG WR  RYHUDOO 7KH\ DUH DWKRPH

2 Page 11 Royal Purple

Leibham  shoots  79  in   ÇŻ Â&#x192;Â&#x2122;Â?Â&#x2022;ÇŻĎ?Â&#x2039;Â&#x201D;Â&#x2022;Â&#x2013; Â&#x2019;Â&#x17D;Â&#x192;Â&#x2026;Â&#x2021;Ď?Â&#x2039;Â?Â&#x2039;Â&#x2022;Â&#x160; Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Golf By Kevin Cunningham $VVLVWDQW6SRUWV(GLWRU

Dan Pomykalski photo/3RP\NDOVNL'-#XZZHGX

Junior Kevin Friend, right, returns the ball in a match Monday. The Warhawks are now riding a ten game winning streak HM[LYNL[[PUN[OYV\NOHKPMĂ&#x201E;J\S[Ă&#x201E;YZ[OHSMVM[OLZLHZVU

6HQLRU 0LWFK 2VERUQH ZRQ RQ 6XQGD\ WR EHFRPH WKH WHDP OHDGHULQZLQVDW)UHVKPDQ -DNH+XPSKULHVDOVRUHFRUGHGKLV WKVLQJOHVYLF WRU\RIWKH\HDU Barnes  said   KH ZDV HVSHFLDO O\ LPSUHVVHG E\ WKHGRXEOHVSOD\ Âł, DP YHU\ KDSS\ ZLWK RXU Shklyar GRXEOHV WHDP H V S H F L D O O \  ´ %DUQHVVDLGÂł,WZDVSUREDEO\WKH EHVWRXUGRXEOHVWHDPKDVORRNHG DOO \HDU :H VZLWFKHG VRPH JX\V DURXQG ZLWK WKHLU SDLULQJV D FRXSOH ZHHNV DJR DQG LW KDV worked.â&#x20AC;?   6KNO\DU DOVR ZDV KDSS\ ZLWK KLV SHUIRUPDQFH LQ KLV VLQJOHV DQGGRXEOHVPDWFKHV Âł%\WKHHQGRIWKHZHHNHQG,

Thank you to all our dedicated UWW volunteers, interns, and Best Buddies. You enrich the lives of those you touch. To learn more about opportunities: call: 920-674-8209 www.stcolettawi.org

IHOW SUHWW\ JRRG ZLWK P\ JDPH´ 6KNO\DUVDLGÂł,ZDVDEOHWRNHHS LW RQ FUXLVH FRQWURO WKURXJKRXW WKH ZHHNHQG VR , FDQÂśW FRP plain.â&#x20AC;? The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   fared   well   WKURXJKRXW WKH EUXWDO HDUO\ VFKHGXOH ZKHUH WKH\ SOD\HG PXOWLSOH WRS Barnes  WHDPV :LWK RQO\IRXUPDWFK HV OHIW EHIRUH WKH 1&$$ WRXUQD PHQWWKHIRFXVEHJLQVWRVKLIWWR WKH1&$$WRXUQDPHQW Âł:H KDYH D IHZ ELJ PDWFKHV OHIW´ 6KNO\DU VDLG Âł:H KDYH GRQHDSUHWW\JRRGMRELQFOLFNLQJ at   the   right   time   of   the   season,   ZKHUH HYHU\RQHÂśV SOD\LQJ ZHOO DQG D ORW RI WHDP FDPDUDGHULH Good   things   are   happening   for  

XV DQG ZH DUH SUHWW\ RSWLPLVWLF going  into  the  postseason.â&#x20AC;? Barnes  agrees. Âł/XFNLO\IRUXVRXUJX\VKHOG WRXJK DQG JRW H[SHULHQFH DQG QRZ WKH\ DUH KLWWLQJ WKHLU VWULGH at   the   right   time,â&#x20AC;?   Barnes   said.   Âł,I ZH SOD\ OLNH ZH GLG DJDLQVW .DODPD]RRLQWKH1&$$ZHZLOO do  well.â&#x20AC;? 7KHÂś+DZNVORRNWRFRQWLQXH WKHLU TXDOLW\ SOD\ WR ÂżQLVK WKH UHJXODU VHDVRQ WKLV 6XQGD\ ZLWK D PDWFK DW  DP DJDLQVW &RH &ROOHJH DQG D  SP FODVK ZLWK (OPKXUVW&ROOHJH Âł,WKLQNWKDWZHKDYHZRUNHG UHDOO\KDUGWKLVODVWVHPHVWHUJHW ting  to  where  we  are  right  now,â&#x20AC;?   6KNO\DU VDLG Âł2XU SRVVLELOLWLHV are  endless.â&#x20AC;?

6W3HWHU-5#XZZHGX

St. Vincent de Paul

Thrift Store 1525 Summit Dr., Fort Atkinson 920-568-1266

Hours: Mon, Tue, Thur, Fri 10-5, Wed 10-7, Sat 9-4 Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/svdpfort

Bring this ad in for 25% off

Sale excludes mattress sets. $50.00 max discount on any item $200 or more

Coupon expires June 1, 2014

HABITAT FOR HUMANITY

CAVALIER HOUSE 1238 W. Main St. (next door to Sentry & Walmart)

for a Day Constuction Hero Donate to see your favorite professor dress up in a construction hero costume! Donations will be accepted in the UC April 29th-May 3rd The professor with $100+ (or the most donated) will wear his/her costume on May 6th.

2 bedroom 1 bath apartments. 650 sq. Feet. Heat,water,parking and internet included. $425 per month, June,July and August. $775.00 per month,September through May,2014. One year lease required, $775.00 deposit. 5% discount for paying each semester up front. Fully carpeted, with refrigerator,stove and dishwasher. Lots of closet space. Laundry available on site. Four blocks from campus. One apartment available with air conditioning; $50 extra per month. See by appointment. 414-397-9966 or jpwm04@yahoo.com. Sorry, no pets.

As  the   spring   season   nears   an   end,   the   Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   golf   WHDP WRRN ÂżUVW RQ 6DWXUGD\ $SULO  LQ WKH 8::KLWHZDWHU 6SULQJ Fling. )UHVKPDQ 6DPPLH /HLEKDP VKRWDWRXUQDPHQWEHVWURXQGRI /HLEKDPÂśV  ZDV KHU VHFRQGEHVW URXQGRIWKHVHDVRQEHKLQGDDW WKH6WHYHQV3RLQW,QYLWHRQ6HSW Âł2YHUDOO , SOD\HG ZHOO EXW , WKRXJKWORZHUVFRUHVZRXOGEHSRVW HG´ /HLEKDP VDLG Âł:KHQ , IRXQG RXW WKDW , ZDV JRLQJ WR ZLQ , ZDV H[FLWHGEHFDXVH,QHYHUZRQDJROI PHHWLQFROOHJHRUKLJKVFKRRO´ 7KHÂś+DZNVWRRNÂżUVWLQDÂżHOGRI ÂżYH WHDPV EHDW LQJ VHFRQG SODFH Carthage   College   E\  VWURNHV 6HQLRU 1LFROH :HVFRWW WLHG IRU IRXUWK RYHUDOO LQ WKH 6SULQJ )OLQJ Weber ZLWKDQ-XQLRU $OH[D6Q\GHUDQGVRSKRPRUH6DUDK Bregant  tied  for  eighth  with  84s.   :LWK /HLEKDPÂśV IUHVKPDQ \HDU QHDUO\ FRPSOHWH VKH KRSHV WKLV LV WKH EHJLQQLQJ RI ZLQQLQJ PRUH meets. Âł,WZHQWH[WUHPHO\IDVWERWKDF DGHPLFDOO\ DQG DWKOHWLFDOO\´ /HLE KDPVDLGÂł,WIHHOVOLNHZHVWDUWHGWKH VSULQJVHDVRQMXVWDFRXSOHGD\VDJR EXW,ÂśYHHQMR\HGLWDORW´ :HVFRWWLVWKHORQHVHQLRURQWKH WHDPDQGZLWKRQO\RQHWRXUQDPHQW remaining   for   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   this   sea-­ son,   the   transfer   from   UW-­Green   %D\ZLOOVXUHO\EHPLVVHG:HVFRWW KDV UHFHLYHG ÂżUVWWHDP $OO&RQIHU HQFH DQG $OO5HJLRQ KRQRUV VLQFH transferring.   :HVFRWWÂśV URXQG RI  DW WKH 8::KLWHZDWHU )DOO &ODVVLF RQ 6HSWLVWKHWHDPÂśVWRSLQGLYLGXDO URXQGRIWKH\HDU+HDGFRDFK%UHWW :HEHUVDLG:HVFRWWKDVEHHQDSOHD VXUHWRKDYHDURXQGWKHODVWFRXSOH RI\HDUV Âł6KHKDVWKHZLOODQGGHWHUPLQD WLRQWRQHYHUTXLW´KHVDLGÂł,WKLQN WKDWKDVUXEEHGRIIRQVRPHRIRXU \RXQJHU SOD\HUV QRW RQO\ RQ WKH JROIFRXUVHEXWLQWKHFODVVURRP, ZLVK,KDGKHUIRUIRXU\HDUVDQGQRW RQO\ IRU WZR \HDUV DIWHU VKH WUDQV IHUUHGIURP8:*UHHQ%D\6KHÂśVD ZRQGHUIXO\RXQJODG\DQGZLOOEHD winner  in  life.â&#x20AC;? :HVFRWWSODFHGIRXUWKRYHUDOOLQ WKH :,$& &KDPSLRQVKLS LQ 2FWR EHUZKLFKOHGWKHÂś+DZNVWRDVHF RQGSODFHÂżQLVK7KHWHDPÂżQLVKHG RQHVWURNHEHKLQG8:6WRXWIRUÂżUVW SODFH DQG 8:(DX &ODLUH ÂżQLVKHG RQH VWURNH EHKLQG WKH Âś+DZNV IRU VHFRQGSODFH7KHRQHVWURNHGLIIHU HQFHZDVWKHFORVHVWÂżQLVKLQ:,$& &KDPSLRQVKLSKLVWRU\ 7KH WHDPÂśV ODVW WRXUQDPHQW RI WKH VHDVRQ LV WKH &DUOHWRQ ,QYLWH ZKLFKEHJLQVDWSPRQ6DW XUGD\$SULOLQ1RUWKÂżHOG0LQQ &XQQLQJK.7#XZZHGX


Sports

Dateline Page 12Here Royal Purple

Whitewater Apartment Near Sentry/Walmart 3BDRM-2Bath, 1Car Garage Available June 1st $840 Monthly plus Utilities No Pets Day: 262-473-4330 Evening: 262-903-5500

3 April 24, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

KETTERHAGEN FORD

Sports Briefs

Looking for a part time office employee 15 to 20 hrs. weekly Apply to P.O. Box 267 Whitewater, WI 53190

d a e h Get a er! m m u s this

Residence  Life  to   sponsor  Spring  Sports  Day

Going home for the summer? Pick up college credits at your local UW Colleges campus: UW-Baraboo/Sauk County UW-Barron County UW-Fond du Lac UW-Fox Valley UW-Manitowoc UW-Marathon County UW-Marinette <>4HYZOĂ&#x201E;LSK>VVK*V\U[` UW-Richland UW-Rock County UW-Sheboygan UW-Washington County UW-Waukesha

Visit uwc.edu/summer13 for more info

UW-­Whitewater  Resi-­ dence   Life   will   sponsor   a   Spring  Sports  Day  on  Satur-­ day,  April  27.   The   event   will   feature   a   student   tailgate   that   will   in-­ clude  free  food  from  Qdoba,   Culverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   and   Subway   in   the   Coulthart  Pavilion.   Students   can   pick   up   a   Res  Life  Card  at  the  entrance   WRWUDFNDQGÂżHOGRUEDVHEDOO for  entry  to  the  tailgate.   The   Res   Life   Card   will   also   be   used   for   entry   into   prize   drawings.   Students   must   have   their   Res   Life   Card   stamped   from   the   gate   of   two   events   to   be   eligible   for  prizes. The   schedule   for   Satur-­ GD\ KDV WUDFN DQG ÂżHOG WR begin   at   11   a.m.,   baseballâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   doubleheader  will  begin  at  1   p.m.  and  the  softball  double-­ header  is  set  to  start  at  2  p.m.

The  team   improved   to   22-­3   overall   on   the   season   and   5-­2   in   the   WIAC.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   are   one   and   a   half   games   behind   conference   leader   UW-­Eau   Claire,   and   a  half  game  behind  UW-­Os-­ hkosh. The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   will   host   Eau   Claire   Saturday   in   a   doubleheader   at   2   p.m.   and   4  p.m. Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Tennis The   Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   tennis  team  is  ranked  No.  26   in  the  most  recent  ITA  D-­III   poll,  released  April  11.   0HQÂśVWUDFNDQGÂżHOG The   Warhawks   placed   No.  3  in  the  Augustana  Meet   of   Champions   on   Satur-­ day.   The   4x400   meter   relay   WHDP ÂżQLVKHG VHFRQG E\  one-­hundredths  of  a  second.   7KHLUWLPHRILVÂżUVW in  the  WIAC.

Softball The  No.   10   ranked   War-­ hawks  softball  team  won  its   doubleheader   Saturday   vs.   UW-­Stout.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   outscored   the   Blue   Devils   27-­3   in   the   two   games,   including   22   runs  in  the  second  game.

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  track   DQGÂżHOG Sophomore   Amanda     Brom   helped   lead   the   War-­ hawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   track   and   ÂżHOG WHDP WR D WKLUG SODFH ÂżQLVKDWWKH$XJXVWDQD0HHW of  Champions  on  Saturday.  

LM:RHGMK:<D@>M:A>:=

GRADUATE SOONER SUMMER SESSIONS May 28-June 14 June 17-July 5 July 8-July 26 July 29-August 16

Enrollment on WINS is now open!

View the full list of 2013 Summer Session courses: summer.uww.edu

April 24, 2013 Issue  
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