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April  30,  2014

www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

 

UW-­W  MADD  about  service 0DNHD'LIIHUHQFH'D\ expands  outside  of  city By Michael Riley News  Editor

6HQLRU.DWHO\Q:XUW]KDVEHHQ LQYROYHG LQ 8::KLWHZDWHUœV 0DNH D 'LIIHUHQFH 'D\ IRU WKH SDVW¿YH\HDUVVHUYLQJDVDYROXQ WHHUDQGRQWKHHYHQWVWDII Now  as  student  coordinator  of   WKH HYHQW :XUW] KHOSHG RUJDQL]H WKH $SULO  WR  HYHQW ZKHUH PRUH WKDQ  VWXGHQWV KHOSHG ZRUN RQ D YDULHW\ RI SURMHFWV QRW

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See  Volunteer  Page  3

Jenny Dupuis photo/'XSXLV-&#XZZHGX

   Established  1901

WINS  class   scheduler   awaits   approval By Alexandria Zamecnik Assistant  News  Editor

Imagine:   a   UW-­Whitewater   student  sits  at  a  computer  to  regis-­ WHUIRUFODVVHV,QVWHDGRIPDQXDOO\ VHOHFWLQJ HDFK FRXUVH WKH VWXGHQW LGHQWL¿HV ZKLFK FODVVHV KH RU VKH ZDQWV WR WDNH DQG ZLWK WKH SUHVV RIDEXWWRQPXOWLSOHVFKHGXOHVDUH created. 7KLV FRXOG EH WKH UHDOLW\ IRU VWXGHQWV E\ WKH VSULQJ  VH mester.   &ROOHJH 6FKHGXOHU LV D ZHE EDVHG VFKHGXOH SODQQHU WKDW DXWR PDWHV WKH VFKHGXOLQJ SURFHVV E\ ZRUNLQJ ZLWK WKH :KLWHZDWHU ,Q IRUPDWLRQ 1HWZRUN IRU 6WXGHQWV [WINS].   5HJLVWUDU -RGL +DUH VDLG VKH has  spent  the  past  few  years  eying   the   program   down   to   decide   if   it   ZDVDJRRG¿WIRU8::KLWHZDWHU ³,WœVRQHRIWKHVHWKLQJVZKHUH ,WKLQNLWFDQPDNHWKHUHJLVWUDWLRQ experience  so  much  better  and  eas-­ LHU´+DUHVDLG ,IWKHSURJUDPLVLPSOHPHQWHG SURIHVVRUV ZLOO JHW D EHKLQGWKH VFHQHV ORRN DW ZKDW FRXUVHV VWX GHQWVDUHLQWHUHVWHGLQHQUROOLQJLQ 3URIHVVRUVZLOOWKHQEHDEOHWRGH

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Herbology,  wands  highlight  Harry  Potter  fest By Christopher Clapper Staff  Writer

Harry  Potter  has  come  to  UW-­ Whitewater  for  the  second  year  in   DURZ$GD\¿OOHGZLWKDFWLYLWLHV IRU ZL]DUGV DQG PXJJOHV DOLNH UW-­Whitewater   students   spent   WKHDIWHUQRRQOHDUQLQJGLIIHUHQWDV SHFWVRIWKH³+DUU\3RWWHU´ZRUOG 7KHGD\FRQVLVWHGRIDFWLYLWLHV that   suited   both   witches   and   wiz-­ ards. ³,H[SHFWHGWROHDUQPRUHDERXW WKHVHULHVWRGD\EXW,GLGDSSUHFL ate  the  fact  that  we  went  more  into   WKH KLVWRU\ RI WKH ERRNV´ MXQLRU 1LNLWD3DUPDQQVDLG The   afternoon   began   with   a   OHFWXUHRQZDQGORUHIURP'U3DW ULFN 0XUSK\ LQ WKH EDVHPHQW RI

WKH8QLYHUVLW\&HQWHU+LVOHFWXUH ODVWHG DERXW  PLQXWHV DQG KH did  the  entire  thing  with  a  Scottish   DFFHQWQHYHUEUHDNLQJFKDUDFWHU ³,W ZDV UHDOO\ DQ RSSRUWXQLW\ IRU WKH IDFXOW\ WR KDYH IXQ DQG , UHDOO\ WKRXJKW LW VKRXOG EH IXQ DQGPLVFKLHYRXVIRUWKHVWXGHQWV´ 0XUSK\VDLG 7KHOHFWXUHZDVIROORZHGZLWK D ZDQGEXLOGLQJ VHPLQDU ZKHUH the   students   decorated   and   con-­ structed   wands   that   were   cus-­ WRPL]HG WR ¿W WKHLU RZQ VW\OH RI ZL]DUGU\ 7KH\ OHDUQHG DERXW WKH different   cores   that   go   into   each   ZDQGDVZHOODVWKHVSHFL¿FSDUWV of  each.   7KHUHVWRIWKHGD\HQWDLOHGGLI IHUHQWHYHQWVUDQJLQJIURPGLVFXV

VLRQVRQIULHQGVKLSVSHOOVFODVVHV and  a  costume  party.    The  profes-­ VRUV ZHUH JLYHQ FUHDWLYH IUHHGRP WR WHDFK ZKLFKHYHU VXEMHFW ZDV PRVWDSSHDOLQJWRWKHP ³, DVNHG WKH SURIHVVRUV LQ WKH GHSDUWPHQWLIWKH\ZRXOGEHLQWHU HVWHGLQWDNLQJSDUW LQWKHHYHQW  DQG LI VR ZKDW WKH\ ZRXOG OLNH WR GR DQG WKHQ , JDYH WKHP WKHLU FKRLFH´VDLG'HERUDK)UDW]FRRU GLQDWRURIWKHHYHQW The   students   who   participated   VKRZHG RII WKHLU +RJZDUWV FRORUV ZLWK SULGH 'UHVVHG IURP KHDG WR WRHLQWKHLU+DUU\3RWWHUJHDUWKH\ OHDUQHG WKH YDOXH RI IULHQGVKLS DQGWKHWULFNVWREHFRPLQJDJRRG

See  Potter  Page  3

Ellie Christensen photo/&KULVWHQ(&#XZZHGX

From left, Tammy Davies and Jaire Berlin practice their dueling skills outside Heide /HSS9VVTMVSSV^PUNHJSHZZHIV\[THRPUN^HUKZ[VĂ„[[OLPYZ[`SLVM^PaHYKY`

IN  THIS  ISSUE UW-­W  alumni  start  brewery  with   community  in  mind Page  5

Downtown  Whitewater  offers  a   variety  of  shopping  choices Page  7

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Dateline Page 2 Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 30, 2014

Teacher, volunteer, donor and a clown By Vesna Brajkovic Staff  Writer

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rowing  up  poor  with  only   a  small  chance  to  make  it   in   higher   education,   one   retired   teacher   and   devoted   vol-­ unteer   has   lived   her   life   by   the   words  “pay  it  forward.�   Francine   Pease,   a     longtime   Whitewater  resi-­ dent   and   univer-­ sity   supporter,   will   receive   the   S.A.   White   Award   at   the   Founder’s   Day   event   on   May   3,   Pease which  celebrates   UW-­Whitewater’s  146th  anniver-­ sary.   The   award   is   named   after   a   judge   and   state   lawmaker,   Sam-­ uel  A.  White,  who,  in  1868,  was   instrumental   in   the   founding   of   what   is   now   UW-­Whitewa-­ ter.     The   award   is   given   to   a   de-­ voted  volunteer  and  supporter  of   the  university. Teacher  shocked   by  nomination Pease   said   she   was   surprised   to  receive  the  honor  and  thought   the   nomination   might   have   been   a   joke   until   UW-­Whitewater   Di-­ rector   of   Development   Katie   Kuznacic  assured  her  it  wasn’t.   Previous   winners   of   the   S.A.   White  Award  included  university   chancellors,   a   president   of   First   Citizen   State   Bank   and   people   who   have   endowed   art   galleries   and  buildings  to  the  university. “I   have   a   respect   for   the   nominating   committee   because   they’re   not   just   picking   people   with  deep,  deep  pockets,  but  peo-­ ple  who  have  a  commitment  and   passion,�  Pease  said.  “I’m  just  an   ordinary  person.�

Pease   has   endowed   two   VSHFLÂżF VFKRODUVKLSV DW 8: Whitewater,   one   in   memory   of   her  late  husband  and  UW-­W  pro-­ fessor,  Joseph  J.  Pease.     The   other   scholarship   in   the   college   of   arts   and   communica-­ tion  is  worth  $500  for  junior  and   seniors. Pease  said  she  has  given  tens   of   thousands   of   dollars   worth   of   scholarships   in   her   life   to   stu-­ GHQWVZLWKWKHÂżQDQFLDOQHHG She   established   a   skate   park   in  East  Troy,  helped  build  a  base-­ ball   concession   stand   and   do-­ nated   money   to   both   public   and   private  schools  for  library  books,   playground   equipment   and   com-­ puters.     But   her   story   is   not   a   typi-­ cal   rags-­to-­riches   story.   In   fact,   Pease   insists   she’s   anything   but   wealthy. “I’m   not   a   rich   woman,   I’m   just  a  school  teacher,â€?  Pease  said.   She   said   she   has   lived   modestly   on   a   school   teach-­ er’s  salary. Pease   said   she   is   able   to   donate   as   much   as   she   can   and   de-­ votes   her   time   and   energy   more   than   she  donates  money.   “I   would   never   have   thought   at   a   young   age   that   I   would  have  had  the   money  to  be  giving   away  scholarships,â€?   she   said.   “But   it   just   happened.   I’m   going   to   continue   to   do   this   until   I   can’t   any   lon-­ ger.â€? Pease   empha-­ sizes   the   impor-­ tance   of   “paying   it   forward.â€?

9PNO[-YHUJPUL7LHZLWVY[YH`Z¸+P[Z`š[OL*SV^U:OLPZHUHJ[P]L ]VS\U[LLYPU[OL,HZ[;YV`HUK>OP[L^H[LYHYLHHZZOLVM[LUILJVTLZ ¸+P[Z`H[ZWLJPHSL]LU[Z:OLPZWYLZPKLU[VM[OL,HZ[;YV`,K\JH[PVU Foundation and an active member of the Kiwanis Club.

Courtesy Photo

Above, Pease stands next to a sign for the Skate Park she helped establish. “To my son she’s everything. If it weren’t for -YHUJPUL^LÂťKWYVIHIS`Z[PSSILKVPUNM\UKYHPZPUN[VĂ„UPZO[OLZRH[LWHYRšI\PSKPUNJVVYKPUH[VYHUK,HZ[;YV`YLZPKLU[ :\ZHU)\KaPLUZHPK¸:OLMV\UKHWSHJLPUOLYOLHY[MVY[OLZLRPKZHUKZOL^PSSKVHU`[OPUNZOLJV\SK[VTHRLP[OHWWLUš

Pease’s  life  changed by  scholarship Growing   up   as   one   of   eight   FKLOGUHQ 3HDVH ZDV WKH ÂżUVW person   in   her   family   to   attend   college   after   receiving   a   $100   scholarship   to   UW-­Stevens   Point.     She  said  the  day  she  received   the   scholarship   changed   her   life   forever  and  is  one  of  the  reasons   she  gives  back. “If  it  weren’t  for  other  people   I  wouldn’t  be  sitting  here  today,â€?   Pease  said.  “I’m  so  lucky.â€? Pease  said  despite  growing  up   in  her  generation  she  has  always   had  a  strong  work  ethic.   6KHVDLGKHUVWURQJLQĂ€XHQWLDO mother   and   the   Women’s   Move-­ ment   in   the   early   1900s   empha-­ sized  the  importance  of  standing   on  your  own  while  having  a  fam-­ ily. She   graduated   and   became   a   speech   and   lan-­ guage   pathologist   in   the   East   Troy   public   school  system,  where   she   worked   for   more   than  40  years.   When   she   retired   from   teach-­ ing   at   the   age   of   58,   she   began   her  long  and   d e d i c a t e d   life   of   volun-­ teerism.   “My   job   was   my   passion,   and   when   I   gave  that  up  I  needed   VRPHWKLQJ WR ÂżOO P\ life,   and   that   was   volunteerism,â€?   she   said.   Pease,   74,   has   since   dedicated   her   life  to  service. Pease   said   she   has   volunteered   and   supported   the   White-­ water   and   East   Troy   communities,   but   her   true   allegiance   is   to   Courtesy Photo

Francine  Pease  was  awarded  the  S.A.  White   Award  at  the  146th  Founder’s  Day  event.  Pease   has  served  the  Whitewater  community  since  1966.

East   Troy   because   of   her   previ-­ ous  career  and  her  students.   “What  strikes  me  as  being  so   neat  is  that  Francine  doesn’t  even   live  in  East  Troy,  and  the  kids  in   East   Troy,   those   are   her   kids,�   Susan   Budzien   friend   and   build-­ ing   coordinator   of   the   Francine   L.  Pease  Skate  Park  in  East  Troy   said.  “She  is  the  most  caring  and   giving  person  I  have  ever  met  in   my  entire  life.  She  would  do  any-­ thing  for  you.�

have  ever  known. “Her   positive   impact   on   her   students,   colleagues   and   this   community   will   go   on   forever,â€?   Niconson  said  in  an  email.  “Fran-­ cine  lives  by  [the  words]  ‘it’s  for   the   kids.’   Practicing   throughout   her   teaching   and   volunteerism   [that]   when   you   give   a   child   a   chance   to   learn,   experience,   dream   and   succeed,   great   things   will  happen.â€? Pease   has   been   president   of   the   East   Troy   Education   Foun-­ Volunteer  wants  to   dation   and   served   on   numer-­ do  more ous   boards   including   the   Young   ,Q RUGHU WR IXOÂżOO KHU SDVVLRQ Auditorium   Advisory   Board   in   of   helping   the   “underdogâ€?   kids,   Whitewater.   Pease  said  she  joined  the  service   club   Kiwanis   International   and   Pease  clowns  around “eureka!â€? Pease’s   life   of   volunteerism   “There   was   so   much   for   me   isn’t  always  serious.  Her  alias,  a   to   do,â€?   she   said.   “I   could   do   clown   named   Ditsy,   can   be   seen   things   as   part   of   Kiwanis   that   I   at   community   events   and   fund-­ couldn’t   do   as   raising  projects.   Francine   Pease.   Her   love   When  you  work   of   theatre   and   together   in   a    would  never  have   the   arts   led   group,   you   can   thought  at  a  young  age   Pease   to   attend   make   such   a   clown   school   difference.  And,   that  I  would  have  had   one   summer,   yes,  I’ve  done  a   the  money  to  be  giving   where  she  origi-­ lot   individually.   nally  named  her   But   by   work-­ away  scholarships. clown   persona   ing   together   in   Francine  Pease, Happy.   a  group  you  can   She   said   she   award  winner do  even  more.â€? was   never   sat-­ As   a   mem-­ LVÂżHG ZLWK WKDW ber   of   the   Ki-­ name   because   wanis  Club  of  Greater  East  Troy,   “everyone’s  happy.â€?   Pease   has   served   as   president   of   The  name  Ditsy,  which  is  the   the   club,   lieutenant   governor   of   clown  children  of  East  Troy  have   the  Wisconsin  district  and  Schol-­ grown  to  know,  eventually  stuck   arship  Committee  Chairperson.   after   her   late   husband   started   She   has   won   several   awards   calling  her  that.   through   Kiwanis   including   the   In   1966,   Pease   and   her   late   President’s   Award,   Case   Van   husband   moved   to   Whitewater   Kleef  Fellow,  the  Case  Van  Kleef   to  build  a  house  where  she  raised   Distinguished   Fellow   and   the   two  children,  Kurt,  53,  and  Kris-­ George   W.   Hixson,   one   of   the   ti,   52,   and   has   been   a   resident   highest  honors  bestowed  to  a  Ki-­ ever  since. wanis  member. Mary   Niconson,   past   presi-­ dent   of   the   Kiwanis   Club   of   Greater   East   Troy,   called   Pease   BrajkoviVA04@uww.edu “one   of   the   most   enduringâ€?   they  

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Dateline April 30,Here 2014 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

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Volunteer : Students clean up communities, event organizers hope to continue the success Continued  from  page  1 the   projects   focused   on   areas   of   Whitewater   and   Janesville   that   needed  clean  up.   %HJLQQLQJLQ-DQXDU\DQG¿QDO-­ izing  things  in  March,  Wurtz  said   she   had   been   planning   the   details   with  Jan  Bilgen  and  Katie  Barbour   from  Career  &  Leadership  Devel-­ opment.     :XUW]VDLG¿QDOO\VHHLQJLWDOO come   together   with   the   students   in  the  communities  made  the  long   nights   worthwhile,   especially   the   cleanup   effort   of   Main   Street   in   Whitewater.     “Students  went  from  Janesville   and   Freemont   Streets   all   the   way   Amber Athey photo/$WKH\$$#XZZHGX to  Taco  Bell  and  Culver’s,”  Wurtz   VDLG  ³,W ZDV GH¿QLWHO\ PRUH Students work together on the corner of First and Whitewater Streets to clean meaningful   opposed   to   last   year,   and pick up trash around the area. More than 350 students participated. because  all  the  volunteers  worked   for  an  equal  amount  of  time.”   Wurtz  said  she  hopes  the  rela-­ tionship  with  Janesville  continues   in  the  future.     ³:H KDYH QRW GLVFXVVHG RI¿-­ cially   a   future   Make   a   Difference   Day   between   UW-­Whitewater   and   Janesville,   but   I   can   say   we   were  pleased  with  how  it  went  and   would   look   forward   to   working   with  the  school,”  Smith  said.     Smith   said   it   was   wonderful   working   with   staff   and   students   because   of   the   students’   level   of   responsibility  and  follow  through.     RileyMP30@uww.edu

Royal Purple Page33

Potter

Continued   from  page  1

herbologist.  Each  section  was  de-­ voted   to   a   different   theme   of   the   books  that  allowed  the  students  to   pick   and   choose   which   ones   they   wanted  to  attend. “I   liked   the   fact   that   they   had   lectures   as   well   as   the   craft   things,”   Parmann   said.   “I   think   that   it   appeals   to   everyone   who   loves  ‘Harry  Potter.’” This  being  the  second  year  do-­ ing   the   event,   Fratz   was   looking   for   more   involvement   from   the   entire   campus,   including   students   and  faculty. “I  think  it  would  be  really  fun   to   have   a   chemistry   teacher   do   a   potions   class   or   something   like   that,”  she  said.   Fratz   also   is   looking   to   get   other   campuses   involved,   know-­ ing   that   a   love   of   “Harry   Potter”   is   something   that   can   be   shared   throughout   the   UW   system   schools. “One  thing  that  these  books  do   is  bring  people  together,”  she  said.   One   trend   that   is   sweeping   across   the   state   is   club   Quidditch   teams.   This   allows   students   to   JHW WRJHWKHU DQG SOD\ D PRGL¿HG version   of   the   popular   wizarding   sport.   Fratz  hopes  this  event  will  help   bring  the  Whitewater  campus  and   community  together. “Wouldn’t  it  be  fun  if  we  could   be   the   place   where   the   Quidditch   championships  take  place?”   ClapperCJ12@uww.edu

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Dateline Page 4 Here Royal Purple

4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 30, 2014

Police Report Ackerman,  Matthew  C., Disorderly  Conduct-­   Objectionably  Conduct 04/24/14

Greene,  Robert  W., Exceeding  Speed  Zones   (11-­15  MPH) 04/22/14

Alessa,  Abdulaziz  I., Disorderly  Conduct-­   Objectionable  Conduct 04/11/14

Guzman,  Justin  N., Operating   Vehicle   Proof  of  Insurance 04/23/14

Davis,  Lat’Anna  L., Operating  Motor  Vehicle   Without  Insurance 04/20/14

Jepson,  Carly  R., Exceeding  Speed  Zones   (16-­19  MPH) 04/22/14

Ebker,  Virgina  L., Underage  Alcohol   Consumption 04/26/14

Kindler,  Eric  A., Noise  Violation-­Residential 04/26/14

Without  

Storto,  Ryan  M., Underage  Alcohol   Consumption 04/26/14

Gill,  Ryan  L., Exceeding  Speed  Zones   (11-­15  MPH) 04/19/14

Schedule

Corrections Talarek,  Jordan  K., Failure  to  Stop  at  Stop  Sign 04/23/14 Tester,  Amber  R., Operating  After  Suspension 04/21/14 Quinn,  Amanda  N., Operating   While   Under   the   ,QÀXHQFH 2SHUDWLQJ :LWK Prohibited   Alcohol   Concentration 04/26/14 Zauner,  Aubrey  M., Operating  With  Prohibited   $OFRKRO&RQFHQWUDWLRQ Operating  While  Under  the   ,QÀXHQFH 04/24/14

,Q WKH $SULO  LVVXH Marge  Frey  and  Cory  Hagen’s   names  were  spelled  incorrect-­ ly   in   the   story   “‘Romeo   and   -XOLHWÂśWDNHFHQWHUVWDJH´ The   Royal   Purple   is   dedi-­ cated   to   providing   accurate   coverage   of   UW-­Whitewater   and   the   community   and   will   correct   all   substantial   errors   that   are   brought   to   our   atten-­ WLRQ If   you   believe   we   have   PDGH DQ HUURU FRQWDFW WKH Royal  Purple  at  262-­472-­1426   RU53#XZZHGX

Zierath,  Zachary  A., Possession  of  Drug   Paraphernalia 04/23/14

The  Royal  Purple  RQO\SXEOLVKHVSROLFHUHSRUWVZKLFKIHDWXUH8::KLWHZDWHUVWXGHQWVIDFXOW\DQGVWDII7KHVH UHSRUWVDUHSXEOLFUHFRUGDQGDUHDYDLODEOHWKURXJKWKH&LW\RI:KLWHZDWHUZHEVLWHXQGHUWKH'DLO\3UHVV5HOHDVHVWDE 1RRPLVVLRQVH[FHSWLRQVRUUHTXHVWVZLOOEHFRQVLGHUHG

Continued   from  page  1

cide  if  they  want  to  open  up  more   FRXUVHV 7KHSURJUDPZLOOFRVW and  total  less  than  $2  a  student  per   \HDU Before   College   Scheduler   can   FRPHWR8::KLWHZDWHULWDZDLWV approval   from   iCIT   and   Provost   %HYHUO\.RSSHU Hare   said   this   program   will   EH EHQHÂżFLDO WR VWXGHQWV EHFDXVH it   will   allow   them   to   take   fuller   schedules   with   the   classes   they   ZDQW “I   think   it’s   really   going   to   ZRUNZHOOIRUDOOW\SHVRIVWXGHQWV because   if   you   have   a   job   or   can   RQO\ WDNH QLJKW FODVVHV \RX FDQ SXW \RXU EORFNHG WLPHV LQ´ +DUH VDLG /DXUHQ .DWV DFDGHPLF DIIDLUV director   of   Whitewater   Student   *RYHUQPHQW VDLG WKH SURJUDP ZLOOEHDJRRGWKLQJIRUVWXGHQWV “I   think   the   biggest   problem   with   the   scheduling   system   right   now   is   that   students   don’t   look   that   closely   into   their   scheduling   DQG WKLV V\VWHP ZRXOG GHÂżQLWHO\ KHOS´.DWVVDLG =DPHFQLN$(#XZZHGX

     M ovie Hotline: 262-472-9907  KŜůĹ?ŜĞdĹ?Ä?ŏĞƚĹ?ĹśĹ?Ç Ç Ç Í˜Ä?Ĺ?ŜĞžĂĆ?Ĺ˝Ä¨Ç ĹšĹ?ĆšÄžÇ Ä‚ĆšÄžĆŒÍ˜Ä?Žž  The Amazing   Spider-­Man 2 st  Thursday, May 1 Prem iere  7:30 pm (2D)  8:00 pm (3D)   Tuesday Movie Deal  Free 44 ounce popcorn with each ticket.  $4 Matinee for 2D  $5 Evening for 2D  Above special valid Tuesday only. Upcharge for 3D.  Pricing is subject to change without notice.



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“Go  to  your  business,  pleasure,  whilst  I   go  to  my  pleasure,  business.�  -­William  Wycherley

WEDNESDAY April  30,  2014

Business  Editor: Rumasa  Noor

PAGE  5

Beer lovers become beer brewers By Rumasa Noor Business  Editor

MobCraft   Beer   provides   an   opportuni-­ ty   for   people   to   submit   beer   recipes   on   its   website.  The  recipe  with  the  most  votes  get   turned  into  brewed  beer.   The   company   was   founded   by   Henry   Schwartz,   Giotto   Troia   and  Andrew   Gierc-­ zak.   “It’s   a   crowdsourced   brewery,   so   every   month   we   are   making   a   different   batch   of   crowdsourced  beer  based  off  people’s  ideas   from   all   over   the   United   States,â€?   Schwartz   said.  “We  have  a  vote  process  that  happens   on  our  website  and  every  month  when  beer   is  brewed,  packaged  and  then  distributed  to   customers  in  34  states.â€? Troia  and  Schwartz  are  UW-­Whitewater   alumni   who   met   through   Collegiate   Entre-­ preneurs  Organization  (CEO).  Gierczak  met   Schwartz  and  Troia  through  his  brother  who   attended  UW-­W. All  three  of  them  are  beer  lovers,  which   led   them   to   the   idea   of   starting   a   brewery.   Schwartz  and  Gierczak  started  brewing  beer   in  college  and  were  later  joined  by  Troia. “We  started  doing  this  thing  called  bre-­ wathons,   basically   we   invited   all   of   our   people,  and  all  our  friends  really  liked  good   beer,â€?   Troia   said.   “We   all   just   brewed   all   day  and  helped  make  a  few  batches  of  beer   DQGWKHQ\RXNQRZIRXURUÂżYHZHHNVODWHU we  would  come  back  have  it  all  bottled  and   have  another  little  party.â€?   Troia  takes  care  of  the  sales  and  market-­ ing  side  of  the  business,  Schwartz  looks  after   WKHÂżQDQFLDODQGOHJDODVSHFWVDQG*LHUF]DN is  the  brewmaster.

Troia  said  they  realized  they  are  good  at   making  beer  and  they  saw  the  demand  for  it,   which  motivated  them  to  start  the  business.   “We  really  wanted  to  start  a  brewery,  and   we  also  wanted  to  bring  the  community  as-­ pect   into   it   because   we   realized   we   had   so   much  fun  doing  the  brewathons  with  all  of   our  friends,â€?  Troia  said.   The  three  men  ended  up  doing  a  contract   arrangement   with   another   brewery   which   would   brew   beers   for   them,   and   now   they   DUHDIXOOĂ€HGJHGEUHZHU\7URLDVDLG “It’s  been  quite  a  ride;Íž  it  had  its  ups  and   GRZQVDOLWWOHUROOHUFRDVWHU\EXWGHÂżQLWHO\D good  ride,â€?  Troia  said. Schwartz   is   taking   part   in   Wisconsin   Governers  Business  Plan  Contest,  represent-­ ing  MobCraft  beer. He  said  the  customer  response  has  been     positive. “We  have  had  all  sorts  of  good  feedback.   Schwartz  said.  “You  know,  it’s  ranged  from   people  just  having  this  real  direct  emotional   connection  with  our  company.â€?   Troia  said  they  have  a  good  following  on   social  media  and  they  got  good  reviews  on  a   craft  beer  app  called  Untappd.   “People  keep  giving  us  really  good  ideas   for  beers,â€?  Troia  said.  “Throughout  the  en-­ tire  process  they  are  ordering  beers,  and  we   see   a   lot   of   repeat   orders.   Obviously   they   liked  what  they  had  last  time.â€? The  customers  interact  with  them  at  ev-­ ery  step  of  the  process  from  submitting  the   recipes  on  the  website  to  voting,  Troia  said.   They   feel   like   they   are   connected   to   the   company.    “Beers  are  not  run  of  the  mill,  they  are  

Courtesy photo

MobCraft beer is a crowdsourced brewery that brews beer based upon user-submitted recipes.

Courtesy photo

From left, co-founders Andrew Gierczak, Henry Schwartz and Giotto Troia founded Mobcraft beer in 2012. Schwartz and Troia are UW-W alumni who credit their business skills to the organization CEO.

not   necessarily   something   that   you   would   like   right   off   the   bat,   so   you   sort   of   take   a   leap   and   try   it,�   Troia   said.   “I   think   that’s   one   thing   that   customers   really   like   about   our   business   model   that   they   are   buying   a   beer  that  they  don’t  know  they  are  going  to   like,  but  they  are  trusting  us  with  something   new.� Troia   said   the   beer   industry   is   huge,   which   is   why   they   are   trying   to   target   the   top  5  percent  of  the  market,  which  includes   people   who   are   looking   to   experiment   and   try  something  new.   “Beer   festivals   are   another   big   spot   where   we   try   to   get   a   lot   of   attraction,   and   it’s  gotten  really  good  reviews  from  people   there,  too,�  Troia  said.  “They  are  saying  this   is   the   best   beer   I   have   had   at   this   festival,   you  know,  I  wish  every  brewery  would  make   something  like  this,  and  that’s  exactly  where   we   are   trying   to   get   at   with   our   business   model  is  that  they  are  tasting  something  they   have  never  had  before.� Troia   said   they   share   the   space   with   House  of  Brews,  a  brewery  that  opened  four   years  ago.  He  said  they  plan  on  bringing  the   equipment  from  a  closed  brewery. “Most  of  the  beer  is  already  sold  by  the  

time  we  are  done  fermenting  it,  have  it  bot-­ tled,�  Troia  said.  “Once  we  bring  those  tanks   down,   we   will   be   able   to   steadily   supply   a   little  bit  more  beer  in  market  place,  and  we   will   have   the   equipment   when   we   do   open   our  own  location.� The   entrepreneurship   community   at   UW-­W   is   “top-­notch,�   and   it   turned   out   to   be   extremely   valuable,   Troia   said.   He   also   said  he  and  Schwartz  would  not  be  friends  if   it  wasn’t  for  CEO.     Schwartz,   who   also   was   a   Launch   Pad   scholar,  said  students  should  take  advantage   of  all  the  resources  offered  by  UW-­W. “The   reasons   that   we   are   able   to   get   where   we   are   all   initiated   from   spending   some   time   with   Collegiate   Entrepreneurs   Organization   on   campus,�   Schwartz   said.   “We  spent  a  lot  of  time  kind  of  learning  what   we  know  about  business  through  the  CEO;͞  it   really  helped  us  make  all  the  connections  to   a  lot  of  the  people  who  have  helped  us  along   the  way.�  

NoorR16@uww.edu

Upcoming events Innovators’  Showcase Whitewater   Innovation   Center   is   hosting   Innovators’  Showcase.  The  event  is  orga-­ nized  to  connect  the  Whitewater  commu-­ nity  to  regional  innovators.   When:  5:30  p.m.,  May  2 Where:  Whitewater  Innovation    Center. Public  Forum  of   entrepreneurship  excellence The  event  is  intended  for  students  to  learn   how  to  grow  a  successful  business.   Speakers:   Gov.   Scott   Walker,   Steve   Ka-­ plan,  Henry  Schwartz  and  Joe  Scanlin. When:  5:30  p.m.,  May  2 Where:  Timmerman  Auditorium,  Hyland     Hall


“We  have  three  cats.  It’s  like  having   children,  but  there  is  no  tuition   involved.�  -­Ron  Reagan,   former  talk  radio  host

WEDNESDAY April  30,  2014

Opinion  Editor: Lucas  Wimmer

PAGE  6

Long-­�term  solution  more  important  than  tuition  freeze Royal Purple Editorial  Staff  Opinion

With  an  American  job  market  that  has  seen   its  fair  share  of  struggles  lately,  earning  a  col-­ lege   degree   has   become   increasingly   impor-­ tant. Unfortunately  for  students,  the  cost  of  this   degree   has   become   less   affordable   year   after   year. After  a  $1  billion  surplus  was  discovered   for   the   next   UW   system   budget,   Gov.   Scott   Walker   recommended   a   two-­year   extension   on   the   current   tuition   freeze,   which   was   im-­ plemented  in  July  2013,  through  the  2015-­16   school  year. 7KLV JHVWXUH ZLOO EULHÀ\ NHHS FROOHJH WX ition  at  a  somewhat  reasonable  level,  but  if  no   long-­term  solution  is  found  in  the  meantime,  it   will  do  more  harm  than  good  for  UW  system   students. In  the  2000-­01  school  year,  Wisconsin  en-­ acted  a  tuition  freeze  as  well,  but  no  solution   was  put  into  place  to  help  slow  increasing  tu-­ ition  costs  in  the  future.   Following   the   end   of   that   tuition   freeze,   UW-­Whitewater  tuition  costs  rose  7,  11,  14.5,   12.2  and  9.4  percent  respectively  over  the  next   ¿YH\HDUVDFFRUGLQJWRGDWDIURPWKH86'H partment   of   Education’s   2012-­13   Integrated   3RVWVHFRQGDU\(GXFDWLRQ'DWD6\VWHP6XUYH\ collected  by  Collegecalc.com. Currently,   for   a   full-­time   student   living   in  the  Residence  Halls  with  no  meals,  tuition   sits   at   $5,589   per   semester,   according   to   the  

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

UW-­W  website. If  tuition  costs  followed  that  trend  after  the   2015-­16   proposed   freeze,   tuition   would   in-­ FUHDVHWRRYHUDIWHUWKH¿IWK\HDU)RUD standard  undergraduate  degree,  this  would  be   an  increase  of  nearly  $7,500  per  year. Some  success  has  been  seen  with  extend-­ LQJIUHH]HVIRUORQJSHULRGVRIWLPH'XULQJWKH recession,   Maine   enacted   a   long-­term   tuition   freeze   for   its   community   colleges,   freezing   them  eight  out  of  the  last  14  years.   Its   statewide   tuition   costs,   which   were   the  most  expensive  in  the  country  during  the   1990s,  fell  to  23rd-­most  expensive  in  2012,  ac-­ cording  to  the  Lumina  Foundation.

Long-­term  tuition  freezes  have  their  draw-­ backs,  however,  which  is  why  many  university   systems  avoid  them. With   the   tuition   frozen,   the   university’s   needs  for  a  budget  increase  still  exists.  This  is   mainly   due   to   decreasing   percentage   of   state   tax   support   for   public   university   budgets,   along  with  increasing  costs. For   example,   in   the   past   10   years,   state   tax  support  for  the  UW  system  budget  has  de-­ creased  from  27.33  percent  to  19.24  percent,   although   the   total   amount   of   money   contrib-­ uted  is  still  similar,  according  to  the  UW  sys-­ tem   2012-­2013   Fact   Book.   The   University   of   Michigan’s   percentage   has   fallen   from   78  

percent  in  1960  to  17  percent  in  2012,  accord-­ LQJWRWKH8QLYHUVLW\RI0LFKLJDQ2I¿FHRIWKH Vice  President  of  Communications  website. An  increase  in  budget  and  decrease  in  state   VXSSRUWDQGWXLWLRQSUR¿WFDXVHVLVVXHVIRUWKH university.   For   this   tuition   freeze,   cost-­cutting   tech-­ niques   would   most   likely   need   to   be   imple-­ mented,   such   as   cutting   certain   programs,   or   hiring  more  inexpensive  –  and  thus,  more  in-­ experienced  –  professors.   One   way   for   Walker   to   create   long-­term   relief  after  the  tuition  freeze  would  be  to  make   the  UW  system  a  higher  priority  in  the  budget,   and  provide  them  with  more  money  to  combat   XQLYHUVLWLHVœLQFUHDVLQJ¿QDQFLDOQHHGV The  UW  system  educates  181,000  students   according  to  their  website.  This  is  enough  peo-­ ple  to  warrant  a  higher  rank  in  the  budget. This  would  provide  a  way  for  the  univer-­ sities  to  keep  tuition  at  an  affordable  amount   while   being   able   to   keep   up   with   necessary   budget   increases   and   provide   their   students   with  a  quality  college  experience.   Without   a   long-­term   solution,   Walker’s   recommended  tuition  freeze  would  be  similar   to  a  doctor  treating  a  patient’s  symptoms  and   ignoring  the  underlying  disease. If  the  interests  of  the  students  are  truly  at   the  heart  of  this  tuition  freeze,  it  is  absolutely   essential   that   a   long-­term   solution   accompa-­ nies  it. rp@uww.edu

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EDITORIAL  STAFF 262-­472-­1426 53#8::('8

EDITOR  IN  CHIEF..............................................................Samantha  Jacquest MANAGING  EDITOR..............................................................Ben  Holzhueter NEWS  EDITOR............................................................................Michael  Riley ASSISTANT  NEWS  EDITOR.........................................Alexandria  Zamecnik OPINION  EDITOR.....................................................................Lucas  Wimmer BUSINESS  EDITOR.....................................................................Rumasa  Noor LIFESTYLE  EDITOR........................................................Jacqueline  Schaefer ARTS  &  REC  EDITOR.........................................................Abrielle  Backhaus SPORTS  EDITOR................................................................Kevin  Cunningham ASSISTANT  SPORTS  EDITOR...........................................Andrea  Sidlauskas COPY  EDITOR.........................................................................Chris  Johannsen COPY  EDITOR........................................................................Josh  Hafemeister PHOTO  EDITOR...........................................................................Amanda  Ong MULTIMEDIA  EDITOR..........................................................Andrea  Behling GRAPHICS  EDITOR.....................................................................Alyssa  Miles FACULTY  ADVISER..................................................Carol  Terracina-­Hartman

BUSINESS  AND ADVERTISING  STAFF 262-­472-­5100 53$'6#8::('8

ADVERTISING  MANAGER....................................................Hayley  Hughes BUSINESS  MANAGER.............................................................Jake  Bergstrom ADVERTSING  REPRESENTATIVE.............................................Bobby  Hall   CLASSIFIEDS  COORDINATOR..............................................Josh  Kasombo DISTRIBUTION  COORDINATOR................................................Bobby  Hall DISTRIBUTION  COORDINATOR................................................Jesse  Palok

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   'HODYDQ :, ZHHNO\ GXULQJ WKH VFKRRO \HDU ZLWK D FLUFXODWLRQ RI 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. $GYHUWLVLQJ'HDGOLQHV$OODGVL]HVDUHGXHQRODWHUWKDQSPWKH Thursday  prior  to  Wednesday  publication.  The  actual  ad  hard  copy   DQGFODVVL¿HGVDUHGXHQRODWHUWKDQQRRQWKH)ULGD\SULRUWR:HGQHV day  publication. 2014  ROYAL  PURPLE

What do you think of Gov. Walker’s recommendation for a two-year tuition freeze? “I  think  it’s  great.  I  don’t   want  to  have  my  tuition   increased.� -­Nicole  Lemancyzk, senior

“I  think  it’s  a  good   attempt,  but  I  think  he   needs  to  focus  longer   term  on  how  we  can  keep   it  affordable.� -­Michelle  Prailes sophomore

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,   JRRGWDVWHDFFXUDF\DQGOLEHO'XHWR 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  think  it  would  be  very   nice.  I  think  my  tuition  is   good  where  it’s  at  right   now.� -­Sean  Ledvina, freshman

“A  lot  of  people  can’t   afford  school  as  it  is  so   freezing  it  for  another  two   years  while  the  economy   recovers  is  a  good  idea.� -­David  Gorun, freshman

“Schooling  is  so   expensive,  and  I  feel  like  a   freeze  will  help  us  more.�

“I  don’t  know  what   chances  are  of  tuition   ever  getting  lower,  but  the   freeze  at  least  means  it   won’t  be  getting  higher.� -­Sam  Kemp, junior

-­Brittany  Deschaine, sophomore

AN  AWARD-­WINNING  PUBLICATION 2014  ACP  BEST  OF  THE  MIDWEST  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE “BEST  OF  SHOW�

2014  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE “INVESTIGATIVE  REPORTING�

2014  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST THIRD  PLACE “GENERAL  EXCELLENCE�

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST FIRST  PLACE “GENERAL  REPORTING�

2014  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST FIRST  PLACE “GENERAL  REPORTING�

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2014  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE “BEST  EDITORIAL�

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE “PHOTOGRAPHY�


WEDNESDAY “Whoever  said  money  can’t  buy   happiness  simply  didn’t  know   where  to  go  shopping.� -­  Bo  Derek

April  30,  2014

Lifestyle  Editor: Jacqueline  Schaefer

PAGE  7

Shop  in  Whitewater,  be  trend  thrifty By Amanda Ramirez Staff  Writer

Attending  college  in  a  small  town  can   often  mean  scarce  shopping  options,  but  this   is  not  true  in  Downtown  Whitewater.  Quaint   shops  offer  a  diverse  range  of  products  and   can  offer  residents  exactly   what  they  are  looking  for   or  make  for  a  fun  Saturday   afternoon  in  town.   Shopping  local  also   provides  students  with  the   opportunity  to  support  small   business  owners.     Commentary Downtown  Whitewater   by Amanda offers  various  stores  for   Ramirez, apparel  shopping:  retail,   Staff Writer upscale  resale  or  thrift  shop-­ ping.  Ranging  in  price  and  products  offered,   VWXGHQWVVKRXOGEHDEOHWR¿QGDQ\FORWKLQJ item  they  need  at  one  of  these  locations.   ARANDA   ARANDA,  located  at  177  W.  Main  St.,  is   a  family-­owned  boutique  new  to  Downtown   Whitewater.  It  carries  clothes  for  both  men   and  women,  but  focuses  mainly  on  female  

clothing  and  accessories. ARANDA  carries  products  including:   dresses,  blouses,  jeans,  sweatshirts,  jackets   and  accessories  such  as  shoes  and  purses.   Store  Manager  Marta  Aranda  said  the   store  carries  few  of  the  same  products  to  pro-­ vide  customers  with  the  opportunity  to  pos-­ sess  a  unique  clothing  item  that  most  likely   will  not  appear  in  the  store  again.   Often  times,  boutiques  are  expensive   because  they  feature  specialty  products.  How-­ ever,  the  clothing  and  accessories  display  the   latest  fashions  sold  at  reasonable  prices.   Aranda  said  the  owners  want  merchandise   to  remain  affordable  for  students  in  town.   “We  want  the  students,  or  anyone  else  in   the  community,  to  look  good,  but  they  should   also  be  able  to  afford  it,â€?  Aranda  said.   ARANDA  is  open  from  11  a.m.  to  8  p.m.   Thursday  and  Friday  and  from  11  a.m.  to  6   p.m.  Saturday.   Customers  can  access  promotions  on   ARANDA’s  Facebook  page,  facebook.com/ arandauniqueappeal.   5HĂ€HFWLRQVRIWKH3DVW 5HĂ€HFWLRQVRIWKH3DVWORFDWHGDW:

Main  St.,  is  an  upscale  resale  store  that  carries   consignment  clothing,  vintage  fashions  and   jewelry.   -DQQD%XUKRSRZQHUIRU\HDUVVDLG vintage  clothing  is  the  cornerstone  of  the   store.  Burhop  said  store  supplies  evolve  as   the  times  change.  The  only  part  of  the  store  to   remain  consistent  is  the  vintage  apparel.   “I  can  mix  today’s  clothing  with  vintage   styles  to  create  whatever  [the  customers]   want,â€?  Burhop  said.   $OWKRXJK5HĂ€HFWLRQVRIWKH3DVWLVQRW a  costume  store,  Burhop  said  students  visit   DURXQG+DOORZHHQWRÂżQGPLVVLQJFRVWXPH HOHPHQWVWKH\FRXOGQRWÂżQGHOVHZKHUH Theatrical  departments  visit  the  store  and   will  form  costumes  to  match  a  particular  era   in  the  work,  Burhop  said. 7KH7KULIW6KRSSH Thrifting  has  become  a  trend  among   college  students.  The  thrill  of  searching  for   unique  items  at  cheap  prices  excites  college-­ aged  adults  with  little  spending  money.   Whether  it  is  in  pursuit  of  the  perfect   Halloween  costume,  house  items  or  knick-­ knacks,  thrift  stores  provide  customers  with  a  

wide  variety  of  used  items.   7KH7KULIW6KRSSHORFDWHGDW&KXUFK St.,  opened  in  1966.  First  English  Lutheran   Church  established  the  shop  to  provide  the   community  with  affordable  clothes  and  items.   Manager  Mary  Higgins  has  been  involved   with  the  shop  since  1976  when  she  began   as  a  volunteer.    Several  volunteers  who  are   associated  with  the  church  operate  the  Thrift   Shoppe.   The  Thrift  Shoppe  carries  a  wide  variety   of  items  including  clothing,  kitchen  utensils,   home  dĂŠcor,  toys  and  old  movies.  It  is  differ-­ ent  from  a  typical  store  because  it  is  a  house   with  several  rooms.  The  shop  is  organized   with  a  unique  item  themes  in  each  room.   “You  never  know  what  you’re  going  to   ÂżQGLQDUHVDOHVKRS´+LJJLQVVDLG If  you  are  a  crafter,  the  thrift  store  carries   various  cheap  items,  such  as  vases  or  frames,   that  can  be  recreated  into  a  new  object.   Before  leaving  town  for  a  shopping  spree,   consider  shopping  in  Whitewater.  You  might   EHVXUSULVHGWRVHHZKDW\RXFDQÂżQG 5DPLUH]$3#XZZHGX

(UKYLH)LOSPUNWOV[VZ%HKOLQJDP#XZZHGX

9LĂ…LJ[PVUZVM[OL7HZ[HUK(9(5+(PU+V^U[V^U>OP[L^H[LYWYV]PKLH\UPX\LZOVWWPUNL_WLYPLUJLPUHZTHSS[V^U;OL`MLH[\YLUL^HUKVSKTLYJOHUKPZL[VVMMLYH^PKL]HYPL[`VMSVVRZMVYHSSZ[`SLZ

Running  around  the  clock  to  defeat  cancer By Samantha Phillips Staff  Writer

)`1HJX\LSPUL:JOHLMLY Lifestyle  Editor

Relay   For   Life,   an   annual   event   sponsored   by   the  American   Cancer   Society,   aims   to   rememer   those   who   have   lost   their   battle   with  cancer.   “Most  people  on  campus  prob-­ ably  know  someone  who  has  been   touched   by   can-­ cer,�    said  Hailey   Everson,   UW-­ Whitewater   Re-­ lay   For   Life   co-­ chair. Aside   from   helping   those   in   Everson the   Whitewater   community,   the   event   takes   place   all   over   the   world   to   help   raise   money   for   cancer   research   and   treatment.   Everson   is   preparing   for   her   fourth   year   participating   in   the  

event.   Everson   started   as   a   Relay   For  Life  participant  before  becom-­ ing  more  involved  last  year  as  the   Luminaria  and  Survivorship  Chair.   The   Luminaria   Chair   is   re-­ sponsible  for  the  event  promotion   and   planning   the   event’s   Lumi-­ naria   ceremony.   The   Luminaria   ceremony   honors   those   who   have   passed   with   placing   lit   candles   around  the  track.   As   Survivorship   Chair,   Ever-­ son  was  responsible  for  coordinat-­ ing   all   cancer   survivors   and   care-­ givers  activities  before,  during  and   after  the  relay.   This  year  as  a  Co-­Chair,  Ever-­ son   works   with  American   Cancer   Society   staff   to   plan   a   success-­ ful   event,   recruit   and   retain   vol-­ unteers,   organize   Relay   For   Life   meetings  and  serves  as  the  event’s   spokesperson. Everson   has   seen   success   in   past   years   while   participating   in   the   event.   The   amount   of   money     raised  has  increased  and  they  have  

touched  many  more  lives. “Relay   is   a   time   to   honor   and   remember   people   who   have   lost   their   battle   with   cancer,�   Everson   said.  “It  is  also  a  time  to  celebrate   those   who   have   won   their   battle   with  cancer.� The  event  is  set  up  in  a  special   way  to  honor  all  of  those  affected   by   cancer.     Each   event   is   differ-­ ent,  but  there  are  certain  traditions   to   all   Relay   For   Life   events.   The   relay  starts  with  the  Survivor  Lap.   During  this  time,  cancer  survivors   are   invited   to   the   track   to   walk   a   lap   together   and   help   every-­ one   celebrate   victories   over   can-­ cer.     After   dark   is   the   Luminaria   Ceremony.   This   honors   people   who  have  been  touched  by  cancer   and   remembers   loved   ones   who   have  lost  their  battle  with  the  dis-­ ease.   Last   is   the   Fight   Back   Cer-­ emony.   This   is   a   time   where   all   participants  make  a  personal  com-­

mitment  to  save  lives  by  taking  up   WKHÂżJKWDJDLQVWFDQFHU According   to   relayforlife.org,   the  concept  of  Relay  for  Life  start-­ ed   in   1985   when   Dr.   Gordy   Klatt   wanted  to  raise  money  for  his  local   $PHULFDQ&DQFHU6RFLHW\2IÂżFH Klatt   was   a   marathon   run-­ ner   and   came   up   with   the   idea   of   VSHQGLQJ  KRXUV VWUDLJKW UXQ ning  on  a  track  to  raise  money.  His   IULHQGVZRXOGSD\WRZDONRU UXQ ZLWK KLP IRU  PLQXWHV $W WKHHQGRIKLVPLOHUXQKHKDG UDLVHG UW-­W   has   been   participating   in   Relay   for   Life   for   about   eight   years.   Last   year,   UW-­W   and   the   surrounding   community   raised   DERXW(DFK\HDUWKHHYHQW KDVDERXWSDUWLFLSDQWV For  some  students,  such  as  ju-­ nior  Maggie  Quartullo,  this  is  their   ÂżUVWWLPHSDUWLFLSDWLQJ “I   didn’t   know   about   [Relay   for   Life]   last   year,   but   I’m   super   stoked   to   participate   this   year,â€?  

Quartullo  said. Quartullo   is   on   a   team   with   WKH 8:: 3V\ chology   Club,   and  she  said  they   don’t  have  a  spe-­ FL¿FJRDOEXWDUH excited  to  join.   ³7KH 3V\FK Club   all   decided   Quartullo to   participate   together,  and  I  think  it’ll  be  a  fun   teambuilding   experience,�   Quar-­ tullo  said.     Everson   said   she   encourages   anybody   interested   in   Relay   For   Life   to   sign   up.   The   event   is   on   0D\DQGWHDPVFDQVWLOOUHJLVWHU at   www.relayforlife.org/uwwhite-­ water.   There   is   no   minimum   or   maximum   number   of   people   on   a   WHDP DQG WKHUH LV D  UHJLVWUD tion  fee  for  each  person.   3KLOOLSV6'#XZZHGX 6FKDHIHU-#XZZHGX


Lifestyle

Dateline Page 8 Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 30, 2014

Sudoku

Messing  around  to  save  lives

Sudoku  can  be  solved  by  placing  a  digit  in  each  of  the remaining  empty  squares  so  that  each  of  the  nine  rows, nine  columns  and  nine  mini-­grids  contain  all  digits from  one  to  nine.

2

96

1 86

7 4 3 5

92 74

93 71

7 4 9 3

16 8

43

5

'LI¿FXOW\/HYHO0HGLXP $QVZHUVRQ3DJH

Amanda Ong photo/2QJ$#XZZHGX

Wellers RA Dewayne Edwards gets pied in the face on April 28. The event, put together by the Wellers/Knilans Complex, raised money for the Pink Foundation for breast cancer. Each pie for an RA cost $2, and a pie for the Complex Director cost $5. The event raised a total of $34.

HOROSCOPES Capricorn,  12/22-­1/19 Do  something  crazy   this  week.  It  will  bring   about  new  experiences   and  better  instagram   pictures.

Taurus,  4/20-­5/20 Adopt  a  new  pet!  If  you   can’t  sponsor  one,  go   outside  and  adopt  a  rock.

Virgo,  8/23-­9/22 Don’t  skip  the  last   week  of  classes.  You’re   GH¿QLWHO\WKLQNLQJDERXW it,  but  don’t.

Aquarius,  1/20-­2/18 Skip  to  every  class  for  a   full  day  and  just  soak  in   everybody’s  reactions.

Gemini,  5/21-­6/21 'H¿QLWHO\JRDIWHU\RXU crush  this  week.  They   DUH¿QDOO\UHDG\IRU your  awesomeness.  

Libra,  9/23-­10/22 Take  it  easy  this   weekend.  You  need  to   catch  up  on  sleep  and   QHWÀL[VKRZV

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Scorpio,  10/23-­11/21 Get  a  job.

Leo,  7/23-­8/22 Good  things  come  in   small  packages,  don’t   forget  it.

Sagittarius,  11/22-­ 12/21 Try  a  new  sport. Something  easy  like  golf   or  wrestling.

all photos © Marsha Mood

Aries,  3/21-­4/19 You’re  killin’  it  this   ZHHN3HRSOHDUH¿QGLQJ you  hilarious.  Don’t  stop   with  your  wittiness.  

Cancer,  6/22-­7/22 You  will  feel  shy  this   week.  Try  to  break  those   barriers  and  talk  to   someone  new!

rotarybotanicalgardens.org

Pisces,  2/19-­3/20 Don’t  dwell  on   yesterday.  After  all,  it   is  only  ever  going  to  be   “today,”  today.

Save time and money while you’re home this summer. Enroll in summer classes, transfer credits and graduate sooner! Why enroll in Madison College summer classes? Q

Savings. Affordable tuition that could save you up to 80% of what you are paying now.

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Graduate faster. Keep moving toward your degree. Check those credits off the list!

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G.P.A. Fewer classes at once + more focus = higher grades.

P.S. You’ll still have time to enjoy your summer…


Lifestyle

Dateline April 30,Here 2014 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

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WEDNESDAY “Today  I  will  run  what  you  will   not  so  that  tomorrow  I  will  run   what  you  cannot.�  -­Author  Unkown

April  30,  2014

Arts  &  Rec  Editor: Abrielle  Backhaus

PAGE  10

Organization  runs  to  save  hearts By Abrielle Backhaus Arts  &  Rec  Editor

UW-­Whitewater’s   Public   Relations   Stu-­ dent  Society  of  America  has  set  out  to  make   exercising  a  bit  more  fun  for  the  community. A  recess-­like  fun  run,  known  as  the  Glow   Run,   will   feel   more   like   a   party   than   a   road   race.  There  are  no  winners  or  prizes,  just  a  big   rave-­like  party. Taylor   Bohmann,   PRSSA   fundraising   chair   and   Glow   Run   director,   said   the   glow   run  idea  came  from  our  generation’s  interest   in  raves. “My   sister   is   really   into   rave   stuff,   and   I   know   all   my   friends   like   raves   and   glow   sticks,  so  I  was  like,  let’s  bring  it  into  White-­ water,�  Bohmann  said. Runners  will  be  led  through  the  course  by   music  and  neon  lights.  Three  local  DJs  will  be   posted  along  the  path,  so  music  can  be  heard   the  entire  way  through. PRSSA  is  holding  the  5K  as  a  fundraiser   for   the  American   Heart  Association   (AHA).   Lindsay  Scheidekk,  a  UW-­W  PRSSA  alumna,   works  for  the  AHA  and  helped  the  current  stu-­ dent  group  coordinate  the  event. Forty  percent  of  the  proceeds  go  to  put  on   the  event  and  the  other  60  percent  will  go  to  

the  AHA. Bohmann  said  she  expects  to  see  a  good   turn-­out  for  the  event  and  hopes  PRSSA  will   reach  its  set  goal. “Five-­hundred  people,  that’s  what  I  want,â€?   Bohmann  said.  “And  then  raising  $10,000  be-­ cause  it  is  a  really  good  cause.â€? PRSSA  adviser  Ann  Knabe  said  the  Glow   Run  is  a  great  way  for  the  PRSSA  members  to   practice  what  they  learn  in  school  in  a  tangible   way. “The   Glow   Run   is   one   of   many   initia-­ tives  that  the  PRSSA  group  has  undertaken,â€?   Knabe  said.    “It’s  an  excellent  opportunity  for   the   students   to   exercise   their   public   relation   skills  in  terms  of  promoting  in  special  event   planning  or  giving  back  to  the  community.â€? Knabe  said  she  hopes  the  event  will  help   bring   awareness   to   the   community   and   en-­ courage  people  to  get  involved. The  idea  of  exercise  and  a  5K  run  weave   WRJHWKHU VHDPOHVVO\ DV EHLQJ ÂżW NHHSV WKH heart  healthy,  Knabe  said. “It’s  after  sun-­down,â€?  Knabe  said.  “It’s  a   glow  run  with  the  mystique  of  night.  It’s  just   an  all-­around  fantastic  event  for  the  campus,   the  community  and  PRSSA.â€? The  5K  costs  $20  per  person  or  $75  for  a   JURXSRIÂżYH7KLVFRVWLQFOXGHVHQWU\LQWKH

glow   run,   a  T-­shirt,   glow   sticks,   glow   paint,   food  and  beverages.  While  registration  for  the   Glow  Run  is  open  until  race  day,  T-­shirts  can-­ not  be  garunteed  for  registerees  after  April  28. Registration  check-­in  for  the  5K  will  start   at  7  p.m.  with  the  run  beginning  at  8  p.m.  on   May   10   at   471   N.   Prairie   St.   at   the   Lawcon   Picnic  Shelter. For   more   information   about   the   Glow   Run   or   to   register   visit   glowrun.wix.com/ glowrun BackhausAL10@uww.edu

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

Musical  Veteran  Tribute By Abrielle Backhaus Arts  &  Rec  Editor

“It   Happened   in   Wisconsin,â€?   E\.HQ0RUDIILVDÂżFWLRQDOQRYHO about  a  ragtag  minor  league  base-­ ball  team,  the  Racine  Robins,  and   their   quest   to   change   the   world   during  the  Great  Depression. As  someone  from  Wisconsin,   I  picked  up  the  book  because  the   title  caught  my  attention.  When  I   read  the  description  of  the  book,   I   almost   didn’t   read   it;Íž   I   didn’t   really   have   an   interest   in   read-­ ing  a  book  about   a   baseball   team   during   the   Great   Depression. Thankfully,   I   decided   to   give   the   book   a   go.   “It   Happened   in   Wisconsinâ€?  is  so   Review by much   more   than   Lauren Piek, Staff Writer just  a  book  about   baseball.   It’s   a   book   about   love,   heartbreak   and   the   consequences   of   the   choices   we  make.   The   narrator   loves   being   the   pitcher   on   his   team   because   of   WKHWHDPÂśVGHWHUPLQDWLRQWRÂżJKW the  system  and  give  back  to  those   suffering   from   economic   and   social   destruction   caused   by   the   Great  Depression. The   Racine   Robins   travel   throughout   the   Midwest   on   their   Crown  Coach  Company  bus,  giv-­ ing  money  to  each  town  they  play   in,  whether  it’s  to  a  soup  kitchen,   orphanage  or  the  less-­fortunate.   In   the   book,   the   narrator   dis-­ cusses   how   the   team   actually  

stands   for   something,   unlike   the   major   league   teams,   and   that’s   why   people   would   come   to   see   them   play.   He   says,   “If   we’d   had   our   chance,   we   would   have   beat  those  pampered  boys  in  pin-­ stripes—because   we   stood   for   something,  and  the  crowds  knew   it.â€? The   narrator   also   goes   into   stories   about   his   past   girlfriend,   Nancy.   He   leaves   Nancy   to   be   with   the   team,   to   give   back   to   the  fans  they  played  for.  He  con-­ stantly  goes  on  about  fundamen-­ tal   problems   in   the   system,   and   how   he   and   his   team   are   trying   to   change   things   for   the   greater   good  of  everyone.   The   team   gets   snowed   in   at   the  Rockefeller  Hotel  while  driv-­ ing  through  Wisconsin.  The  team   meets  a  man  named  Spencer,  who   essentially  uses  his  own  daughter   to  get  the  team’s  star  hitter,  Mike,   to   sign   a   contract   with   the   New   York  Yankees. Throughout   the   book,   the   team   struggles   with   the   tempta-­ tion  of  joining  the  major  leagues.   Although   the   baseball   players   could   make   more   money,   which   they  could  give  back  to  the  poor,   they’d   be   getting   paid   by   the   wealthy  people  they  are  trying  to   take  down. Moraff   also   has   the   narrator   deal   with   the   outcomes   of   the   choices   he   makes.   The   narrator   realizes   that   while   he   was   out   WU\LQJ WR ÂżJKW IRU WKH FDXVH KH was   missing   out   on   his   life   with  

Nancy  and  what’s   really   important   in  life:  living. I   enjoyed   Moraff’s   writing   style.   He   reminded   me   of   Ste-­ phen   King,   in   the   sense   that   I   could  easily  see  “It  Happened  in   Wisconsin�  turned  into  a  movie.   The   book   is   a   great   read   for   someone   who   likes   sports   but   isn’t   a   die-­hard   sports   fanatic.   Moraff   has   a   way   of   making   the   book  about  more  than  a  baseball   team,   which   was   a   pleasant   sur-­ prise. I   would   recommend   “It   Hap-­ pened   in   Wisconsin�   for   anyone   who  wants  to  read  not  only  about   baseball,   but   also   about   how   ac-­ tually   living   is   the   essential   part   of  life. PiekLE10@uww.edu

To  purchase  from   Amazon.com

By Signe Trewyn Staff  Writer

Students   and   community   members   can   honor   their   veterans   through  a  musical  tribute  by  Amer-­ ican   composers   at   the   Symphonic   Wind  Ensemble  and  Concert  Band.   Music   Professor   Glenn   Hayes   said   the   band   will   display   talents   and   honor   the   veterans,   which   is   something   everyone   should   do   more  often.   “It  is  a  great  joy  to  showcase  the   hard   work   talents   of   my   students;͞   it’s  really  thrilling,�  Hayes  said. Hayes   said   music   and   the   arts   are  experiential  to  him,  sharing  the   music  with  the  audience  who  share   the  experience  along  with  him. Hayes  said  his  role  is  to  facili-­ tate   the   performances   of   the   stu-­ dents,  and  his  favorite  part  of  per-­ forming  is  sharing  music.   “I   knew   it   was   what   I   wanted   to  do  with  my  life,  and  I’ve  always   been  drawn  to  music,  and  it  is  who   I  am,�  Hayes  said. Hayes   said   he   the   music   per-­ formance   will   be   shared   with   the   concert   band,   and   they   have   had   themed   concerts   together   before.   There   was   a   concert   previously   about   movies   that   included   “Star   Wars.� There  will  be  a  range  of  instru-­ ments   highlighted   in   the   concert,   from  horns  to  percussion.   There  are  a  variety  of  songs  be-­ ing  played  at  the  concert.  The  con-­ cert  band  is  playing  the  song  titled   “American   Dream,�   and   the   wind  

ensemble   is   playing   another   titled   “Manual  March.â€?   Junior  Christopher  Fowler  said   he   has   had   been   involved   in   the   music   program   for   three   years   and  has  had  a  lot   of   support   along   the  way. “My   biggest   Fowler LQĂ€XHQFHZDVP\ high  school  music  teacher,â€?  Fowler   said. Fowler   will   play   the   trumpet   in   “American   Dreamâ€?   along   with   many  others.   Sophomore   Julia   Hertig   said   she   has   previ-­ ously  participated   in   more   than   10   concerts   and   is   looking   forward   to  this  one  specif-­ ically   dedicated   to  veterans.       Hertig “I   will   play   the   trumpet   in   the   performance,   but  I  also  learned  piano  and  I  also   sing,â€?  Hertig  said. Hertig   said   the   concert   is   vet-­ eran-­themed   and   the   song   “Nor   a   Lark  or  Eagle  Flewâ€?  is  based  on  a   poem  written  by  a  air  force  pilot  in   training.    ‘Sweet  Frances’  is  a  song  about   the  French  Provinces,â€?  Hertig  said.   The   concert   will   take   place   at   7:30   p.m.   on   May   1   at   the  Young   Auditorium. BackhausAL10@uww.edu TrewynS10@uww.edu


Arts & Rec

Dateline April 30,Here 2014 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

2 Royal Purple Page 11

Gallery  showcases  senior  art $QQXDO%)$H[KLELW GLVSOD\VVWXGHQWVœ JURZWKDQGFUHDWLYLW\ By Nat Edson Staff  Writer

The   Crossman   Gallery   of   UW-­Whitewater   will   hold   an   exhibition   to   showcase   the   work   of   its   students.   The   gallery   will   contain  the  works  of  six  students   showing  a  body  of  work  that  will   EHWKHLUÂżQDOVWHSLQWKH%DFKHORU RI)LQH$UWV %)$ SURJUDP Those   who   go   to   the   exhibit   FDQ H[SHFW D YDULHW\ RI DUW (Y erything   from   metal   to   ceramics   WR SDLQWLQJV ZLOO EHRQGLVSOD\IRU all  to  see. “They   will   see  a  concentrat-­ ed  body  of  work   by   each   of   the   six   artists,â€?   said   Flanagan Michael   Flana-­ gan,   Crossman   Gallery   director.   Âł7KH VWXGHQWV SDUWLFLSDWLQJ KDYH D SUHWW\ LQWHQVH IRFXV RQ FUHDW LQJDFRKHUHQWFRKHVLYHJURXSRI ZRUNWRGLVSOD\´ 7KLVVKRZUHSUHVHQWVWKHFXO mination  of  four  years  of  training   IRUWKHVWXGHQWVSDUWLFLSDWLQJ7R JHWWRWKLVSRLQWWKHVWXGHQWVÂżUVW had  to  go  through  two  intense  re-­ YLHZ SURFHGXUHV WKH HQWU\ DQG MXQLRUUHYLHZ%RWKLQYROYHPHHW LQJ ZLWK D UHYLHZ WHDP RI WKUHH

IDFXOW\ PHPEHUV ZKR JLYH WKH fan  of  music  in  general,  she  said   VWXGHQW D WKXPEV XS RU WKXPEV VKHGHULYHGKHULGHDIURPELJPX down. VLF IHVWLYDOV OLNH 2XWVLGH /DQGV From   there,   the   student   is   RU /ROODSDORR]D 6KHÂśV EHHQ GH JLYHQ WKH JRDKHDG WR GR DQ YHORSLQJWKHLGHDRYHUWKHFRXUVH entirely   new   of   the   semes-­ body   of   work,   ter,   and   it   has   a   new   series   of   started   to   come   SLHFHV 7KDW LV to   life   in   work   he  BFA  takes   what   will   be   on   recently. GLVSOD\ DW WKH extra  effort  and  a  fair   Starting  with   exhibit   in   the   WKH FRPSXWHU amount  of  diligence  to   Lacriola   uses   Crossman   Gal-­ get  through  the  pro-­ lery.   $GREH &UHDWLYH “We’re   re-­ gram,  so  we’re  super   suite  for  most  of   DOO\ SURXG RI her   work,   say-­ these   students,â€?   proud  of  the  students   ing   it   does   best   Flanagan   said.   who  get  through  it. WR FRQYH\ WKH Âł7KH%)$WDNHV RYHUDOOORRNDQG Michael  Flanagan, feel   of   a   music   extra   effort   and   Crossman  Gallery    director IHVWLYDO /DWHU a  fair  amount  of   diligence   to   get   she   uses   hands   WKURXJKWKHSUR on   and   hand-­ gram,   so   we’re   made   methods   VXSHU SURXG RI VWXGHQWV ZKR JHW WRURXQGWKHSLHFHVRXW through  it.â€? $IWHUWDNLQJDVHOISUHVFULEHG Senior  Nicole  Lacriola  is  one   moment   of   relaxation,   Lacriola   RIWKHVWXGHQWVSDUWLFLSDWLQJ+HU SODQV WR LQWHUQ DV D JUDSKLF GH VSHFLDOL]DWLRQ LV LQ JUDSKLF GH VLJQHU IRU D VPDOO FRPSDQ\ LQ sign. Madison.  She’ll  be  using  the  free   “I   am   doing   a   design   mate-­ WLPH ZLWK VFKRRO FRPSOHWHG WR rial/branding   for   a   folk   music   KHOSEXLOGKHUSRUWIROLR IHVWLYDO´ /DFULROD VDLG Âł7KLV The   Crossman   Gallery   will   LQFOXGHV D ORW RI SURPRWLRQDO KROG WKH %)$ ([KLELWLRQ IURP elements   you’d   come   across   at   0D\WR7KHRSHQLQJUHFHS D ZHHNHQGORQJ PXVLF IHVWLYDO tion   will   be   May   5   from   6   to   8   WLFNHWV ZULVWEDQGV PDSV SRVW SPLQWKH&URVVPDQ*DOOHU\ ers,  ads,  website,  t-­shirts.â€? Lacriola   said   the   idea   has   been  a  long  time  coming.  A  huge   (GVRQ16#XZZHGX

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262-472-5562

Classifieds

262-472-5562

Fax: 262-472-5101 Email: rpclassifieds@uww.edu Web Site: www.royalpurplenews.com Cost: Business/Community- $5.00 for first 20 words, 0.25 for each additional word; Students: FREE! Deadline: Fridays at noon challenged individual. Jim & Judy’s Food Market in work weekends. For more info contact Experience required. Please call Trish Palmyra looking for part time mike@backyardbikes.com or stop in For Rent at 920-723-6355 stockers, cashiers, store closers, for an application. We are located in 2 and 3 bedroom available near campus. LaGrange Hwy 12 & H in the heart of Full time summer help wanted – JNT’S and deli workers. Will train the 1 year lease starting June. 800/900 per Parkside Marina-pump gas, sell bait, boat right person. Will work days, the Kettle Moraine. month. Water and parking included. Call rentals, sell food and Bartender nights, and weekend. Please stop Tincher Realty at 262-473-4175 store merchandise. Send resume to Outgoing & Energetic, in to apply. 6 bedroom, 3 bathroom house for rent wids1960@ameritech.net No experience necessary. Now Hiring Family Camp Counavailable for 2014-15 school year. For or call 262-473-5960 for an application. Station 1 selors. Camp Nawakwa in Wismore info go to newstarmgmt.com Baymont Inn of Whitewater is a seeking 262.473.5056 Office 9am-5pm consin’s Northwoods is looking third shift front desk part-time Salomones Pizzeria needs servers and for summer staff. June 1-August Help Wanted hostesses. Apply in person. Open at employee. Must be flexible for weekends 25 (additional dates available). and holidays. Please apply in person. 4pm. 1245 Madison Ave. Brickhouse Pizza Pub now hiring waitwww.nawakwa.com. Contact 1355 West Main Street. 920-563-9217 staff and pizza makers. 10 minute drive Angie to apply: The Black Sheep is hiring cooks & Bartender/Server from campus. Located at 1501 Janesville aziobro@ymcachicago.org dishwashers/cleaners. Apply at Sperino’s Pepperoni Pub Sports Bar in ElkAve in Fort Atkinson http://www.eatatblacksheep.com/ horn is looking for a high energetic, hard COMMERCIAL CLEANING LaGrange General Store is looking for *Whitewater* P/T nights/ worker to join our team. Send resume to careers a part time Deli person to help staff our Jamesway A.F.H seeking one part time Cory@sperinos.com or call 262-723-2222. weekends apply online @ www. Famous Deli. Person must be personable, petersoncleaning.com Great Evironment, Great People care giver on staff for one behaviorally dependable, hardworking and able to


Dateline Page 12Here Royal Purple

Arts & Rec

3 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 30, 2014

Subleases are available for second semes- CAMP COUNSELORS AND ter at the Element. Call 262-753-3146 or LIFEGUARDS! Seeking hardFor Rent email leasing@elementwhitewater.com working individuals who want 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car garage, washer/dryer. to, sing songs, play games, menfor details. Close to campus. Call 608-884-3910 or Hey! Looking for a sublease for the 2014- tor disadvantaged youth and 608-931-9372 2015 school year (simply had a change of be a professional role model all plans). The duplex is 255 S. Janeville St., summer long! For over 125 years 3 BEDROOM HOUSE FOR RENT: so it’s a great location near campus and Holiday Home Camp has oper2014-2015 year. 330 N. Fremont St. Close not too far from downtown. You would ated on the shores of Geneva to campus. 1 1/2 bath, washer/dryer, be joining two girls in a three and a half Lake in Williams Bay, WI. Please dishwasher, rent plus utilities. Free parkbedroom, one bathroom duplex. The contact Jessica at 262-245-5161 ing. Available June 1, 2014, and not DLK Student Housing duplex includes a washer, dryer, and a or jessica@holidayhomecamp.org rental. 608-279-7064 or 2 & 3 bedroom apartments dishwasher. Rent goes as follows: zopfis35@yahoo.com Attention: All Students - Mental Free Parking Summer Rent: $600 Health Staff Needed! 414.881.4774. 4 bedroom home at 259 Janesville. Fall Semester Rent: $1,783. 00 Productive Living Systems, Inc. is Parking Included. Has fire pit, rec room, 262.370.2884 Spring Semester Rent: $1,783.00 known as a leader in and basement. Walking distance to APARTMENTS FOR RENT. 2-3 Please call if interested! providing innovative services for campus and downtown! PERSONS. $300 EACH 262-321-1988 or 715-661-1597 adults with Please call Brad at 262-473-6062 +UTILITIES. FREE PARKING. mental illnesses/developmental (also listed on nomoredorms.com) 262-473-4351 Help Wanted disabilities. PLS wants all in3,4,5 bedroom homes avail. for 2014-15 Furnished room for rent in country. terested students to apply. All Part-time swim, gymnastics, dance majors welcomed. This work exyear. Owner Managed 24/7! Very Private. Wausau, Wisconsin Lawn & Snow care provided. in the Ribmountain vicinity. $650/ instructors. Janesville. Call 262-728-3882 perience forms leadership skills; Free Parking, Dishwashers, & Laundry in month. Seeking Residential Care Staff—Brotoloc an impressive resume feature! No most units. Close to Call 262-607-0022 South, Inc., a leader in experience necessary. Paid trainCampus & Downtown Affordable Living 2014-2015. providing assistance to adults with ing. Job duties include the ability RLA Properties LLC 1 and 2 bedrooms available. mental and physical disabilities is now to work with male residents with 608-843-0606 Downtown Location. hiring Residential Care Staff to work in their daily activities of life in a Private Parking. With Utilities. the Whitewater and Delevan areas. Job group home. FT/PT hours on Downtown 1,2,3,4 Bedroom Call 262-510-3462 duties include assisting and supporting Apartments. Lofts, Studios, & Flats. All 2nd and 3rd shifts with limutilities included. On site laundry. Rec 3 or 4 Bedroom Full House for Rent. residents in their daily activities of life in ited 1st shifts. Weekends a plus. a group home setting. Full and partRoom. Security cameras. Elevator. Triple June ’14-May ’15. Very nice, large Applicants will have successful time hours are available for a variety of completion of reference checks, J Properties (414) 881-0883. house with large yard. $2190 per sem www.triplejpropertiesllc.com. $400 for summer. Responsible tenants shifts. High School diploma/GED and caregiver background check, high valid driver’s license with an excellent triplejpropertymgmt@yahoo.com school diploma or equivalent, only. Call 920.723.7828 Large quiet country room. Private Bath. Available May1st. 2bdrm. Downtown driving record required. Paid training and must be at least 18 years of Fully Furnished. Non-smoker. Includes Whitewater. Just remodeled. Secure is provided. For more information visit age. Apply at www.plsjobs.com or all utilities. $400/month 262-490-5075 building with Access Code. $740/ our website at www.brotolocsouth.com 806 E. Commercial Ave., WhiteHOUSE FOR RENT: 5 Bedroom, 2 bath month plus utilities. No pets. No to download an application or stop in at water, WI M-F, 8am-4:30pm, 1/2 block from campus. Available August the office at, 209 Taft St., Whitewater, WI (262)47308144. PLS is an Equal smoking. 2014. Call 262-949-5221 8-4:30 p.m., Mon-Fri, Opportunity Employer working 262-903-5500. 2-5 bedroom units available for the 2014(262) 473-0480. EOE under Affirmative Action Goals Available June 1st. 2bdrm. Down2015 school year. Close to Sales Associate & Steps. town Whitewater. Just remodeled. As a sales associate with Pinpoint Softcampus, most utilities included, free Sales Professional parking, for more information call Chris Secure building with Access Code. ware, you will play a large role in the A US Cellular Authorized Agent $550/month plus utilities. No pets. at 1-262-613-3457. company’s success by working closely is now hiring for part-time Retail Waters Edge Apartments 1, 2, and 3 No smoking. with the rest of the sales team to gener- Wireless Consultants in both Bedrooms for lease. Please call 262-903-5500. ate leads and market our software to Whitewater & Janesville at our 262-903-8951 to schedule a tour to view grocers across the country. Whitewater, 2 bedroom lower, all retail stores. Earn $11.64-20 per your new home. In this position you will be responsible appliances, parking, pets extra, $695 hour! We offer a flexible schedule Newly remodeled 5 bedroom house, 2 for the following: Available immediately, and opportunities for growth. bathrooms, laundry, central air, dishwash· Collaborating with the CEO, sales, and 431 E. Milwaukee Street, Call or text Please apply online at er, new windows and insulation. 2-car gamarketing teams to generate sales leads www.quality-cellular.com/jobs. Bob @ 414-322-7032 rage, free parking, near downtown. $395 · Build a database of potential customers Polo Ralph Lauren Factory Store, per person plus tilities. 920-723-2387 and contact info located in Johnson Creek, is now For Rent: Sublease · Email and cold-call potential accepting applications for part 1. 2 bedroom apartment for spring secustomers time positions with flexible mester at 812 Main St. Fully furnished, Female roommate, as soon as possible · Manage direct mailer ad campaigns scheduling and generous employoff street parking, washer/dryer/dish- or for summer. 3 female roommates · Assist with customer support ee discounts. We washer. $500mo. already, one cat, 2 baths, 4 bedrooms, Successful applicants must have some offer flexible shifts of 4-7.5 hours washer and dryer included, and general sales or marketing experience from 7am – 10pm, Sundays 2. 4 bedroom house for rent. 271 Prairie free parking. Utilities not included. and work out our downtown Whitewa- through Saturday with a total of St. for 2014-15 school year. $335.00/month. E-mail Alex for more ter office. Some experience with retail 10-25 hours per week. If interCall Bud at 847-207-5070 information: Bielskiam26@uww.edu. work, cold calling, and/telemarketing is ested, contact the store at 3, 4 AND 5 BEDROOM HOUSES AND 1-2 SUBLETS needed! Two bedroom preferred, but not required. 920-699-2773 or stop in the store APARTMENTS RENTING FOR 2014-15. Applications must be submitted by May apartment Indian Village. and fill out an application. CALL TODAY! 2014 Summer and/or 2014 Fall and/or 5th, 2014. To apply, email a copy of your WHITEWATER PROPERTY resume to Dan Nordsieck at 2015 Spring. Call: 262-391-7089 For sale MANAGEMENT 262-473-7300 Dan@pinpointsoftware.com Center Street: 5 bedroom 2 bath. Near with general availability of days and Why rent? Take advantage of a downtown Whitewater. Two 3-4 bedroom units available. buyers’ market and build equity times throughout the week. $1700/semester/person. Utilities not Hardwood. 2014-2015, 1 block from Food & Cocktail Servers when you purchase this like new 2 included. For more information call campus. No experience necessary. Fun work envibdrm, 2 bath condo conveniently 920-680-1508 608-558-5460 ronment. Looking for a few great people located near downtown and Univ. 2 bedroom one bathroom apartment. that are high energy and love meeting In excellent condition it includes All utilities included except cable and Affordable Living 2014-2015. all stainless appliances, 2 car heated new people. Must be available to work electricity. Across the street from 3 bd & 4 bd. 325 per person per month garage and basement for $126,000. campus. Starting Fall 2014- Spring nights and weekends. Stop in for an apDowntown Location. For virtual tour and pictures go to plication today! 2015 school year. Private Parking. With Utilities. YouTube and search 327 Clay #29, HHFFRRRGGH Rent is $1800 per semester. Call 262-510-3462 or call Linda @ 262-215-7756. 731 S Wuthering Hills Drive, Janesville Call 262-812-6671. 4 Bedroom Furnished House For Rent: 2014-2015 year. Close to campus. Looking for 3 females (nonsmokers) to rent newer home; nice neighborhood. Large bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, central air, washer/dryer, free TV and Internet service. Rent includes utilities. Available starting summer semester. Call 847.609.1800 for details.


WEDNESDAY “Why  are  you  taking  pictures  with   minorities?  Why?  It’s  like  talking  to  an   enemy.  [...]  You  don’t  have  to  have   yourself  walking  with  black  people.�  -­Donald  Sterling  in  an  alleged  recording

April  30,  2014

Sports  Editor: Kevin  Cunningham

Assistant  Editor: Andrea  Sidlauskas PAGE  13

Bayliss  cements  legacy  as  UW-­�W  great 0HPRUDEOHFDUHHU¿OOHG with  accolades  coming   to  a  close Bayliss Feature By Paul Bressler Staff  Writer

Senior  Alexandra   Bayliss   is   the   winningest   UW-­Whitewater   tennis   player   of   all   time   and   became   the   ÂżUVW:DUKDZNWHQQLVSOD\HUWRUHDFK 200  wins  in  the  program’s  history.   Âł+RQHVWO\ , GLGQÂśW HYHQ NQRZ´ Bayliss   said.   “It   actually   happened   LQWKHIDOOVHDVRQWKLV\HDUEXWFRDFK Barnes   didn’t   realize   it.   I   didn’t   NQRZHLWKHU:HGLGQÂśWNQRZDWWKH WLPH,NQHZ,ZRXOGKDYHDFKDQFH DWEUHDNLQJLWEXW,GLGQÂśWNQRZ,KDG EURNHQLWE\OLNHPDWFKHV,WÂśVDQ KRQRU6RPHRQHZLOOSUREDEO\EUHDN LWHYHQWXDOO\EXWLWÂśVFRROWREHLQWKH UHFRUGERRNV´ %D\OLVVÂś GDG 0LNH LQWURGXFHG tennis   to   Alexandra   and   her   older   brothers   when   they   were   all   at   a   young  age.  Her  dad  is  a  former  col-­ lege   tennis   player   himself   and   has   been  coaching  Alexandra  all  her  life   along  with  other  tennis  coaches  from   .RKOHU:LV6KHLVRULJLQDOO\IURP 6KHER\JDQ :LV EXW OHDUQHG WKH game  at  a  tennis  club  her  father  use   WRWDNHKHUWR She  started  playing  tournaments   when   she   was   eight   years   old.   In   KLJK VFKRRO %D\OLVV GHFLGHG WR IR cus   on   just   tennis   as   she   has   been   playing   other   sports   all   her   life   as   well.  Her  goal  was  to  be  able  to  play   LQFROOHJHVRPHGD\,WKLQNLWÂśVIDLUWR say  she  made  the  right  choice.   “She   is   the   best   tennis   player  

Jenny DuPuis photo/'X3XLV-&#XZZHGX

Senior Alexandra Bayliss developed her passion for tennis at three years old. She has a 210-68 overall record as a ’Hawk.

, NQRZ´ VHQLRU $EE\ 'D\ VDLG “She’s   my   favorite   tennis   player.   6KHÂśV UHDOO\ KDUG ZRUNLQJ DQG WKH most   dedicated.   It’s  something  she   obviously   loves   and   cares   for   it   D ORW 6KH ZRUNV harder   than   any-­ RQH,NQRZ6KHÂśV DJUHDWSOD\HU´ Day Day  and  Bayl-­ iss   have   been   friends   since   the   be-­ JLQQLQJRIWKHLU:DUKDZNWHQQLVFD reers.  Something  special  formed  on  

WKDWYHU\ÂżUVWGD\ Âł$OH[DQGUDLVOLNHWKHVLVWHU,ÂśYH QHYHUKDG´'D\VDLGÂł,FDQWDONWR her  about  anything.  She  always  has   just  the  right  thing  to  say.  She’s  over-­ DOO LQVSLUHG PH ERWK DV RQH RI P\ best   friends   and   tennis   player.   I’m   MXVWORRNLQJIRUZDUGWRKDYLQJKHUDV DOLIHORQJIULHQG´ Bayliss  made  the  line-­up  for  the   :DUKDZNVKHUIUHVKPDQ\HDU%D\O iss  said  she  has  improved  and  moved   up   the   line-­up   each   year.  This   year   she  sits  in  the  No.  1  slot.     “She   has   the   ability   to   come   to  

the   net   better   than   just   about   any-­ body  I’ve  coached  on  the  women’s   VLGH´ KHDG FRDFK )UDQN %DUQHV said.  “She  has  a  really  big  serve  for   ZRPHQÂśVWHQQLVDQGVKHÂśVJRWDORW of  variety  in  her  ground  stuff.  She’s   able  to  force  her  opponents  into  a  lot   RIHUURUVZLWKKHUVPDUWV´ *RLQJ LQWR KHU MXQLRU VHDVRQ %D\OLVVGHFLGHGWRPDNHDFRQVFLRXV change   in   her   game.   Bayliss   no   ORQJHU ZDQWHG WR EH NQRZQ DV MXVW D ÂłSXVKHU´ 6KH ZDQWHG WR JR IURP VLWWLQJEDFNDQGZDLWLQJIRUKHURS SRQHQWWRPDNHDPLVWDNHWRWKHDJ

gressor  at  the  net. ³,œYH GH¿QLWHO\ LPSURYHG D ORW RYHU WKH ODVW IRXU \HDUV´ %D\OLVV VDLG ³0\ VRSKRPRUH \HDU , ZDV more   of   a   pusher.   I   became   a   lot   PRUH DJJUHVVLYH EHFDXVH ,œYH DO ways  been  really  good  at  volleying.   I  try  to  get  into  the  net  as  much  as  I   FDQQRZ0\VHUYHKDVGH¿QLWHO\LP SURYHGWRR,œPEHWWHUDWSODFLQJLW´ Bayliss   is   faster   and   stronger   then   she’s   ever   been.   It   helps   her   VWD\LQSRLQWVDQGNHHSWKHPJRLQJ longer.  She’s  able  to  end  them  with   much  more  pace.               ³,NLQGRIKDYHDQXQXVXDOJDPH ,JXHVV\RXFRXOGVD\´%D\OLVVVDLG ³, XVH GLIIHUHQW VSLQV PRUH DQG , never  really  hit  the  same  shot  twice   LQDURZ,XVHEDFNVSLQDQGWKHQ, KDYH WRSVSLQ GHHS KLJK VKRWV DQG drop   shots.   A   lot   of   girls   don’t   hit   VOLFH,WœVRQHRIP\DGYDQWDJHVEH FDXVHWKH\GRQœWVHHSOD\HUVOLNHPH a  lot.  It’s  sometimes  harder  for  them   WRKDQGOHP\JDPH´ )RU WKH VHYHQWK VWUDLJKW VHDVRQ %D\OLVVDQGWKH:DUKDZNVUHFHLYHG the   league’s   automatic   bid   into   the   NCAA   Division   III   Tournament   RQ $SULO  7KH œ+DZNV GHIHDWHG 8:2VKNRVK  LQ WKH VHPL¿QDO matchup.  They  followed  that  with  an   8-­1  victory  over  UW-­Lacrosse.  The   D-­III  Championships  are  scheduled   WREHJLQ0D\ZLWKWKH¿UVWURXQG Bayliss   has   advanced   to   the   Sweet   Sixteen  the  last  two  seasons. ³6KHœV D WHUUL¿F VWXGHQW WR JR along  with  her  tennis  playing  abili-­ WLHV´ %DUQHV VDLG ³6KHœV D WHDP OHDGHU DQG VKHœV WKH FDSWDLQ RI WKH team.  She’s  probably  the  most  deco-­ UDWHGSOD\HULQ:DUKDZNKLVWRU\IRU WHQQLV´ %UHVVOHU30#XZZHGX

EĞƊÄžĆŒĆ?Ä?ĹŻĹ?ĹśÄ?ĹšĆ?ĞǀĞŜƚŚͲĆ?ĆšĆŒÄ‚Ĺ?Ĺ?Śƚt/Ä?ĆŒĹ˝Ç Ĺś Women’s Tennis By Ryan Altman Staff  Writer

%DVHG RQ VHDVRQV SDVW ZLQ QLQJ WKH :,$& )LQDO )RXU WRXU nament   is   something   the   UW-­ Whitewater  women’s  tennis  team   VKRXOG ORRN IRUZDUG WR GRLQJ each  year. 2QVHQLRUGD\WKH:DUKDZNV clinched   their   seventh   consecu-­ WLYH :,$& )LQDO )RXU WLWOH DQG DQDXWRPDWLFELGWR0D\ÂśV1&$$ D-­III   team   tournament   after   de-­ IHDWLQJ 8:2VKNRVK DQG 8: /D &URVVH$SULO  DW:DQJHULQ Courts.   +HDGFRDFK)UDQN%DUQHVVDLG the   team’s   depth   contributed   the   most   to   continuing   the   WIAC   WLWOHVWUHDNDQGLWVD\VDORWDERXW the  program’s  continued  success. Âł2XU GHSWK LV KXJH´ %DUQHV said.  “The  depth  of  our  team  is  an  

important   piece.   Throughout   the   \HDUVZHœYHZRUNHGRQGHYHORS ing   our   bench   into   players   who   FDQ¿OOWKHYRLGVLQRXUOLQHXS´ 7KH œ+DZNV opened   play   early   on   April   26   against   UW-­ 2VKNRVK DQG LW RQO\ WRRN VL[ matches   for   the   œ+DZNV WR ZUDS Barnes XSWKHLU¿UVWYLF WRU\ RI WKH GD\ VKXWWLQJ RXW WKH 7LWDQV  )UHVKPDQ 0HJDQ +XPSKUH\VZRQDW1RVLQJOHV   RYHU WKH 7LWDQVœ (ULFD Van   Riper.   Also   victorious   for   WKH œ+DZNV ZHUH IUHVKPDQ$P\ 8SWKDJURYHDW1RVLQJOHV DQGVHQLRU.HOVH\)LW]JHUDOG DW1RVLQJOHV ,Q GRXEOHV WKH œ+DZNV ZRQ all   three   matches.   Seniors   Alex-­ DQGUD %D\OLVV DQG -DFNLH 9LWDOH teamed   up   to   defeat   the   Titans’  

No.   1   doubles   pair   consisting   of   9DQ 5LSHU DQG 0RUJDQ &RXQWV 8-­1.  Upthagrove  and  Humphreys   ZHUH ZLQQHUV DW 1R  ZKLOH seniors   Hill-­ DU\ )UDQ]HQ and   Abby   Day   SLFNHG XS D YLF WRU\DWWKH1R position. “We   beat   2VKNRVK SUHW Jackie Vitale W\ IDVW DQG VR KHDGLQJ LQWR WKH ÂżQDOV LW GHÂż QLWHO\ ERRVWHG RXU FRQÂżGHQFH´ Vitale  said. After   eliminating   the   No.   VHHGHG 8:(DX &ODLUH LQ WKH VHFRQGRIWZRVHPLÂżQDOV8:/D Crosse   moved   on   to   square   off   DJDLQVW WKH Âś+DZNV LQ WKH DIWHU noon   championship   match.   The   Âś+DZNVKDGVHYHUDOWRXJKPDWFK es  in  both  singles  and

See  Final Four  Page  16

Ellie Christensen photo/ChristenEC09@uww.edu

Senior Jackie Vitale contributed to the ’Hawks’ 6-0 and 8-1 victories, adding two wins to improve to 17-9 in singles competition.


Dateline Page 14Here Royal Purple

Warhawks split series with Stout

Sports

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 30, 2014

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LQWRSLQFKUXQIRU)RQ 3LHUFHHQGHGWKHJDPHLQZDON off  fashion  for  the  ’Hawks,  hitting   WKH EDOO XS WKH PLGGOH WR VFRUH %HUVFK DQG +DHQ 7KH :DUKDZNV Baseball Amanda Ong photo/2QJ$#XZZHGX ZRQZLWKDÂżQDORI “We   were   struggling   to   hit   all   The Warhawks baseball team split two games with UW-Stout April 26 and 27. They now hold a 25-6 overall record and are By Carson Taylor day,  so  we  were  just  trying  to  pass   13-4 in the WIAC. Juniors Kyle Haen and Adam Gregory led the ’Hawks with four hits each in the two games. Staff  Writer the   bat   down   the   line   and   keep   HYHU\WKLQJ JRLQJ´ 3LHUFH VDLG Âł, The   No.   4-­ranked   UW-­White-­ ZDVMXVWOXFN\HQRXJKWREHDEOHWR water   baseball   team   improved   to   JHWWKDWODVWKLWDQGZLQWKHJDPH´ 25-­6   overall   during   the   weekend,   )LWWLQJO\ -RQHV FDPH DZD\ taking  two  games  and  splitting  the   with  the  win  for  the  Warhawks  af-­ four  game  series  vs  UW-­Stout.   WHU SLWFKLQJ D RQHWZRWKUHH QLQWK MXPSHU LQ WKH:,$& ZLWK D PDUN DQ\ELJWKURZVDWWKLVPHHW´ ,WZDVWKH:DUKDZNVœ¿UVWWLPH inning. 2WKHU WRS ÂżQLVKHUV IRU WKH M/W Track & Field of  14.12  meters.   playing   the   Blue   Devils   this   sea-­ )LUVW EDVHPDQ &DVH\ 3RZHU ,Q WKH ÂżHOG HYHQWV MXQLRU 6WH Âś+DZNV LQFOXGH WKH [ UHOD\ son,   but   one   other   battle   on   the   thought   the   team   By Andrea Sidlauskas phen   Sousa   tied   for   sixth   in   the   team   of   freshman  Ariel  Altergott,   players’  minds  was  raising  money   played   with   ex-­ Assistant  Sports  Editor SROHYDXOWFRPSHWLWLRQDQGVRSKR senior   Amber   Athey,   and   sopho-­ WRÂżJKWFDQFHU tra   motivation.   PRUH =DFK 6WRFNKHLPHU SODFHG PRUHV 6DUDK .DVLXUDN DQG (OL]D 2Q$SULOLQWKHÂżUVWRIWKH Power   was   play-­ The   Warhawks   men’s   and   sixth   in   the   ham-­ EHWK.OLFNHUZKRÂżQLVKHGVHFRQG two   doubleheaders,   the   ’Hawks   ing  for  a  six-­year-­ ZRPHQÂśV WUDFN DQG ÂżHOG WHDPV mer  throw.   Freshman   Meredith   Heller   hosted   a   fundraiser   with   the   pro-­ old   family   friend   FRPSHWHGLQWKH'UDNH$OWHUQDWLYH   SODFHGWKLUGLQWKHPHWHUKXU FHHGVJRLQJWRWKH$PHULFDQ&DQ ZKR LV FXUUHQWO\ Meet   hosted   by   UW-­Whitewater   Women GOHV DQG VRSKRPRUH $P\ .DKO FHU6RFLHW\ in   treatment   for   April  26.   F r e s h m a n   took  fourth  in  the  1,500-­meter  run. Power 7KH8::SOD\HUVHDFKZRUH FDQFHU :KLOH WHDP VFRUHV ZHUH QRW $LVKD &ROHPDQ (YHQWKRXJKWHDPVFRUHVZHUH VSHFLDO XQLIRUPV KRQRULQJ VRPH “She’s   a   great   little   girl,   and   NHSW ERWK VLGHV KDG KLJK ÂżQLVKHV DQG MXQLRU /DF\ not   posted,   Mahr   said   the   Drake   RQH FORVH WR WKHP VXIIHULQJ IURP VKHÂśV LQ KHU VHFRQG EDWWOH ZLWK within  their  events.   %HFN UHFRUGHG Alternative   Meet   was   important   Mahr FDQFHU EUDLQFDQFHU´3RZHUVDLGÂł%XWLW team   season-­best   for   the   athletes,   as   it   was   the   last   The  players  will  send  their  uni-­ sounds  like  she’s  doing  well  these   Men SHUIRUPDQFHV IRU WKH Âś+DZNV LQ FKDQFHWRTXDOLI\IRUWKHXSFRPLQJ forms  and  a  letter   GD\VVRSOD\LQJIRUKHUZDVJUHDW´ Junior  Dawson  Miller  took  the   the   triple   jump   and   javelin   throw,   FRQIHUHQFHPHHW to   the   people   or   On  April   27,   the   ’Hawks   won   top   spot   in   the   1,500-­meter   run,   UHVSHFWLYHO\ 8SQH[WERWKVTXDGVZLOOWUDY families   of   those   JDPH RQH  6HQLRU %URFN /LV DQG MXQLRU 0LNH -XGG SODFHG ÂżUVW %RWK ZRPHQ SODFHG VHFRQG HO WR 8:2VKNRVK WR FRPSHWH LQ they  played  for.   WRQSLFNHGXSWKHZLQIRUWKH:DU in  the  110-­meter   LQ WKHLU UHVSHF WKH:,$&2XWGRRU&KDPSLRQVKLS Throwing  out   hawks  to  move  to  6-­1  this  season.   hurdles.   tive   events,   and   0D\WRWRIDFHIDPLOLDUFRQIHU WKH ÂżUVW SLWFK RQ -RQHVFDPHRQLQWKHQLQWKLQ Judd’s   time   Junior   Shelby   HQFHIRHV April   26   was   the   QLQJDJDLQWKLVWLPHUHFRUGLQJWKH FXUUHQWO\ UDQNV 0DKU VDLG WKH :,$& LV WKH ood  competition   0DKUSODFHGÂżUVW father   of   fresh-­ save.   third   on   the   in   two   events:   PRVWFRPSHWLWLYHFRQIHUHQFHLQWKH Pierce makes  everyone   PDQSLWFKHU$XV The  team  fell  to  the  Blue  Dev-­ :,$& KRQRU shot  put  and  dis-­ nation   for   both   men   and   women,   WLQ-RQHVZKRLVFXUUHQWO\LQWUHDW ils  in  game  two,  2-­1,  to  end  the  se-­ roll   and   13th   in   compete  at  a  high   FXV and   the   ’Hawks   are   looking   to   PHQWIRUFDQFHU ries.   WKH1&$$ “I   feel   very   IDFHWRXJKRSSRVLWLRQOLNH8:/D level. The  two  shared  a  heartfelt  mo-­ +HDG FRDFK -RKQ 9RGHQOLFK Senior   Jor-­ good   about   my   &URVVHDQG8:2VKNRVK Shelby  Mahr, SHUIRUPDQFH WKLV PHQWIROORZLQJWKHSLWFKKXJJLQJ believes  the  team  didn’t  play  to  its   dan   Domin-­ “I’m  looking  forward  to  a  very   junior ZHHNHQG´ 0DKU FRPSHWLWLYH PHHW WKLV ZHHNHQG´ RQWKHÂżHOG FDSDELOLW\LQWKHVHULHV LDN SODFHG ÂżUVW “Having  his  dad  throw  out  the   %RWK3RZHUDQG3LHUFHDJUHHG in   the   javelin   VDLGÂł,>UHFRUGHG 0DKU VDLG Âł*RRG FRPSHWLWLRQ ÂżUVW SLWFK ZDV JUHDW´ VKRUWVWRS ZLWK9RGHQOLFKVD\LQJWKH\GLGQÂśW event,  and  soph-­ a   personal   best]   PDNHVHYHU\RQHFRPSHWHDWDKLJK 0LNROH3LHUFHVDLG play  their  best  baseball.   RPRUH (ULF %D LQ GLVFXV DQG OHYHO´ After   losing   “It’s   a   long   ber   won   the   triple   jump.   Baber   is   EURNH P\ SUHYLRXV VFKRRO UHFRUG WKH ÂżUVW JDPH season,   40   FXUUHQWO\ WKH 1R UDQNHG WULSOH LQVKRWSXWDQG,ZDVQÂśWH[SHFWLQJ 6LGODXVN$0#XZZHGX of   the   double-­ games,   and   header   3-­1,   the   the   key   is   re-­ Warhawks   found   he’s  a  great  little   ally   trying   to   themselves  in  the   play   your   best   girl  and  she’s  in  her   same   position   in   baseball   at   the   WKHVHFRQGJDPH second  battle  with   HQG´ 9RGHQOLFK The   ’Hawks   brain  cancer.  But  it   said.   “And   if   were   down   3-­1   you’re   playing   heading   into   the   sounds  like  she’s  doing   good   baseball,   bottom   of   the   pretty  well  these  days,   then  you  have  a   ninth   inning.   WR NHHS so  playing  for  her  was   FKDQFH T h e ’ H a w k s   moving   deep   needed   to   get   great. 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UW-­�W  eyes  WIAC  meet

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Dateline April 30,Here 2014 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Sports

3 Royal Purple Page 15

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’Hawks  sweep  UW-­Superior,   improve  to  12-­2  in  WIAC  play Softball By Daniel Schoettler Staff  Writer

The   Warhawks   softball   team   strength-­ ened  its  case  for  postseason  play  by  winning   all  four  of  its  games  this  past  week.     The  last  game  of  the  weekend  was  spe-­ FLDO IRU %HNND +RXGD ZKR WKUHZ WKH ÂżUVW no-­hitter  by  a  Warhawks  pitcher  since  Katie   Boyle  did  it  in  2012.   The   ’Hawks   started   the   week’s   slate   of   games   with   statement   wins   against   confer-­ ence  foes  UW-­Oshkosh  as  they  handed  the   7LWDQV WKHLU ÂżUVW WZR FRQIHUHQFH ORVVHV RQ April  23.     In   game   one   of   the   doubleheader   with   the  Titans,  UW-­Oshkosh  got  on  top  early  on   a  RBI  groundout  by  junior  Emily  Mallek  in   the   fourth   inning.     An   in-­ ning   later,   the   Warhawks   scored  the  runs  they  would   need   to   get   the   victory   on   a  two-­RBI  single  by  senior   catcher  Chelsey  Schobert.   Junior   Kelynn   Sporer   pitched   all   seven   innings,   Schobert striking  out  six  and  earning   her  10th  win  on  the  season.     “We’re   peaking   at   the   right   time,â€?   Schobert   said.     “That’s   what’s   important   right  now.â€? Game   two   of   the   doubleheader   with   the  Titans  was  a  completely  different  story.    

Amanda Ong photo/2QJ$#XZZHGX

The Warhawks swept UW-Superior in a doubleheader April 16. Junior Bekka Houda pitched a no-hitter PUNHTL[^VHUKQ\UPVYWP[JOLY2LS`UU:WVYLYHIV]LWPJRLK\W[OL^PUPUNHTLVULZ[YPRPUNV\[Ă„]L

%RWKWHDPVJRWRQWKHERDUGLQWKH¿UVWWKUHH LQQLQJVDVWKHVFRUHZDVDIWHUWKUHH 7KH:DUKDZNVVFRUHGLQHDFKRIWKH¿UVW ¿YH LQQLQJV 7KH œ+DZNV KLW WKUHH KRPH UXQVLQWKH¿UVWWKUHHLQQLQJVLQFOXGLQJWZR three-­run  home  runs  by  Amy  Ricci  and  Sa-­ mie   Seamon,   as   well   as   two-­run   home   run   by  Morgan  Krisch.     The  Titans  got  two  late  home  runs  by  se-­ nior  Kassie  Krueger  and  junior  Katie  Koep-­ sel  to  cut  the  score  to  14-­11.   Both  teams  used  three  pitchers  in  game  

two   as   freshman   Stephanie   Waller   got   her   fourth  win  on  the  year  for  the  Warhawks.   “It’s  awesome,�  Sporer  said.    “If  we  can   score   runs   like   that   every   game,   we   would   pretty  well  off.  So  as  long  as  we  can  keep  it   up  and  keep  up  are  defense,  which  has  been   amazing.�   The  Warhawks  continued  the  week  with   a   doubleheader   against   UW-­Superior.     The   ’Hawks   continued   their   offensive   surge   as   both   teams   combined   for   seven   home   runs   in  game  one.    

Seniors  Kelly  McGrail,  Morgan  Krisch,   Laura   Eichenhold   and   junior   Paige   Evan-­ gelista  all  hit  home  runs  for  the  Warhawks.     Junior  Kristen  Haider  hit  two  home  runs  and   senior  Hailey  McNeil  hit  a  home  run  as  well   for  UW-­Superior.   Sporer  earned  her  11th  win  of  the  season   in  the  game  with  Waller  getting  the  save  in   an  8-­6  win  in  game  one.   In  game  two,  history  happened  for  junior   pitcher  Bekka  Houda.  Houda  no-­hit  the  Yel-­ low  Jackets  by  striking  out  one  and  only  al-­ lowing  one  to  reach  base  on  a  walk.   Krisch   led   off   the   scoring   in   game   two   with   a   RBI   single,   scoring   senior   Mimi   Ramirez.     In  the  second  inning,  Seamon  added  on   with  a  two-­run  home  run.    Krisch  added  on   to  her  total  with  a  solo  home  run  in  the  third. Junior   Jo   Jablonski   contributed   to   the   cause  with  a  two-­run  home  run  of  her  own.     Krisch’s  day  was  not  done  yet  as  she  hom-­ ered  again  in  the  fourth  on  a  two-­run  shot.   “I  think  our  hitting  has  been  really  good   lately,�  head  coach  Brenda  Volk  said.    “We   still   have   some   kinks   to   work   out,   pitching   wise   and   defense.     But   we   are   getting   better   every   game.   I   feel   like   we   are   playing   like   we   need   to.     Hope-­ fully  we’ll  peak  at  the  right   time.� Volk The   Warhawks   im-­ proved  to  27-­8  on  the  season.  Their  double-­ header   against   UW-­Eau   Claire   was   can-­ celled  due  to  weather  conditions.    

SchoettlDJ02@uww.edu

Golfers’  spring  season  comes  to  a  close :DUKDZNVœ¿QDOPHHW comes  at  country  club Women’s Golf By Justin St. Peter Staff  Writer

The   UW-­Whitewater   wom-­ en’s   golf   team   is   set   to   cap   its   spring  season  on  a  high  note. The   team   will   host   a   night   golf   outing   fundraiser   at   8   p.m.   on   May   3   at   the   Whitewater   Country  Club. “We   have   been   talking   for   a   while   about   doing  it  as  a  fun-­ draiser,�   head   coach   Brett   We-­ ber   said.   “It’s   a   Weber little   fun   for   the   end  of  the  year.� The   team   hosted   fundraisers   the  last  few  years  and  is  expect-­ ing  about  30  to  50  people  to  par-­ ticipate.  

The   event   costs   $25   and   is   open  to  the  public. The   ’Hawks   struggled   in   the   ÂżUVW WZR WRXUQDPHQWV RI WKHLU spring  season,  taking  fourth  place   out   of   six   teams   in   the   Rhodes   Invitational   on   March   23,   and   a   WKSODFHÂżQLVKRXWRIWHDPV at   the   Illinois   Wesleyan   Spring   Fling  on  April  13. The  ’Hawks  then  took  second   in  the  UW-­Whitewater  Spring  In-­ YLWHRQ$SULO “It   was   a   little   disappoint-­ ing  that  we  didn’t  win  our  home   match,â€?  senior  Catherine  Hilten-­ brand   said.     “We   felt   pretty   good   about   it.   We   had   our   ups   and   downs   (this   season),   but   we   had   fun   while   we   played   as   a   Hiltenbrand team.â€? The   team   had   a   triangular   meet   scheduled   for   the   week-­ end   of  April   27,   but   other   teams   backed  out  at  the  last  minute. Instead,   the   team   held   a   Ry-­

der   Cup-­like   meet   where   Weber   matched   players   of   the   same   average   scores   at   Koshkonong   Mounds   Country   Club   and   had   them  compete  against  each  other. Sophomore   Sammie   Leib-­ KDP ZKR ÂżQLVKHG VHFRQG LQ WKH UW-­Whitewater   Spring   Invite,   knows   she   can   improve   for   the   fall  season.   “For   myself,   I   will   be   work-­ ing   on   my   short   game   because   that  is  where  a  lot  of  issues  come  

from,â€?  Leibham  said. Weber  said  he  hopes  the  girls   work   on   their   game   throughout   the  summer.   “I   expect   there   to   be   a   lot   of   competition   in   the   fall,â€?   Weber   said.   “We   will   see   who   can   im-­ SURYH WKH PRVW DQG ÂżOO RXU WRS ÂżYH´ No   matter   what,   Hiltenbrand   believes  the  program  has  greatly   improved   since   she   stepped   on   the  campus  as  a  freshman.

“Over   the   four   years   that   I   have  been  here,  the  drive  to  want   to  win  has  increased  just  because   we  see  other  sports,  small  sports   and  bigger  sports,  around  us  win-­ ning,�   Hiltenbrand   said.   “We   want   to   be   competitive   on   a   na-­ tional   level,   and   going   forward,   I   think   we   have   laid   down   the   foundation  for  it.�

StPeterJR26@uww.edu


Sports

Dateline Page 16Here Royal Purple

Final Four: ’Hawks await NCAA Tournament announcement Continued  from  page  13

match,   UW-­Eau   Claire   swept   UW-­Oshkosh,  9-­0.   doubles,  but  wound  up  on  the   Humphreys   believes   the   winning  end  of  eight  of  nine,  de-­ WHDPÂśV FRQÂżGHQFH IURP WKHLU feating  the  Eagles,  8-­1.   conference   title   win   will   carry   Bayliss   earned   her   29th   sin-­ over  to  the  postseason. gles  victory  of  the  season  by  de-­ Âł,WÂśVDELJFRQÂżGHQFHERRVWHU feating  UW-­L’s  Olivia  Hartwick,   since  we’ve  won  [the  WIAC  title]   6-­2,  6-­0.  Humphreys  also  won  at   so   many   times   in   a   row,â€?   Hum-­ No.  2  singles,  6-­0,  6-­2,  extending   phreys   said.   “[Winning   the   title]   her  singles  record  to  33-­5. shows   that   if   everyone   plays   at   “I  put  in  100  percent  at  prac-­ the   highest   of   their   abilities,   we   tice,â€?   Humphreys   said.   “It’s   re-­ ZLOOEHPRUHFRQÂżGHQWDWWKH>' ally  nice  to  have  teammates  who   III]  tournament.â€? push  you  to  play  your  best  all  the   The  depth  of  this  year’s  team   time.â€? could   give   the   ’Hawks   an   edge,   The   ’Hawks   especially   in   also   won   two   early  rounds. of   three   dou-­ “We’ve   got   bles   matches   some   strength   WÂśVDELJFRQÂżGHQFH in   the   cham-­ at  the  top,  so  we   pionship.   The   ERRVWHUVLQFHZHÂśYH ZLOOKDYHWRÂżQG ’Hawks   No.   2   ZRQ>WKH:,$&WLWOH@ consistent   spots   doubles   pairing   VRPDQ\WLPHVLQDURZ in   our   lineup,   of   Humphreys   at   0HJDQ+XPSKUH\V especially   and  Upthagrove   No.   3,   No.4   IUHVKPDQ defeated   the   and   No.   5   [sin-­ Eagles’   Kimmy   gles],â€?   Barnes   Mrozek   and   said. Bryanne   Blan-­ The   ’Hawks   ton,   8-­2.   Sophomore   Erika   Wil-­ will  have  to  wait  until  next  week   liams   and   senior   Jessica   Vitale   WR OHDUQ WKHLU ÂżUVW URXQG RSSR also  picked  up  a  win,  recording  a   nent.   According   to   the   NCAA   tight  9-­7  victory  at  No.  3  doubles. ',,, ZRPHQÂśV WHQQLV ZHEVLWH The   Eagles   earned   their   lone   this   year’s   non-­automatic   team   point   at   No.   1   doubles,   when   TXDOLÂżHUVZLOOEHDQQRXQFHG0D\ Hartwick   and   Abby   Tresedder   5  at  6  p.m.  Team  championships   defeated   Bayliss   and   Jackie   Vi-­ begin  May  9.   tale,  8-­5.   In   the   WIAC   third   place   AltmanRC13@uww.edu

“

4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com April 30, 2014

Sports Briefs ‡

Walmart  Athletes   of  the  Week Some,  but  not  all  of  the  ath-­ letes  include: ‡ Junior  Mike  Judd  (110-­me-­ ter   hurdles),   sophomore   Eric  Baber  (Triple  Jump) ‡ 4x400   Relay   Team   junior   %HWK 'UHLNRVHQ MXQLRU Brooke   Linse,   freshman   Candace   Wayne,   sopho-­ more    Lexie  Sondgeroth  

6HQLRU ¿UVW EDVHPDQ 0RU gan  Krisch

Men’s  Tennis The   Warhawks   men’s   ten-­ nis   team   improved   to   20-­7   April  27  with  a  6-­3  win  against   eighth-­ranked  Coe  College.   7KH1&$$'LYLVLRQ III   Men’s   Tennis   Champion-­ ship  is  scheduled  to  begin  May   5.  

Latino Heritage Lecture Series

   I

Impact  of  Family  Stress  and  Sociocultural   Context  on  Latino  Youth’s  Academic,  Social,   and  Emotional  Functioning Carmen  Valdez,  PhD Assistant Professor of Counseling Psychology University of Wisconsin - Madison

Tuesday,  May  6,  2014 3:45pm UC 259A

Individuals  in  need  of  accommodations  should  contact  Michael   Wessely  at  wesselym@uww.edu  or  262-­472-­1126  as  soon  as  possible.

Presents Whitewater’s 2ndAnnual

Half Marathon. Half Marathon Relay. 5K

9.21.2014

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April 30, 2014 Issue