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Hip-Hop Hustle at UW-W

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Diversity    dinner  offers   etiquette   lessons By Katie Kane Staff  Writer

ing  the  organic  item.     Ruth   Swisher,   director   of   health   at   University   Health   and   Counseling   Services,   said   from   a   public   health   standpoint,   SHAC   wants   to   remove   the   barriers,   like   cost   and   availability,   making  

UW-­Whitewater’s  Diversity   Networking   Program   will   be   hold-­ ing   an   etiquette   dinner   from   4   to   6   p.m.   on   Feb.   4   in   the   University   Center.    The  event   is   an   opportunity   for   students   who   are   multicultural,   LGBTQ,   dis-­ abled,   interracial   or   involved   with   the  military  to  de-­ Brown velop   skills,   con-­ nect   with   employers   and   develop   a   resume. Jason   Brown,   career   counselor   and   coordinator   of   the   dinner,   said   it  is  designed  for  individual  students   to  learn  social  skills  needed  for  the   business  world  and  to  help  students   learn  how  to  establish  a  professional   network.  Brown  said  this  event  can   help  students  secure  internships  and   postgraduate  employment. “Students   can   expect   to   get   a   really  good  guide  of  information  of   how  to  approach  the  job  search  and   interviews   directly   from   the   people   who  actually  do  that  work,�  Brown   said.   “Building   relationships   with   the   employers   is   really   the   heart   of   this  event.� There  will  be  multiple  represen-­ tatives   attending,   along   with   about   50   UW-­Whitewater   students.     The   representatives   will   be   dispersed   at   tables,  so  students  can  easily  access   any  company. The  business  representatives  will   talk  with  students,  answer  questions   and  conduct  mini  interviews. Students   will   also   learn   proper   etiquette  to  follow  in  a  professional   dinner   setting.   Students   will   be   shown   what   to   order   at   a   business   dinner,  which  utensils  to  use,  how  to   excuse  yourself  and  how  to  conduct   conversation  over  dinner. “It  is  not  only  to  eat  in  a  formal   setting,�  Ron  Buchholz,  a  director  of   Career  and  Leadership  Development   and  founder  of  the  event,  said,  “but   also   to   carry   conversation   in   that   kind  of  environment.� The  event  is  free.    As  of  Jan.  27,   the  event  was  not  full.  Students  can   sign  up  at  my.uww.edu.

See  Health  Page  3

KaneKL16@uww.edu

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New vending machines provide healthier choices )`4PJOHLS9PSL` Assistant  News  Editor

Two  new   2bU   vending   ma-­ chines,   which   provide   healthier   snack  options  with  a  focus  on  all-­ natural   products,   were   installed   last  October  located  in  the  Univer-­ sity  Center  and  Fisher  Hall. Canteen,   which   is   under   a   vending   contract   with   the   uni-­ versity  until  2014  and  is  the  larg-­ est   vending   service   in   the   United   States,  wants  to  see  if  the  products   in  the  machine  are  popular  among   students  at  the  university.     Every   item   in   the   machine   must   meet   one   or   more   of   these   criteria:   Â&#x2021; Organic,  gluten-­free,  veg-­ an,  kosher  and  local   Â&#x2021; All-­natural  ingredients Â&#x2021; More   whole-­grain   selec-­ tions   Â&#x2021; 1RSUHVHUYDWLYHVRUDUWLÂż FLDOLQJUHGLHQWVĂ&#x20AC;DYRUVRU sweeteners   Â&#x2021; No  trans-­fats Students,   prior   to   purchase,   may   interact   with   an   LCD   screen   displaying   the   nutritional   and   di-­ etary   information   of   every   item.     The   2bU   vending   machine   also   has   a   credit/debit   card   reader   and   motion   sensor   dimmers   that   help  

conserve  energy.     Assistant   Director   of   Dining   Services   and   Retail   Operations   Tom   Pellizzi   said   Student   Health   Advisory   Committee   and   Dining   Services  were  planning  to  discuss   the  possibility  of  more  healthy  op-­ tions   in   the   machines   last   semes-­ ter.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   had   been   in   contact   with   SHAC,â&#x20AC;?   Pellizzi   said.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our   rep-­ resentative   from   Canteen   in-­ formed   me   that   they   wanted   to   Pellizzi have   these   two   new   machines   that   are   brand   new   on   the   market   with  a  focus  on  more  organic  types   of  items.  At  that  point,  we  said  ab-­ solutely.â&#x20AC;? Justin   Murphy,   current   presi-­ dent   of   SHAC,   said   the   new   ma-­ chines   would   be   a   great   option   if   a   student   needed   a   quick   snack   between   classes   because   the   cur-­ rent  machines  did  not  have  enough   healthy  options.   Although   the   new   machines   are   on   a   trial   run,   expect   to   see   them   around   campus   for   a   while,   Pellizzi  said.    

â&#x20AC;&#x153;They  are  not  planning  on  pull-­ ing   them   anytime   soon,â&#x20AC;?   Pellizzi   said.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   put   them   on   campus   to  see  if  students  like  and  react  to   them.    We  also  want  to  explore  the   different  locations.â&#x20AC;?   Fisher   Hall   was   selected   be-­ cause  of  its  focus  on  wellness  and   a  healthier  way  of  life.  The  Univer-­ sity   Center   loca-­ tion   was   chosen   because   of   the   amount  of  people   that   go   through   the  building  on  a   daily  basis.     Âł7KH\ GHÂż Murphy nitely   can   be   shifted,â&#x20AC;?   Pellizzi   said.    â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  machine  is  built  for  a   KLJKWUDIÂżF DUHD  8QIRUWXQDWHO\ in  this  building,  we  did  not  have  a   YHU\JRRGORFDWLRQWREHQHÂżWIURP WKRVH KLJKWUDIÂżF SDWWHUQV  7KH Williams  Center  also  is  an  option   being  considered.â&#x20AC;?   The   new   machines   provide   nutritional  information  to  the  con-­ sumer   but   are   commonly   more   expensive   compared   to   the   other   products   in   the   old   machines.   The   problem   comes   down   to   the   student   having   to   decide   between   saving  a  few  quarters  or  purchas-­

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


News

Dateline Page 2 Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com January 30, 2013

Scholar presents identity issues to faculty Dr.  Kristine  Renn   shares  research  from   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  colleges By Samantha Jacquest News  Editor

Intersectionality  means   to   rec-­ ognize   a   person   as   having   multiple   identities.   It   is   a   way   to   describe   someone   without   over-­simplifying   or  neutralizing  oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  identities. 7KDW LV WKH GHÂżQLWLRQ JLYHQ E\ Dr.   Kristen   Renn,   an   international   scholar  and  professor  in  the  Michi-­ gan  State  University  Higher,  Adult,   and  life-­long  Education  Program.   Intersectionality   is   a   new   term   that   has   not   yet   made   it   into   dic-­ tionaries.  It  developed  through  legal   studies  and  has  evolved  into  a  term   used  in  association  with  diversity.  A   person  is  more  than  a  race,  gender,   social   class   or   sexual   orientation.   They  are  many  layers  that  cannot  be   described  easily. Renn   led   a   workshop   on   in-­ tersectionality   at   the   2013   Student  

Affairs  Colloquium,   an   event   that   has   occurred   consistently   for   three   semesters.   The   workshop   consisted   of   Rennâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   presentation   and   group   discussion. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  think  the  conversations  at  our   table   were   really   helpful,â&#x20AC;?   LGBT   Coordinator   Dr.   Cindy   Konrad,   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;When   we   sit   with   other   people   from   dif-­ ferent  parts  of  the   Renn university   and   we   think   about   how   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  doing  things,  it  always  sparks   how   we   might   push   ourselves   a   little   bit   further   to   think   about   how   we  might  do  our  work  in  a  different   way.â&#x20AC;? Konrad   said   it   is   important   to   show  students  they  are  accepted  by   making   their   learning   spaces   com-­ fortable  and  accepting  places. Renn  said  she  was  surprised  that   the   room   set   for   98   people   was   al-­ most  completely  full. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   was   incredibly   impressed   by   how   engaged   people   were   in   terms  

of  really   answering   questions   and   looking  at  the  Whitewater  context,â&#x20AC;?   Renn   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   was   really   impressed   by   the   commitment   of   faculty   and   staff  who  were  here.â&#x20AC;? In   the   afternoon,   Renn   gave   a   presentation   on   women   in   higher   education.   She   shared  her  experi-­ ences   of   traveling   to   15   all-­women   colleges   and   uni-­ versities   in   10   Nepper countries. Junior   Rachel   Nepper,   who   attended   both   events,   said  she  has  been  interested  in  doing   research  on  intersectionality,  and  felt   a  connection  to  the  topic  because  of   her  disability  and  working  in  the  PB   Poorman  PRIDE  Resource  Center. Nepper  said  she  liked  that  Renn   focused   a   lot   on   how   to   improve   support   in   encouraging   people   to   embrace  and  accept  their  identities.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m  really  interested  in  what  I,   as  a  student,  can  do  to  support  and   enable  people,â&#x20AC;?  Nepper  said. JacquestSL01@uww.edu

Baker,  Justina  D.,  21 Operating   Automobile   While   In-­ toxicated,   Illegal   Blood   Alcohol   Content,   Speed   Over   25   Within   City  Limits 01/25/2013 Burt,  Taylor  L.,  20 Underage  Consumption 01/20/2013 Foster  II,  Samuel  R.,  23 Disorderly   Conduct   â&#x20AC;&#x201C;   Objection-­ able   Conduct,   Damage   Private   Property   01/20/2013   Ganswindt,  Jeremy  S.,  21 Fail  to  Stop  at  Stop  Sign   01/24/2013 Grieger,  Sarah  M.,  27 Public  Intoxication   01/27/2013 Hansen,  Robert  C.,  19 Disorderly   Conduct   â&#x20AC;&#x201C;   Objection-­ able  Conduct 1/21/2013 Jefferson,  Ryan  T.,  23 5HVLVWLQJ 2IÂżFHU 'LVRUGHUO\ Conduct  â&#x20AC;&#x201C;  Objectionable  Conduct   01/23/2013 Kussow,  Trent  S.,  18 Hit   &   Run   â&#x20AC;&#x201C;   Motor   Vehicle  Ac-­ cident 01/24/2013 Meyers,  Nicholas  H.,  20 Noise  Violation  â&#x20AC;&#x201C;  Residential   01/01/2013 Owens,  Dustin  A.,  21 Speed  Exceeding  Posted  Limits   01/02/2013

Schwartz,  Paul  J.,  23 Operating  with  Revoked  License   12/30/2012   Solorzano,  Jose  L.,  24 Non-­Registered  Motor  Vehicle 01/03/2013 Sondgeroth,  Alexandria  M.,  19   Underage  Consumption   01/20/2013 Thomas,  Terrance  A.,  23   Disorderly  Conduct  â&#x20AC;&#x201C;  Fighting   12/22/2012 Wagner,  Kyle  J.,  23 Operating   a   Motor   Vehicle   with   Suspended   Registration,   Disor-­ derly   Conduct   â&#x20AC;&#x201C;   Objectionable   Conduct 01/08/2013 Weichmann,  Joshua  A.,  22 Disorderly   Conduct   â&#x20AC;&#x201C;   Objection-­ able  Conduct   01/01/2013 Wisch,  Collin  J.,  20 Non-­Registration   of   Motor   Ve-­ hicle   01/24/2013 Worswick,  Andrew  W.,  26 Theft  â&#x20AC;&#x201C;  Retail   01/04/2013 Zieglemeier,  Justin  M.,  22 Operating  a  Motor  Vehicle  While   Intoxicated,   Illegal   Blood   Alco-­ holic  Content 12/22/2012 Zimny,  Jessica  L.,  23 Non-­Registration   of   Motor   Ve-­ hicle 01/09/2013  

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

Downtown Student Housing 2 and 3 Bedroom Apartments Locations available:

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News

Dateline Here January 30, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Health

Royal Purple Page33

Continued from  page  1

it possible   for   students   to   make   healthy  choices.     “Something   like   nuts   might   have   the   same   amount   of   calo-­ ries   as   a   candy   bar,  but  they  also   have  a  redeeming   number   of   pro-­ teins,”   Swisher   said.     “Some-­ times   a   person   just   wants   the   Swisher candy   bar.     We   are  not  trying  to  take  that  away  but   making  some  of  the  more  healthier   choices  available  and  affordable.”   Former  SHAC  President  Anne   Servais  said  this  might  not  affect  a   large  number  of  students,  but  it  is  

a step  in  the  right  direction.     “Are   we   really   going   to   af-­ fect  health  on  campus  by  looking   at   something   that   seems   so   small   as  a  vending  ma-­ chine,”   Servias   said.     “That   is   debatable,   but   I   think   it   is   a   start   I  believe  because   of   this   project,   we   have   devel-­ Servais oped   stronger   relationships   with   dining   services   and  that’s  huge.    It  may  lead  to  af-­ fecting  dining  services  in  a  larger   area  in  on  campus  dining.”  

Blood drive  on  campus UW-­Whitewater   will   be   host-­ ing  a  blood  drive  on  Jan.  31.  Amer-­ ica  Red  Cross  will  hold  the  blood   drive  from  noon  to  6  p.m.  in  Esker   Dining  Hall. Students   can   make   an   ap-­ pointment   by   calling   1-­800-­RED-­ CROSS   or   visiting   redcrossblood. org. Greek  rush  begins Formal   Greek   Rush   has   be-­ gun   and   each   Greek   organizations   will  be  looking  for  new  members.     Each  organization  will  post  events   around   campus   for   students.   Rush   ends  the  night  at  midnight  on  Feb.   7.

RileyMP30@uww.edu

Meal plan  changes 7KH ¿QDO GD\ IRU VWXGHQWV WR change  a  meal  plan  is  Feb.  1  before   3  p.m.  Changes  can  be  made  at  the   +DZN&DUG2I¿FHRUE\YLVLWLQJWKH HawkCard  website.

Sudoku solution  from   page  7

Corrections

Avaliable for the 13/14 School Year 1& 2 bedroom Apartments in Carriage Hills & College Commons .

262-473-8086

There was   an   error   in   last   week’s   story   titled   “Former   Warhawk   arrested   for   drug   charges.”   Levell   Coppage’s   next  court  hearing,  to  be  held   on   Feb.   22,   will   most   likely   be  a  pre-­trial  hearing,  not  sen-­ tencing. 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-­ tion. If   you   believe   we   have   made   an   error,   contact   the   Royal  Purple  at  262-­472-­1426   or  RP@uww.edu

Multicultural Career Fair Wednesday, February 6, 2013 12:00 PM – 4:00 PM in the UC/Hamilton Room Business or Business Casual Attire Required The Multicultural Career Fair is a campus-wide event, designed to facilitate career exploration, internships, summer work experiences and permanent job placements. Potential opportunities for all majors (undergraduates and graduates) exist. Some Companies, Agencies, and Not for Profit Organizations are Recruiting All Majors. Enter the Link Listed Below into Your URL Address to See the Various Positions (Including Internships & Other Employment Opportunities). All students, faculty, staff and administrators are invited to this event. For Information on the Following Vendors, Please Visit: http://www.uww.edu/cobe/minoritybusiness/multiculturalcareer Sponsored by the College of Business & Economics, the College of Education, and the Minority Business Program Please continue to Review the List of Vendors, for Changes that Might Occur Prior to February 6th


WEDNESDAY

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  quality  of  a  personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  life  is  in  direct   proportion  to  their  commitment  to   excellence,  regardless   RIWKHLUFKRVHQÂżHOGRIHQGHDYRU´  -­Vince  Lombardi

January  30,  2012

Business  Editor: Carrie  Wojcik

PAGE Â 4

Students use strategy, creativity at business competition Meet  the  Association  for   Corporate  Growth  teams Team 1

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By Carrie Wojcik Business  Editor

 Business   graduate   students   competed  in  a  competition  provid-­ ed  by  the  Association  for  Corporate   Growth  on  Jan.  24.       Chair   of   the   Department   of   Fi-­ nance  and  Business  Law  Linda  Yu   said  ACG   is   an   international   orga-­ nization  that  promotes  growing  cor-­ SRUDWLRQVYLDDFTXLULQJRWKHUÂżUPV   According   to   ACGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   website,   the  ACG   cup   is   a   case   study   pro-­ gram  designed  to  give  students  from   leading  Master  of  Business  Admin-­ istration  programs  across  the  coun-­ try  the  opportuni-­ ty   to   receive   real   world   experience   handling   mergers   and   acquisitions,   investment   bank-­ LQJ ÂżQDQFLDO DG visory  and  private   Yu equity.       The  ACG  cup  requires  students   to  evaluate  a  companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  worth  and   make  a  recommendation  to  a  panel   of  judges  that  evaluate  the  offer,  Yu   said.     Graduate  student  Jessica  Resch   said  the  ACG  cup  is  a  great  oppor-­ WXQLW\ IRU VWXGHQWV WR UHÂżQH WKHLU skills.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  very  stressful,  but  also  very   rewarding,â&#x20AC;?  Resch  said.       Four   teams   competed   in   the   UW-­Whitewater   intra-­campus   level,   and   the   team   of   graduate   students   Resch,   Spencer   Gullick,   Abdullah  Al-­qahtani  and  Zihao  Lin     won  the  competition.  The  team  will   PRYH RQWR WKH ÂżQDO FRPSHWLWLRQ Feb.  9  in  Milwaukee.       They  will  compete  against  three   other  teams  that  won  at  other  intra-­ campus  competitions.   The   ACG   cup   is   only   open   to   graduate   students   and   all   the   stu-­ dents  that  competed  were  pursuing   either  a  degree  in  MBA  or  a  Master   of  Professional  Accountancy.       According   to   ACGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   website,   the   competition   is   carried   out   na-­

tionwide  through  intra-­campus  and   Managing  Director.     regional   competitions,   and   the   re-­   Yu   said   Wisconsin   has   been   gional  winners  are  awarded  with  a   KRVWLQJWKH$&*FXSIRUÂżYH\HDUV cash  prize  and  the  prestigious  ACG   7KH ÂżUVW WKUHH \HDUV RQO\ 8: cup  title.     Madison,  Marquette  University  and     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Strategy   is   a   big   part   of   it,   so   UW-­Milwaukee  participated  in  the   the   judges   will   be   looking   at   what   competition. recommendations   or   alternative     UW-­Whitewater   joined   the   strategies   the   students   can   pro-­ competition  two  years  ago. pose,â&#x20AC;?  Yu  said.    â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  has  to  be  reason-­   Resch   said   she   would   recom-­ able,  it  has  to  make  sense,  and  it  has   mend   other   students     compete,   es-­ to  be  creative  for  students  to  win.â&#x20AC;? pecially  students  pursuing  a  MPA.       Seven  days  before  the  competi-­   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   think   it   is   very   essential   to   tion,  the  students  received  their  cas-­ have   MPA   students   in   this   compe-­ es,  and  were  not  allowed  to  receive   tition,â&#x20AC;?  Resch  said.    â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  is  very  es-­ any   help   from   faculty   or   mentors,   sential   to   have   somebody   that   can   Yu  said. really  give  you  a  solid  background     Graduate   RQWKHÂżQDQFLDOVWDWH student   Can-­ ments.â&#x20AC;? dice   Foley     Graduate   stu-­ said   the   team   dent  Spencer  Gullick   has  to  be  con-­ said   the   experience   sistent   with   is   good   for   anyone   the   models   pursuing   a   career   in   they   use   to   business.     evaluate   the   Jessica  Resch   â&#x20AC;&#x153;If   youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   going   company. graduate    student to   be   on   a   manage-­       â&#x20AC;&#x153;There   are   ment  team,  you  need   a  lot  of  num-­ to   understand   the   bers   to   keep   track   of,â&#x20AC;?   Foley   said.     ÂżQDQFLDOV \RX QHHG WR XQGHUVWDQG â&#x20AC;&#x153;There  is  a  time  crunch.    We  have   where  you  stand  in  the  market,  and   a  week  to  do  it  and  it  is  a  lot  to  get   you   to   understand   how   to   work   in   done.â&#x20AC;?     teams  and  present  yourself  in  front     Managing   Director   at   Bridge-­ of  a  group,â&#x20AC;?  Gullick  said.    â&#x20AC;&#x153;If  you   wood   Advisors   Doug   Marconnet   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  have  those  experiences,  this  is   and  Yu  have  been  meeting  with  stu-­ a  great  opportunity.â&#x20AC;?     dents  throughout  the  fall  semester.   For   the   regional   competition,     Yu   said   they   went   to   training   the  students  will  work  on  the  same   sessions  in  Milwaukee  and  they  in-­ case,  but  new  variables  and  factors   vited  speakers  to  talk  about  market   will  be  added  to  the  case.    The  stu-­ acquisition,   evaluation   techniques   dents  will  receive  the  new  variables   and  presentation  skills.     one   week   before   the   competition     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Students   get   to   develop   rela-­ and   present   to   a   different   panel   of   tionships  with  people  in  the  indus-­ judges. try  through  their  mentoring  process     The   team   representing   UW-­ by   talking   to   the   judges,   and   the   Madison   won   the   2012  ACG   Cup   networking  opportunity  and  that  re-­ DQG UHFHLYHG D  ÂżUVW SODFH lationship  is  going  to  go  a  long  way   prize,   and   UW-­Milwaukee,   Mar-­ for  them  in  the  job  market,â&#x20AC;?  Yu  said.     quette   University   and   UW-­White-­   The  judges  for  the  intra-­campus   water  teams  received  $1,500  prizes   competition   were   Ryan   Chimen-­ as  runners-­up.     ti,   Vice   President   of   Cleary   Gull     The   regional   competition   is   at   Inc.;Íž   Bill   Goodman,   President   of   8:30  a.m.  on  Feb.  9  at  the  Milwau-­ Schenck,   SC;Íž   Yu,   Associate   Pro-­ kee  Athletic  Club.   fessor   of   Finance;Íž   and   Marconnet,  

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Association for Corporate Growth (ACG) http://www.acg.org//


â&#x20AC;&#x153;A  library  is  not  a  luxury  but  one  of  the   necessities  of  life.â&#x20AC;?

WEDNESDAY January  30,  2013

Opinion  Editor: Abbie  Reetz

Ę&#x160;+HQU\:DUG%HHFKHU

PAGE Â 5

Andersen  Library  should  extend  weekend  hours   Royal Purple Editorial  Staff  Opinion

As  college   students,   most   of   us   have   hectic  schedules.  We  have  to  balance  school,   homework,  jobs,  and  involvement  in  student   organizations  while  also  trying  to  maintain  a   social  life  and  get  enough  sleep  to  function   normally.   ,W FDQ EH GLIÂżFXOW WR ÂżQG WLPH WR VWXG\ with   so   many   other   things   going   on.   For   some,   the   only   times   they   can   make   it   to   the  library  to  use  the  computers,  print  docu-­ ments   or   check   out   books   are   Friday   and   Saturday  nights. It  is  for  this  reason  that  Andersen  Library   should   extend   its   weekend   hours   to   better   meet  student  needs. Currently,   Andersen   Library   closes   its   doors   Fridays   at   6   p.m.   and   Saturdays   at   5   p.m.   It  is  understandable  that  the  library  clos-­ es   earlier   on   the   weekends   â&#x20AC;&#x201C;   many   would   rather   use   their   weekends   to   go   out   with   friends  than  study  â&#x20AC;&#x201C;  but  it  would  be  extreme-­ ly  helpful  to  students  if  it  stayed  open  just  a   few  hours  later. For  many  students,  Friday  and  Saturday   evenings   are   the   only   time   they   can   meet   with   other   students   to   work   on   group   proj-­ ects  due  to  class  and  work  schedules.   When  you  have  to  work  with  other  stu-­ dents  on  an  assignment  or  project,  it  can  be   H[WUHPHO\ GLIÂżFXOW WR ÂżQG D FRPPRQ IUHH

time  to  get  together.   Weekends   tend   to   be   the   easiest   times   for  everyone  to  meet,  and  the  library  is  com-­ monly  the  best  place  to  work  on  such  proj-­ ects.  The  library  provides  all  of  the  resources   a   group   could   need   to   work   together   and   complete  their  projects. Additionally,   students   may   need   to   use   software   the   library   has   or   print   things   off   for   classes.   Students   who   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   live   in   the   dorms  may  not  have  regular  access  to  com-­ puters  or  printers.   Many  rely  on  the  resources  the  library  of-­ fers  to  complete  homework  and  print  papers.   By  closing  so  early  on  Friday  and  Saturday,   Andersen  Library  is  limiting  the  availability   of  the  resources  for  these  students. Many  of  the  schools  in  the  UW  system   including  UW-­Eau  Claire,  UW-­River  Falls,   UW-­Lacrosse   and   UW-­Stevens   Point   have   libraries  that  stay  open  until  at  least  7  p.m.   on   the   weekends.   Most   of   these   libraries   close  between  8  p.m.  and  9  p.m.  on  both  Fri-­ day  and  Saturday. By  remaining  open  just  two  hours  longer   on   Fridays   and   Saturdays   than   it   currently   does,  Andersen  Library  would  give  students   more  opportunities  to  utilize  the  resources  it   offers.   Students   wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   have   to   rush   during   the  week  to  get  things  done  or  worry  about   not  having  time  to  do  what  they  need  before   the   library   closes   on   the   weekends.   They  

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

could  take   their   time   and   achieve   a   higher   quality  of  work  because  of  it. According  to  a  survey  of  86  UW-­White-­ water  students  conducted  by  The  Royal  Pur-­ ple,  the  majority  of  students  go  to  the  library   to   work   on   group   projects,   homework   and   other  individual  projects.   The   majority   of   students   surveyed   said   they   are   most   likely   to   visit   the   library   on     Sunday,   Monday,   Tuesday   or   Wednesday   nights. It   is   possible   that   Friday   and   Saturday   nights   would   also   appear   on   this   list   if   the   library  were  to  adjust  its  hours.

Of  the  31  students  who  chose  to  answer   the  question  â&#x20AC;&#x153;How  could  Andersen  Library   better   meet   studentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   needs?â&#x20AC;?   nearly   one   third   expressed   a   desire   for   the   library   to   stay  open  later  on  weekends. The  function  of  our  campus  library  is  to   provide   easily   accessible   resources   for   stu-­ dents  along  with  a  quiet  study  space.   By   closing   early   on   Fridays   and   Satur-­ days,  Andersen  Library  is  restricting  the  re-­ sources  available  to  students  instead  of  mak-­ ing  them  more  accessible. rp@uww.edu

Established  1901 66  UNIVERSITY  CENTER 800  W.  MAIN  ST. WHITEWATER,  WI  53190

EDITORIAL  STAFF 262-­472-­1426 RP@UWW.EDU

EDITOR  IN  CHIEF...................................................................Andrea  Behling MANAGING  EDITOR...............................................................Carley  Rymkus NEWS  EDITOR.....................................................................Samantha  Jacquest ASSISTANT  NEWS  EDITOR.....................................................Michael  Riley OPINION  EDITOR.........................................................................Abbie  Reetz BUSINESS  EDITOR.....................................................................Carrie  Wojcik LIFESTYLE  EDITOR.................................................................Abbey  Bowen ARTS  &  REC  EDITOR.............................................................Ben  Holzhueter SPORTS  EDITOR.............................................................................Zach  Hicks ASSISTANT  SPORTS  EDITOR...............................................Andrew  Bayliss COPY  EDITOR...........................................................................Jonathan  Block COPY  EDITOR.........................................................................Chris  Johannsen GRAPHICS  EDITOR..............................................................Sydney  Michuda FACULTY  ADVISER....................................................................Peter  Janecky

BUSINESS  AND ADVERTISING  STAFF 262-­472-­5100 RPADS@UWW.EDU ADVERTISING  MANAGER.........................................................Lynn  Marolt BUSINESS  MANAGER...............................................................Heena  Ahmed MARKETING  COORDINATOR.............................................Kelsey  Krueger SALES  REPRESENTATIVE..............................................Amanada  Mclernon SALES  REPRESENTATIVE........................................................Rachel  Smith CLASSIFIEDS  COORDINATOR..............................................Brad  Gundrum GRAPHIC  DESIGNER................................................................Emily  Lorenz DISTRIBUTION  COORDINATOR................................................Alex  Cizek

EDITORIAL  POLICIES          The  Royal  Purple  is  an  independent  student-­run  weekly  newspa-­ per  published  at  the  University  of  Wisconsin-­Whitewater  and  is  writ-­ ten  and  edited  by  students.  The  editorial  staff  is  solely  responsible  for   content  and  editorial  policy.           The   Royal   Purple   is   printed   by   Community   Shoppers,   Inc.   in   Delavan,   WI,   weekly   during   the   school   year   with   a   circulation   of   7,000  copies.  Postage  is  paid  at  Whitewater,  WI  53190-­1790.  Single   copies  are  available  on  campus  and  in  the  community  for  free.  Ad-­ ditional  copies  are  available  for  $1  each  at  the  Royal  PurpleRI¿FH Subscriptions  ($20/semester)  are  available.          Advertising  Deadlines:  All  ad  sizes  are  due  no  later  than  4  p.m.  the   Thursday  prior  to  Wednesday  publication.  The  actual  ad  hard  copy   DQGFODVVL¿HGVDUHGXHQRODWHUWKDQQRRQWKH)ULGD\SULRUWR:HGQHV-­ day  publication. 2012  ROYAL  PURPLE

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

*Survey conducted online. Sample size is 86 UW-Whitewater students.

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WEDNESDAY â&#x20AC;&#x153;Well,  hip-­hop  is  what  makes  the   world  go  around.â&#x20AC;?

January  30,  2013

Lifestyle  Editor: Abbey  Bowen

-­  Snoop  Dogg PAGE  6

Getting into shape with Hip Hop Hustle By Abbey Bowen Lifestyle  Editor

 Hip   Hop   Hustle   is   a   rela-­ tively  new  workout  style  that  has   hit   exercise   junkies   by   storm.   It   combines   high-­energy   dance   moves  with  hip  hop  music  to  cre-­ ate  a  workout.     The   exercise   has   recently   MRLQHG WKH VFKHGXOH RI JURXS ÂżW ness  classes  offered  through  UW-­ Whitewaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   Recreation   Sports   and   Facilities.   The   class   is   cur-­ rently   taught   by   seniors   Emilee   Sobucki   and   Cassie  Schaut.       Schaut   said   the   addition   of   Hip   Hop   Hustle   ZDV ÂżUVW VXJ Schaut gested   last   year   by   UW-­Whitewater   alumnae   Alissa   Papendieck,   the   former   JURXSÂżWQHVVPDQDJHU  )RXU JURXS ÂżWQHVV LQVWUXF tors  traveled  to  Madison  and  got   FHUWLÂżHG ZLWK D FRPSDQ\ FDOOHG Powder   Blue   after   a   six-­hour   FODVV7KHFHUWLÂżFDWLRQLQFOXGHVD practical   test   that   examines   how   well  a  potential  instructor  can  ex-­ ecute  moves.    2QH RI WKH FXUUHQW JURXS ÂżW ness   managers,   senior   Stephanie   Punda,  said  Hip  Hop  Hustle  is  a   full   body   workout   that   is   attrac-­ tive  to  patrons  because  it  is  simi-­ lar  to  Zumba.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;It   doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   feel   like   a   work-­

out;Íž  youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   having   fun   by   danc-­ ing,â&#x20AC;?  Schaut  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;You  donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  re-­ alize  youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  working  up  a  sweat.â&#x20AC;?     Schaut   explained   the   class   is   divided   into   blocks   and   shows.   When   learning   a   show,   patrons   learn  each  section  separately,  and   then  put  all  of  the  moves  together   at   the   end.   The   end   of   the   show   can  also  turn  into  a  dance  battle.       The  moves  in  a  show  are  cho-­ reographed  to  a  particular  song.     Blocks,  on  the  other  hand,  are   learned  at  a  slower  pace  than  sec-­ tions  of  a  show,  and  the  moves  are   QRWVHWWRDVSHFLÂżFVRXQGWUDFN   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   think   [the   best   part   is]   when   everything   comes   together   in   the   end   with   music,â&#x20AC;?   Schaut   said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Everyone  is  having  a  blast   7OV[VZ\ITP[[LK doing  it.â&#x20AC;?   :LUPVY*HZZPL:JOH\[[LHJOLZV[OLYNYV\WĂ&#x201E;[ULZZPUZ[Y\J[VYZOV^[VL_LJ\[L[OLTV]LZVM/PW/VW/\Z[SL:[\KLU[Z   This  semester,  Hip  Hop  Hus-­ PU[LYLZ[LKPUNL[[PUNJLY[PĂ&#x201E;LK[V[LHJO[OLJSHZZJHUH[[LUKHWYVNYHTVMMLYLK[OYV\NOHJVTWHU`JHSSLK7V^KLY)S\L tle   classes   are   offered   on   Mon-­ days  at  5:30  p.m.    3XQGD VDLG JURXS ÂżWQHVV LQ structors   are   trying   to   encour-­ age  more  men  to  attend  Hip  Hop     Hustle  classes.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   fun   for   both   genders,â&#x20AC;?   Punda   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Guys   are   reluctant   to  try  it,  but  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  fun  if  you  can  get   a  big  group  of  guys  together.â&#x20AC;?     In   addition   to   offering   class-­ es,  there  will  be  a  clinic  held  on   Feb.  2  in  the  Williams  Center  for   anyone   who   is   interested   in   get-­ WLQJFHUWLÂżHGDVD+LS+RS+XVWOH instructor.   7OV[VZ\ITP[[LK BowenAK15@uww.edu

.YV\WĂ&#x201E;[ULZZPUZ[Y\J[VYZWHY[PJPWH[LPUHKHUJLIH[[SLK\YPUNH/PW/VW/\Z[SLJSHZZ)H[[SLZVJJ\YH[[OLLUKVMHJSHZZ JHSSLKH¸ZOV^š/PW/VW/\Z[SLJSHZZLZ[HRLWSHJLL]LY`4VUKH`H[!WTPU[OLKHUJLZ[\KPVVM[OL>PSSPHTZ*LU[LY

UW-Whitewater loses an inspirational teacher )`(THUKH9HTPYLa

sas  nominated   him   to   participate   in  the  Center  for  Third  World  Or-­  ,QĂ&#x20AC;XHQFH SDVVLRQ JRRG LQ ganizing   in   California.   He   later   tent   and   commitment   are   quali-­ graduated   from   their   national   or-­ ties   chosen   by   UW-­Whitewater   ganizer-­training  program  in  1992.   students   and   administrators   to     He   later   earned   his   masters   describe   the   late   Tomas   Garrett-­ in  Sociology  from  the  University   Rosas,  a  former  sociology  profes-­ of   Illinois   at   Chicago,   as   well   as   sor.   a   doctorate   in     G a r r e t t -­ R o -­ urban   studies   sas,   38,   passed   from   the   UW-­ e  taught  me]   away  Jan.    6.   Milwaukee.     Garrett-­Rosas   the  great  value  in                 Because   of   shared   his   inspir-­ experi-­ following  your  heart  to   his   ing  life  story  with   ences,   Garrett-­ his   students   and   do  what  is  best  for  oth-­ Rosas   was   a   colleagues.   ers  in  your  community.   proponent   of     He   was   a   for-­ Susan  Huss-­Lederman, higher   edu-­ mer   gang   mem-­ His   professor cation.   ber   raised   in   the   research   stud-­ south   side   of   ies   mainly   fo-­ Milwaukee.  After   cused   on   the   dropping  out  of  high  school,  Ro-­ importance   of   community   mem-­ VDVÂżQDOO\OHIWWKHJDQJOLIH bers  working  to  make  educational     A   close   friend   of   Garrett-­Ro-­ opportunities  available  to  minori-­ Staff  Writer

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

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ties.    Larry   Neuman,   department   chair   of   sociology,   anthropology   and   criminal   Justice,   said   he   ad-­ mired   Garrett-­ Rosasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   creative   approach   to   teaching.   The   depart-­ ment   was   most   impressed   with   Garrett-­Rosasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   Rengstorf connections   and   credentials   he   had   established   while  participating  in  community   service   efforts   in   the   Milwaukee   area,  Neuman  added.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;[Garrett-­Rosas]   provided   a   unique  perspective  for  colleagues   and   students   because   he   did   not   experience  a  traditional  education   like   most   professors,â&#x20AC;?   Neuman   said.     Freshman  Samantha  Rengstorf   said  Garret-­Rosasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  main  objective  

was  to  teach  that  â&#x20AC;&#x153;perseverance  is   key  in  life.â&#x20AC;?  In  just  one  semester,   *DUUHWW5RVDV LQĂ&#x20AC;XHQFHG 5HQJ storfâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  academic  career.       After   taking   Garrett-­Rosasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   social   problems   class,   Rengstorf   said  she  changed   her   major   to   so-­ ciology   with   an   Leija emphasis   in   so-­ cial  work.       Garrett-­Rosas   captivated   his   students   and   colleagues   because   of   the   strong   way   in   which   he   conveyed  his  ideas.       Junior   Jennifer   Leija   de-­ scribed   Garrett-­Rosasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   teaching   style   as   straight   to   the   point   and   engaging.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   never   had   a   professor   reference   the   work   of   a   rapper   during   class,â&#x20AC;?   Leija   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;It   was   so  cool.â&#x20AC;?

 Garrett-­Rosas   highly   encour-­ aged  participation.  He  established   an   open,   accepting   environment   for   students   to   share   their   opin-­ ions  and  reactions  to  course  con-­ tent.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;[He   taught   me]   the   great   value   in   following   your   heart   to   do  what  is  best  for  others  in  your   community,â&#x20AC;?   Susan   Huss-­Leder-­ man,   associate   professor   of   lan-­ guages  and  literatures,  said.     In   Garrett-­Rosasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   honor   and   in   recognition   of   his   tradition   of   helping   others,   a   fund   titled   The   Tomas   Garrett-­Rosas   Memorial   Education   Fund   was   established   WREHQHÂżW*DUUHWW5RVDVÂśWZRFKLO dren,  Tomas  and  Nyia.     Although   one   semester   was   not   nearly   long   enough,   that   is   all  it  took  for  Garrett-­Rosas  to  in-­ spire  his  students  and  colleagues.   RamirezAP03@uww.edu@uww.edu


Lifestyle

Dateline JanuaryHere 30, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Royal Purple Page27

Sudoku

HOROSCOPES

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  1-­9.

9 8 12

178

96 4 7 5 36 18 2 3 3 92 21 8 621 3 'LIÂżFXOW\/HYHO0HGLXP $QVZHUVRQSDJH Attention: All Students- Mental Health Staff Needed Immediately!

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Productive Living Systems, Inc. is known as a leader in providing innovative services for adults with mental illiness/developmental disabilities. We are hiring now! PLS wants all interested students to apply! If you major in Psychology, Social Work, Criminal Justice, Nursing or Special Education this work experience looks great on your resume. No experience necessary. Paid training provided. Job duties include the ability to work with male residents with their daily activities of life in a group home. Full & part time hours needed on 2nd and 3rd shifts with limited 1st shift hours avaliable. Weekend avaliablilty is a plus. Qualified applicants will have successful completion of reference checks, caregivier background check, high school diploma or equivalent, and must be at least 18 years of age. Apply at www.plsjobs.com or 806 E. Commerical Ave., Whitewater, WI M-F, 8am-4:30pm, (262) 473-8144. PLS is an Equal Opportunity Employer working under Affirmative Action Goals & Steps

Capricorn,  12/22-­1/19 Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  let  the  cold   weather  get  you  down,   continue  to  radiate  the   sunshine  inside  yourself   for  all  to  see.  

Cancer,  6/22-­7/22 Homework  for  the   semester  has  already   started  to  pile  up,  but   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  let  it  deter  you   from  enjoying  your   hobbies.  

Aquarius,  1/20-­2/18 Valentineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Day  is   quickly  approaching.   This  would  be  the   perfect  time  to  ask  that   special  someone  out  on   a  date.  

Leo,  7/23-­8/22 Your  mantra  for  this   week  will  be:  â&#x20AC;&#x153;let  it   be.â&#x20AC;?  You  canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  control   everything.  

Pisces,  2/19-­3/20 Although  a  new  love   interest  has  blossomed   in  your  life,  never   forget  the  friends  who   originally  planted  the   seed.  

Virgo,  8/23-­9/22 College  is  hard.  Make   sure  you  donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  get   discouraged  this  week   as  the  papers  and  read-­ ings  start  becoming   overwhelming.  

Aries,  3/21-­4/19 The  heart  wants  what   the  heart  wants.  Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   ÂżJKW\RXUIHHOLQJVJR after  what  your  heart   desires.  

Libra,  9/23-­10/22 You  tried  something   new  last  week,  but  it   didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  turn  out.  Never   fear,  luck  is  on  your   side  this  week,  and   your  adventorous  side   shall  be  rewarded.  

Taurus,  4/20-­5/20 College  is  all  about   making  memories  and   having  new  experi-­ ences.  Make  sure  you   take  advantage  of  your   time  here.  

Scorpio,  10/23-­11/21 As  hard  as  it  is  to  admit,   sometimes  your  parents   and  guardians  do  know   best.  Take  the  time  to   listen  to  them  this  week.  

Gemini,  5/21-­6/21 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  about  time  you  spoil   yourself.  Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve  done   enough  â&#x20AC;&#x153;givingâ&#x20AC;?  over   the  holiday  season.   Go  out  and  splurge  on   yourself.  

Sagittarius,  11/22-­12/21 You  may  shoot  as   â&#x20AC;&#x153;straight  as  an  arrow,â&#x20AC;?   but  donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  be  afraid  to   take  a  few  turns  along   WKHZD\:KDW\RXÂżQG may  surprise  you.  

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“Whoever neglects  the  arts   when  he  is  young  has  lost  the   past  and  is  dead  to  the  future.”

WEDNESDAY January 30,  2013

Arts &  Rec  Editor: Ben  Holzhueter

6RSKRFOHV PAGE 8

Broadway comes  to  town $ZDUGZLQQLQJ µ$&KRUXV/LQH¶DW 8::IRURQHQLJKW By Kaitlyn Taylor 6WDII:ULWHU

8::KLWHZDWHU ZLOO KRVW RQH RI WKH ORQJHVW UXQQLQJ VKRZV RQ %URDGZD\ DQG WKH ZLQQHU RI QLQH 7RQ\ $ZDUGV LQFOXGLQJ %HVW 0X VLFDO DV ZHOO DV WKH 3XOLW]HU 3UL]H ZLQQHUIRUGUDPD  ³$ &KRUXV /LQH´ ZLOO KDYH RQO\RQHSHUIRUPDQFHDSP VKRZLQJ -DQ  LQ WKH<RXQJ$X GLWRULXP )RUVRPHRIWKHDFWRUVLQYROYHG WKLVLVWKHLU¿UVWQDWLRQDOWRXU7KLV LV WKH FDVH IURP %URRNH 0RUULVRQ ZKRSOD\V6KHLOD7KHFDVWKDVDO UHDG\EHHQWRDERXWFROOHJHV DFFRUGLQJWR0RUULVRQEXWVKHVDLG Photo submitted HYHU\QHZVWRSLVDOZD\VDQHZDG Eighteen cast members line the stage in the Broadway musical “A Chorus Line.” The musical tells the stories of several dancers YHQWXUH who “bare their souls” in hopes of landing a big role. This is the only Broadway production that UW-Whitewater will host this year. ³,W¶VDQDPD]LQJFDVWIRUP\¿UVW QDWLRQDO WRXU´ 0RUULVRQ VDLG ³, Q\ DFFRUGLQJ WR 0RUULVRQ 7KH PXVL FROOHJHDJHZKHWKHURUQRW\RX¶UHD WKLQNHDFKSHUVRQEULQJVVRPHWKLQJ ³7KHTXDOLW\RIWKHVKRZLVZKDW FDOVKRZVZKDWLWZRXOGEHOLNHWR SHUIRUPHU UHDOO\XQLTXHWRWKHWDEOH,FRXOGQ¶W \RX ZRXOG VHH LQ SXWHYHU\WKLQJRQ ³,W¶V D UHDOO\ KDYHDVNHGIRUDEHWWHUH[SHULHQFH´ 1HZ <RUN &KL WKHOLQHWRSXUVXH LQWHUHVWLQJ ORRN 3ULFHVDUHKLJKHUIRUWKLVHYHQW FDJR 0LOZDX DGUHDPVRPHRQH DWZKDWLWZDVOLNH UDQJLQJ IURP  WR  EHFDXVH NHH RU 0DGLVRQ´ KDV EHHQ ZRUN WR EH D %URDG D%URDGZD\VKRZFRVWVDORWWREH /D0XUR VDLG LQJ WRZDUG WKHLU ZD\GDQFHULQWKH DEOH WR WRXU WKH FRXQWU\ +RZHYHU ³7KH SULFHV DUH ZKROHOLIH ¶V´ +XQVDGHU DFFRUGLQJ WR /HVOLH /D0XUR WKH YHU\ UHDVRQDEOH &DVNH\ +XQ VDLG ³%XW LW DOVR PDUNHWLQJGLUHFWRUIRU<RXQJ$XGL IRUVWXGHQWV´ VDGHU SURGXFWLRQ H[SORUHVZKDWLW¶V Morrison Hunsader LaMuro WRULXP WLFNHWV DUH D JRRG GHDO IRU 6RPH VWX VXSHUYLVRU IRU OLNH WR VXIIHU IRU 8::KLWHZDWHUVWXGHQWVJLYHQWKDW GHQWVPD\KDYHQHYHUKHDUGRI³$ WKHVKRZVDLG³$&KRUXV/LQH´UH ZKDW\RXZDQWWRGRLQOLIHDQGUH WKLVLVD%URDGZD\WRXULQJFRPSD &KRUXV/LQH´EXWLW¶VYHU\UHODWDEOH DOO\UHVRQDWHVZLWKVWXGHQWVZKRDUH DOO\JLYH\RXUVHOIWR\RXUFDUHHU´

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Arts & Rec

Dateline JanuaryHere 30, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Royal Purple Page29

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

262-472-5100

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

Classifieds

262-472-5100

.

Fax: 262-472-5101 Email: rpads@uww.edu Web Site: www.royalpurplenews.com Cost: Business/Community- $5.00 for first 20 words, 0.25 for each additional word; Students: First 20 words FREE! Deadline: Fridays at noon

Help Wanted

Sublease

Get paid to fly and sell RC Helicopters 1 Person Studio for Sublet, Spring Semesand/or smoke e-cigs over winter break! ter 2013. Includes Washer/dryer, heat, $7.50 per hour. Positions will fill imcable/internet, fridge, oven, desk, couch, mediately starting November 1st. For and dresser. Rent is $1,500 OBO. Email more details, contact Jose Massas at NissenCM15@uww.edu for more info! 262-312-8406 or massasja14@uww.edu for an application. Looking to sublease apartment ASAP. Close to campus. $1075 plus utilities left Alumni owned restaurant: The Speakto pay. Female only. Email at easy in downtown Janesville looking warnerka21@uww.edu for servers, bartenders, and cooks. Person needed to sublet room in a large Email resume to ckarl@chadkarl.com house on Main Street close to downtown. Nice sized room on second floor Sublease with 3 windows. Available immediately! $1950 for the semester. Negotiable. Sublease needed for Spring 2013. Email bergar13@uww.edu Downtown apartment - 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, with washer & dryer in unit. Rent is $1600/person (3 peoFor Rent ple.) Email: bickettdr@gmail.com Looking for subleaser for spring semester on prince street. in element. call/text nate at (815) 721-4527

APARTMENT FOR RENT by semester with Intern options. Furnished studio/ kitchenette, located 2 blocks from University in extremely quiet building. Only 2 bedroom 1 bath apartment. Close intensive study students with excellent to campus. $700/month. Available references, recommendations by Professpring semester. Private entrance. sors, and proof of academic standing need Washer/Dryer/Dishwasher. Call Jeff apply. Includes all utilities, internet, cable, 262-949-5271. washer /dryer and off street parking. No Sublease room for the spring, huge Pets/No Smoking. $425/month with one room, 4 other guys, rent is $1000. Ill month security deposit. Call Fairhaven for provide free chair tv and parking. Call interview. 262-473-2140 – ask for or text 414-587-8398 Paul or Kathy. 1 Bedroom sublease for 1st or 2nd Huge 5 bedroom house available for semester. Fremont St, close to down2013-2014 school year. Parking, washer town. 5 other girls, must be female. dryer, and AC included. Rent $1650 plus all utilities. Email Call 262-949-2390 gabrielnm13@uww.edu Two 2 bedroom downtown apartments. “Spring 2013 Sub-Leaser Needed: 1 Heat/water included. Security entrance. second floor room available in house $600.00 mo/ based on 2 occupants. Adon Church St. 2 adjoining second floor ditional occupants add $50.00/mo. per rooms are also vacant. 5 minute walk to person. Lease June-May. campus. Paying $400/month including No pets or smoking. 473-7217 heat and electric. Sub-leasing for $350. Contact robleybb13@uww.edu” Roommate Sublease Needed for 1st and/or 2nd Semester. 1 person needed to live with 4 other guys in a 5 bedroom house across from campus.Your own bedroom and parking. Will prorate for 1st Semester, 2nd Semester is $1,900. Call for a showing. 920-296-1137

Place a Classified Today!!!

For Rent

For Rent

3 & 4 BDRM UNITS: Several still available! Call now to schedule a showing. 262-321-9997.

3 bedroom house. 1 block from campus. Washer and dryer included. Off street parking. 2 bathrooms. Clean and nice! 2013-14 school year. 608-558-5460.

Finished room near UWW. Internet, cable TV, laundry included. Non-smoking with kitchen facilities. $350 a month. Call 262-607-0022 Need a new place for spring semester? Unhappy with your roommates? 3 bedroom, 1 bath house. In a “quiet” neighborhood. 10 minute walk to campus. Located on Prince Street. For more info Call 414-339-0506. Downtown 1,2,3,4 Bedroom Apartments. Lofts, Studios, & Flats. All utilities included. On site laundry. Rec Room. Security cameras. Elevator. Triple J Properties (414) 881-0883. www. triplejpropertiesllc.com. triplejpropertymgmt@yahoo.com PALMYRA ONE BEDROOM With A/C. $475 per month with matching security deposit. Newly updated! Only 15 min. from UWWhitewater! 1 month free rent with 1 year lease 414-254-5080

Large 2 bedroom apartment for rent- Jan 1, $650/ month+utilities. off street parking, washer/dryer in unit, large rooms, walking distance from downtown. call/text 608-235-6447 Apartment for rent. Available 2013-2014 school year. Large 2 bedroom. Includes heat, water, cable, internet, parking, and air conditioning. New kitchen with dishwasher. Call 262-949-2390. 1 bedroom, utilities, downtown, available January 1st, call Todd for details 920-517-9545

Renting Sept. 2013-Aug. 2014. Small family business. Off street parking, quiet locations. Clean!! All sizes $435-$1400 monthly. Call 262-903-0400. 2-5 bedroom units available for the 2013-2014 school year. Close to campus, most utilities included, free parking, for more information call Chris at 1-262-613-3457 Large 2 bedroom apartment for rent- Jan 1, $650/ month+utilities. off street parking, washer/dryer in unit, large rooms, walking distance from downtown. call/text 608-2356447 Spring semester (JanuaryMay 2013) only. 3 Br house available immediately within walking distance to campus. Special rate for Spring Semester only; $675 per month plus utilities & snow shoveling. 1 month security. 3 student maximum. 262-949-0885 Bilhorn Properties LLC Now renting for the 2013-2014 school year. 1 bedroom apartments. Close to campus and downtown. Allow for small pets. Very clean. Parking included for most apartments. Please call Bilhorn Properties LLC 262.949.3166. Apartment 1,2,3 bedroom with utilities. Downtown location. 262-510-3562


WEDNESDAY â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  measure  yourself  by  what  you  have   accomplished,  but  by  what  you  should  have   accomplished  with  your  ability.â&#x20AC;? -­John  Wooden

January  30,  2013

Sports  Editor: Zach  Hicks

Assistant  Editor: Andrew  Bayliss PAGE  10

Young assumes veteran role Feature By Justin St. Peter Staff  Writer

Quardell Young was born to play basketball. The leading scorer for the Warhawks menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball team said he has been playing the game since he was 10 months old. He is a big reason why the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks currently own the tiebreaker over UW-Stout for second place in the WIAC. The sophomore point guard majors in broadcast journalism and aspires to be either a sports writer or reporter someday. Outside of basketball and class, he enjoys hanging out with friends and gaming. When asked about it, he lit up, talking about how he has Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3. He loves to play NBA 2K13, Madden, and Call of Duty: Black Ops 2. He played football in middle school and for a short time in high school, but decided it was not for him. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I really wanted to focus on one sport and felt basketball was my sport, and I really didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to multitask with both of them,â&#x20AC;? he said The â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks are glad that he stuck with it. He started 11 games last year as a freshman and was a key contributor off the bench in the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; run to a national title. This year, he has started all but one game. Not only is he the leading scorer with 11.9 points per game, he also leads the team with four assists per game and leads the team in steals. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Usually when he plays well, we do well,â&#x20AC;? center Luke Knoble said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gotten to be a better

Commentary

Dan Pomykalski/3RP\NDOV'-#XZZHGX

Sophomore Quardell Young has taken a big step forward this season, both in terms of statistics and leadership, teammate Luke Knoble said. By consistently driving into the lane, Young currently leads the team in scoring (11.6 ppg) and assists (3.8 apg).

leader, too, as time has gone on. This is not the only team that he led, though. In high school, he led Kenosha Bradford to two regional championships, two straight sectional Ă&#x20AC;QDOV DSSHDU ances and was named team MVP in his junior and senior seasons. Knoble â&#x20AC;&#x153;He was the quiet heartbeat of our program,â&#x20AC;? said Kenosha Bradford menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball coach Damon James. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He was an excellent teammate off the court as well, a good leader, a good role model for the guys.â&#x20AC;? When asked about how his team did in high school, he nev-

er said anything about his team awards. He just focused on how the team improved his three years at the school. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all about his team, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not an â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; type of kid at all,â&#x20AC;? James said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; type of kid. 9HU\UDUHO\GR\RXĂ&#x20AC;QGWKDWNLQG of hard worker.â&#x20AC;? Young was not content with how he played last year and worked hard to improve, especially his outside shooting. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year, teams would sag off me, play off me,â&#x20AC;? Young said. ´,ZRXOGQ¡WKDYHWKHFRQĂ&#x20AC;GHQFHLQ myself to shoot the outside shot.â&#x20AC;? As a result of his offseason work, his 3-point shooting percentage has improved, forcing teams to respect it. That helps open driving lanes,

where he leads the team in trips to the free throw lane by a wide margin. Young wants the fans to know that cheering helps spur on the team. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every little bit helps, like yelling, screaming, some chants, some motivations. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good momentum,â&#x20AC;? Young said. The â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks need all the help they can to be able to win the WIAC and claim their second straight national championship. Young will be a huge part of that. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Seeing that the national championship is the best, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to achieve that again,â&#x20AC;? Young said. ´,W¡VDKXJHJRDOVRLW¡VGHĂ&#x20AC;QLWHO\ something to work toward.â&#x20AC;? StPeterJR26@uww.edu

Gymnasts vaulting for another title Gymnastics By Kevin Cunningham Staff  Writer

It  is  often  said  in  sports  that  it  is   hard  to  reach  the  top,  but  once  a  team   has  gotten  there,  it  is  even  more  dif-­ ¿FXOWWRVWD\DWWKHWRS)RUWKH:DU KDZNV J\PQDVWLFV WHDP DIWHU ZLQ ning  the  national  championship  last   \HDUWKDWVD\LQJZLOOEHZKDWGULYHV the  team  throughout  this  season. ³:HœUHMXVWWDNLQJLWRQHPHHWDW DWLPHDVDWHDP´KHDGFRDFK-HQ QLIHU 5HJDQ VDLG ³/DVW \HDU ZDV ODVW\HDU:HœUHQRWORRNLQJWRZDUG 0DUFK:HœUHMXVWORRNLQJWREXLOG ZHHN WR ZHHN DQG VHH LPSURYH PHQWV´ 7KHœ+DZNVœPDJLFDOWLWOH UXQZDVWKH¿UVWLQ8::KLWHZDWHU KLVWRU\ 7KH WHDP ¿QLVKHG VHFRQG QDWLRQDOO\ LQ  DQG SODFHG WKLUG in   2009   and   2010.   Senior   Katie  

Warhawk  athletics  not   a  one-­sport   program

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ed  nine  freshmen  to  the  team  during   WKHRIIVHDVRQ)UHVKPHQ6WHIÂż+HX HUDQG0HJDQ/RYHKDYHSOD\HGELJ UROHVLQWKHWHDPÂśVÂżUVWIHZPHHWV $IWHU D IRXUWK SODFH ÂżQLVK LQ a   meet   in   Denton,   Texas   a   couple   RI ZHHNV DJR ZKLFK IHDWXUHG WZR top-­25  Division  I  teams  and  the  top-­ UDQNHG'LYLVLRQ,,WHDPWKHÂś+DZNV FDPH EDFN DQG GHIHDWHG 8:2VK NRVKRQ6DWXUGD\ 7KHWRWDOWHDPVFRUHEURNH the  record  for  the  highest  team  score   LQ VFKRRO KLVWRU\ ZKLFK ZDV VHW LQ 2011  when  the  team  totaled  190.050. Âł7KH PHHW ZHQW UHDOO\ ZHOO´ 7KRPSVRQVDLGÂł$ORWRIWKHIUHVK PHQ VWHSSHG XS DQG ÂżOOHG VRPH VSRWV DQG ZH ZRUNHG UHDOO\ ZHOO WRJHWKHU´ Thompson   held   the   highest   score  in  the  meet  on  the  vault,  with   a   9.550.   The   teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   total   score   of   RQWKHYDXOWPDUNHGWKHWK KLJKHVWVFRUHLQ8::KLVWRU\

Thompson  also   was   the   leader   RI WKH SDFN IRU WKH Âś+DZNV RQ WKH XQHYHQEDUVVFRULQJDZKLFKLV the  third  highest  individual  score  on   WKHEDUVLQVFKRROKLVWRU\$QQLH0L[ placed   second   on   the   team   with   a   DQGLVWKHWRSUDQNHGJ\PQDVW on  the  uneven  bars  in  Division  III.   &LFL7DOFRWWDQG<RXQJERWKDGG ed  scores  of  9.5  to  the  second  school   record   of   the   night,   which   was   the   WHDPWRWDOVFRUHRQWKHEDUV Âł, WKLQN WKDW LI ZH NHHS GRLQJ ZKDW ZHÂśUH GRLQJ ZH FDQ GHÂż QLWHO\ JR EDFN WR EDFN DQG UHSHDW DV QDWLRQDO FKDPSLRQV´ 7KRPSVRQ said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   freshmen   are   contribut-­ LQJ VR PXFK WR WKH WHDP WKLV \HDU and  weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  all  pushing  each  other  for   VSRWVWRFRPSHWHULJKWQRZ´ 7KH Âś+DZNVÂś QH[W PHHW ZLOO EH DWSPRQ)HEZKHQWKH\KRVW 8:(DX&ODLUH &XQQLQJK.7#XZZHGX

 With   the   Super   Bowl   near-­ LQJ IRRWEDOO VHDVRQ LV ÂżQDOO\ approaching   its   end.   For   UW-­ Whitewater,   the   football   season   ended   much   sooner   than   we   are   DFFXVWRPHG WR 7KUHH ORVVHV E\ our   football   team   meant   the   loss   RIDSRVWVHDVRQRSSRUWXQLW\ While  Division  I  schools  with   WKUHH ORVVHV HDVLO\ PDNH ERZO JDPHV WR PDNH WKH 'LYLVLRQ ,,, IRRWEDOO SOD\RII WRXUQDPHQW D team   must   either   win   its   confer-­ HQFHRUKDYHRQO\RQHORVV ,WLVLQFUHGLEO\UDUHIRUDWZR ORVVWHDPWRPDNHWKHWRXUQDPHQW So,  while  the  sentiment  around   campus   was   disappointment   and   questions  such  as,  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Is  the  football   WHDP UHDOO\ QRW that   good   this   \HDU"´ The   answer   LV VLPSO\ \HV WKH\ ZHUH JRRG DQG , WKLQN ZH Commentary can   expect   them   by Zach Hicks WR EH KXQJU\ Sports Editor next   season   to   return   to   their   nation-­best  status. Despite   the   football   team   not   PDNLQJ WKH SOD\RIIV WKDW GRHV not   mean   we   are   without   excit-­ ing  and  talented  athletes  compet-­ ing  this  winter  and  spring.  In  fact,   LW LV YHU\ SRVVLEOH ZH FRXOG VHH PRUHVXFFHVVWKDQODVW\HDUZKHQ :KLWHZDWHUDWKOHWLFVZRQÂżYHQD tional   championships,   in   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   EDVNHWEDOOJ\PQDVWLFVPHQÂśVDQG ZRPHQÂśV ZKHHOFKDLU EDVNHWEDOO and  football. The   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   and   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   ZKHHOFKDLU EDVNHWEDOO WHDPV ZLOO EH ORRNLQJ WR UHSHDW $OWKRXJK the  menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  team  lost  a  lot  of  talent   DIWHU ODVW VHDVRQ WKH\ ZLOO ORRN WR XSKROG WKH WUDGLWLRQ WKH\ KDYH RIEHLQJDQDWLRQDOSRZHU$VIRU WKH ZRPHQÂśV WHDP WKH\ DUH XQ GHIHDWHG DQG KDYH DUJXDEO\ WKH EHVWSOD\HULQWKHZRUOG0DUHLNH $GHUPDQQZDVWKHOHDGLQJVFRUHU IRU KHU *HUPDQ 2O\PSLF WHDP that  won  the  gold  medal. 0HQÂśVEDVNHWEDOOKDVKDGVXF cess  so  far  this  season  as  well.  No   ORQJHU ZLWK D 7RS  UDQNLQJ WKH team   has   hit   some   speed   bumps   LQ :,$& SOD\ EXW GHVSLWH IRXU losses  and  three  in  the  conference,   WKHWHDPSDVVHVWKHÂłH\HWHVW´RU ORRNVOLNHDWHDPWKDWFRXOGPDNH a  run  in  the  tournament. 7KHZRPHQÂśVEDVNHWEDOOWHDP LV ÂżUVW LQ WKH :,$& DQG LV ZHOO RQ WKH ZD\ WR LWV ÂżUVW :,$& WL tle   since   2010   and   sixth   straight   1&$$7RXUQDPHQWEHUWK

See  One-sport  Page  11


Sports

Dateline JanuaryHere 30, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

One-sport

Continued  from  page  10

The  wrestling   team   is   11-­2   and   undefeated   in   conference   play,  ranked  No.  13  in  the  nation.   The   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   and   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   track   teams  are  ranked  No.  4  and  No.  9   in  the  country.   7KH EDVHEDOO WHDP DOVR LV poised  for  a  great  year,  with  cor-­ QHULQÂżHOGHUV-DUHG)RQDQG0DU ty   Herum   anchoring   the   lineup.     The   gymnastics   team   is   looking   to   defend   their   national   title.   After   a   record-­setting   weekend   LQ 7H[DV WKDW JRDO PD\ EH YHU\ PXFK LQ UHDFK 7KH UXJE\ WHDP too,  will  look  to  make  a  national   title  run. )RRWEDOO PLJKW EH RYHU EXW WKLV LV PD\EH WKH PRVW H[FLWLQJ time   for   Warhawk   Athletics.   So   many   teams   are   ranked   highly   DQGZLOOPDNHDELJVSODVKFRPH post-­season  time.   This   weekend,   the   Warhawk   Classic   will   take   place   for   the   ZRPHQDQGWKHPHQÂśVEDVNHWEDOO

team  plays   at   home   Wednesday   and   Saturday.   Swimming   and   'LYLQJ PHQÂśVDQGZRPHQÂśV DOVR ZLOOEHDWKRPHRQ6DWXUGD\ :H DUH NQRZQ IRU IRRWEDOO Once  in  rural  Kentucky,  I  was  ap-­ SURDFKHG E\ D VWUDQJHU ZKR VDZ my   UW-­Whitewater   t-­shirt   and   asked   if   I   went   to   school   there.   I   replied   yes,   and   he   told   me   he   followed  the  programâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  success. +H PLJKW QRW KDYH VDLG DQ\ WKLQJ DERXW WKH RWKHU VXFFHVVIXO SURJUDPV ZH KDYH WKLV VHDVRQ EXW WKDW GRHV QRW PHDQ RXU VWX GHQWERG\VKRXOGWXUQDEOLQGH\H 7KHUH DUH LQFUHGLEO\ WDOHQWHG DWKOHWHV RQ \RXU Ă&#x20AC;RRU LQ \RXU classes   or   walking   right   next   to   you.   Go  see  them  play.  Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  not  just   WKH IRRWEDOO WHDP WKDWÂśV SOD\LQJ RQDQHOLWHOHYHO

2 Royal Purple Page 11

Young team aims high

HicksZW16@uww.edu Photo submitted

Sophomore Lacy Beck competed at the University of Northern Iowa last weekend. The team will be competing at home in the Warhawk Classic at noon on Feb. 2.

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Track By Shawn Poole Staff  Writer

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***RECEIVE FREE PRODUCT WHEN YOU REFER A FRIEND! IRENEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PLACE LLC- HAIR & NAIL SALON 2205 GREEN VALLEY DRIVE JANESVILLE WI 53546 [608]718-4439

Nineteen  freshmen   and   15   sophomores  on  a  team  of  48  is  un-­ common   when   looking   at   a   colle-­ giate  sports  roster.  Yet,  this  is  what   fans   will   see   when   watching   the   2012-­2013     womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   track   team   this  season.   For  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks,  this  is  not  un-­ charted  territory.  The  teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  roster   FRQVLVWHG RI  IUHVKPHQ DQG ÂżYH sophomores,  on  a  team  of  only  35   athletes  last  season.   /DVW VHDVRQ WKH WHDP ÂżQLVKHG in   the   middle   of   the   WIAC.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   were   in   third   place   after   WKH  ÂżUVW GD\ RI the   champion-­ ships   and   ended   XSÂżQLVKLQJIRXUWK RYHUDOO :LWK KLJK expectations   fol-­ lowing   the   third   SODFH ÂżQLVK WKH Johnson team   notched   a   VWSODFHÂżQLVKDWWKH1&$$'LYL sion-­III  Championships  in  March.   After  a  strong  season  last  year,   head  coach  Mike  Johnson  is  excited   for  this  upcoming  season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our  team  has  dramatically  in-­ FUHDVHG LQ RYHUDOO QXPEHUV WDOHQW DQGGHSWK´-RKQVRQVDLGÂł7KDWEH LQJVDLGZHKDYHKLJKH[SHFWDWLRQV this  year.â&#x20AC;?   Returning  to  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  roster  

DUH ÂżYH $FDGHPLF $OO$PHULFDQV from  last   season:   Amanda   Brom   PLGGLVWDQFH  %HWK 'UHLNRVHQ (sprints/400m),   Simone   Koenen   P /RU\Q.UHVVLQ SROHYDXOW  DQG6KHOE\0DKU WKURZV  All-­American   high-­jumper   6KHOE\'HPRVJUDGXDWHGODVW\HDU 'HPRV WRRN VHFRQG SODFH ODVW \HDU DW WKH 1&$$ 'LYLVLRQ,,, Track   and   Field   Championships,   recording  a  jump  of  5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;  8â&#x20AC;?.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our  staff  always  has  the  expec-­ WDWLRQ WR GHYHORS JUHDW SHRSOH EXW also   great   athletes.â&#x20AC;?   Johnson   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our  team  has  great  chemistry,  and   that  in  itself  leads  to  great  things.â&#x20AC;?   Senior   high   jumper   Laura   6WURKPDLHUZLOOEHORRNLQJWREXLOG off   her   success   from   last   season.   )LQLVKLQJ ÂżUVW DW the   North   Central   College   Quadran-­ JXODU DQG VHYHQWK DWWKH.HHOHU,QYLWH LQ 1DSHUYLOOH VKH KRSHV WR LPSURYH this  year.   Strohmaier â&#x20AC;&#x153;My   goals   for   this   season   are   to   stay   healthy,   to   place   top   three   in   conference,   and   to   place   at   nationals.â&#x20AC;?   Strohmaier   said.     She   has   started   off   this   season   DOUHDG\ ZLWK D ÂżUVW SODFH ÂżQLVK LQ WKH.DUO6FKOHQGHU,QYLWH6DWXUGD\ Jan.   19.     Her   winning   jump   was   a   KHLJKWRIÂś´WKHWKEHVWLQ 'LYLVLRQ,,,VRIDUWKLVVHDVRQ)RU WDNLQJKRPHÂżUVWSODFH/DXUDZDV named  UW-­Whitewaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  track  and   ÂżHOGDWKOHWHRIWKHZHHN $OVR UHFHLYLQJ WKH KRQRU RI UW-­Whitewater  athlete  of  the  week   was  sophomore  Amanda  Brom.  Her   time  of  60.25  in  the  400-­meter  run   ZDVWRSVDWWKHLQYLWH â&#x20AC;&#x153;Amanda  Brom  is  coming  off  of   NCAA  experience  in  the  800-­meter   and  the  4x4  relay  as  a  sophomore.â&#x20AC;?   Johnson  said. Johnson  said  the  underclassmen   RQ KLV WHDP KDYH WKH SRWHQWLDO WR make   a   serious   impact   on   the   sea-­ son. The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  are  ranked  ninth  in   the  nation,  according  to  the  NCAA   'LYLVLRQ,,, &RDFKHVÂś 3ROO 7KH\ are  also  the  coachesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  preseason  se-­ lection  to  win  the  WIAC,  which  is   a   top   conference   in   the   nation   for   Track  and  Field. 3RROH6'#XZZHGX


Dateline Page 12Here Royal Purple

Sports

3 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com January 30, 2013

Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  track  aims  to  continue   climbing  the  WIAC  ladder should   be   that   much   stronger   this   year   as   well,â&#x20AC;?   Johnson   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   had  a  really  good  freshmen  recruit-­ By Erik Lewis ing  class,  so  part  of  it  is  the  adjust-­ Staff  Writer ment  from  college  track.  Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  a  lon-­ The   Warhawks   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   track   ger  season.â&#x20AC;? team  is  off  and  running  on  another   Watson   seconded   his   coachesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   indoor   season.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   came   opinion. into   the   season   with   a   No.   5   pre-­ â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   think   theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   going   to   step   season   ranking   (currently   fourth)   XSÂżQHDQGÂżOOLQLQWKHSODFHVZH DIWHU D VHFRQG SODFH ÂżQLVK LQ WKH need,â&#x20AC;?   Watson   WIAC   last   sea-­ said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   have   son.   great   older   guys   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   exciting   on   the   team   that   to  be  No.  5  com-­ are  great  mentors.   ing   into   meets,   I   think   theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   but   I   think   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   going   to   see   that   all   kind   of   fo-­ and   step   up   with   cused   on   getting   Watson Johnson the   older   guys   as   there  and  then  re-­ well.â&#x20AC;? ally  going  after  it  versus  the  stand-­ Some   notable   runners   include   ings   nowadays,â&#x20AC;?   junior   thrower   freshman   Bryce   Rudebeck,   who   Benjamin  Watson  said. will  be  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  main  400-­meter   The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  lost  senior  sprinter   runner   this   season,   and   freshman   Matt   Santas   to   graduation,   who   pole  vaulter  Kaewon  Reynolds.   was   part   of   the   Senior   long   4x200   and   the   jumper   Dave   4x400   relay   Kuczynski,   the   teams,   but   the   team   captain   and   lot  of  guys  were   remaining   three   one  of  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   younger  last  year,  so  we   members   of   the   All-­Americans,   is   record-­breaking   should  be  that  much  stron-­ also   back.   Kuc-­ relay   teams   are   ger  this  year  as  well. ]\QVNL ÂżQLVKHG back.   Mike  Johnson, second  in  the  long   Senior   hur-­ head  coach jump   at   Indoor   dler  and  jumper   Nationals  in  2012. Marcus   Smith   Johnson   said   is   going   to   be   he   expects   to   use   an   impact   runner   for   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks.   some  runners  in  different  positions   Smith  has  already  broken  the  UW-­ than   they   are   used   to   because   the   Whitewaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   60-­meter   hurdles   re-­ â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  do  not  have  a  lot  of  depth   cord  this  season  with  a  time  of  8.15   in  some  events  this  season.   seconds.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   got   to   rely   on   your   What  is  exciting  to  head  coach     strengths,â&#x20AC;?   Johnson   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hope-­ Mike   Johnson   is   the   youth   of   his   fully  in  the  areas  that  we  donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  quite   team   this   season.   Thirty-­three   of   have  the  depth  weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d  hoped,  at  least   the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  runners  are  underclass-­ weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  top  heavy.  Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve  got  two  tri-­ men.   That   youth   also   means   there   ple  jumpers,  thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  not  a  lot  of  depth   will   be   a   bit   of   a   learning   curve   there,  but  weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve  got  Marcus  Smith,   early  in  the  season,  but  that  should   whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  the  number  one  jumper  in  the   not  take  long.   country.â&#x20AC;?    â&#x20AC;&#x153;A  lot  of  the  guys  on  the  team   were   younger   last   year,   so   we   LewisES30@uww.edu

Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Track

Photo submitted

Senior Pat Lockington long jumps at the Jack Jennett Invitational at the University of Northern Iowa. The men are ranked fourth PU[OLJV\U[Y`I\[^P[O[^V>0(*[LHTZYHURLKĂ&#x201E;YZ[HUKZLJVUK[OLÂť/H^RZMHJLHSVUNYVHK[VHJVUMLYLUJLJOHTWPVUZOPW

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

  A  

second  victory   of   the   season   against  No.  15  UW-­Stevens  Point.   on   Wednesday.   Saturday   saw   the   The   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   basketball   team   Âś+DZNVKDQJRQWRÂżUVWSODFHLQWKH went   1-­1   this   week.   After   losing   WIAC,   after   defeating   UW-­   Eau   a   game   Wednesday   night   to   UW-­ Claire  57-­43. Stevens  Point,  ranked  No.  7  in  the   FRXQWU\DQGÂżUVWLQWKH:,$&WKH Wrestling team   rebounded   Saturday.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   defeated   UW-­   Eau   Claire   The   No.   13   ranked   wrestling   on  the  road  72-­63. team  went  3-­0  at  the  Rocky  Roco-­ 7KH WHDP QRZ KDV ÂżYH RI LWV co   Boarder   Brawl   Duals   this   past   next  six  games  at  home,  including   weekend.  The  team  remains  unde-­ games  Wednesday  against  UW-­La   feated  in  the  WIAC  after  defeating   Crosse   and   Saturday   against   non-­ No.5  UW-­La  Crosse  on  Jan.  18. WIAC  foe  St.  Norbertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. The   wrestlers   will   face   a   test   this  weekend  in  Wheaton,  Ill.  The   Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Basketball team   will   use   the   tournament   and   a   match   against   UW-­Parkside   to   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   went   undefeated   prepare  for  the  WIAC  Tournament   again   last   week,   including   their   on  Feb.  17. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Basketball

Want to Avoid Fines? Garbage/Recycling Toters: must be removed from curbside by 9AM the day after pickup. Bulky items: (anything not able to fit in toter) may only be disposed of on the second Thursday of each month. Snow/Ice on Sidewalks: All sidewalks are to be clear of ice and snow within 24 hours of the storm ending.

January 30, 2013 Issue  
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