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March  5,  2014

www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

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  Established  1901

Russia  invades   Ukraine

Lady  ’Hawks   go  for  gold

By Michael Riley Staff  Writer

NCGA  National   Championship  set  for   March  21  to  22  in  NY By Justin Schultz Staff  Writer

The  UW-­Whitewater   gym-­ nastics  team  is  headed  to  New   York  for  the  National  Champi-­ onship  once  again. After   winning   last   year’s   regional,   the   Warhawks,   who   KRVWHGWKHPHHWÂżQLVKHGLQVHF ond  place  at  the  WIAC  Cham-­ pionship   on   Sunday,   earning   them   a   trip   to   the   NCGA   Na-­ tional  Championship  on  March   21   to   22.   UW-­La   Crosse   and   8:2VKNRVKDOVRTXDOLÂżHG 7KH :DUKDZNVÂś ÂżQDO VFRUH ZDVÂżQLVKLQJMXVWEH KLQGÂżUVWSODFH8:/D&URVVH which   scored   188.200.   UW-­ 2VKNRVK ÂżQLVKHG WKLUG ZLWK D score  of  185.75. Even   though   the   team   won   the  regional  a  year  ago,  junior  

Hannah  Lee   said   they   are   not   GLVDSSRLQWHG DERXW WKHLU VHF RQGSODFHÂżQLVK “I   think   overall   we   per-­ formed   very   well,â€?   Lee   said.   Âł:HKDGDIHZGLIIHUHQWEXPSV DQGEUXLVHVDORQJWKHZD\EXW, don’t  think  disappointed  would   EH WKH ULJKW word  to  use.  It   GHÂżQLWHO\ PR tivated   us.  We   went  out  there   and  fought  our   hearts  out.â€? Freshman   Lee M c K e n z i e   Foster  and  Lee  opened  the  meet   ZLWKÂżUVWDQGVHFRQGSODFHÂżQ LVKHVLQWKHEDODQFHEHDPHYHQW with  scores  of  9.725  and  9.625,   respectively.   Foster’s   score   was   good   enough   for   third   in   :KLWHZDWHUÂśVUHFRUGERRN Lee   said   she   was   proud   of   KHUSHUVRQDOSHUIRUPDQFHEXW

See  ’Hawks  Page  16

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On  March   2,   President   Barack   2EDPD DQG RWKHU ZRUOG OHDGHUV tried   to   resolve   the   current   crisis   in   Ukraine,   as   the   new   Ukrainian   government   placed   its   military   on   “high   alert�   after   more   than   6,000   Russian   troops   advanced   into   the   Crimean  Peninsula.   UW-­Whitewater   junior   Geza   Szakacs’  father,  cousins  and  grand-­ parents   live   in   the   northwest   part   of  Hungary,  approximately  a  three-­ KRXUGULYHIURPWKH8NUDLQLDQERU der.     Szakacs   said   he   was   surprised   that,  despite  the  gravity  of  the  event,   KLVIDPLO\KDV\HWWREHHIIHFWHG “I  think  it’s  important  for  people   to   know   what’s   happening   around   them,   especially   outside   their   own   ‘world,’�   Szakacs   said.     “Also,   I   think  people  need  to  have  some  un-­ derstanding  of  how  much  effect  this   issue   has   on   millions   of   people   in   Ukraine.� The   Group   of   Seven   Nations   (G7),   including   the   United   States,  

See  Ukraine Page  3

From  UW-­�W  classroom  to  national  media Student  captures  controversial   FRPPHQWVE\JXHVWVSHDNHU )`(SL_HUKYPHAHTLJUPR Assistant  News  Editor

A  speaker   whose   comments   stirred   up   controversy   in   a   general   education   class   has   pushed  the  University  of  Wisconsin-­Whitewa-­ ter  into  the  national  spotlight.   Former   Milwaukee   county   supervisor   Eyon   Biddle   was   secretly   recorded   while   speaking  to  a  GenEd  130  class.  It  was  posted   to   multiple   social   media   accounts.     Campus   5HIRUPZDVWKHÂżUVWVLWHWRPDNHLWSXEOLF ,QWKHYLGHR%LGGOHLVKHDUGWDONLQJDERXW the  2010  Wisconsin  Senate  Elections.   Âł7KHFRQWH[WRIZDVZKLWHUDJHWREH honest  with  you,â€?  Biddle  said.  “White  people   KDYLQJWRSD\IRUKHDOWKFDUHIRUEODFNVEURZQV DQGJD\VUDFLVPZLWKWKHÂżUVWEODFNSUHVLGHQW like  you  saw.â€? %LGGOH VDLG :LVFRQVLQ GLVWULFWV EHJDQ WR EHFRPHPRUHZKLWHDQGPRUH5HSXEOLFDQ University   employees   may   not   engage   in   political  campaign  activities,  may  not  use  state   resources   to   engage   in   political   campaigning  

DQG PD\ QRW VROLFLW FRQWULEXWLRQV RU VHUYLFHV for  a   political   purpose   from   other   university   employees  while  they  are  engaged  in  their  of-­ ¿FLDOGXWLHVDFFRUGLQJWR8:6\VWHPSROLF\ Monique  Liston,  a  lecturer  in  the  Women’s   Studies   Department   at   UW-­Whitewater,   was   UHVSRQVLEOHIRUEULQJLQJLQDYDULHW\RIJXHVW speakers  to  address  the  topics  they  are  study-­ LQJ%LGGOHZDVEURXJKWLQWRVSHDNRQSRZHU and  politics. Liston  said  she  fosters  a  respectful  and  safe   learning  environment.  She  said  her  class  is  a   great  place  to  take  risks.       ³, LQYLWHG (\RQ WR VSHDN WR P\ FODVV EH cause  of  his  extensive  experience  in  state  and   ORFDOSROLWLFV´/LVWRQVDLG³:HWDONHGEHIRUH KDQGDERXWRXUFODVVURRPWRSLFVDQGUHDGLQJV on   power   and   politics,   highlighting   that   he   should   share   some   of   his   own   experiences.   Eyon  is  an  engaging  speaker  and  connects  re-­ ally  well  with  young  people.� Liston  said  she  encourages  all  of  her  stu-­ GHQWV WR EH FULWLFDO RI KLP DQG WR FKDOOHQJH him.    She  said  she  hopes  to  create  an  engaging   classroom  experience  and  discussion. The  core  of  Liston’s  classroom  is  to  criti-­

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cally  engage  and  challenge  viewpoints.   KDYHEHHQYHU\JRRGDWGRLQJH[DFWO\WKDWHDFK “We   should   feel   compelled   to   challenge   and  every  semester.� each   other,   re-­evaluate   our   own   viewpoints   Freshman  and  political  science  major,   DQG EH UHDG\ WR GLVFXVV WKHP ZLWK RWKHUV´ Liston  said.  “That  is  the  expectation  for  every   See  Speaker  Page  3 class  period,  and  I  am  proud  that  my  students  

IN  THIS  ISSUE /RFDOELNHVWRUH¿QGVVXFFHVV ZLWKFRIIHHVKRSDGGLWLRQ Page  5

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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 March 5, 2014

45 years of history, success

By Emma Cunningham Staff  Writer

team  here  at  UW-­Whitewater. “I  never  got  any  write-­ups  or  rec-­ ognition  based  on  what  I  did  on  the   IRRWEDOO ÂżHOG EHFDXVH RI P\ FRORU VRWKDWKDVGHÂżQLWHO\FKDQJHGDORW´ Robinson  said.   The  campus  has  still  not  escaped   racial   insensitivity.   In   November   2010,   three   cars   that   belonged   to   black   UW-­W   students   were   parked   on  campus  and  had  their  tires  slashed   and  “KKKâ€?  spray  painted  on  the  ve-­ hicles.   Junior   and   vice-­president   of   BSU  Dejaun  Washington  said  BSU   is   a   place   where   he   can   grow   as   a   student  leader.     “Throughout   campus,   I   always  

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Charles Robinson, who graduated from UW-Whitewater during the Civil Rights Movement, was the only student representa[P]LVU[OLJ\YYPJ\S\TJVTTP[[LL[OH[LZ[HISPZOLK[OL(Ă„JHU(TLYPJHU:[\KPLZPU  

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quickly  notice  that  no  one  looks  like   me,�  said  Washington.  “But  at  BSU,   that  stuff  doesn’t  matter  because  ev-­ erybody   looks   like   you   and   every-­ body  understands  you.  It’s  more  of  a   sense  of  home,  especially  when  that   kind  of  stuff  happens.� BSU   is   involved   with   Home-­ coming,  Student  Council,  TIFU  Cul-­ tural  Ensemble  and  the  Gospel  Choir   allowing  students  to  grow  personally   and  professionally. “The   biggest   misconception   about   the   Black   Student   Union   is   that  you  have  to  be  black  to  be  a  part   of  it  all,  but  it’s  not  like  that,�  Wash-­ ington  said.  “Come  to  our  events  and   meetings  and  you’re  a  part  of  us  be-­

cause  at  BSU  we  accept  everybody.� BSU   would   like   to   stress   that   just  because  Black  History  Month  is   over  does  not  mean  they  won’t  still   be  celebrating  45  years.   On  April  1-­14,  an  exhibit  will  be   displayed   in   Roberta’s   Art   Gallery   honoring   Dr.   Martin   Luther   King   Jr.’s   life   and   legacy   with   donated   artifacts  from  students,  faculty,  staff   and  alumni.   For   more   information   on   UW-­ W’s   Black   Student   Union,   follow   them  on  Instagram,  Twitter  or  Face-­ book  @uwwbsu  or  by  emailing  uw-­ wbsu@uww.edu.  

•…ƒ” ”ƒÂ?–Ď?‹ŽÂ?•…”‡‡Â?‹Â?‰ ‹Â?‘Â?Â?‡…–‹‘Â?‡Â?–‡” The  Warhawk   Connection   Center   will   screen   “Fruitvale   6WDWLRQ´ D ÂżOP EDVHG RQ WKH events  leading  to  the  death  of  Os-­ car  Grant,  a  young  man  killed  by   Bay  Area   Rapid   Transit   Police.   The  event  takes  place  at  5  p.m.   on   March   5   in   the   Connection   Center.   Contact   lawsonsm30@ uww.edu  for  more  information ˆˆ‡”• ”‡‡   ”ƒˆ–‡••‹‘Â? Decorate   and   mod   podge   newspapers   to   create   your   very   own   canvas   wall   art   from   4   to   5:30  p.m.  on  March  11  in  UC  29.   All  supplies  are  provided  by  the   University   Center.   Participation   LV OLPLWHG WR WKH ÂżUVW  WR VLJQ up.   Email   ucart@uww.edu   to   join  the  workshop. Ž‡ƒ”ƒÂ?…‡‡Ž‡…–”‘Â?‹…••ƒŽ‡ ‘’‡Â?–‘…‘Â?Â?—Â?‹–› ICiT  will  hold  a  surplus  sale   on   used   computing   equipment.   All  equipment  will  be  discount-­ ed   from   40   to   70   percent   off.   The  sale  is  open  to  faculty,  staff,   students   and   members   of   the   Whitewater   community.   Com-­ plete   computer   systems   will   be   sold  for  $100. The  sale  will  take  place  at  12   to  4  p.m.  on  March  6  and  9  a.m.   to  noon  on  March  7  in  Andersen   Library   Room   1213.   Call   262-­ 472-­4357    for  more  information.

CunningEC16@uww.edu

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As  another  Black  History  Month   came   to   a   close,   UW-­Whitewater’s   Black   Student   Union   celebrated   its   45th  Anniversary  on  Feb.  27.   More  than  100  people  were  in  at-­ tendance  in  the  UC  Hamilton  room   for  dinner,  to  hear  alumni  speakers,   and  view  art  displays  and  pictures  of   BSU  throughout  its  45  years.   Chancellor   Richard   Telfer   said   originally   established   in   1969   dur-­ ing  the  Civil  Rights  Movement,  the   student   organization   has   now   been   around   longer   than   many   campus   buildings,   longer   than   some   of   our   departments  and  longer  than  most  of   our  employees. Since  1969,  BSU  has  strived  to   keep  the  organization  alive  in  order   to   advocate   African-­American   stu-­ dent  success.   ³:HZHUHWKH¿UVWJHQHUDWLRQRI African-­American  people  that  were   going  to  college,  and  we  were  trying   to  make  a  positive  change  among  the   races  when  hardly  anything  catered   to  our  culture,�  said  Charles  Robin-­ VRQ RQH RI WKH ¿UVW EODFN VWXGHQWV to  graduate  from  UW-­W  during  the   Civil  Rights  Movement  and  the  only   student  representative  on  the  curric-­ ulum  committee  that  put  together  a   minor  of  African-­American  Studies.   When  asked  if  he  has  seen  a  dif-­ ference   in   Whitewater   since   BSU   was   founded   years   ago,   Robinson   mentioned   how   he   was   the   only   black   player   on   the   varsity   football  

Campus Briefs

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Dateline5, Here March 2014 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Speaker: Eyon Biddle cited ‘white rage’ for 2010 elections Continued  from  page  1 Kyle  Brooks  recorded  the  lecture  on   his  cell  phone  and  sent  the  video  to   media   outlets.   He   appeared   on   Fox   News  nationally  on  March  1  to  dis-­ cuss  the  events  that  happened. “I   was   shocked   and   disheart-­ ened  that  such  a  radical  person  could   speak   to   impressionable   students,�   Brooks  said.   Brooks   is   currently   serving   as   the  secretary  for  the  UW-­Whitewa-­ ter  College  Republicans. Brooks  said  Biddle’s  statements   about   the   Republican   party   being   racist   and   calling   Walker’s   voters   racist,  caught  him  off  guard.   “It   makes   me   sad   that   this   man   would  want  to  polarize  politics  and   accuse   Republicans   of   racism,�   Brooks   said.   “Every   Republican   I   know  is  not  racist  and  is  tolerant  of   everybody   they   meet.  They   believe   in   equality   for   all,   and   they   would   vote   for   anyone   regardless   of   their   race.�   Chair   of   the   UW-­Whitewater   College   Democrats,   Jonathan   Fera,   said   his   personal   reaction   to   the   speaker  was  he  is  a  man  who  comes   from  an  area  of  the  state  where  race   is  a  prominent  problem. “Whether   what   Biddle   said   is   aligned   with   your   own   ideology   or   not,   he   offered   a   viewpoint   shared   by   others   and   should   be   looked   at   as  such,  rather  than  as  a  liberal  bias   on  the  UW-­Whitewater  campus,�  he   said. The   College   Democrats   stand   with   any   individual’s   right   to   free   speech,  in  the  pursuit  to  further  intel-­ lectual  conversation  on  this  campus,   Fera  said.   “While   the   Democratic   Party   publicly   opposes   the   policies   in-­ stilled  by  Governor  Walker  and  the   Republican  Party,  the  goal  of  higher   education  is  to  offer  multiple  view-­ points   rather   than   just   one,�   Fera   said.   “Biddle   offered   a   passionate   testimony  about  the  state  of  Wiscon-­

Police Report Carpenter,  Elizabeth  V., Failure  to  Stop  at  Stop  Sign 02/21/14

sin  politics,  but  the  other  side  should   be  given  the  same  opportunity.â€? Chair   of   the   College   Republi-­ cans  Madeline  Walton  said  she  was   VKRFNHGZKHQVKHÂżUVWVDZWKHYLG eo.  Her  organization  shared  a  similar   reaction. “Obviously   as   Republicans,   we   are  upset  with  some  of  the  things  he   said,â€?  Walton  said.  “As  an  education   major,   my   personal   point   was   that   there  was  no  counter  argument.â€? Chancellor  Richard  Telfer  asked   David  Travis,  Dean  of  the  College  of   Letters  &  Sciences,  to  look  into  the   situation. Travis   said   Liston   understands   she  needs  to  present  both  sides  of  an   issue,  and  she  will  discuss  the  events   of    Feb.  24  with  her  class.     Travis  has  been  asked  to  further   monitor  the  situation. “When  instructors  bring  contro-­ versial  speakers  into  the  classroom,   it  is  important  that  they  provide  suf-­ ÂżFLHQW WLPH IRU WKH FODVV WR GLVFXVV the   topics   presented   as   well   as   al-­ ternative   viewpoints,â€?   Travis   said.     Âł6RPHWLPHVLWLVGLIÂżFXOWWRGRWKLV in  a  single  class  period.â€?     Brittany   Gonzales,   a   student   in   the   class,   said   Biddle   seemed   very   passionate   about   what   he   was   talk-­ ing  about.   “He  seemed  to  really  care  about   what  the  next  generation  is  going  to   do   in   politics,â€?   Gonzales   said.   “He   told  us  that  the  system  was  screwed   up,  and  there  are  people  doing  point-­ OHVVWKLQJVLQRIÂżFHZKLOHQRWJLYLQJ attention  to  any  real  problems.â€? Gonzales   said   she   hopes   every-­ one   could   put   their   political   view-­ points  aside  for  an  hour  and  at  least   get   some   sort   of   value   from   his   speech,  even  if  they  only  agreed  with   a  small  part  of  what  he  said.   After  repeated  requests  for  com-­ ment,  Biddle  did  not  respond  in  time   for  publication.

Dainty,  Davon  D., Operating  After  Suspension 02/28/14 Endres,  Nicholas  M., Possession  of  Drug   Paraphernalia 02/28/14 Felski,  Whitney  A., Mandatory  Seatbelt  Violation 02/26/14 Goltz,  Mikayla  R., Underage  Alcohol   Misrepresentation  of  Age,   Underage  Alcohol   Consumption,   Operating  with  Prohibited Alcohol  Concentration,   Operating  Vehicle  Without  Two   Headlights,   Operating   While   8QGHUWKH,QĂ&#x20AC;XHQFH 03/01/14 Johnson,  Jamie  A., Operating  While  Under  the ,QĂ&#x20AC;XHQFH )DLOXUH WR <LHOG Right  of  Way 02/23/14

Canada,  France,  Germany,  Italy,  Ja-­ pan  and  Great  Britain  said  they  will     collectively  suspend  their  participa-­ tion  in  an  upcoming  economic  sum-­ mit  scheduled  in  Sochi  in  protest  of   Russiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  military  actions.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   call   on   Russia   to   address   any   ongoing   security   or   human   rights   concerns   that   it   has   with   Ukraine   through   direct   negotia-­ tions,   and/or   via   international   ob-­ servation   or   mediation   under   the   auspices  of  the  U.N.  or  the  Organi-­ zation  for  Security  and  Cooperation   in  Europe,â&#x20AC;?  the  G7  said  in  a  state-­ ment  released  by  the  White  House. The  G7  leaders  pledged  to  work   WRJHWKHU RQ D SDFNDJH RI ÂżQDQFLDO assistance  to  Ukraine. Ukraineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   new   government   and   the  West   have   been   powerless   to   counter   Russiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   tactics.  Armed   men   in   uniforms   without   insignia   have  moved  freely  about  Crimea  for   days,  occupying  airports,  smashing   equipment   at   an   air   base   and   be-­ sieging  a  Ukrainian  infantry  base. Russian  President  Vladimir  Pu-­

RileyMP30@uww.edu

Larson,  Abby  J., Failure   to   Stop   for   Flashing   Red  Signal 02/22/14 Paulson,  Jennifer  M., Public  Intoxication 02/28/14 Pisula,  Allan  J., Non-­Registration  of  Auto 02/24/14 Pulley,  Leah  M., Underage  Alcohol   Consumption 03/01/14 Rosen,  Jacob  D., Speeding  on  City  Highway   (11-­15  MPH) 02/27/14 Ryan,  Brayden  J., )DLOXUHWR2EH\3ROLFH2I¿FHU Underage  Alcohol   Consumption 02/22/14

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.   

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tin  has   not   pulled   back   his   troops,   insisting  Russia  has  a  right  to  pro-­ tect   its   interests   and   those   of   Rus-­ sian-­  speaking  Ukranians  in  Crimea   and  elsewhere  in  Ukraine.   There   is   a   strict   divide   among   the  46  million  Ukrainians  between   Pro-­Russian   and   Pro-­Western   in-­ volvement.    Western  Ukraine  wants   to  partner  with  the  European  Union,   while   its   eastern   and   southern   re-­ gions,  like  Crimea,  look  to  Russia. Szakacs   said   the   future   of   the   8NUDQLDQ5XVVLDQFRQĂ&#x20AC;LFWLVJUDYH and  he  hopes  other  UW-­Whitewater   students  will  become  more  aware. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even  though  my  family  is  not   really  affected,  I  know  that  theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   supporting   the   Ukrainian   people,â&#x20AC;?   Szakacs  said.    â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hungary  used  to  be   under   Russian   control   until   1991,   shortly  after  the  collapse  of  the  So-­ viet  Union.  The  people  of  Hungary   wanted  Russia  to  leave  our  country   as  we  wanted  to  have  our  own  gov-­ ernment,  which  is  why  most  are  in   support  of  the  Ukrainian  people.â&#x20AC;?

Lamb,  Jacob  C., )DLOXUHWR<LHOG:KHQ Emerging  from  Alley 02/18/14

Williams,  John  A., Theft-­Retail 02/13/14

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Ukraine: citizens caught in [OLTPKKSLVMJVUĂ&#x2026;PJ[ Continued  from  page  1

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News

Dateline Page 4 Here Royal Purple

4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com March 5, 2014

Film raises gay rights awareness

By Thomas Zimmer Staff  Writer

As  part   of   this   yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   Interna-­ tional  Week,  The  Center  for  Global   Education   teamed   up   with   PRIDE   and  IMPACT  to  screen  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Born  This   Wayâ&#x20AC;?  on  Feb.  26.       7KH ÂżOP GHSLFWV WKH OLYHV RI Lesbian,  Gay,  Bi,  Transgender  and   Questioning   community   members   OLYLQJ LQ UHFOXVH LQ PRGHUQGD\ Cameroon. Cindy  Konrad,  the  LGBTQ  co-­ ordinator   at   UW-­Whitewater,   said   VKHZDQWHGWRVKRZWKHÂżOPWRUDLVH DZDUHQHVV DERXW WKH HYHQWV RFFXU ring  in  African  countries  surround-­ ing  anti-­gay  laws.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Right   now,   Cameroon   has   the   most   arrests   of   any   country   that   has  prohibitions  against  being  LG-­ BTQ,â&#x20AC;?   Konrad   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;These   laws   can  carry  between  a  six-­month  and   ÂżYH\HDUSULVRQVHQWHQFHDORQJZLWK DODUJHÂżQHVLPSO\IRULGHQWLI\LQJDV part  of  the  gay  community.â&#x20AC;? Konrad   said   in   addition   to   raising   aware-­ ness,  the  LGBTQ   community  hopes   WKH ÂżOP DOORZV students   to   con-­ nect   these   issues   Konrad in   other   countries   with   similar   ones   we  experience  in  the  United  States.     It  was  only  10  years  ago  when   the   Supreme   Court   ruled   against   laws   prohibiting   same-­sex   acts,   which  shows  just  how  similar  these  

 

Amanda Ong photo/2QJ$#XZZHGX

Lisa Helms helped facilitate discussion after a screening of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Born This Way,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; which depicts Cameroonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s anti-gay laws.

issues  are. Âł:HVWLOOKDYHDORWRISUREOHPV ZLWK GLVFULPLQDWLRQ DQG VWUHHW YLR lence,  especially  for  LGBTQ  young   people   here   in   the   U.S.,â&#x20AC;?   Konrad   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   want   people   to   under-­ stand  what  it  means  to  be  a  sexual   minority  in  the  world  and  for  people   to  see  how  closely  related  these  is-­ sues  are.â&#x20AC;? Lisa  Helms,  PRIDE  intern,  said   she   was   excited   to   get   the   word   out  about  the  global  LGBTQ  com-­ munities   to   other   UW-­Whitewater   students   that   are   not   aware   of   the   global  issues.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   issues   theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   facing   in   Cameroon  are  not  so  different  from   the  issues  weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  facing  here,â&#x20AC;?  Helms  

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

  IGH¿QLWHO\JDLQHGD

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said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;As  a  country  that  prides  itself   on   being   a   leader   in   the   world,   if   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  educated  here  about  issues  in   other   places,   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll   be   much   more  

willing  and  able  to  help.â&#x20AC;? 7KH ÂżOP ERUURZV LWV WLWOH IURP singer  Lady  Gagaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  pop-­hit.   Helms  said  she  thought  it  was  a   SHUIHFWÂżWIRUWKHPRYLHWLWOH â&#x20AC;&#x153;When   that   song   came   out,   it   was  an  anthem  for  LGBTQ  people   across   the   world,â&#x20AC;?   Helms   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   think   itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   really   cool   that   the   same   ÂżJXUHV WKDW SURYLGH LQVSLUDWLRQ IRU XVKHUHDUHSURYLGLQJLQVSLUDWLRQIRU people  across  the  globe.â&#x20AC;? 'HYRQ :LQIUH\ D VWXGHQW ZKR DWWHQGHG WKH YLHZLQJ VDLG KH WKRXJKW WKH ÂżOP ZDV D YHU\ H\H opening  experience. Âł, GHÂżQLWHO\ JDLQHG D EHWWHU understanding   of   the   differences   between   LGBTQ   culture   here   and  

in  African   countries,â&#x20AC;?   Winfrey   VDLGÂł7KLVPRYLHLVJRLQJWREULQJ awareness   toward   their   situation   and   is   going   to   allow   other   coun-­ tries   to   offer   any   support   that   they   can.â&#x20AC;? 6WXGHQWVRQFDPSXVKDYHVHYHU al  options  when  it  comes  to  helping   the   LGBT   communities   in   White-­ water  and  across  the  world. Âł:H KDYH WKH 35,'( FHQWHU where   we   do   lots   of   outreach,   as   well  as  IMPACT  which  is  our  LG-­ BTQ   student   org,â&#x20AC;?   Konrad   said.   Âł(YHQWKRVHWKDWDUHQÂśWGLUHFWO\DI fected   by   these   issues   are   working   towards   making   their   groups   open   DQGDIÂżUPLQJSODFHV´ Helms   also   said   PRIDE   has   been  working  hard  this  year  to  help   those   in   the   LGBTQ   community   QRZPRUHWKDQHYHU Âł:H KRVW HYHQWV DURXQG FDP pus   supporting   the   LGBTQ   com-­ munity,â&#x20AC;?  Helms  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  staff  the   PRIDE  center  to  make  sure  we  are   DYDLODEOH IRU WKH /*%74 FRPPX QLW\ WR KDYH D VDIH SODFH WR FRPH and  just  relax.â&#x20AC;? The  PRIDE  center  can  be  found   LQWKH8QLYHUVLW\&HQWHUEHKLQGWKH &DUHHU DQG /HDGHUVKLS GHYHORS PHQWRIÂżFHDQGLVRSHQGXULQJQRU mal  daytime  hours  for  anyone.    Any   XSFRPLQJHYHQWVZLOOEHDGYHUWLVHG throughout  campus,  and  they  can  be   a  great  way  for  students  to  expand   their  horizons.

ZimmerTM27@uww.edu



  Ç Ç Ç Í&#x2DC;Ä?Ĺ?ĹśÄ&#x17E;ĹľÄ&#x201A;Ć?Ĺ˝Ä¨Ç Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ?Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ç Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Í&#x2DC;Ä?Žž    6WDUWV)ULGD\0DUFKWK  5LVHRIDQ(PSLUH  0U3HDERG\ 6KHUPDQ    Show your  student ID  after 5:30 pm for a discount. Bargain Matinees Monday thru Thursday!

  


â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  entrepreneur  always  searches  for   change,  responds  to  it,  and  exploits  it  as   an  opportunity.â&#x20AC;?  -­Peter  Drucker

WEDNESDAY March  5,  2014

Business  Editor: Rumasa  Noor

PAGE Â 5

Bicycles, sports gear and a cup of joe By Josh Hafemeister Copy  Editor

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  not   exactly   new   to   Whitewater,   but   many  people  may  not  think  of  BicycleWise   as  a  place  to  go  for  their  morning  coffee. In  addition  to  offering  services  for  bicy-­ clists  and  their  bicycles,  the  shop  sells  coffee   and  sports  equipment.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;A   lot   of   bicycle   people   love   coffee,â&#x20AC;?   owner  Liz  Sotherland  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cycling  people,   theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  real  coffee  people,  too.â&#x20AC;?   Sotherland   said   it   is   a   trend   for   bicycle   shops   to   have   coffee   shops   attached.   She   said   coffee   has   a   lot   of   good   qualities   for   athletes,  including  antioxidants.   BicycleWise   &   Sports   Fitness   opened   April   28,   2001   across   the   street   from   its   current   location.   John   and   Liz   Sotherland   planned  to  open  a  coffee  bar,  but  the  build-­ ing  did  not  afford  the  space  they  needed. When  the  building  at  1155  W.  Main  St.   became  available,  they  took  the  opportunity   and   moved   BicycleWise   &   Sports   Fitness   across  the  street.  Their  new  location  opened   Feb.   5,   2013.  The   coffee   John   and   Liz   So-­ therland   now   serve,   Colectivo   Coffee,   is   made  in  Milwaukee. BicycleWise  &  Sports  Fitness  offers  pa-­ trons   custom   bicycles,   outdoor   equipment   and  a  variety  of  coffee.   Liz   said   John   Sotherland   have   been   in   the   bicycle   manufacturing   business   since   1987.  In  that  time,  John  So-­ therland   has   crafted   more   than  5,000  bikes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Having   a   good   me-­ chanic  is  critical  to  having   a  good  bike  shop,â&#x20AC;?  Liz  So-­ therland   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   so   much   you   have   to   know   Sotherland about   bicycles   to   be   suc-­ cessful  as  a  retailer.â&#x20AC;? BicycleWise   &   Sports   Fitness   sells   bikes   of   all   kinds:   mountain   bikes,   urban/ FRPPXWHUELNHVÂżWQHVVELNHVDQGELNHVIRU kids.   Their   services   include   bicycle   repairs   and  tune  ups,  accessory  installation  and  free   WLUHLQĂ&#x20AC;DWLRQDVZHOODVVQRZVKRHVDOHVDQG rentals,  ice  skate  sharpening  and  ski  prepara-­

Amanda Ong photo/2QJ$#XZZHGX

The greenhouse portion of BicycleWise & Sports Fitness has several tables for customers to sit and enjoy coffee. The BicycleWise & Sports Fitness is located on Main Street and is open from Tuesday through Saturday.

tion  to  name  a  few. named  it,  also  is  available  for  outdoor  winter   John   Sotherland   said   a   riderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   speed   or   activities.   distance  are  not  the  most  important  parts  of   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  no  such  thing  as  bad  weather,â&#x20AC;?   bicycling.  Their  goal  is  to  facilitate  the  posi-­ she  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just  bad  clothing.â&#x20AC;? tive  bike  experience.   John   and   Liz   Sotherland   plan   several   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Did   you   have   fun,   events  throughout  the  year,   or   didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   you?â&#x20AC;?   John   including   â&#x20AC;&#x153;demo   daysâ&#x20AC;?   Sotherland   said.   Other   where   they   bring   their   e  try  to  help   questions   they   keep   in   bikes  to  the  Kettle  Moraine   mind   include:   Was   the   people  have  cycling  be   trail   and   allow   people   to   ride   comfortable?   Will   test  drive  bicycles  for  free.   the  rider  look  forward  to   fun,  not  work.   All   people   need   is   their   his  or  her  next  trek  on  the   John  Sotherland,     driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  license. bike? During   the   winter   Owner â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   try   to   help   peo-­ months,   John   and   Liz   So-­ ple   have   cycling   be   fun,   therland  take  people  out  for   not   work,â&#x20AC;?   John   Sother-­ snowshoe  hikes  on  Fridays   land   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;It   should   be   at   3:30   p.m   at   Natureland   fun.  It  should  be  play.  Not  like  going  to  the   Park,  8338  Territorial  Road. dentist  and  getting  a  root  canal.â&#x20AC;?   John  and  Liz  Sotherland  said  the  reason   For   the   winter   months,   BicycleWise   &   they   chose   Whitewater   to   open   their   busi-­ Sports  Fitness  offers  new  or  used  snow  shoes   ness   in   2001   was   because   of   its   location.   and  ice  skates  to  rent  or  buy.  Base  clothing,   Whitewater   has   several   trails   and   many   or  â&#x20AC;&#x153;High  tech  long  johnsâ&#x20AC;?  as  Liz  Sotherland   paved  roads  for  bicyclists  to  use.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

  W

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

 â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  wish  we  could  get  more  of  the  col-­ lege  students  to  understand  how  much  mon-­ ey   and   how   much   time   they   could   save   by   riding  a  bike,â&#x20AC;?  John  Sotherland  said. The  building  had  previously  been  a  cof-­ fee  shop,  so  it  already  had  a  setup  that  suited   John   and   Liz   Sotherlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   needs.   John   So-­ therland   said   they   are   looking   for   a   barista   â&#x20AC;&#x201D;  a  person  who  prepares  coffee  for  custom-­ ers  â&#x20AC;&#x201D;  to  make  coffee  for  customers  while  he   and  Liz  work  on  bicycles.   A   portion   of   the   store   is   a   greenhouse.   Even  during  the  winter,  John  Sotherland  said   the  greenhouse  can  reach  temperatures  of  80   degrees.  With  the  air  circulation  system  the   shop  has,  the  entire  building  can  be  heated,   thanks  to  the  sun. For  more  information  on  events  or  bicy-­ cles,  contact  John  and  Liz  Sotherland  at  262-­ 473-­4730  or  john@sotherlandbikes.com.  

HafemeisJJ05@uww.edu

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Its  not  stress  that  kills  us,  it  is  our   reaction  to  it.â&#x20AC;?

WEDNESDAY March  5,  2014

Opinion  Editor: Lucas  Wimmer

 -­Hans  Selye

PAGE Â 6

Students  should  use  resources  to  manage  stress Royal Purple Editorial  Staff  Opinion

In  a  recent  study,  the  American  Psycho-­ logical  Association  found  the  most  stressed   age  group  was  young  adults  ages  18  to  33.   Stressors   like   grades,   graduation,   the   state   of   the   job   market   and   balancing   it   all   with  a  social  life  can  cause  a  harmful  amount   of  anxiety.  Young  adults  have  good  reason  to   be  stressed  out.   The  most  troublesome  part  of  the  study   was  49  percent  of  young  adults  said  they  are   not  handling  their  stress  correctly. Luckily   for   UW-­Whitewater   students,   our   university   offers   an   array   of   different   programs   to   help   students   han-­ dle   their   physical   and   men-­ tal   strain,   and   more   students   should  utlilze  these  options. University   Health   &   Counseling   Services,   for   ex-­ ample,  provide  coun-­ seling  to  students  in   either   individual   or   group  sessions.   These   group   counseling   sessions   include   groups   such   as   Alcohol-­ ics   Anonymous,   Sexual   Assault   Survivorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   group,   Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   Therapy,   and   Understanding  

Self  and  Others. According   to   the   UHCS   website,   indi-­ vidual   counseling   can   be   used   to   help   with   stress  management,  anxiety,  depression  and   a  host  of  other  stressors  common  to  college   students. In   cases   of   emergency,   such   as   suicidal   thoughts  or  other  crisis  situations,  UHCS  al-­ lows  students  to  come  in  and  have  a  same-­ day  appointment Students  also  can  be  counseled  for  free  in   the  Winther  Counseling  Lab,  which  is  staffed   by   students   working   toward   their   masterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   degree  in  counselor  education.  The  sessions   are  supervised  by  licensed  counselor  educa-­ tion  faculty. Students   should   use   these   programs   without  hesitation  because,  on  top  of  helping   manage  stress  levels,  these  programs  are  in-­ cluded  in  tuition  costs  whether  you  use  them   or  not. According   to   the   university   website,   every   undergraduate   student   pays   a   health   center   fee   of   $88.67   in   his   or   her   tuition.   This   fee   allows  

UHCS  to  provide  most  medical  and  wellness   services  to  students  free  of  charge. Another   way   the   university   helps   stu-­ dents  manage  their  stress  is  through  the  Wil-­ liams  Center. A  study  by  a  group  of  researchers  from   the  University  of  Illinois  found  exercise  and   physical  activity  improve  general  brain  func-­ tion,   mainly   the   memory   and   learning   sec-­ tions. Although   the   membership   to   the   Wil-­ liams  Center  is  not  free,  the  membership  fee   ZRUNV RXW WR DERXW  D PRQWK 2WKHU ¿W ness  memberships  may  cost  anywhere  from   $25  to  $50  a  month.  Along  with  cardio  ma-­ chines  and  weightlifting  equipment,  the  Wil-­ liams   Center   has   programs   such   as   indoor   cycling,  core  workout  classes  and  yoga. According   to   the   National   Center   for   Complementary   and   Alternative   Medicine,   practicing   yoga   on   a   regular   basis   has   been   proven   to   KHOS ¿JKW VWUHVV DQG GH pression.  

The  university   offers   classes   for   credit   on   yoga   and   stress   management.   Two   dif-­ ferent  levels  of  yoga  and  stress  management   classes   are   offered,   as   well   as   a   combined   â&#x20AC;&#x153;yoga/stress   reeducationâ&#x20AC;?   class.  The   course   is   described   as   helping   students   learn   how   to   control   their   stress   through   certain   yoga   exercises. Students  struggling  with  stress  and  anxi-­ ety   in   college   should   know   the   long-­term   risks  it  can  have  on  their  body.   Chronic   stress   can   increase   blood   pres-­ sure,   which   is   a   large   risk   factor   for   heart   disease   and   stroke.   Prolonged   stress   also   makes   the   immune   system   less   effective,   making  you  more  susceptible  to  disease,  par-­ ticularly  infection.  If  not  managed  correctly,   stress  also  can  cause  issues  in  the  intestines   or  weight  gain,  according  to  the  University   of  Maryland  Medical  Center. Most   students   attend   college   to   give   WKHPVHOYHV PRUH RSSRUWXQLWLHV IRU D IXOÂżOO ing  life  after  graduation,  so  students  need  to   use   the   resources   available   to   keep   them-­ selves  healthy  to  be  able  to  enjoy  the  chanc-­ es  they  make  for  themselves. Students  looking  to  schedule  an  appoint-­ ment  at  UHCS  can  call  (262)  472-­1300,  and   to  schedule  an  appointment  in  the  Winther   Counseling  Lab,  students  should  call  (262)   472-­2842.

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

rp@uww.edu

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

How do you relieve stress?

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

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 RPADS@UWW.EDU

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   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. 2014  ROYAL  PURPLE

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  relieve  stress  by  going   to  the  Williams  Center.â&#x20AC;?

Âł6SRUWVVSHFLÂżFDOO\ diving.â&#x20AC;?

-­Cally  Kopplien, junior

-­Riley  Maher, sophomore

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  chill  in  my  room  and   listen  to  music  or  watch  a   movie.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  walk  and  exercise  and   laugh  a  lot.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;By  joining  clubs  and  organizations,  and  hang-­ ing  out  with  friends.â&#x20AC;?

-­Jessica  Belongia, freshman

-­Stephanie  Alami, junior

-­Lorayne  Schultz, freshman

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

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

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  usually  try  to  work  out.   It  seems  like  a  healthy   way  to  relieve  stress  and  is   something  I  enjoy  doing.â&#x20AC;? -­Tanner  Kusilek, sophomore

AN  AWARD-­WINNING  PUBLICATION 2010  ACP  BEST  OF  THE  MIDWEST  CONTEST FIRST  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;BEST  OF  SHOWâ&#x20AC;?

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;FEATURE  WRITINGâ&#x20AC;?

2014  ACP  BEST  OF  THE  MIDWEST  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;BEST  OF  SHOWâ&#x20AC;?

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;PHOTOGRAPHYâ&#x20AC;?

2010  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST SECOND  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;GENERAL  EXCELLENCEâ&#x20AC;?

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST THIRD  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;COLUMN  WRITINGâ&#x20AC;?

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST FIRST  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;GENERAL  REPORTINGâ&#x20AC;?

2013  WNA  BETTER  NEWSPAPER  CONTEST HONORABLE  MENTION â&#x20AC;&#x153;GENERAL  REPORTINGâ&#x20AC;?


Opinion

Dateline Page 7 Here Royal Purple

Student  Journalism: The  Royal  Purple  was  honored  with  third   place   in   the   general   excellence   category   in   the  Wisconsin  Newspaper  Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Bet-­ ter   Collegiate   Newspaper   Contest.   In   addi-­ tion,  four  individuals  received  awards: Â&#x2021; Samantha   Jacquest,   second   place   for   investigative  reporting Â&#x2021; Abbie   Reetz,   second   place   for   best   editorial Â&#x2021; =DFK+LFNVÂżUVWSODFHIRUJHQHUDOUH porting Â&#x2021; Carley  Rymkus,  third  place  for  inves-­ tigative  reporting The  staff  also  took  home  second  place  for   Best   of   Show   at   the   Associated   Collegiate   Pressâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  Best  of  the  Midwest  competition. Members   of   the   Royal   Purple   attended   both  conferences  this  semester.  In  addition  to   being   recognized   as   award-­ winning   staff,   editors   were   able   to   learn   from   profes-­ sionals,   network   with   others   in   the   industry   and   be   rec-­ ognized   for   recent   achieve-­ ments. These   awards   are   a   rec-­ Jacquest ognition  to  every  staff  mem-­ ber,  including  management  staff,  section  edi-­ tors,   copyeditors,   staff   writers   and   business   and  advertising  staff.   Editor   in   Chief   Samantha   Jacquest   said   the  trips  were  important  not  just  for  the  news-­ paper,  but  for  each  individual  who  attended. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These   were   not   just   business   trips,   they  

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com March 5, 2014

Â&#x2020;Â&#x2039;Â&#x2C6;Ď?Â&#x2039;Â&#x2026;Â&#x2014;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2013;ÇĄÂ&#x2013;Â&#x2039;Â?Â&#x2021;Â&#x2026;Â&#x2018;Â?Â&#x2022;Â&#x2014;Â?Â&#x2039;Â?Â&#x2030;ÇĄ but  a  chance  for  greatness

were  bonding  experiences  for  our  staff  mem-­ professional   medium,â&#x20AC;?   Jacquest   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;And   bers   and   educational   opportunities   for   each   yet,   our   readers   view   us   as   a   professional   person,â&#x20AC;?  Jacquest  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  was  also  a  chance   medium,   meaning   we   are   scrutinized   often.   for   our   editors   to   make   connections   in   the   While  this  is  to  be  expected,  especially  if  we   journalism   industry   for   job   and   internship   want  to  be  viewed  as  professionals,  it  is  still   prospects.â&#x20AC;? hard  to  receive  harsh  criticisms  while  being  a   Jacquest   said   it   is   important   for   Royal   student  and  still  in  the  learning  process.â&#x20AC;?   Purple  staff  members  to  enter  in  competitions   The   Royal   Purple   covers   the   UW-­White-­ and  be  recognized  for  their  dedication  to  the   water   campus   and   the   City   of   Whitewater.   newspaper. Being   a   primary   news   source   for   the   com-­ â&#x20AC;&#x153;As   student   journalists,   we   make   a   lot   munity  is  a  big  responsibility,  Jacquest  said,   RI VDFULÂżFHV WR SURGXFH WKH and   not   one   the   staff   takes   newspaper  each  week,â&#x20AC;?  Jac-­ lightly. quest   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our   Mondays   Editors   on   staff   range   are   completely   dedicated   to   from   freshman   to   seniors,   o  receive  these   the   Royal   Purple.   I   usually   journalism   to   psyhology   awards  means  a  lot   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  get  home  until  2  a.m.,   majors,   reserved   to   viva-­ sometimes   later.   Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   impor-­ to  the  entire  staff;Íž  it   cious   personalities.   The   tant  to  be  recognized  for  our   means  what  we  are   characters  who  make  up  the   hard  work.â&#x20AC;?   Royal   Purple   editorial   staff   While   everyone   who   doing  is  important  and   are  ambitious  and  dedicated   works  at  the  newspaper  is  a   has  value.   to  making  a  quality  product   student,  the  Royal  Purple  is   for   their   customers.   Win-­ Samantha  Jacquest, QLQJ WKH DZDUGV FRQÂżUPV a   separate   entity   from   UW-­ editor  in  chief they   are   on   the   right   track,   Whitewater.   Jacquest   said   it   is   important   for   students   Jacquest  said. to  take  advantage  of  oppor-­ â&#x20AC;&#x153;To  receive  these  awards   tunities   to   learn   outside   the   classroom,   but   means  a  lot  to  the  entire  staff;Íž  it  means  what   to   also   treat   their   position   as   an   editor   as   a   we  are  doing  is  important  and  has  value.â&#x20AC;? professional  job.  It  is  sometimes  a  tricky  bal-­ ance,  Jacquest  said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Working   for   the   Royal   Purple   is   an   in-­ â&#x20AC;&#x201D;  Royal  Purple  Editorial  Staff valuable   opportunity,   because   we   are   get-­ ting  experience  and  our  readers  view  us  as  a  

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

  T

Letters to the Editor +\ODQGQHHGVZDWHUERWWOHĂ&#x20AC;OOLQJVWDWLRQ Hyland  Hall  deserves  to  be  at   least  on  par  with  the  rest  of  cam-­ SXV DQG KDYH ZDWHU ERWWOH ÂżOOLQJ stations.     The   stations   could   eas-­ ily   and   affordably   be   installed   at   every   water   fountain   location.     :DWHUERWWOHÂżOOLQJVWDWLRQVZRXOG improve   the   lives   of   student   and   faculty  in  the  following  ways: Â&#x2021; :DWHU ERWWOH ÂżOOLQJ VWD tions  work  quickly,  which   reduces   bottlenecks   in   WUDIÂżF Â&#x2021; :DWHU ERWWOH ÂżOOLQJ VWD tions   promote   health   by   PDNLQJUHÂżOOVHDV\ Â&#x2021; :DWHU ERWWOH ÂżOOLQJ VWD tions   are   safer.   Students   using   clumsy,   slow   water  

IRXQWDLQV WR ÂżOO PDVVLYH water  bottles  tend  to  dump   water  on  the  ground. Â&#x2021; :DWHU ERWWOH ÂżOOLQJ VWD tions   are   not   a   luxury   item;Íž   they   are   actually   a   staple  campus  wide. Hyland   Hall   is   a   beautiful   building  and  is  a  testament  to  the   quality   education   and   environ-­ ment   offered   here   at   the   Univer-­ sity   of   Wisconsin-­Whitewater.     Hyland  Hall  cost  over  $42  Million   to  build,  boasts  of  nearly  200,000   square   feet   of   space,   and   is   a   feather   in   the   cap   of   the   campus.     Yet  it  doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  make  a  basic  neces-­ sity  readily  available  to  its  users.     Between   classes,   the   Hyland  

KDOO WUDI¿F EHFRPHV XQUXO\D ¿I teen  minute   break   is   scarcely   enough  time  to  get  from  one  room   WRDQRWKHU7KHVORZWUDI¿FLVRQO\ ZRUVHQHGZKHQDVWXGHQWLV¿OOLQJ WKHLU ZDWHU ERWWOH  :KLOH ¿OOLQJ a   water   bottle   is   understandable   (I   do   it   all   the   time),   the   trouble   starts  when  a  line  is  formed.    This   mass  of  thirsty  students  brings  the   unfortunate  masses  to  a  near  stand   still.   By   now   you   must   be   won-­ dering,   what   can   I   do?   For   start-­ ers,   you   can   respond   to   a   survey.     Please   check   this   link:   https:// www.surveymonkey.com/s/CJK-­ PM37 There,   you   will   have   the   op-­

portunity  to  make  your  interest  in   this  matter  clear.   ,I WKHUH LV VXIÂżFLHQW IHHGEDFN regarding   this   matter,   perhaps   a   water   bottle   based   org   can   be   set   up.     The   important   thing   to   re-­ member  is  that  your  voice  matters.     Students  pay  a  lot  of  money  for  a   quality  education.    These  facilities   are   designed   to   be   comfortable   places  to  learn  and  grow.       With  your  help,  we  can  make   this  a  today  issue,  not  a  â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;somedayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   LVVXH  +\ODQG +DOO GHVHUYHV ÂżOO ing  stations.  

                    Joseph  Wisnowski

Lack  of  student  interest  in  voting  a  concern ³0\YRWHGRHVQœWPDWWHU´,¿QGWKDWWKLV is  the  reason  I  hear  the  most  when  other  col-­ lege  students  tell  me  why  they  do  not  vote  or   even   register   to   vote.   Many   students   voice   their  political  views  in  the  classroom,  in  so-­ cial  gatherings  and  over  social  media.  How-­ ever,  only  a  small  percentage  will  vote  in  a   Presidential   Election,   and   an   even   smaller   percentage   will   vote   in   a   Congressional   Election.   According   to   the   U.S.   Census   Bureau,   the  age  group  with  the  lowest  percentage  of   voters  is  the  18  to  24  year  old  group.  In  data   from  the  elections  from  1996  to  2010  this  age   group   had   the   lowest   percentage   of   voters   for  every  election  during  these  years.  In  the   2008  Presidential  Election  58.2%  of  the  total  

voting  population  voted.  However,  only  43.8   percent  of  people  ages  18  to  24  voted  in  that   election.   The   2010   Congressional   Election   had   an   even   greater   difference.   Of   the   total   population  41.8  percent  voted,  but  only  19.2   percent  of  the  youngest  age  group  voted.  The   group  with  the  highest  voter  turnout  is  the  65   years  and  older  group.  In  the  2008  Presiden-­ tial  Election  68.1  percent  of  the  group  voted,   and  in  the  2010  Congressional  Election  58.9   percent  of  the  group  voted.       This   is   concerning   because   the   group   with  the  lowest  voter  turnout  will  be  affect-­ ed   by   results   at   the   polls.   The   policies   and   decisions   that   would   be   implemented   will   have  the  largest  impact  on  the  lives  of  young   adults.   This   young   adult   age   group   will   be  

entering  the   workforce   and   beginning   to   be   more  involved  in  society,  but  yet  the  political   involvement   is   much   lower   than   any   other   group.   Our   generation   should   be   educating   ourselves  on  political  issues  and  going  out  to   vote   during   election   time.   By   registering   to   vote  and  going  out  to  vote  this  can  encourage   people  to  do  their  own  research  on  the  can-­ didates  for  the  election.  However,  your  vote   will   not   tip   the   scale   at   a   national   election,   but   if   young   people   across   the   nation   start   showing   up   at   the   polls   together   we   could   have  a  large  impact  on  the  outcome  and  the   decisions  made  for  our  countries  future.    

Â

            

                      Jenna  Smith

DiCaprio snubbed at  Oscars By Alexandria Zamecnik Assistant  News  Editor

Another  Academy  Awards  cere-­ mony  has  passed,  and  Leonardo  Di-­ Caprio   walks   away   empty   handed,   IRUWKHÂżIWKWLPH At   the   2014   Academy   Awards,   DiCaprio   was   nominated   for   Best   Performance  by  an  Actor  in  a  Lead-­ ing  Role  and  Best   Motion  Picture  of   the  Year,   both   for   â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  Wolf  of  Wall   Street,â&#x20AC;?   which   he   helped   produce.   Neither   nomina-­ tion   turned   into   a   Commentary win.   by Alexandria Zamecnik, A l t h o u g h   Assistant News Matthew   Mc-­ Editor Conaughey   was   expected   to   win   Best  Actor   for   his   UROHLQÂł'DOODV%X\HUÂśV&OXE´DÂżOP about  real-­life  AIDS  patients  and  the   medicine   they   receive,   many   news   outlets  were  pulling  for  DiCaprio.   In  DiCaprioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  acting  career  life-­ time,   he   has   been   nominated   for   ÂżYH$FDGHP\$ZDUGV 2VFDUV   Golden   Globe   Awards   and   eight   Screen  Actors  Guild  Awards  (SAG).   Of   those   23   nominations,   how   many   has   he   won?  Any   search   en-­ gine   will   tell   you   those   results.   To   make   life   simpler,   the   number   is   two.  DiCaprio  has  won  a  measly  two   awards.   The   two   awards   DiCaprio   won   were  both  during  the  Golden  Globe   Awards.   7KH ÂżUVW ZDV IRU KLV ZRUN LQ Âł7KH$YLDWRU´ D ÂżOP GHSLFWLQJ WKH true  story  of  an  aviation  pioneer  and   his  struggle  with  obsessive-­compul-­ sive  disorder.  The  second  was  for  his   work  in  â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  Wolf  of  Wall  Street,â&#x20AC;?   a   dark   comedy   about   a   New   York   stockbroker  who  uses  fraud  and  cor-­ ruption  to  become  rich. $OWKRXJK WKHVH DUH JUHDW ÂżOPV DiCaprio  was  not  recognized  for  the   ÂżOPVWKDWWUXO\GHVHUYHGUHFRJQLWLRQ DiCaprio  did  not  win  an  Oscar,   Golden  Globe  or  SAG  for  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   Eating   Gilbert   Grape,â&#x20AC;?   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Titanic,â&#x20AC;?   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gangs  of  New  York,â&#x20AC;?  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Catch  Me  If   You  Can,â&#x20AC;?  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Blood  Diamond,â&#x20AC;?  â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   Departedâ&#x20AC;?  or  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inception.â&#x20AC;? These  seven  movies  alone  have   amounted  to  more  than  $1.5  billion   gross  income. I  would  agree  the  amount  a  mov-­ ie  has  earned  does  not  dictate  which   awards  it  should  win.   However,   DiCaprio   has   been   in   Hollywood   since   1989.   Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   25   years   of   dedicated   acting.   He   is   more  than  just  a  pretty  face.  He  will   be  around  for  decades.   Each  role  that  DiCaprio  plays,  he   becomes  the  character.    In  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Titanic,â&#x20AC;?   he  brought  tears  to  the  faces  of  mil-­ lions.  In  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inception,â&#x20AC;?  he  shocked  and   awed  the  world.  In  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Catch  Me  If  You   Can,â&#x20AC;?   he   stole   the   hearts   of   many   women.  He  can  make  you  cry,  feel   SDLQDQGODXJKZLWKLQDVSDQRIÂżYH minutes. With  all  the  talent  that  DiCaprio   has  shown  throughout  the  years,  this   leaves  fans  questioning,  â&#x20AC;&#x153;What  does   Leonardo  DiCaprio  have  to  do  to  get   an  Oscar?â&#x20AC;? ZamecnikAE17@uww.edu


â&#x20AC;&#x153;When  you  put  your  hand  in  a   Ă&#x20AC;RZLQJVWUHDP\RXWRXFKWKHODVW WKDWKDVJRQHEHIRUHDQGWKHÂżUVWRI ZKDWLVVWLOOWRFRPH´  -­Leonardo  DaVinci

WEDNESDAY March  5,  2014

Lifestyle  Editor: Jacqueline  Schaefer

PAGE Â 8

Marineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  new  mission:  brave  rough  waters By Amanda Ramirez Staff  Writer

M

any  Americans  recognize   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Semper  Fiâ&#x20AC;?  as  the  motto  of   the  U.S.  Marine  Corps.,  but   not  everyone  knows  the  meaning  of   the  phrase.  6HPSHU)LGHOLV  is  a  Latin   term  that  translates  to  â&#x20AC;&#x153;always  faith-­ ful.â&#x20AC;?   U.S.  Marine  Nic  Doucette,  a  junior   at  UW-­  Whitewater,  said  he  plans  to   demonstrate  his  faithfulness  to  fellow   Marines  by  kayaking  the  Mississippi   River  from  source  to  sea  on  May  31,   2014,  to  raise  $25,000  for  the  Semper   Fi  Fund,  a  charity  that   provides  assistance  to   injured  members  of   the  U.S.  armed  forces   and  thier  families.   The  journey  will   take  approximately   two  and  a  half  months.   Doucette â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  means  a  lot  that   people  I  directly  know   are  getting  the  help,â&#x20AC;?  Doucette  said   about  his  fundraising  efforts.   Doucette  joined  the  Marine  Corps   when  he  was  20  years  old.   He  served  active  duty  from  January   2008  to  November  2011  in  Twenty-­ nine  Palms,  Calif.,  and  was  eventually   deployed  to  southern  Afghanistan  to   conduct  a  mission  known  as  â&#x20AC;&#x153;route   clearance.â&#x20AC;?   On  Nov.  26,  2010,  two  of   Doucetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  fellow  Marines,  Sgt.  Ga-­ briel  Martinez  and  Cpl.  Justin  Gaert-­ ner,  stepped  on  separate  pressure-­ plate  activated  Improvised  Explosive   Devices  (IEDs)  while  using  their  metal   detectors  to  locate  the  explosives.  

Both  Martinez  and  Gaertner  lost   their  legs  and  suffered  other  life-­ threatening  injuries.  Since  the  incident,   both  have  recovered  and  received  sup-­ port  from  several  generous  charities. Doucette  asked  Martinez  and   Gaertner  which  charity  had  played  a   large  role  in  supporting  them  and  their   families  throughout  their  rehabilita-­ tion.  Doucette  said  both  replied  the   Semper  Fi  Fund.   After  returning  home,  Doucette   said  he  developed  an  interest  in   outdoor  sports  as  a  way  to  experience   adventure  in  his  daily  life.   Doucette  wanted  to  kayak  the   entire  length  of  the  Mississippi  River,   2,552  miles,  from  Lake  Itasca,  Minn.,   to  the  Gulf  of  Mexico.  But  Doucette   said  he  did  not  want  to  embark  on  this   journey  without  cause.  He  wanted  his   trip  to  have  a  positive  impact  on  the   lives  of  fellow  Marines.   Doucetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  friend,  U.S.  Marine   Gabe  Vasquez,  will  accompany   Doucette  on  the  journey.   Doucette  said  his  goal  is  to  raise   $25,000  for  the  Semper  Fi  Fund,  and   he  will  not  utilize  any  funds  to  sub-­ sidize  his  trip.  All  donations  will  go   directly  to  the  Semper  Fi  Fund.   The  Semper  Fi  Fund  was  created   by  a  group  of  Marine  Corps  spouses   LQ7KHRUJDQL]DWLRQSURYLGHVÂż nancial  and  emotional  support   through  programs  such  as   adaptive  housing  and  trans-­ portation,  education   and  career   transi-­

tioning,  family  support  and  rehabilita-­ tive  sports  programs.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  donations  arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  just  going  to   raise  awareness  about  wounded  veter-­ ans,â&#x20AC;?  Doucette  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;This  is  helping   them  get  their  vehicles  and  homes   PRGLÂżHGDQGSD\IRUUHKDEFRVWV´ Lynn  Smith,  Adult/Nontraditional   student  services  coordinator,  met   Doucette  in  the  Veterans  and  Service-­ members  Lounge  located  in  Andersen   Library.  Smith  oversees  UW-­White-­ waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  800  nontraditional  students   to  meet  their  unique  needs  and  offer   programs  to  enhance  their  college   experience.   After  learning  about  Doucetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   cause,  Smith  has  been  helping   Doucette  promote  his  journey  with  on-­ FDPSXVĂ&#x20AC;\HUVDQGSRVWVRQWKH$GXOW Studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Connection  website  and   Facebook  page.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Using  your  talents  to  support   other  efforts  is  what  makes  the  world   go  round,â&#x20AC;?  Smith  said.   After  posting  details  about  his   journey  on  social  media,  Doucette   received  feedback  and  support  from   strangers  that  live  on  the  Mississippi   River.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;People  I  donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  even  know  are   willing  to  help  me,â&#x20AC;?  Doucette  said.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;All  the  way  down  the  [Mississippi]   River  Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve  got  places  to  stay,  people   willing  to  bring  me  a  warm  breakfast,   or  that  want  to  just  stop  by  and  say   â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;hi.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;?   Doucette  said  his  wife,   Heather  Doucette,   has  been  his  

greatest  source  of  support  throughout   planning  the  journey.   As  a  social  media  marketing  coor-­ dinator,  Heather  Doucette,  who  gradu-­ ated  from  UW-­Whitewater  in  2011,   has  assisted  her  husband  with  building   his  journey  website,  drafting  outreach   letters  to  local  VFWs  and  other  social   media  outreach.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Make  an  impact  and  donate  to  this   great  cause,â&#x20AC;?  Smith  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your  dona-­ tion  will  be  your  way  to  give  back  to   veterans  who  have  given  so  much  for   our  freedom.â&#x20AC;?   On  Friday,  April  11,  2014,  Fat   Jackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Sports  Bar  and  Grill  will  be  host   a  fundraiser  for  Doucetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  journey   and  fellow  Veterans  Service  Organiza-­ tion  (VSO)  member,  Ryan  Longeran,   between  6  and  10  p.m.   Longeran  is  director  of  Rock  Coun-­ W\'U\KRRWFKDQRQSURÂżWRUJDQL]DWLRQ formed  by  combat  veterans  to  help  vet-­ erans  returning  home  readjust  to  daily   life.  Dryhootch  focuses  on  providing   veterans  with  a  safe,  comfortable  en-­ vironment  free  from  drugs  and  alcohol.   Fat  Jackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  will  donate  10  percent   RIDOOSURÂżWVWREHVSOLWEHWZHHQWKH Semper  Fi  Fund  and  Rock  County   Dryhootch.   For  more  information  or  to  make   a  donation,  visit  Doucetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  webpage   at  MississippiRiver2014.weebly.com.   The  site  contains  information  about  the   Semper  Fi  Fund,  Doucetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  route  and   other  in-­depth  details  about  Doucetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   journey.     RamirezAP03@uww.edu

Courtesty Photo


Dateline Page 9 Here Royal Purple

Lifestyle

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com March 5, 2014

Event promotes  health DQGDIUHH&35$('FHUWL¿FDWLRQ Community  Wellfest   class. encourages  healthy   5DIÀHSUL]HVDQGJLYHDZD\V include  T-­shirts,  care  packages,   practices,  activities gift  cards  and  Warhawk  gear. The  free  Adult/Child  CPR/ By Amanda Ong $('&HUWL¿ FDWLRQZRUNVKRS Photo  Editor   is  a  new  addition  to  the  2014   It’s  time  for  the  annual   Wellfest.  It  allows  an  opportu-­ UW-­Whitewater  W3  Wellfest:  a   nity  for  participants  to  not  only   chance  for  the  community  to  be   become  educated  but  also  get   active  and  experience  different   FHUWL¿HGGXULQJWKHWKUHHKRXU health  activities  at  absolutely  no   session.   cost. Friess  said  she  believes  stu-­ The  event  is  set  for  Sunday,   dents  are  not  taking  advantage  of   March  9  from  noon  to  3  p.m..   what  downtown  Whitewater  has   W3  stands  for  Working  for   to  offer.  People  who  participate   Whitewater’s  Wellness.  Its   at  Wellfest  will  have  the  opportu-­ purpose  is  to  serve  the  commu-­ QLW\WRZLQJLIWFDUGVDQGSUL]HV nity  with  wellness  education  and   to  different  stores  located  down-­ opportunities.   town.  This  allows  the  Whitewater   Brooke  Friess,  a  senior   community,  especially  students,   studying  healthcare  human   an  opportunity  to  explore  the   performance   city.     recreation,  is   “I  think  it   the  only  intern   will  be  a  lot   focusing  on  W3   of  fun,”  Friess   and  Discover   said.    “I’m  con-­ Whitewater  Se-­ vinced.”   ries  on  campus.   Wellfest   She  said  her   features  many   Pasquesi Friess goal  is  to  recruit   different  busi-­ as  many  people  as  possible.     nesses  from  around  the  city.   “The  main  focus  [of  W3]  is  to   Marci  Pasquesi,  one  of  the  main   improve  wellness  of  the  com-­ coordinators  of  2014  Wellfest,   munity,  so  with  that  being  free   believes  the  event  serves  not  only   and  open  to  the  public,  everyone   as  a  wellness  opportunity,  but   can  join,”  Friess  said.  “It’s  an   also  as  a  networking  opportunity   opportunity  for  people  to  try  out   for  students,  especially  for  those   new  classes  and  stay  active.” in  the  health-­related  area.   Activities  at  Wellfest  include   Paquesi  said  this  is  where   boot  camp  with  UW-­W  strength   students  should  take  the  time  to   conditioning  coach  Lee  Munger,   network  and  build  relationships   obstacle  courses  with  UW-­W  ath-­ for  their  future  careers  in  the   letes,  cooking  demos  with  Tyler   health  area.   Sailsbery,  owener  of  the  Black   Pasquesi  also  is  part  of  the   Sheep  restaurant,  yoga,  Zumba   RUJDQL]DWLRQFDOOHG$PHUL

caCorps VISTA,  which  focuses   on  wellness  and  advocates  for   anti-­poverty.   “There  is  quite  a  bit  of  low-­ income  population  within  the   area  of  Whitewater,”  Pasquesi   said.  “So  making  those  wellness   opportunities  available  to  them  is   a  way  of  empowerment.” The  importance  of  W3,   Pasquesi  said,  is  the  chance  for   everyone  to  receive  affordable   wellness  resources  and  opportu-­ nities. “When  I  describe  W3,  I  like   to  say  that  we  are  a  community   coalition  that  strives  to  get  well-­ ness  resources  and  opportunities   accessible  and  affordable,  if  not   completely  free,  to  everyone   in  Whitewater  and  completely   inclusive,”  Pasquesi  said.   Wellfest  will  be  at  Whitewa-­ ter  High  School,  located  at  534   6(OL]DEHWK6W7R¿QGRXWPRUH information  about  Wellfest,  visit   www.w3wellness.org/wellfest.

OngA17@uww.edu

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WEDNESDAY â&#x20AC;&#x153;Music  washes  away  from  the   soul  the  dust  of  everyday  life.â&#x20AC;?  -­Berthold  Auerbach

March  5,  2014

Arts  &  Rec  Editor: Abrielle  Backhaus

PAGE Â 10

Students  battle  with  music By Lauren Piek Staff  Writer

Six  bands  will  compete  for  a  $500  top   prize   at   SEALâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   Battle   of   the   Bands.   Per-­ formers   will   be   judged   on   content,   time,   musical   ability,   originality,   and   crowd   re-­ sponse. The   competition   is   open   to   anyone   from  the  Whitewater  community,  but  many   of   the   musicians   competing   attend   UW-­ Whitewater,   SEAL   live   music   intern   Ra-­ chel  Lee  said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A  lot  of  the  bands  attend  school  here,   so  I  hope  people  come  to  support  their  fel-­ low   students,â&#x20AC;?   Lee   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   judges   that   Courtesy photos are  coming  are  independent  artists  or  own   their  own  recording  studios,  so  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  a  great   The annual Battle of the Bands will showcase UW-Whitewater student musiciansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; talents. Featured opportunity  for  students  if  theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  looking   are Andrew Eppen (left), the one DJ in the competition, and The Friend Zone (right). for  someone  with  music  experience.â&#x20AC;? the   Bands.   Eppen   has   been   in   a   DJ   battle   All  four  members  of  the  band  â&#x20AC;&#x201D;  Mind-­ S o p h o m o r e   EHIRUHEXWWKLVLVKLVÂżUVWWLPHFRPSHWLQJ ham,   bassist   Brad   Beran,   drummer   Alex   Andrew   Eppen   in  Battle  of  the  Bands  at  UW-­W. Merrit  and  guitarist  Tony  Ingrassia  â&#x20AC;&#x201D;  are   is   competing   as   Eppen   has   played   at   venues   in   the   students  at  UW-­Whitewater.   the   only   DJ   in   Milwaukee,   Madison   and   Chicago   areas.   This   version   of   the   band   has   the   Battle   of   Although  he  is  a  journalism  major,  Eppen   only  been  playing  together  since   would   like   to   pursue   being   a   DJ   as   October,  Mindham  said. a  career. Âł:KHQZHÂżUVWVWDUWHGRXW â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m   secretly   hoping   to   be-­ when   Alex   and   Tony   joined   come   a   professional   DJ,   but   the   band,   Alex   was   listening   itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  really  competitive,â&#x20AC;?  Eppen   to   live   recordings,   trying   to   VDLG Âł0\ ÂżUVW VKRZ , SOD\HG play   along   with   them,â&#x20AC;?   Beran   was  at  the  Rave  in  Milwaukee   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;You   can   practice,   last   March.   Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   made   a   lot   of   but   you   have   to   be   a   progress  in  the  last  year.â&#x20AC;?   band.   You   need   Local   pop-­punk   band,   the   t h a t   Friend  Zone,  also  is  competing  in   time   Battle  of  the  Bands.  The  band   to   ac-­ formed   last   September   after   tually   play   as   vocalist   Andrew   Mindham   band,  rather  than  just  musi-­ won  a  local  talent  showcase   cians.â&#x20AC;? and  wanted  to  form  a  band. 7U\LQJ WR ÂżQG WLPH WR

SUDFWLFH DV D EDQG LV GLIÂżFXOW EHFDXVH RI VFKRROEXWZKHQWKH\GRÂżQGWLPHWRSUDF tice,  the  band  has  a  good  time  together,  In-­ grassia  said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   love   the   moments   when   a   song   comes   together,â&#x20AC;?   Ingrassia   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where   everything  sounds  really  tight,  and  it  goes   really  well.â&#x20AC;? SEAL   will   host   the   annual   Battle   of   the  Bands  at  7  p.m.  on  March  7  in  the  UC   Hamilton   Room.   The   student   price   is   $2   with  a  UW-­Whitewater  ID  and  $4  without   a  student  ID. The  Friend  Zone  and  Eppen  said  con-­ necting   with   the   audience   and   creating   an   atmosphere   are   reasons   why   they   love   making  music. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My  favorite  thing  about  being  a  DJ  is   the  experience  I  have  when  Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m  on  stage,â&#x20AC;?   Eppen  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  played  a  show  in  January  at   the  Miramar  Theater  in  Milwaukee,  and  it   was  the  best  show  Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve  ever  played.  I  went   on   after   the   headliner,   and   the   crowd   just   loved  my  music.  That  experience  is  inde-­ scribable;Íž  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  just  the  connection  with   you   as   the   DJ,   the   music   and   the   crowd.â&#x20AC;?   PiekLE20@uww.edu

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Students  dance  for  a  cause When  you  combine  an  every-­ day,  rules-­following  plastic  Lego   man  who  is  named  the  Lego  mes-­ siah  and  is  drafted  into  a  Justice   League-­type   group   of   strangers   on   an   epic   ad-­ venture   to   stop   an  evil  leader,  do   you   know   what   you  get?   You   get   an   unexpected   bril-­ liantly   hilari-­ Review by RXV ÂżOP ZLWK D Michael Riley subtle   message.   News Editor Robot   pirates,   a   cute  kitty,  Will  Ferrell  AND  Mor-­ gan   Freeman,   spaceships,   laser   sharks   (yes,   I   said   laser   sharks)   and   Batman   all   have   pivotal   UROHV$QGWKDWLVMXVWLQWKHÂżUVW 20  minutes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   Lego   Movieâ&#x20AC;?   plays   off   the   idea   of   conformity.     Emmet   (voiced   by   Chris   Pratt),   like   the   rest   of   his   Lego   contemporaries,   wakes  up  happy  every  day,  sing-­ ing   the   catchy   theme   song   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ev-­ erything  Is  Awesomeâ&#x20AC;?  (it  is  nau-­

seating  how   much   I   enjoy   this   song).     Emmet   is   thrown   into   an   adventure   against   Presi-­ dent   Business   (Will   Ferrell)   and   his   evil   henchman,   Bad   Cop   (Liam   Neeson).     Emmet   soon   ÂżQGV RXW WKDW EHLQJ MXVW OLNH HY eryone  else  is  not  the  best  way  to   live.     President   Business   reveals   his  plan  to  turn  the  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kragle,â&#x20AC;?  the   real-­world  equivalent  of  a  WMD,   on   the   entire   Lego   World.     Em-­ PHW ÂżQGV KLPVHOI WU\LQJ WR VDYH the   world   with   an   unlikely   jus-­ tice   league-­type   group;Íž   a   punk-­ girl   named   Wyldstyle   (Elizabeth   Banks),   a   wizard   named   Vitru-­ viues   (Morgan   Freeman),   Bat-­ man   (Will   Arnett),   Superman   (Channing  Tatum)   and   Shaquille   Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neal. For   kids,   all   the   jokes   evoke   laughs,   but   in   my   mind   the   best   jokes  make  light  of  limitations  of   the  plastic-­brick  world.       The  Lego  franchise  has  roots   deep   in   the   pop-­culture   land-­ scape:  Marvel  and  DC  super  he-­ roes,   Star   Wars,   Indiana   Jones,  

Lord  of   the   Rings  just  to   name   a   few.     O b v i o u s l y ,   they  could  not  use  every  charac-­ ter.   People   might   feel   like   they   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   get   to   see   their   favorite   character   but   there   are   so   many   cameos   that   work   well   even   if   you   do   not   understand   the   genre   reference.     I   am   no   expert   in   the   techni-­ FDOVLGHRIÂżOPPDNLQJEXWHYHQ to   the   casual   viewer,   the   anima-­ tions  are  wonderful  to  watch.     Toward   the   end,   thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   a   twist  in  the  plot  that  takes  one  of   the  characters  on  a  life-­changing   experience,   which   makes   every-­ thing   seem   clear   leading   to   the   conclusion.   I   am   sure   there   are   much   smarter   people   than   me   who   might   not   think   as   highly   as   I   do  of  this  movie,  but  I  challenge   anyone   to   watch   this   movie   and   ÂżQGVRPHWKLQJZURQJZLWKLW

RileyMP30@uww.edu

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Dance Marathon was held on March 1 by RHA in partnership with SEAL. More [OHUWLVWSLH[[LUKLK[OLL]LU[^OPJOYHPZLKTVYL[OHU [VILULĂ&#x201E;[ the UW Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital in Milwaukee and the Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Miracle Network.


Arts & Rec

Dateline Here March 5, 2014 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

2 Royal Purple Page 11

Professors  collaborate  with  students Chamber  Orchestra  concert   showcases  talents   By Abrielle Backhaus Arts  &  Rec  Editor

By Signe Trewyn Staff  Writer

In  the   Chamber   Orchestra,   professors   are   not   only  educators;Íž  they  are  partners. Instead   of   the   usual   professor-­ to-­student   format,   students   and   professors  play  side-­by-­side. Chamber   Orchestra   Director   Christopher   Ramaekers   said   he   enjoys  the  spotlight  while  working   together  with  his  students. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   really   enjoy   collaborating   Ramaekers with  professors  and  students  while   directing  the  orchestra,â&#x20AC;?  Ramaekers  said. The   chamber   orchestra   puts   on   a   few   concerts   each   semester   with   the   goal   of   incorporating   stu-­ dentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  and  professorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  different  techniques.   The   professors   and   students   work   together   to   create  different  pieces  with  varying  styles  of  music,   Ramaekers  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  is  appealing  to  see  students  perform  along-­ side  their  professors,â&#x20AC;?  Ramaekers  said. Ramaekers   said   he   hopes   students   can   gain   an   DSSUHFLDWLRQ IRU FODVVLFDO PXVLF WKURXJK WKH ÂżUVW piece   played   and   an   admiration   for   the   collabora-­ tive  quality  of  the  orchestra. Leslie   LaMuro,   associate   director   of   public   events,   said   the   audience   will   be   able   to   feel   the   enthusiasm  from  the  performance.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;There  is  a  lot  of  energy  put  forth  towards  the  

performance  because  of  the  students,â&#x20AC;?  LaMuro  said.   Some  of  the  instruments  that  will  be  played  are   WKHYLROLQYLRODFHOORĂ&#x20AC;XWHDQGEDVV Pianist  Mackenzie  Wiley,  a  senior,  has  been  per-­ forming  with  the  chamber  orchestra  for  three  years.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   hope   the   audience   accepts   the   fact   that   the   pieces  are  different  than  the  typical  pieces  that  are   performed  in  an  orchestra,â&#x20AC;?  Wiley  said. Wiley   said   she   enjoys   the   ability   to   not   only   learn   from   her   professors   in   the   classroom   but   to   play   next   to   them   in   the   chamber   orchestra. With   a   goal   to   graduate   with   a   degree   in   music,   Wiley   said   her   professors  inspire  her  to  stick  with   her  goal.   Âł0\SURIHVVRUVKDYHLQĂ&#x20AC;XHQFHG my   music   pursuit   heavily,â&#x20AC;?   Wiley   Wiley said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every   single   professor   Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   KDG KDV KDG D YHU\ SRVLWLYH LQĂ&#x20AC;XHQFH WKH\ DUH LQ credible.â&#x20AC;?   Wiley  has  performed  with  other  professors,  in-­ cluding   Benjamin   Whitcomb   and   Leanne   League,   in  the  symphony  orchestra.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;What   Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   learned   most   about   music   is   that   it   has  its  own  message,  and  a  performer  has  their  own   personal   way   of   conveying   that   message,â&#x20AC;?   Wiley   said.   The  free  concert  will  be  held  at  3  p.m.  Sunday,   March  6,  in  Light  Recital  Hall  at  the  Greenhill  Cen-­ ter  of  the  Arts.

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

Sudoku answers from Page 9

BackhausAL10@uww.edu TrewynS10@uww.edu

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

For Rent New 4-Bedroom Apartments Available Walking distance to campus Water, heat, internet included with washer/dryer in unit Call 262.473.5523 for more information Newly renovated 5 bedroom house available.Walking distance to downtown Whitewater and short distance to class. Water, internet, and laundry facilities included. Call 262.473.5321 for more information 5 Bedroom, 3 Bathroom house available on Tratt Street! VERY close to campus! Water, Internet, and Laundry included in rent. Call 262.473.5523 for more information

New Construction! 5 Bedroom house available for Fall 2014 No Summer Rent Obligation All New appliancesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including high efficiency furnace. Water and Laundry included in rent! Call 262.473.3355 for more information New Construction! 4 Bedroom house available for Fall 2014 No Summer Rent Obligation All New appliancesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including high efficiency furnace. Water and Laundry included in rent! Call 262.473.5321 for more information

golf and banquet facility for the golf sea- Are you interested in an exciting son. Positions available are bartender, life time career opportunity in banquet server, line/short order cook, becoming a Payroll, Bookkeeper, banquet cook, Friday server and busser. Survey Shopper, Term Shopper, Join our fun team and receive FREE Sales Manager, or Accounts Mangolf. Call 1-877-429-5788 NOW or agement? Consider these apply at requirements found requirements 7377 Krueger Road, Lake Geneva. below. Seeking individual interested in watchRequirements: ing 5 children during the summer. Ages Applicant should be computer are 13, 10, 5, 3 and under 1 year. Must literate. 24 Hour Access to the have a valid Drivers License, wiling to Internet. Must be efficient and do some light cleaning and preparing of dedicated. meals, as well as drive kids to activities. Honest and Trustworthy. Would prefer someone that is life guard If you are out there and think you certified. Dates would be June 9th meet these requirements, then thru August 22nd. Located in Elkhorn. email your resume to Help Wanted Please e-mail polylawrence2112@gmail.com or ketterhagena@yahoo.com for please contact us at HAWKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S VIEW GOLF CLUB Lake an appointment. 415-226-9199 Geneva, Now hiring staff for our busy


Dateline Page 12Here Royal Purple

262-472-5562

Arts & Rec

Classifieds

3 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com March 5, 2014

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 4 Bedroom Furnished House For 2 sublets needed Spring 2014 semesterforSalomones Pizzeria needs servers Rent: 2014-2015 year. Close to cam- spacious 3 bedroom 2 bathroom apart- and hostesses. Apply in person. For Rent pus. Looking for 3 females (nonment. Laundry units included in apart- Open at 4pm. 1245 Madison Ave. 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car garage, washer/dryer. smokers) to rent newer home; nice ment. Utilities included. $460/month/ 920-563-9217 Close to campus. Call 608-884-3910 or neighborhood. Large bedrooms, 3 person. Current renters willing to cover Part time help needed to clean 608-931-9372 bathrooms, central air, washer/dryer, one month’s rent. schlichtcn27@uww.edu boats for upcoming boat shows – free TV and Internet service. Rent 3 BEDROOM HOUSE FOR RENT: Jan. 13,14 and or 15th, Feb. 11,12 2014-2015 year. 330 N. Fremont St. Close includes utilities. Available starting Help Wanted and or 13th, Feb. 21st. Please call summer semester. Call 847.609.1800 to campus. 1 1/2 bath, washer/dryer, JNT’S Marine Pros at Bartender/Server for details. dishwasher, rent plus utilities. Free park262-473-5960 Sperino’s Pepperoni Pub Sports Bar in Furnished room for rent in country. Th e Black Sheep is hiring cooks ing. Available June 1, 2014, and not DLK Elkhorn is looking for a high energetic, Very Private. Wausau, Wisconsin & dishwashers/cleaners. Apply at rental. 608-279-7064 or hard worker to join our team. Send in the Ribmountain vicinity. $650/ http://www.eatatblacksheep.com/ zopfis35@yahoo.com resume to Cory@sperinos.com or call month. careers FOR RENT: Remodeled 6 bedroom 3 full 262-723-2222. Full time summer help wanted Call 262-607-0022 baths, one block from campus, central Great Evironment, Great People – JNT’S Parkside Marina-pump air, free off street parking, garage space APARTMENTS FOR RENT. 2-3 Part time gymnastics, dance, swim in- gas, sell bait, boat rentals, sell available, 2 refrigerators, dishwasher, PERSONS. $300 EACH food and store merchandise. structors. Summer camp instructors. laundry included, non-smoking, no pets. +UTILITIES. FREE PARKING. Send resume to Janesville, 262-728-3882 $2025/semester/person. Go to 262-473-4351 www.NewStartMgmt.com for more info. Jim & Judy’s Food Market in Palmyra wids1960@ameritech.net or call Student Housing looking for part time stockers, cashiers, 262-473-5960 for an application. 3,4,5 bedroom homes avail. for 2014-15 2 & 3 bedroom apartments store closers, and deli workers. Will train Attention: All Students - Mental year. Owner Managed 24/7! Free Parking the right person. Will work days, nights, Health Staff Needed! Lawn & Snow care provided. 414.881.4774. and weekend. Please stop in to apply. Free Parking, Dishwashers, & Laundry in 262.370.2884 most units. Close to Baymont Inn of Whitewater is a seeking Productive Living Systems, Inc. is Aff ordable Living 2014-2015 known as a leader in Campus & Downtown third shift front desk part-time Downtown Location. providing innovative services for RLA Properties LLC employee. Must be flexible for weekends Private Parking. With Utilities. adults with 608-843-0606 and holidays. Please apply in person. Call 262-510-3462 Downtown 1,2,3,4 Bedroom mental illnesses/developmental 1355 West Main Street. Apartments. Lofts, Studios, & Flats. All 4 bedroom home at 259 Janesville. Seeking Residential Care Staff—Brotoloc disabilities. PLS wants all inutilities included. On site laundry. Rec Parking Included. Has fire pit, rec terested students to apply. All South, Inc., a leader in Room. Security cameras. Elevator. Triple room, and basement. Walking majors welcomed. This work exproviding assistance to adults with J Properties (414) 881-0883. distance to campus and downtown! mental and physical disabilities is now perience forms leadership skills; www.triplejpropertiesllc.com. Please call Brad at 262-473-6062 hiring Residential Care Staff to work in an impressive resume feature! No triplejpropertymgmt@yahoo.com (also listed on nomoredorms.com) the Whitewater and Delevan areas. Job experience necessary. Paid trainLarge quiet country room. Private Bath. duties include assisting and supporting ing. Job duties include the ability Fully Furnished. Non-smoker. Includes residents in their daily activities of life in to work with male residents with Sublease all utilities. $400/month 262-490-5075 their daily activities of life in a a group home setting. Full and partHOUSE FOR RENT: 5 Bedroom, 2 bath group home. FT/PT hours on 1/2 block from campus. Available August 1-2 SUBLETS needed! Two bedroom time hours are available for a variety of 2nd and 3rd shifts with limapartment Indian Village. 2014 Sum- shifts. High School diploma/GED and 2014. Call 262-949-5221 ited 1st shifts. Weekends a plus. valid driver’s license with an excellent mer and/or 2014 Fall and/or 2015 2, 3 and 4 person units still available for driving record required. Paid training Applicants will have successful Spring. Call: 262-391-7089 next year! Call 262-470-4208 is provided. For more information visit completion of reference checks, today to schedule a showing! Female sublease wanted for Spring our website at www.brotolocsouth.com caregiver background check, high 2-5 bedroom units available for the 20142014 semester: 557 South Clark to download an application or stop in at school diploma or equivalent, 2015 school year. Close to Street, $1700.00 per semester, 3 other the office at, 209 Taft St., Whitewater, WI and must be at least 18 years of campus, most utilities included, free roommates including a cat, utilities age. Apply at www.plsjobs.com or 8-4:30 p.m., Mon-Fri, parking, for more information call Chris not included, personal bedroom, and 806 E. Commercial Ave., White(262) 473-0480. EOE at 1-262-613-3457. 2 baths. Please contact Alex at water, WI M-F, 8am-4:30pm, Waters Edge Apartments 1, 2, and 3 Bielskiam26@uww.edu or (262)47308144. PLS is an Equal Polo Ralph Lauren Factory Store, Bedrooms for lease. Please call (262)515-2963 Opportunity Employer working located in Johnson Creek, is now 262-903-8951 to schedule a tour to view under Affirmative Action Goals accepting applications for part time Subleases are available for second your new home. & Steps. positions with flexible scheduling and semester at the Element. Call Newly remodeled 5 bedroom house, 2 generous employee discounts. We 262-753-3146 or email bathrooms, laundry, central air, dishwashCOMMERCIAL CLEANING off er flexible shifts of 4-7.5 hours from er, new windows and insulation. 2-car ga- leasing@elementwhitewater.com for *Whitewater* P/T nights/ 7am – 10pm, Sundays through Saturday details. rage, free parking, near downtown. $395 weekends apply online @ www. with a total of 10-25 hours per week. If per person plus tilities. 920-723-2387 Sublease needed for Spring 2014 petersoncleaning.com interested, contact the store at For Rent: semester: Duplex on Walworth Ave, 920-699-2773 or stop in the store and 1. 2 bedroom apartment for spring se$1275 for semester, 2 other roomMisc. fill out an application. mester at 812 Main St. Fully furnished, mates, very large bedroom with Food & Cocktail Servers off street parking, washer/dryer/dishpersonal PAINTING PARTIES @ No experience necessary. Fun work enviwasher. $500mo. entrance, pet friendly. Please contact STUDIO 84. Great for student 2. 4 bedroom house for rent. 271 Prairie Katie at plummerkm13@uww.edu for ronment. Looking for a few great people org. activities or just bring your that are high energy and love meeting St. for 2014-15 school year. more details. new people. Must be available to work friends! All proceeds help studio Call Bud at 847-207-5070 Sublease needed for Spring 2014 84’s art program for people with 3, 4 AND 5 BEDROOM HOUSES AND semester for 288 S. Janesville St. Well nights and weekends. Stop in for an ap- disabilities. www.studio84inc. plication today! APARTMENTS RENTING FOR 2014-15. kept 4 BR 2 BA with 1 BR available org email:info@studio84inc.org HHFFRRRGGH CALL TODAY! (Master Suite Attached) and 3 great 731 S Wuthering Hills Drive, Janesville REPAIRS/BUYING PHONES WHITEWATER PROPERTY residing roommates! Replacing cracked screens, butJamesway A.F.H seeking one part time MANAGEMENT 262-473-7300 $1875.00/Semester OBO tons, batteries, buying damaged care giver on staff for one behaviorally Two 3-4 bedroom units available. Hard- $330.00/Month. Contact Michael and used devices text challenged individual. Experience rewood. 2014-2015, 1 block from campus. Merrill (920) 210-6976 or (262) 372-1234 or quired. Please call Trish at 920-723-6355 608-558-5460 merrillmp18@uww.edu www.mrwuthrich.com


WEDNESDAY “I’ve failed  over  and  over  and  over   again  in  my  life.  And  that  is  why   I  succeed.”  -­Michael  Jordan

March 5,  2014

Sports Editor: Kevin  Cunningham

Assistant Editor: Andrea  Sidlauskas PAGE  13

Wrestlers send six to nationals )DGHU¶VPHQWDNH¿UVWDW 6XSHU5HJLRQDO Wrestling By Christopher Clapper 6WDII:ULWHU

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Sports

Dateline Page 14Here Royal Purple

2

www.RoyalPurpleNews.com March 5, 2014

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  fall  short,   still  make  NCAAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Commentary The  UW-­Whitewater  womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   basketball  team  may  not  have  won   the   WIAC   Tournament   this   past   weekend,  but  falling  short  did  not   keep   head   coach   Keri   Carolloâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   team   out   of   reaching   the   NCAA   Tournament. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They   [UW-­Superior]   played   with   a   lot   of   heart,   passion   and   a   sense  of  urgency,â&#x20AC;?  Carollo  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  see  that  in  us  tonight,  and  I   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  know  why.â&#x20AC;? WIAC  Tournament On   Feb.   27,   the   Warhawks   hosted   the   No.   5-­seeded   UW-­Su-­ SHULRU<HOORZMDFNHWVLQWKH6HPLÂż nal  of  the  WIAC  Tournament.  The   previous  four  WIAC  Tournaments   were   won   by   the   UW-­Stevens   Point   Pointers,   and   each   of   those   four   victories   were   against   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks. This   time   around,   the   War-­ hawks   had   the   No.   1   seed   and   were   hosting   throughout   the   tournament   as   long   as   the   team   Commentary by kept   winning.  Kevin Cunningham After   the   open-­ Sports Editor ing   few   minutes   against   the   Yellowjackets,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  saw  themselves  trailing  on   the  scoreboard,  9-­2. 7KH UHVW RI WKH ÂżUVW KDOI ZHQW the   Yellowjacketsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   way   as   well,   and  UW-­Superior  went  on  an  11-­3   run  to  end  the  half,  leading  41-­25   at  halftime.   In   the   second   half,   the   War-­ hawks   were   able   to   trim   the   lead   but  never  got  close  enough  to  cre-­ ate  doubt  in  the  minds  of  the  Yel-­ lowjacketsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  players. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   just   could   not   get   that   stop,â&#x20AC;?   Carollo   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every   time   we   got   the   lead   down   to   10   they   would  get  a  bucket.  I  felt  like  if  we   could  cut  it  to  eight  we  could  turn   it  around.â&#x20AC;?   The  game  ended,  84-­63,  in  fa-­ vor   of   UW-­Superior   and   for   the   ÂżIWK VWUDLJKW VHDVRQ WKH Âś+DZNV fell  short  in  the  WIAC  title  game. Senior   point   guard   Kaitlyn   Thill   scored   16   points,   dished   out   seven   assists   and   recorded   two   steals,  but  the  team  could  not  over-­ come  its  31  percent  shooting  from   WKHÂżHOG ,Q WKH ÂżQDO 1R VHHG 8: Oshkosh  defeated  the  Yellowjack-­ ets,  75-­69.  With  the  win,  the  Titans   earned   the  WIACâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   automatic   bid   into  the  NCAA  Tournament. NCAA  Tournament â&#x20AC;&#x153;Selection   Mondayâ&#x20AC;?   in   Di-­ vision-­III   basketball   took   place   March  3,  but  for  Carollo,  awaiting   an   at-­large   bid   was   not   as   nerve-­ wrecking  as  one  would  think. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m   on   the   national   commit-­ tee,   so   I   knew   last   night   [that   we   were  in  the  tournament],â&#x20AC;?  Carollo   said.   While   Carolloâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   on   the   com-­ mittee,  she  said  she  gets  taken  off   the   call   that   is   made   to   members   around   the   country   when   discuss-­

ing  which  teams  are  placed  where.   In  Lehmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  terms,  she  had  no  say   in  whom  or  where  UW-­Whitewater   played  in  the  NCAA  Tournament. In   D-­III   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   basketball,   the   brackets   are   much   like   the   brackets  in  D-­I.   There  are  four  regions  with  16   teams  in  each,  and  within  those  16   teams,  there  are  four  â&#x20AC;&#x153;podsâ&#x20AC;?  where   RQH WHDP KRVWV WKH ÂżUVWDQG VHF ond-­round  games.   Because   the   UW-­Whitewater   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   basketball   team   is   hosting   WKHÂżUVWWZRURXQGVRIWKH1&$$ Tournament,   it   is   technically   im-­ possible   for   the   women   to   host   WKHÂżUVWZHHNHQGXQOHVVWKHPHQÂśV WHDPKDVRQHRIWZRSRVVLEOHÂżUVW round  byes. Since   the   men   did   not   receive   the   bye,   the   women   knew   they   were  going  to  have  to  play  on  the   road. Once   the   brackets   were   re-­ vealed,  the  women  found  out  they   would   have   to   travel   to   St.   Paul,   Minn.,   to   take   on   the   Concordia-­ Moorhead   Cobbers   (MN)   (21-­5   overall). If   the   Warhawks   defeat   the   Cobbers  on  March  7,  they  will  ad-­ vance  to  the  second  round  to  take   on  the  winner  of  St.  Thomas  (MN),   (24-­4   overall)   who   is   the   hosting   team,   and   Loras   College   (19-­8   overall)  on  March  8. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  had  two  practices  after  the   Superior  game,  and  theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  proba-­ bly  two  of  the  best  practices  weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   had   all   year,â&#x20AC;?   Carollo   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   team  was  excited,  energized,  and  I   think  they  have  learned  a  tough  les-­ son  that  we  canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  take  anything  for   JUDQWHG 7KH\ GHÂżQLWHO\ IHHO OLNH they  have  something  to  prove.â&#x20AC;? When   analyzing   the   way   the   Warhawks   play,   they   often   times   like  to  put  pressure  on  their  oppo-­ nents,   forcing   more   than   21   turn-­ overs  per  game. Looking  at  the  Cobbersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  roster   and   statistics   regarding   ball   con-­ trol,   the   team   has   smaller   guards   but  bigger  forwards  up  front.   The  Cobbersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  leading  rebound-­ ers  stand  at  6-­foot-­4,  5-­foot-­10  and   6-­foot-­1,   respectively.   The   team   from  Moorhead,  Minn.,  also  aver-­ ages  turning  the  ball  over  16  times   per  contest. Âł2XU SUHVVXUH LV GHÂżQLWHO\ something  that  is  an  advantage  for   us  once  we  start  playing  teams  that   arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   used   to   our   style   of   play,â&#x20AC;?   Carollo  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m  hoping  that  our   pressure   defense   and   our   quick-­ ness  can  help  us.â&#x20AC;? Looking   down   the   road   in   the   tournament,   a   Sweet   16   matchup   against  a  common  foe  in  UW-­Os-­ hkosh  is  possible.   If   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   reach   the   Elite   Eight,  a  rematch  of  last  yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  na-­ tional  championship  game  against   DePauw   University   looks   plau-­ sible. When  asked  what  the  one  thing   was   the   Warhawks   have   to   make   sure  they  do  in  order  to  have  suc-­ cess  in  the  tournament,  Carollo  de-­ livered  a  simple  message. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Survive  and  advance.â&#x20AC;?

CunninghKT25@uww.edu

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Dateline Here March 5, 2014 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Sports

3 Royal Purple Page 15

Warhawks host to begin ‘Big Dance’

1&$$7RXUQDPHQW SOD\EHJLQV0DUFK Men’s Basketball By Paul Bressler 6WDII:ULWHU

The No.  3-­ranked  UW-­White-­ water   men’s   basketball   team   is   VHWWRKRVWWKH¿UVWWZRURXQGVRI WKH1&$$7RXUQDPHQWEXWFRXOG HYHQWXDOO\ KDYH WR JR WKURXJK No.   1-­ranked   UW-­Stevens   Point   LQDSRWHQWLDO(OLWH(LJKWUHPDWFK The   Warhawks   will   take   on   WKH 8QLYHUVLW\ RI 1RUWKZHVWHUQ 01 LQWKHRSHQLQJURXQGRIWKH 1&$$ 'LYLVLRQ,,, 7RXUQDPHQW DWSPRQ0DUFK The   two   teams   met   in   the    1&$$ 7RXUQDPHQW 7KH ¶+DZNV ZKR HQGHG XS ZLQQLQJ WKH ',,, QDWLRQDO FKDPSLRQVKLS WKDW \HDU GHIHDWHG WKH (DJOHV LQWKH¿UVWURXQG ³:H NQRZ TXLWH D ELW DERXW them,”   head   FRDFK3DW0LOOHU VDLG ³7KH\¶UH D motion  team  and   D VROLG VKRRWLQJ WHDP 7KH\ UXQ JRRG PRWLRQ WR JHW RSHQ WKUHHV Miller and   are   similar   WR/D&URVVHLQWKDWUHJDUG´ Northwestern   went   16-­11   on   the  season  and  11-­3  in  the  Upper   0LGZHVW $WKOHWLF &RQIHUHQFH 7KH (DJOHV HDUQHG WKHLU IRXUWK

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The Warhawks men’s basketball team received an at-large berth into the NCAA Division-III Tournament this weekend, after falling to UW-Stevens Point, 74-57. This marks the ’Hawks’ third consecutive appearance and 19th overall.

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nets when  it’s  all  said  and  done,”   Miller   said.   “We   know   that   it’s   DWRXJKWDVNEXWLIZHSOD\KRZ ZHDUHFDSDEOHRISOD\LQJZHIHHO OLNHZHFDQEHDWDQ\ERG\´ WIAC  Tournament   7KH :,$& ¿QDO PDUNHG WKH UXEEHUPDWFK EHWZHHQ WKH ’Hawks   and   Pointers   with   an   DXWRPDWLFELGRQ the  line. “The   atmo-­ VSKHUH DOZD\V SUHVHQWV D ELJ FKDOOHQJH´ VH Merg QLRU JXDUG $OH[ 0HUJ VDLG ³*LYHQ LW ZDV RQH YVWZRWKHJ\PZDVFRPSOHWHO\ IXOO ,W¶V D UHDOO\ WRXJK HQYLURQ

PHQW/LNHQRQHZHZLOOIDFHWKH UHVWRIWKH\HDU´ 7KH¶+DZNVVWDUWHGRXWSOD\ LQJZHOOGHIHQVLYHO\EXWFRXOGQ¶W PXVWHUXSWKHLURIIHQVHLQWKHHDU O\JRLQJ$OD\XSE\MXQLRUJXDUG 4XDUGHOO<RXQJJDYHWKH¶+DZNV WKH OHDG  DW WKH  PDUN WKHLUODVWOHDGRIWKHJDPH ³7KH\¶UH >6WHYHQV 3RLQW@ D UHDOO\ GHHS WHDP´ <RXQJ VDLG ³&UHGLW JRHV RXW WR WKHP 7KH\ FDQ VFRUH IURP DQ\ SRVLWLRQ RQ WKH ÀRRU :H QHHGHG D ZDNHXS FDOO :H¶UH JRLQJ WR DSSURDFK WKLV>ORVV@LQDPDWXUHIDVKLRQ´ 7KH ¶+DZNV FORVHG RXW WKH KDOIE\JLYLQJXSDUXQDQG ZHQWLQWRKDOIWLPHWUDLOLQJ 7KH :DUKDZNV VKRW  SHU FHQW DQG RQO\ FRPPLWWHG WZR

WXUQRYHUVLQWKHVHFRQGKDOIEXW E\ WKDW SRLQW LW ZDV DOUHDG\ WRR ODWH7KHWHDPVKRWSHUFHQWIRU WKHJDPHZKLOHWKH3RLQWHUVVKRW SHUFHQW <RXQJ OHG WKH ¶+DZNV ZLWK SRLQWVRQRIVKRRWLQJDQG PDGHWKUHHRIIRXUDWWHPSWVIURP EH\RQGWKHDUF ³, ZDVQ¶W DV DJJUHVVLYH RI IHQVLYHO\LQWKH¿UVWKDOI´<RXQJ VDLG ³0\ GHIHQVLYH HIIRUW FRXOG have been   better   to   help   the   team.” The   Pointers   earned   the   OHDJXH¶V DXWRPDWLF EHUWK LQ WKH 1&$$ 7RXUQDPHQW ZKLFK EH JLQVRQ0DUFK 7KH ¶+DZNV¶ SUHYLRXV JDPH DJDLQVW 8:/D &URVVH LQ WKH VHPL¿QDOV PD\ KDYH EHHQ D VLJQ IRU ZKDW LV WR FRPH 7KH :DU KDZNVKDGWRVQHDNE\WKH(DJOHV  WR DGYDQFH WR WKH :,$& ¿QDO 0HUJ ZDV WKH  PHQ¶V EDVNHWEDOO 0D[ 6SDUJHU VFKRODU DWKOHWHUHFLSLHQW+HZDVSUHVHQW HGZLWKWKHDZDUGSULRUWRWLSRII ³, ZDVQ¶W QHFHVVDULO\ H[SHFW LQJ LW´ 0HUJ VDLG ³5HFHLYLQJ LW ZDV D ELJ KRQRU ,W JRHV EDFN WR VSHQGLQJ DOO WKRVH QLJKWV LQ WKH OLEUDU\XQWLODP<RXDOVRKDYH WRKDYHDSURPLQHQWUROHRQ\RXU WHDP 0\ ZRUN HWKLF LV WKH RQO\ WKLQJWKDWKDVJRWWHQPHE\7KLV DZDUGLVDWULEXWHWRWKDW´

%UHVVOHU30#XZZHGX


Sports

Dateline Page 16Here Royal Purple

4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com March 5, 2014

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks: gymnasts take second in WIAC Championship, seek three-peat Continued  from  page  1 Along   with   Talcottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s,   Leeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   and  Fosterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  strong  performances,   VHQLRU $OO\VH 'LHULQJHU VFRUHG D claimed  she  couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  have  accom-­ 9.675  on  the  uneven  parallel  bars   plished   it   without   the   support   of   to   repeat   as   champion.   Talcott   her  teammates. came   in   second   with   a   score   of   Âł, ZRXOG GHÂżQLWHO\ VD\ >P\ 9.650. SHUIRUPDQFH@ ZDV RQH RI P\ Âł(YHU\ VLQJOH best.  It  was  nice  to  have  McKen-­ turn   counts,â&#x20AC;?   zie   standing   on   the   podium   next   Talcott   said.   to   me,â&#x20AC;?   Lee   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Working   out   â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   big   scores   LQ WKH J\P ODWHO\ KDV UHDOO\ EHHQ DUH DOZD\V ZKDW a   team   event,   so   when   I   got   off   DUH UHDOO\ LPSRU WKHEHDPLWZDVJUHDWKDYLQJP\ tant   and   not   just   Talcott WHDPPDWHVE\P\VLGH´ a   few   are   impor-­ Three   War-­ tant.   We   need   hawks,   Kelsea   a   lot   of   great   Fischer,   Court-­ t  was  nice  to  have   VFRUHV>WRZLQ@´ QH\ 3LFNHWW DQG With   a   score   Katie   Fiorilli,   McKenzie  standing  on   of   37.825,   Fio-­ tied   for   fourth   the  podium  next  to  me. rilli,  a  freshman,   on  the  vault  with   SODFHG ÂżUVW LQ Hannah  Lee, the   all-­around   a  score  of  9.55. sophomore competition. Junior   Cici   Talcott   scored   She   scored   a   9.525   on   the   9.550   on   the   Ă&#x20AC;RRU H[FHULVH vault,   9.375   on   which   tied   for   the   bars,   9.425   seventh   overall   and   best   on   the   on  the  balance  beam  and  9.475  on   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks. WKHĂ&#x20AC;RRUH[HUFLVH

Gymnastics

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

  I

Jenny DuPuis photo/'X3XLV-&#XZZHGX

The Warhawks gymnastics team advanced to the NCGA National Championship set for March 21-22 in Ithaca, N.Y., after taking second place in the WIAC Championship meet Sunday. Freshman Katie Fiorilli won the all-around with a score of 37.825.

6KH MRLQV -XVWLQH :H\HU IRU WKHRQO\DOODURXQGWLWOHVLQVFKRRO KLVWRU\ In  addition   to   Whitewater,   HLJKWWHDPVFRPSHWHGLQ6XQGD\œV meet. The  Warhawks  now  turn  their   attention   to   Ithaca,   N.Y.,   where   WKH\ZLOOEDWWOHWKHZLQQHUVRIWKH East   Regional   in   the   champion-­ ship.  

Talcott  and   Lee   both   think   KDYLQJ FRQÂżGHQFH LV FUXFLDO WR their  success. Âł2QH WKLQJ ZH UHDOO\ QHHG WR LPSURYH RQ LV MXVW SXWWLQJ HYHU\ WKLQJ WRJHWKHU IRU HYHU\ VLQJOH event,â&#x20AC;?  Talcott  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just  be  con-­ ÂżGHQW LQ RXUVHOYHV DQG ZH >QHHG to  focus  on]  starting  the  meet  re-­ DOO\JUHDWDQGFRQWLQXLQJLWDOOWKH ZD\WRWKHHQG´

Lee  reiterated   Talcottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   state-­ PHQW WKDW FRQÂżGHQFH LV JRLQJ WR SOD\DKXJHUROHJRLQJIRUZDUG Âł:HUHDOO\QHHGWRJRLQWKHUH ZLWK FRQÂżGHQFH DQG JLYH LW RXU all,â&#x20AC;?  Lee  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;If  we  just  keep  the   FRQÂżGHQFHDQGGRZKDWZHNQRZ how,   I   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   think   there   will   be   DQ\SUREOHPV´ SchultzJC25@uww.edu

Warhawks  go  1-­â&#x20AC;?1   over  weekend   Barnes  forsees  a  team   to  be  reckoned  with Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tennis By Justin St. Peter Staff  Writer

The  No.   18   UW-­Whitewater   PHQÂśV WHQQLV WHDP KDG D EXV\ ZHHNHQG DJDLQVW WZR QDWLRQDOO\ ranked  teams.   The   Warhawks   pulled   out   a   KLJKO\FRQWHVWHGZLQDJDLQVW1R UDQNHG &KLFDJR 8QLYHUVLW\ (according   to   NCAA.com),   5-­4,   on  Feb.  28. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It   was   one   of   the   most   ex-­ citing   matches   we   have   been   in-­ YROYHGLQLQWKHSDVWIHZ\HDUV´ head   coach   Barnes   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;It   was   D EDWWOH EHWZHHQ WZR QDWLRQDOO\ ranked  teams,  so  we  knew  it  was   going   to   be   real   tough   competi-­ tion.â&#x20AC;? 6HQLRU %\URQ %DONLQ DQG MX QLRU%HQ6KNO\DUFRQWLQXHGWKHLU dominance  at  No.  1  doubles,  de-­ IHDWLQJ 6YHQ .UDQ] DQG 'HHSDN Sabada,  8-­6.   Junior   Cam   Laktash   and   freshman   Martin   Beck   defeated   %ULDQ 6XQ DQG :LOOLDP /HGG\ 8-­6,  in  No.  3  doubles  to  give  the   Warhawks   a   2-­1   lead   heading   into  doubles  competition.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  needed  at  least  two  wins   >LQ GRXEOHV@ WR NHHS XV DOLYH knowing   the   strength   that   Chi-­ cago  has  in  singles,â&#x20AC;?  Barnes  said.   +XPSKUH\V UHPDLQHG XQGH IHDWHG LQ 'LYLVLRQ,,, VLQJOHV matches   with   a   6-­4,   7-­5   win   against  Sven  Kranz.   Warhawk   sophomore   Matt   Bisbee   won   in   straight   sets,   6-­4,   6-­4,  against  Gordon  Zhang  in  the   No.  6  singles  match. Freshman   Rithwik   Ra-­

jshekhar  Raman,   No.   4,   battled   Zsolt   Szabo   and   won,   7-­5,   2-­6,    VHDOLQJ WKH YLFWRU\ IRU WKH â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks. Âł, WKRXJKW D ORW RI RXU JX\V FRPSHWHG YHU\ ZHOO RXW WKHUH´ 6KN\ODU VDLG Âł7KHUH ZDV D ORW RI ÂżJKW ZKLFK ZDV DZHVRPH WR see.â&#x20AC;? The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   fell,   7-­2,   to   No.   24  Gustavus  Adolphus  on  March   2. Âł*XVWDYXV FDPH RXW RQ ÂżUH and   I   think   we   were   a   little   bit   caught   off   guard,â&#x20AC;?   Barnes   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Before   we   knew   it,   we   were   down  in  all  three  doubles  match-­ es.â&#x20AC;? 6KNO\DUÂśV LQMXUHG EDFN OLP ited  him  in  his  doubles  match  to   the  point  where  he  had  to  pull  out   of   the   singles   competition,   forc-­ LQJHYHU\RQHWRPRYHXSDVSRW 6KNO\DUVDLGKHKXUWKLVEDFN last  weekend  and  will  take  a  few   GD\VRII In  singles  competition,  Hum-­ SKUH\VWRRNGRZQUDQNHGVLQJOHV SOD\HU 0\D 6PLWK'HQQLV  6-­3,  10-­8. Balkin  moved  up  to  No.  2  and   defeated   Grant   Leisner,   7-­6   (10-­ 3),  6-­4. Âł2EYLRXVO\LWZDVGLVDSSRLQW ing  to  do  that  poor  in  a  match  we   had   circled,â&#x20AC;?   Barnes   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ev-­ HU\RQH ZRUNHG KDUG DQG EDWWOHG WKURXJK DGYHUVLW\ :H SOD\HG SUHWW\ ZHOO LQ D ORW RI VSRWV EXW the  end  results  didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  turn  out  the   ZD\ZHZDQW´ Barnes   said   he   feels   good   about  where  this  team  is  heading. Âł%\ 0D\ , WKLQN ZLWK WKH talent   we   got,   we   are   going   to   be  a  force  to  be  reckoned  with,â&#x20AC;?   Barnes  said. 7KH Âś+DZNV SOD\ &DUWKDJH College   at   3:30   p.m.   and   Luther   College  on  March  7  in  Janesville. 6W3HWHU-5#XZZHGX

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