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Royal  Purple  staff  members  sound  off   on  the  idea  of  marriage Page  9

May  1,  2013

Taking  a  coffee  break  with   SweetSpot  owner,  general  manager Page  5

www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

In her

shoes Turn to page 7 to find out why this man walked a mile in pink pumps.

 

   Established  1901

Student employment to be reconstructed Committee  formed   to  promote  more on-­campus  jobs

VDLG ³*HQHUDOO\ \RX GRQ¶W JR to   a   lecture   and   have   your   life   changed.   Student   employment   may   not   change   your   life,   but   I   WKLQN LW FDQ KDYH D PRUH VLJQL¿ cant  impact  because  of  the  depth   By Samantha Jacquest you  are  involved  in.” News  Editor Buchholz   is   a   director   with   UW-­Whitewater  Provost  Bev-­ Career   &   Leadership   Develop-­ erly   Kopper   attended   an   under-­ ment.   The   department   took   over   graduate   research   conference   a   administrative   operations   of   few  years  ago.  At  the  conference,   student   employment   in   order   to   a  student  presented  thorough  and   make   it   a   more   centralized   pro-­ interesting   research.   When   Kop-­ gram   since   it   operates   Hawk   per   asked   the   student   what   she   Jobs.   planned   to   do   with   her   research,   Buchholz  said  because  the  Fi-­ the   student   said   QDQFLDO$LG2I¿FHXVHGWRFRQWURO nothing   because   student  employment,  it  fueled  the   she   has   to   work   myth   that   most   jobs   on   campus   off   campus   and   are   reserved   for   students   with   does   not   have   work  study.   the   time   to   de-­ However,   there   are   about   vote   to   her   re-­ 2,500   on-­campus   jobs,   and   only   search. about   500   of   them   are   reserved   Kopper Around   the   for  work  study  students.  In  addi-­ same   time   Kop-­ tion,   Chartwells,   a   private   com-­ per  spoke  to  the  student,  she  was   pany,  provides  an  extra  300  jobs. attending   budget   meetings.   In   One   of   the   reasons   Buchholz   these   meetings,   she   found   out   VDLGVWXGHQWVFDQQRW¿QGMREVRQ that  there  was  money  designated   campus  is  that  many  departments   for  student  employment  that  was   hire   students   between   April   and   not  being  used. June   for   the   following   school   These   events   led   Kopper   to   year. create   the   Student   Employment   There   are   some   departments   Advisory   Committee   with   the   that   wait   until   the   start   of   the   VSHFL¿F JRDO WR KDYH PRUH VWX school  year  in  order  to  hire  fresh-­ dents  employed   man.  Hawk  Jobs   on  campus.  She   will   help   clarify   made   sure   the   when   positions   e  needed  to  do  a   hire   and   which   unused   money   did   not   get   lost   better  job  of  making  it   positions   do   not   and   the   money   easier  for  students  to   require   work   is   being   used   study. to   create   more   get  jobs. ³,W¶V UHDOO\ jobs   on   cam-­ imperative   that   Beverly  Kopper, pus. we   do   a   good   Provost “The   reason   job   with   this,”   I   formed   this   Buchholz   said.   committee   is   ³,W¶VUHDOO\DERXW because   we   needed   to   do   a   bet-­ transparency,  fairness  and  aware-­ ter   job   of   making   it   easier   for   ness  for  people  to  know  they  can   students  to  get  jobs  and  have  one,   be  hired  on  campus  if  they  do  not   central   place   for   information,”   have  work  study.” Kopper  said. Buchholz   would   like   Hawk   One   of   the   main   goals   of   the   Jobs  to  be  a  “one-­stop  shop”  for   committee   is   to   revamp   Hawk   all   student   employment   entities   Jobs  in  order  to  have  all  of  the  in-­ that   is   functional   in   time   for   the   formation   regarding   on-­campus   summer  2013  Plan-­It  Purple  ses-­ jobs  in  one  place.  Ron  Buchholz,   sions.  He  said  the  advisory  com-­ chair   of   the   committee,   said   an-­ mittee  would  like  to  plan  training   other  goal  of  the  committee  is  to   sessions  for  supervisors  over  the   EHQH¿W VWXGHQWV¶ HGXFDWLRQ DQG next  few  semesters. their  wallets. Kopper  said  it  has  been  hard-­ “We   think   student   employ-­ er   to   get   the   word   out   about   the   ment  can  be  a  really  high  impact   changes   to   student   employment   educational   practice,”   Buchholz   See  Employment  Page  4

   W

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


News

Dateline Page 2 Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

UW-­W offers unique water degree By Michael Riley Assistant  News  Editor

Chesten   Kesselhon   believes,   in   an   atmosphere   of   job   uncer-­ tainty,  that  his  future  in  the  water   business  in  Southeastern  Wiscon-­ sin  is  bright. He   is   the   president   for   the   UW-­Whitewater   Water   Council   and   credits   his   internship   op-­ portunities   to   the   organization.     )RXQGHGLQLWZDVWKH¿UVW of  its  kind  in  the  entire  state. It   was   created   because   UW-­ Whitewater   alumnus   Richard   Meeusen,   founder   of   the   Water   Council   of   Milwaukee   and   CEO   and   president   of   Badger   Meter,   Inc.,   had   a   vision   of   making   the   Southeastern   part   of   Wisconsin  

the  water  capital  of  the  world. More   than   130   water   tech-­ nology   businesses   in   the   area   all   have   interest   in   hiring   talent   from   the   surrounding   colleges   and   universities.     Meeusen   rec-­ ognized   that   if   any   region   wants   to   be   the   center   for   anything   the   movement   needs   people  to  hire.     U W-­ W h i t e -­ water’s   integrat-­ ed   science   and   business   major   with   an   empha-­ sis   on   water     Kesselhon gives   student’s   an  unique  learning  experience.       “There  is  nowhere  else  in  the   United  States  that  you  can  hire  a   business   major   with   a   minor   in  

water   or   integrated   degree   fo-­ cused   on   water,â€?   Meeusen   said.     “In  fact,  I  use  it  as  a  selling  point   when  I  am  trying  to  convince  wa-­ ter   businesses   to   relocate   to   the   area.â€? The   simple   function   of   us-­ ing  a  urinal  displays  Wisconsin’s   impact   on   water   technology. “The   water   coming  from  the   urinal  is  metered   by  a  Badger  me-­ ter  made  in  Mil-­ waukee,â€?   Meeu-­ Reid sen  said.    “It  was   pumped   by   a   STA-­Right   pump   made  in  Delevan,  and  it  was  prob-­ DEO\ ÂżOWHUHG E\ D ÂżOWHU PDGH E\ 6LHPDQVLQ:DXNHVKD,WLVĂ€RZ

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

Richard Meeusen, founder of the Water Council Milwaukee, spoke to the UW-Whitewater Water Council April 23 about his vision for the water technolgoy industry and how stduent can be hired by regional companies.

ing   through   a   Zurn   valve   owned   and   outreach   efforts   in   the   busi-­ by  Rexnord  in  Milwaukee,  and  it   ness  of  water,â€?  Reid  said. is   going   through   a   Kohler   urinal   The   university-­funded   insti-­ made  in  Kohler.    If  you  did  what   tute  will  work  on  promotion  until   you  are  supposed  to  do  and  wash   they   formally   launch   in   the   end   your   hands   when   you   are   done,   of  July.     a   water   heater   The   biggest   made   by   A.   O.   EHQHÂżW IRU VWX Smith   in   Mil-­ dents  will  be  the   here  is  nowhere   waukee   heated   work   they   do   in   else  in  the  U.S.  that   the  water.â€?     WKH RIÂżFH VSDFH There   need-­ you  can  hire  a  business   in   Milwaukee,   ed  to  be  a  talent   Reid  said.     pipeline   direct-­ major  with  a  minor  in   The   Glob-­ ed   toward   wa-­ water. al   Fresh   Wa-­ ter   because   all   Richard  Meeusen, ter   Center   will   the   companies   water-­ President  &  CEO   house   are   looking   for   related   research   of  Badger  Meter,  Inc. employees  with   facilities   for   background   knowledge   of   the   universities,   existing   water-­re-­ water  business.       lated   companies   and   accelerator   He  went  to  UW-­Milwaukee  to   space   for   new,   emerging   water   help   create   the   graduate   school   companies. of   freshwater   sciences   and   then   The   facilities   include   a   state-­ went   to   Marquette   University   to   RIWKHDUWZDWHUĂ€RZODEWKDWVXS institute   a   water   law   program.     ports  cutting-­edge  water  research   His  next  stop  was  UW-­Whitewa-­ and  product  development.     ter.     The   combination   of   exper-­ “I   talked   to   Dean   Clements   tise,   resources   and   students   are   and  Chancellor  Telfer  a  few  years   not  presently  available  anywhere   ago,   and   I   told   them   I   wanted   else  in  the  world.     them  involved  in  the  Water  Coun-­ Meeusen   has   monumental   FLO´0HHXVHQVDLGÂł6SHFLÂżFDOO\ goals  for  the  building,  but  he  be-­ a   water   focus   in   the   integrated   lieves  bringing  together  all  of  the   science  and  business  major.â€? professionals   and   students   will   There   was   already   an   in-­ make  great  things  will  occur.     tegrated   science   and   business   “Every  day  a  child  dies  every   major   offered,   but   the   idea   to   20   seconds   from   lack   of   water,   concentrate   a   major   on   water   is   and  that  is  an  immediate  problem   unique  to  UW-­Whitewater.         that   must   be   solved,â€?   Meeusen   Linda   Reid,   adviser   of   the   said.     UW-­W   Water   Council   and   pro-­ Kesselhon  said  the  building  is   fessor   of   several   water   classes,   going  to  kick  start  the  industry  in   said   the   recently   approved   Insti-­ Milwaukee  and  create  a  learning   tute  for  Water  Business  will  have   environment  never  seen  before.     RIÂżFH VSDFH LQ +\ODQG DQG WKH “You   come   to   Southeastern   new   Global   Fresh   Water   Center   Wisconsin   for   work   and   educa-­ in  Milwaukee. tion  in  water,â€?  Kesselhon  said.    “I   “It   will   be   an   umbrella   orga-­ DP ÂżUP EHOLHYHU LQ ZKDW LV KDS nization   for   the   Water   Council,   pening  around  here  and  am  really   the   integrated   science   and   busi-­ excited  for  what  comes  out  of  it.â€? ness  major  on  the  BBA  side,  wa-­ RileyMP30@uww.edu ter   business   minor   and   research  

“    T

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


News

Dateline Here www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

Royal Purple Page33

Andy  Jorgensen  visits  UW-­W  classroom

Photo submitted

On April 23, 2013 Andy Jorgensen, center, spoke at Professor Katherine Drechsler’s Social Work Social Welfare Policy Class. Jorgensen represents people of Wisconsin’s 43rd Assembly District. Jorgensen spoke to the social work students about the importance of political strategy and how to develop and implement political strategy in social work practice. Jorgensen also provided information on how to implement negotiation techniques to affect policy advocacy. Students Warrick Floyd and Angela Pennell attended the class and had the opportunity to speak with Jorgensen.

Police Report Becker,  Daniel  J.,   Underage   Alcohol   Consump-­ tion   04/27/2013

Goneau,  Christopher  J., Pubic   Intoxication,   Operating   After  Suspension   04/24/2013

Kopetsky,  Nicholas  W.,   Disorderly  Conduct  –  Trespass-­ ing,   Disorderly   Conduct   –   Ob-­ jectionable  Conduct  

Kuster,  Andrew  J.,   Operating   With   Prohibited   Al-­ cohol  Content   04/14/2013

Gabel,  Jared  J., Auto  Following  Too  Closely   04/20/2013

Holder,  Richard  D.,   Underage   Alcohol   Consump-­ tion,  Operate  Without  Valid  Li-­ cense   04/28/2013

Kozak,  James  E., Violate  Absolute  Sobriety  Law 04/28/2013

Semler,  Kevin  J., Noise  Violation  –  Suspension   04/24/2013

Gomez,  Juan.,   Exceeding  Speed  Zones 04/28/2013

 



Klamerus,  Joshua  M., Public   Intoxication,   Disorderly   Conduct  –  Trespassing   04/27/2013

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

    

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News

Dateline Page 4 Here Royal Purple

Get  to  know  UW-­�W  Greeks Jacalyn  Scott,  president   of  Alpha  Sigma  Sorority   and  Jorge  Quintana  Me-­ del,  president  of  Lambda   Theta  Phi  Fraternity,  answer   questions  about  their  Greek   organizations  and  their  time   as  members. Compiled  by  Lexi  Fischer

What is your biggest philanthropy event? What sets your organization apart from others on campus?

What is the worst Greek stereotype your organization has been accussed of?

What is the best part about Greek life?



 ! 

Jacalyn Scott Alpha Sigma Sorority

Jorge Quintana Medel

Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity

Alpha   Sigma   was   founded   and   brought   to   the   UW-­ W h i t e w a t e r   campus   in   Scott 1898.   There   are   currently   65   members   in   the  sorority.

Lambda   Theta   Phi   was   es-­ tablished   in   1975.   The   U W-­ W h i t e -­ water   chapter   Quintana Medel was   created   in   2011  and  the  chapter  currently   has  seven  members.

We  sponsor  Relay  for  Life  here  on   campus.

American  Heart  Association   Nickel  Drive

We  are  a  local  sorority.

The  fact  we  give  an  option  to   individuals  on  campus  by  allow-­ ing  them  to  experience  a  rooted/ cultural  fraternity.

All   Sigma   and   sorority   women   as   a  whole  are  catty  and  rude,  and  my   Worst  Greek  stereotype  about   response   to   that   is   we   are   women   our  fraternity  would  be  that   who   stand   for   we’re  all   friendship,  pu-­ Mexicans  in   rity  and  sister-­ our  fraternity,   hood   by   help-­ that  we’re  all   ing  others,  and   thugs. there’s   a   lot   more   to   each   individual   so-­ rority   woman   than   you   would   see   on  one  of  their  bad  days.

The  ability  to  meet  so  many  peo-­ Not   only   do   I   have   85   amazing   ple   from   diverse   cultures   and   to   sisters,   I   have   500   people   in   the   know  that  they  all  value  their  fra-­ Greek   network   I   can   always   seek   ternity/sorority  in  their  own  indi-­ help  from  or  get  advise  from. vidual  way.  

                 "    

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4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

Employment than   she   expected.   One   of   the   reasons   was   that   some   faculty   and   staff   were   hesitant   to   hire   students  to  help  with  research  or   work  in  labs  due  to  budget  issues. Another   reason   Kopper   said   she   wanted   to   improve   student   employment  perceptions  and  op-­ portunities   is   to   get   students   to   complete  their  education  at  UW-­ Whitewater. “There   is   a   national   debate   about   how   hiring   students   to   work   on   campus   is   a   very   high-­ impact   practice,�   Kopper   said.   “It  supports  retention  and  gradua-­ tion  because  essentially,  the  more   students  are  involved  on  campus,   the  more  likely  they  are  to  stay.� Another   goal   with   student   employment  is  to  get  students  to   stay   in  Whitewater   on   weekends   and  not  have  to  go  home  to  work.   Kopper   said   she   would   like   stu-­ dents   to   feel   like   Whitewater   is  

Continued  from  page  1 their   home   for   now,   and   not   just   a  place  where  they  go  to  school. “A  misperception  is  that  there   aren’t   any   job   opportunities   and   students  have  to  go  home  to  work,   and  we’re  really  working  hard  to   make   sure   that   those   opportuni-­ ties  are  here,�  Kopper  said. Buchholz  said  he  is  very  pas-­ sionate   about   doing   a   good   job   improving  perceptions  about  stu-­ dent   employment   and   improving   Hawk  Jobs. “I   think   that   student   employ-­ ment  can  be  a  really  great  experi-­ ence  for  students  and  can  be  very   learning-­orientated,�   Buchholz   said.  “.  It’s  really  about  transpar-­ ency,   fairness   and   awareness   for   people  to  know  they  can  be  hired   on   campus   if   they   do   not   have   work  study.�

JacquestSL01@uww.edu

Next  week  in  News Things  to  look  forward  to  in next  week’s  last  Royal  Purple  issue   of  the  semester: A  feature  on  the  student   commencement  speaker,   Sydney  Nelson An  interview  with  the  new  dean  of   the  College  of  Letters  &  Sciences,   David  Travis

Campus Briefs New  Dean  Hired  for  College   of  Letters  and  Sciences   David  Travis   will   start   his   new   job   as   dean   of   the   Col-­ lege   of   Letters   &   Sciences   on   July   15.     He   will   replace   Dean   Mary   Pinkerton   who   is   retiring.    Travis  has  worked  at   UW-­Whitewater  as  a  professor   in   the   Department   of   Geogra-­ phy   and   Geology   since   1994.     He   has   worked   as   associate   dean  since  2005. Look  next  week  for  a  story   about  the  new  hiring.     Senior  Wins  National   Civic  Award   Stephanie  Abbott,  a  politi-­ cal  science  major,  has  demon-­ strated   the   ability   to   achieve   excellence   in   leadership   po-­ sitions,   community   involve-­ ment,  and  the  classroom. She  won  the  Newman  Civ-­ ic  Fellow  award,  only  given  to   181  students  in  the  country.    It   is  given  to  student  leaders  who   KDYH VRXJKW WR ¿QG VROXWLRQV for   challenges   facing   their   community.     Look  next  week  for  a  fea-­ ture  story  about  Abbott.    

Dining  Dollars Download   the   iPhone   or   Android   application   to   check   balance,  add  cash,  report  a  lost   card   or   view   latest   transac-­ tions.     Dining  Dollars  expire  May   18.     Customer  Appreciation  Sale   The   University   Bookstore   will   offer   15   percent   off   of   everything   in   the   store   from   April  29  to  May  4.     Professor  publishes  novel Erin  Celello,  assistant  pro-­ fessor  of  languages  and  litera-­ ture,   has   recently   published   a   book   entitled   “Learning   to   Stay.� The   novel   focuses   on   Brad,  a  soldier  returned  home   from  Iraq  with  Post  Traumatic   Stress  Disorder.  His  wife  Elise   struggles   to   take   care   of   him   while   dealing   with   her   own   demanding   job.   Eventually,   Elise  must  decide  if  she  wants   to  continue  in  her  marriage  or   move  on.


WEDNESDAY “If  you’re  presenting  yourself  with   FRQ¿GHQFH\RXFDQSXOORII SUHWW\PXFKDQ\WKLQJ´ .DW\3HUU\

May  1,  2013

Business  Editor: Carrie  Wojcik

PAGE  5

Satisfy  your  sweet  tooth  at  the  SweetSpot By Katherine Schulz Staff  Writer

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Far left: Lacey Reichwald, owner and general manager of the SweetSpot coffee shop, is preparing for a day of work. Above: The SweetSpot serves pastries including breakfast items such as IHNLSZHUKT\MÄUZHUKZ^LL[ZSPRL cookies and cupcakes. Left: The SweetSpot serves a variety of baked goods including cupcakes. Reichwald is considering opening another smaller location closer to campus.

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“Only  when  I  saw  the  Earth  from  space,  in  all  its   ineffable  beauty  and  fragility,  did  I  realize  that   humankind’s  most  urgent  task  is  to  cherish  and   preserve  it  for  future  generations.�

 -­Sigmund  Jahn

WEDNESDAY May  1,  2013

Opinion  Editor: Josh  Hafemeister

PAGE  6

Earth  Week  mindset  should  not  end  in  April Royal Purple Editorial  Staff  Opinion

Earth   Week   may   have   ended,   but   that   does   not   mean   taking   care   of   the   Earth   should   be   ignored   for   the  rest  of  the  year.  The  Earth  con-­ stantly  needs  our  attention  and  care.   The  events  and  lessons  learned  dur-­ ing  Earth  Week  should  be  used  every   day  of  our  lives. Patrick   Jamar,   president   of   Students   Allied   for   a   Green   Earth,   helped   oversee   and   coordinate   dif-­ ferent  Earth  Week  events  from  April   22   to   26.   SAGE   worked   alongside   the  American  Marketing  Association   to   advertise   and   promote   various   events   geared   toward   conservation.   These   events   included   the   Plastics   Pledge,  which  asks  students  to  avoid   using  one-­time  use  plastics  for  a  day.   Jamar  said  172  students,  faculty  and   staff   participated   in   the   pledge,   in-­ cluding  Chancellor  Richard  Telfer.   Jamar   said   SAGE   asked   stu-­ dents   to   bring   in   their   plastic   bags,   and   in   return,   the   students   received   reusable  bags.  In  a  span  of  two  days,   more   than   one   thousand   bags   were   recycled. Now  imagine  if  the  entire  cam-­ pus   upheld   this   same   level   of   en-­ ergy   displayed   during   Earth   Week   throughout  the  entire  year.

Students  can  take  what  they  have   done   and   learned   throughout   Earth   Week  and  practice  it  every  day.  The   pledges  made  and  the  actions  taken   last  week  should  be  the  beginning  of   year-­long  habits,  not  just  week-­long   initiatives.   Continue   to   carpool   or   walk   to   your  job  or  class.  Avoid  using  one-­ time   plastics   and   invest   in   reusable   bags   and   a   water   bottle.   Practice   energy   conservation.   Look   for   op-­ portunities  to  volunteer,  or  donate  to   environmental  agencies.   There  are  many  opportunities  off   campus  for  students  to  help  the  envi-­ ronment.  A  quick  glance  at  Earthday. org   shows   multiple   pledges,   dona-­ tion  opportunities  and  programs  stu-­ dents  can  participate  in. Consider  how  many  plastic  bot-­ tles  of  water  or  soda  you  drink  in  a   week.  Now,  replace  those  purchases   with  the  purchase  of  a  reusable  water   bottle.  How  much  money  have  you   saved?   How   many   plastic   bottles   were  not  thrown  away?  How  much   can  we  save  together? The  Earth  Week  mindset  should   not  change  once  April  ends.   Create  your  own  volunteer  event.   Network  with  people  and  groups  on   and  off  of  the  campus  to  get  together   to  clean  up  garbage  in  a  local  com-­

Sydney Michuda graphic/0LFKXGD6.#XZZHGX

munity   or   park,   or   plant   trees   and   other   plants.   Just   a   few   minutes   spent  picking  up  trash  will  go  a  long   way  to  helping  the  environment. When  asked  what  he  thinks  stu-­ dents  should  do  beyond  Earth  Week   to   care   for   our   environment,   Jamar  

said,   “Shorten   your   shower   time.   Turn   off   lights   before   leaving   the   room   to   conserve   energy.   You   can   carpool  to  work,  or  walk  instead  of   drive.   Being   eco-­friendly   is   a   life-­ style  choice.  It’s  not  only  helpful  to   the  environment  but  is  healthier  for  

you  and  can  save  you  money.� The  American   Marketing  Asso-­ ciation   Vice-­President   Briana   Roy   promoted   the   Recyclable   Fashion   Show  in  the  UC  and  Esker.  Roy  and   other   participants   handed   out   reus-­ able   water   bottles   to   students.   “We   had   a   sheet   that   people   signed   to   pledge  to  do  sustainable  acts  such  as   walking  to  class,�  Roy  said.  “I  also   did  SAGE’s  pledge  to  not  use  one-­ time  plastics  for  a  day.� When   asked   what   she   thinks   students   should   do   beyond   Earth   Week   to   care   for   our   environment,   Roy  said,  “I  would  say  that  students   should   continue   to   save   water   by   taking   shorter   showers   and   turning   off   the   water   while   brushing   their   teeth.     Also,   turning   off   the   lights   when   they   leave   saves   a   lot   of   en-­ ergy.    Every  little  bit  helps.     The  Earth  is  the  only  planet  we   have.  We  need  to  take  steps  to  care   for   it,   not   just   during   Earth   Week,   but  for  every  day  of  the  year.  Taking   a  few  minutes  out  of  your  busy  day,   now   as   students   and   for   the   rest   of   our   lives,   to   help   our   environment   can  go  a  long  way  to  help  our  envi-­ ronment,  save  money  and  promote  a   healthier  lifestyle. rp@uww.edu

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

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

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

BUSINESS  AND ADVERTISING  STAFF

What do you do to uphold the ‘Earth Week’ mindset the entire year? “I  make  sure  my  lights  are   off.  I  shut  off  the  water   when  I’m  done.�

“I  always  recycle.  I  try  not   to  keep  my  laptop  plugged   in  when  I  don’t  need  it.�

“I  usually  recycle.�

-­Tyler  Petrusczak sophomore

-­Shahnnon  Hawkins freshman

-­Emily  Paul freshman

“I  reycle.  I  mean,  I  hate   litterers.  Don’t  litter!�

“I  turn  off  the  faucet  when   I’m  not  using  it.  I  recycle.�

“I  reuse  my  water  bottle.�

-­Cassie  Victor freshman

-­Trevor  Feltz junior

-­Krissy  Euer sophomore

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

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: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.

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WEDNESDAY “The  power  of  the  harasser,  the  abuser,   the  rapist  depends  above  all  on  the   silence  of  women.�

May  1,  2013

Lifestyle  Editor: Abbie  Reetz

 -­Ursula  K.  Le  Guin PAGE  7

Wearing heels for hope „People  march  in  heels

to  promote  awareness of  sexual  assault By Abbie Reetz Lifestyle  Editor

Men   in   high-­heeled   shoes   are   not   a   typical   sight   on   the   UW-­Whitewater   campus,   but   on   Wednesday,   April   24,   men   and   women   from   the   campus   and   community  put  on  the  tallest  shoes   WKH\FRXOGÂżQGDQGZDONHGWRUDLVH awareness  about  sexual  assault. 7KH HYHQW NQRZQ DV :DON$ Mile  In  Her  Shoes,  was  hosted  by   University  Health  and  Counseling   Services  in  conjunction  with  Peo-­ ple  Against  Domestic  and  Sexual   Abuse  of  Jefferson  County,  DECA   and  the  Intrafraternity  Council  as   part  of  Sexual  Assault  Awareness   Month. Whitney   Henley,   wellness   coordinator   at   UHCS,   said   the   event   was   bigger   than   previous  years.   She   said   about   82   people   at-­ tended   this   Henley year’s  event. “I’m  really  excited  and  happy   DERXWLW´+HQOH\VDLGÂł,WKLQNZH had   a   great   turnout,   and   it   seems   OLNHDOOWKHDWWHQGHHVKDGDORWRI fun.â€? The   organizations   contribut-­ ing  to  the  event  were  able  to  raise   nearly   $3,000   for   PADA.   PADA   provides  support  services  for  vic-­ tims   of   domestic   and   sexual   as-­ sault  and  advocates  for  the  preven-­ tion  of  domestic   and   sexual   vio-­ lence. Holli   Zam-­ browicz,   gradu-­ ate   assistant   at   UHCS   and   one   of   the   event’s   Zambrowicz coordinators,   VDLG ZRUNLQJ ZLWK RWKHU JURXSV KHOSHG:DON$0LOH,Q+HU6KRHV be  successful. Âł7KHUH ZDV GHÂżQLWHO\ PRUH collaboration   this   year   with   dif-­ ferent   organizations   on   campus   OLNH '(&$ DQG ,)& DQG , WKLQN that  helped  get  the  word  out  more,   because   we   doubled   and   almost   tripled   our   attendance   rate   from   last  year,â€?  Zambrowicz  said. $OWKRXJK WKH ZDON WR UDLVH DZDUHQHVVLVDODUJHSDUWRI:DON A   Mile   In   Her   Shoes,   this   year’s   HYHQWLQFOXGHGDQXPEHURIVSHDN ers  and  activities  as  well.

Photo submitted

Men and women march through the UW-Whitewater campus in the Walk A Mile In Her Shoes event on April 24. Sporting high-heeled shoes, participants helped raise awareness of sexual assault in the event hosted by University Health and Counseling Services in conjunction with People Against Domestic and Sexual Abuse of Jefferson County, DECA and the Intrafraternity Council.

Some   highlights   included   a   VSHDNHU ZKR ZDV D VXUYLYRU RI sexual   assault.   Rep.   Andy   Jor-­ JHQVHQ DOVR VSRNH DERXW 'HQLP Day  and  the  importance  of  raising   awareness   about   sexual   assault   and  violence  issues. 2WKHU VSHDNHUV LQFOXGHG $O len   Jones,   a   representative   of   the   No  More  campaign  –  a  campaign   that  aims  to  end  domestic  violence   and  sexual  assault  –  as  well  as  the   assistant   District   Attorneys   from   )RUW$WNLQVRQ DQG WKH VH[XDO DV VDXOW QXUVH H[DPLQHU IURP )RUW Health  Care. In  April,  UHCS  hosted  several   events   to   raise   awareness   about   sexual  assault. Âł, WKLQN WKH FRPELQDWLRQ RI all  three  of  our  events  this  month,   'HQLP 'D\ DQG 7DNH %DFN 7KH Night  included,  give  different  per-­ spectives   on   the   issue,â€?   Zambro-­ ZLF]VDLGÂł7DNH%DFN7KH1LJKW and   Denim   Day   are   more   geared   toward   survivors   and   assisting   WKHPZKHUHDV:DON$0LOHLVHQ gaging  men  and  people  who  aren’t   aware  of  the  issue.â€? DECA   president,   junior   Mat-­ thew   Ross,   was   one   of   many   SDUWLFLSDQWV LQ WKLV \HDUÂśV ZDON He  also  was  one  of  the  men  who   chose   to   wear   high   heels   to   raise   awareness. Âł,W ZDV GHÂżQLWHO\ D GLIIHUHQW experience,â€?   Ross   said.   “I   found   out   I’m   actually   pretty   decent   at  

ZDONLQJ LQ KHHOV ZKLFK ,œP QRW sure  if  I’m  proud  of  or  not,  but  it   happened.  It  was  different.  I’m  not   used  to  that.� Ross  got  involved  in  the  event   WKURXJKKLVZRUNZLWK'(&$ ³(YHU\ \HDU '(&$ ZRUNV ZLWKDQRQSUR¿WRUJDQL]DWLRQDQG tries   to   support   them.   This   year,   one  of  the  programs  we  were  sup-­ porting  was  the  Wisconsin  Coali-­ tion  Against  Domestic  Violence,�   KHVDLG³6LQFHZHZHUHZRUNLQJ on   that,   we   saw   that   the   Health   Center   was   hosting  an  event   to   help   against   sexual   violence   and   raise   some   awareness,   so   we   decided   to   Ross team   up   with   them.� %HFDXVHVH[XDOYLROHQFHLVQRW DWRSLFSHRSOHRIWHQVSHDNRSHQO\ about,   Ross   believes   it   is   even   more  important  to  raise  awareness   DERXWLWWKURXJKHYHQWVOLNH:DON A  Mile  In  Her  Shoes. ³,WœVQRWHDV\IRUSHRSOHWRWDON DERXW´5RVVVDLG³%XWLWœVUHDOO\ great   seeing   people   come   togeth-­ HU DQG DFWXDOO\ VSHDN DERXW WKLV cause,   because   there   are   a   large   number   of   problems   throughout   the  community,  and  it’s  great  see-­ ing  people  coming  together  in  sup-­ port,  to  raise  awareness  and  also  to   raise  the  funds  to  go  toward  it.�

One   of   Ross’   favorite   experi-­ ences  from  the  event  occurred  as   he   was   helping   out   at   one   of   the   booths  that  had  been  set  up  around   the   Hamilton   Room   for   different   organizations. Âł:KHQ , ZDV ZRUNLQJ WKH tables   for   shoes,   I   had   a   younger   boy,   he   must’ve   been   in   elemen-­ tary   school,   come   up   to   me   with   KLV PRWKHU DQG KH Ă€DW RXW WROG me,  ‘I’m  wearing  heels  for  this,’â€?   Ross  said.  “He  was  determined  to   not  wear  shoes,  because  he  really   wanted  to  do  something  and  have   WKDWNLQGRIYRLFH´ Even   though   Sexual   Assault   Awareness   Month   has   ended,   there   are   still   ways   students   and   VWDIIFDQZRUNWRVSUHDGDZDUHQHVV about  sexual  violence  issues. Âł)RUVWXGHQWVLQSDUWLFXODUZH have   a   new   student   organization   called  Supporting  a  Violence-­free   Environment,â€?   she   said.   “That   group  is  a  group  of  students  who   are  dedicated  to  raising  awareness   about  sexual  violence,  dating  vio-­ OHQFHKDUDVVPHQWDQGVWDONLQJLV sues  on  campus.â€? Zambrowicz   said   faculty   and   VWDII FDQ ZRUN WR VSUHDG DZDUH ness  by  joining  the  Sexual  Assault   Prevention  Advisory  Committee. Individuals   can   learn   more   about   these   organizations   by   emailing  Wellness@uww.edu. ReetzAM12@uww.edu


Dateline Page 8 Here Royal Purple

Lifestyle

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

HOROSCOPES Capricorn,  12/22-­1/19 The  weather  is  heating   up,  and  so  is  your  love   life.  Get  dressed  up  and   hit  the  town  this  week-­ end.  You  may  meet   someone  special.

Cancer,  6/22-­7/22 Finals  are  stressful.   Set  aside  half  an  hour   and  treat  yourself  to  a   massage.  You’ll  be  more   productive  after  you   relax.

Aquarius,  1/20-­2/18 Moving  out?  Take  the   opportunity  to  sort  out   the  things  you  don’t  use   anymore  and  donate   them  to  a  good  cause.   It’ll  help  you  build   JRRGNDUPDIRU¿QDOV

Leo,  7/23-­8/22 Do  something  out  of   your  comfort  zone  this   week.  It  will  give  you  a   KXJHFRQ¿GHQFHERRVW when  you  realize  it’s  not   as  bad  as  you  think.

Pisces,  2/19-­3/20 Make  some  time  to   show  your  friends  how   much  you  appreciate   them  before  the  school   year  ends.

Virgo,  8/23-­9/22 It’s  time  to  buckle  down   and  study  for  that  exam   or  work  on  the  project   you’ve  been  putting  off.   Your  GPA  will  thank   you.

Aries,  3/21-­4/19 Stuck  in  a  bad  group   project?  Take  charge!   Chances  are,  with  a   little  direction,  your   group  will  turn  out  a   stellar  project.

Libra,  9/23-­10/22 The  sunshine  may  have   you  itching  to  buy  sum-­ mer  clothes,  but  hold  off   on  making  any  big  pur-­ chases.  Save  that  money   for  other  things.

Taurus,  4/20-­5/20 You  are  in  charge  of   your  own  life,  and  you   shouldn’t  let  anyone   tell  you  differently.   Make  it  a  great  day  or   not,  the  choice  is  yours.

Scorpio,  10/23-­11/21 If  you’re  having  second   thoughts  about  a  friend-­ ship  or  relationship,   it’s  better  to  talk  it  out   than  hold  it  in.  Take  a   deep  breath  and  start  the   conversation.

Gemini,  5/21-­6/21 Last  month  was  a  roller-­ coaster,  but  it  looks  like   smooth  sailing  ahead.   Get  ready  for  good  luck   coming  your  way.

Sagittarius,  11/22-­12/21 Eating  fresh  fruits  and   veggies  and  going  for  a   walk  or  a  jog  will  help   banish  that  tired,  slug-­ gish  feeling  you’ve  been   having.

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

561 84

1 6

1

1 3

2 74

5 6

5

5

1 84

29 4 7 42 5

'LI¿FXOW\/HYHO5LGLFXORXV $QVZHUVRQ3DJH


Lifestyle

Dateline Here www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

Royal Purple Page39

Is  marriage  worth  it? We  are  held  to  the  standard  that  one  day   we   will   get   married   and   one   day   we   will   have  children.    This  is  the  established  norm   embraced   by   our   government   and   society,   but  really,  isn’t  marriage  overrated? Marriage  is  an  institutionalized  practice   that  resembles  the  practices  of  religion  and   reinforces  Christian  ideologies.       Marriage   promotes   the   ideologies   and   moralities   of   religious   practices   that   make   no   sense   for   our   government   to   evaluate   and  incorporate  into  its  infrastructure,  since   marriage  has  no  political  purpose  aside  from   tax   returns.     The   ceremonial   celebration   is   symbolic  and  unnecessary.     Today,  half  of  marriages  end  in  divorce   which   comes   as   no   surprise   when   you   ex-­ amine   marriage   through   an   evolutionary   perspective.   It   is   unnatural.     Although   we   consider   ourselves   “higher   beings,”   let’s   face   it.   Our   evolutionary   needs   outweigh   any  reality  we  try  to  create  for  ourselves.     Marriage   ruins   independent   individuals   and  limits  their  achievements  by  tying  them   GRZQLQDVKDUHG¿QDQFLDODQGKRPHHQYL ronment.    It  complicates  relationships  with   FRPELQHG¿QDQFHVDQGVRFLDOH[SHFWDWLRQV marriage  simply  takes  the  love  out  of  rela-­ tionships. In  many  ways,  marriage  is  a  traditional   SUDFWLFH WKDW UHÀHFWV ROG YDOXHV  )RU H[

ample,  marriage  encourages  symbolism  that   establishes  women  as  property.     Women   must   wear   an   engagement   ring,   then   on   their   wedding   day,   their   father   hands   them   off   to   their   soon-­to-­be-­husband.     Marriage   reinforces   that   the  female  role  is  to  be  the   husband’s   wife,   meaning   Commentary by women   are   only   meant   to   Carrie Wojcik be   beautiful,   good   moth-­ Business Editor ers   and   caretakers   for   the   home.    In  fact,  the  ceremonies  focus  on  the   beauty  of  the  women.     Marriage   really   has   nothing   to   do   with   actual   love.    A   matrimonial   ceremony   is   a   time  for  the  couple  to  put  on  a  façade  and  try   to  create  the  most  memorable  and  attractive   ceremony   the   guests   will   attend   that   sum-­ mer.     Why  can’t  it  be  OK  for  someone  to  just   love  someone  and  not  need  the  over-­the-­top   ceremony  and  celebration?     Do  we  really  have  to  be  together  all  the   time  in  order  to  know  we  love  each  other?     Can’t   we   enjoy   our   independent   and   successful  lifestyles  while  being  in  love  and   having  children?     WojcikCA02@uww.edu

I’m   happily   engaged   to   a   woman   I   met   more  than  12  years  ago.  The  journey  we  have   both  been  on  until  now  has   made  the  ending  that  much   sweeter.   Cliché   aside,   marriage   wasn’t  something  I  dreamed   of  or  wildly  assumed  in  ev-­ ery  relationship.   My   life   since   high   Commentary by Jon Block school   hasn’t   had   much   Copy Editor “single   time.”   I’m   a   rela-­ tionship   guy   through   and   through.  In  my  eyes,  marriage  is  worth  it,  be-­ cause   of   all   the   days   spent   in   my   childhood   with  family,  friends  and  loved  ones,  none  of   them  began  with  her  smile  or  ended  with  her   goodnight  kiss. I’m  not  married  yet,  so  I’m  speaking  pure-­ ly  from  my  current  “engaged”  point  of  view.   Never   had   I   been   more   scared   than   the   mo-­ ment  I  told  my  family  that  I  was  ready,  that  I   was  going  to  ask  her  to  marry  me.  Ring  shop-­ ping  with  my  mom  made  me  realize  that  she   wasn’t  ready  for  her  oldest  son  to  have  anoth-­ er  woman  in  his  life. 0\ ROG PDQ ZDV HYHQ PRUH GLI¿FXOW , found  myself  practicing  what  I’d  say  to  him,   and  when  the  time  came,  I  forgot  it  all.   I’d  only  seen  my  dad  cry  twice  in  my  life;;   WKH ¿UVW WLPH ZDV ZKHQ , VDW RQ D JXUQH\ DW

Children’s   Hospital   in   Milwaukee   after   my   ¿UVWDVWKPDDWWDFN7KHODVWZDVZKHQ,WROG him  I  was  going  to  marry  her.   I’ve  made  some  good  choices  in  my  life,   and   I’ve   made   some   bad   choices   in   my   life,   and  engagement  is  one  of  the  good  ones. My  dad  says  that  he  sees  I’m  happy,  but   I’ve  never  known  him  to  be  overly  emotional.   So  if  the  time  comes  when  my  son  or  daughter   is  ready  to  get  married,  I’ll  remember  the  look   on  my  dad’s  face  when  I  told  him  I  was  ready.   With  that  being  said,  marriage  is  worth  it  in   my  mind.  I’ve  gotten  to  know  this  wonderful   woman,   and   our   relationship   has   blossomed   into   something   I   can’t   live   a   day   without.   If   that’s  the  place  you  see  your  relationship  go-­ ing,  go  for  it.   Each  situation  is  different,  and  in  the  cur-­ rent  situation  where  people  place  such  a  high   emphasis   on   social   media   and   relationship   “status,”  meaningful  and  healthy  relationships   are  a  must.  Meaningful  and  healthy  relation-­ ships  don’t  always  culminate  in  marriage,  but   in  my  case,  it  did.   Marriage   is   worth   it,   because   I’ll   always   have   someone   to   vent   to,   I’ll   always   have   someone  to  rely  on  and  I’ll  always  have  some-­ one  to  make  me  happy.  In  the  words  of  Para-­ chute,  “She’s  all  I  need.”   BlockJ05@uww.edu

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WEDNESDAY “Comedy,  we  may  say,  is  society   protecting  itself-­with  a  smile.�

May  1,  2013

Arts  &  Rec  Editor: Ben  Holzhueter

 -­J.B.  Priestley PAGE  10

Comedian’s  travels  lead  her  to  UW-­�W „Jessi  Campbell  has  ventured  

across  the  world,  will  make   ¿UVWVWRSLQ:KLWHZDWHU0D\ By Jake Magee Staff  Writer

“I’ve  seen  the  entire  country,  and  I  get   to  make  people  laugh.  It’s  a  dream  job.�   These  are  the  words  of  Jessi  Campbell,   a   comedian   who’s   traveled   all   over   the   United  States  delighting  audiences  every-­ where  with  her  act,  including  a  naval  base   in  Guantanamo  that  seats  more  than  1,000   people.   She   is   coming   to   campus   for   a   free,   SEAL-­sponsored   performance   at   8   p.m.   on  May  2  at  the  Down  Under  in  the  Uni-­ versity  Center. Campbell   said   she   isn’t   sure   she’d   be   where   she   is   in   her   professional   career   if   not   for   her   parents.   She   got   her   start   in   comedy   when   her   mother   signed   her   up   for  an  open  mic  night  after  she  began  tak-­ ing   some   comedy   classes   following   high   school.   Campbell  said  her  parents  have  always   been  supportive  of  her.   “They  just  were  excited  just  for  me  to   do  something,�  Campbell  said. Campbell  has  her  regular  bits,  like  ev-­ ery   comedian,   but   a   good   portion   of   her   act  is  inspired  by  personal  stories. “If  something  happens  to  me  that  day,  

When  season  two  of  “Game  of   Thronesâ€?   came   to   a   conclusion,   fans   everywhere   mourned   the   devastatingly  long  wait  until  they   could  revisit  their  favorite  charac-­ ters  in  Westoros  once  again.   On   March   31,   almost   a   year   later,   season   three   resumed   when   6.7   million   viewers   tuned   in   to   what   producers   David   Benioff   and   D.B.   Weiss   say   will   be   the   most  action-­packed  season  yet. For   those   of   you   who   are   not   familiar  with  “Game  of  Thrones,â€?   the  HBO  series  is  an  adaptation  of   George  R.R.  Martin’s  book  series   “A  Song  of  Ice  and  Fire.â€?   Martin’s   medieval   series   fol-­ lows   the   storyline   of   multiple   characters  in  Westoros.   The   main   source   of   drama   in   the   series   revolves   around   who   will   sit   on   the   Iron   Throne,   the   coveted  seat  of  the  king  of  Westo-­ ros.   The  current  king,  Joffrey,  is  a   teenage  boy  with  a  habit  for  cru-­ elty  and  violence.   During   seasons   one   and   WZR WKH YLHZHUV ÂżQG RXW WKDW Joffrey   has   no   claim   to   the  

Photo submitted

Comedian Jessi Campbell will be on campus for a free, SEAL-sponsored performance at 8 p.m. on May 2 in the Down Under. Campbell has performed around the globe, including at a naval base in Gauntanamo.

I’ll  talk  about  it  that  night,�  Campbell  said.   sociation   for   Campus   Activities   regional   Her  act  is  always  evolving,  keeping  it   conference.  Potential  artists  and  perform-­ relevant,  and  Campbell  said  she’s  success-­ ers   showcase   their   acts   ful,   because   when   she   gets   on   stage,   she   for  an  audience  of  interns   thinks  of  herself  as  a  person,  not  a  female   who  decide  who  would  be   comedian.   best   to   perform   on   their   “Female  comedians  that  are  successful   various  campuses. are  just  people,�  Campbell  said.  “Success-­ SEAL   management   ful  female  comedians  aren’t  the  ones  com-­ intern  Katelyn  Wurtz  saw   plaining  about  their  boyfriend.� Campbell  perform  NACA   Wurtz The   Student   Entertainment  Awareness   regional   conference   last   League  chooses  who  will  perform  at  UW-­ year  and  loved  her  act.   Whitewater  every  year  at  the  National  As-­ “She   was   an   emcee   during   one   of   the  

throne,  being  that  he  has  no  blood   relation  to  his  “father,�  the  previ-­ ous  king,  Robert.  This  knowledge   sparks  anger  in  others,  resulting  in   multiple  people  vying  for  the  Iron   Throne. The   third   season  of  “Game   of   Thrones�   opens   following   the   storylines   of   multiple  beloved   fan   favorites,   in-­ cluding   Tyrion   Commentary by Lannister,   Jaime   Carley Rymkus Lannister,   Dae-­ Managing Editor nerys   Targaryen,   Jon   Snow,   Arya   Stark,  Robb  Stark,  and  Bran  Stark.   Tyrion,   an   intelligent,   witty   and   humorous   dwarf   born   to   House  Lannister,  the  richest  fam-­ ily   in   Westoros,   has   suffered   a   gruesome  battle  wound  to  the  face   and   is   struggling   with   his   new,   not-­so-­glamorous   duty   as   Master   of  Coin.   Jaime,   Tyrion’s   older   brother,   is  being  delivered  to  King’s  Land-­ ing  by  Brienne  of  Tarth  as  a  trade   for  other  hostages,  and  he  suffers  

a   devastating   injury   during   the   journey.   Daenerys,   an   exiled   princess   across  the  Narrow  Sea,  is  assem-­ bling  an  army,  so  she  can  return  to   Westoros   with   her   three   dragons   and   take   back   the   Iron   Throne,   where   her   father   once   sat   before   he  was  murdered.   Jon,  a  bastard  who  serves  as  a   Knight   of   the   Night’s  Watch,   has   been   taken   captive   by   the   Wild-­ ings,   the   untamed   humans   living   on   the   other   side   of   the   700-­foot   snowy   wall   separating   Westoros   and  the  land  beyond.   $U\D D WRPER\ ZKR KDV ÀHG the  capital  after  her  father  was  be-­ headed,  is  trying  to  make  her  way   home  to  her  brother  Robb,  dubbed   King  in  the  North,  and  her  mother   Catelyn.   Robb,   who   broke   an   oath   last   season   by   marrying   a   lowborn   woman  after  being  betrothed  to  a   different   woman,   is   facing   trou-­ bles  among  his  own  men,  who  are   angered  by  his  brash  decisions.     Bran   Stark,   Arya   and   Robb’s   younger  brother,  a  cripple  who  of-­ ten  dreams  that  he  is  his  pet  dire-­ wolf,  a  large  and  intelligent  wolf,   becomes   more   in   tune   with   his  

showcases   and   kept   me   laughing   every   minute  she  came  on  stage,�  Wurtz  said. Wurtz   said   Campbell   was   asked   to   come   to   UW-­Whitewater   because   of   her   strong  stage  presence.   “We   like   to   have   a   variety   of   perfor-­ mances   on   campus,   and   Jessi   is   a   strong   female  comedian,  which  is  why  we  chose   to  bring  her,�  Wurtz  said. Even   if   she   never   makes   it   as   big   as   Louis   C.K.   or   Dave   Chapelle,   Campbell   said  she  still  loves  where  she’s  at  as  a  co-­ median.   “I’ve   supported   myself   doing   comedy   a  long  time,  and  I’m  enjoying  myself,  and   I  think  that’s  really  what  matters,�  Camp-­ bell   said.   “The   whole   point   of   comedy   is   just  to  have  a  good  time,  and  I  think  when   you’re  best  at  it  is  when  you  can  just  enjoy   it.� Campbell   said   she   thinks   students   should   see   her   performance,   because   her   love  for  comedy  shows  through.   “I  like  to  have  a  good  time,  and  I  want   the  audience  to  have  a  good  time,�  Camp-­ bell  said.  “It’s  important  to  me  that  people   laugh.� SEAL   said   they   hope   that   Campbell’s   performance  will  be  a  great  way  to  end  the   semester.   “It’s  our  last  comedian  of  the  year,  and   it   will   be   one   you   won’t   want   to   miss,�   Wurtz  said.

powers  as  a  Warg,  someone  who   can   enter   the   minds   of   animals   and  humans  and  control  them. It  is  impossible  to  get  into  the   intricate   storyline   that   is   “Game   of   Thrones�   in   one   review.   Be-­ nioff  and  Weiss  do  a  fantastic  job   at  adapting  Martin’s  written  work   on   television,   especially   as   there   are  dozens  of  storylines  to  follow   in  the  series.   The   beauty   in   “Game   of   Thrones,�  besides  its  breathtaking   scenery  and  graphics,  immaculate   writing,   and   superb   acting,   lies   with  the  complexity  of  each  char-­ acter.   Never  before  in  a  series  have  I   hated  and  loved  the  same  charac-­ ter   at   once,   rooting   for   them   and   wanting   them   to   fail   at   the   same   time. The   main   criticism   toward   the  show  this  season  is  that  it  has   strayed   further   away   from   the   book   compared   to   previous   sea-­ sons.   Characters   such   as   Talisa   Maegyr  and  Roz,  who  do  not  ex-­ ist  in  the  book,  have  frequent  sto-­ rylines,  while  other  characters  are   left  out  completely.   This  is  understandable,  seeing  

Magee@uww.edu

that  all  992  pages  of  Martin’s  “A   6WRUP RI 6ZRUGV´ FRXOG QRW ÂżW into  a  single  season,  which  is  why   the  producers  split  the  third  book   into  two  seasons. If   you   are   queasy   at   the   sight   of   blood   or   feel   uncomfortable   during   intimate   scenes,   I   do   not   advise  this  series  for  you.  “Game   of  Thronesâ€?   is   no   stranger   to   be-­ headings,   deadly   swordplay   and   burning   people   alive,   and   season   three,  so  far,  is  no  exception.   For  the  remainder  of  this  sea-­ son,   prepare   to   have   your   mind   blown   with   jaw-­dropping   plot   turns  and  deaths  you  would  have   never  expected.   Spring   may   be   on   its   way   in   Whitewater,  but  in  Westoros,  win-­ ter  is  coming. RymkusCR05@uww.edu


Dateline Here www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

Arts & Rec

2 Royal Purple Page 11

Student  found  voice  in  middle  school „Support  from  family  

helps  drive  junior  Makenna   Parish-­Day  toward  goals By Christina Curtin Staff  Writer

A  late  start  to  singing  has  not   held   back   Makenna   Parish-­Day   in  the  slightest.   A   dancer   from   age   3,   Parish-­ Day   picked   up   singing   around   6th   grade   and   continued   in   mid-­ dle  school  by  participating  in  her   school’s  choir  program.   She  continued  singing  in  choir   through  high  school  and  also  par-­ ticipated  in  theater  events. Parish-­Day   credits   her   in-­ volvement   in   the   arts   as   some-­ thing   that   helped   her   through   VRPHGLI¿FXOWWLPHV “It  made  me  happier,  and  it  re-­ ally  got  me  through  high  school,”   Parish-­Day  said. Now   a   junior   at   UW-­White-­ water,   Parish-­Day   is   getting   ready  for  her  student  recital  at  3   p.m.   on   May   4   in   Light   Recital   Hall. Although   she’s   a   classical   singer,  Parish-­Day  said  she  pulls  

inspiration   from   Adele   and   Re-­ gina  Spektor  and  said  Adele,  par-­ ticularly,  is  a  big  idol  of  hers.   Parish-­Day   also   credits   her   parents   and   family   as   inspira-­ tions. “I   rely   on   my   parents   being   there  and  being  supportive  a  lot,”   Parish-­Day  said.   Parish-­Day  isn’t  the  only  mu-­ sically   inclined   member   of   her   family. Her  sister  attended  Lawrence   University   and   majored  in  vocal   performance. Mary   Vey,   a   long-­time   friend   and  fellow  vocal   performance  ma-­ jor,   had   nothing   Vey but   nice   things   to  say  about  Parish-­Day. “She   enjoys   what   she   does   a   lot,   and   she   works   hard,”   Vey   said.   “She’s   one   of   two   altos   we   have   in   our   voice   performance   department  and  has  a  very  unique   tone,  which  is  really  nice.”   Parish-­Day   and   Vey   met   at   Plan-­it   Purple   and   were   in   the   same   learning   community   as   freshmen.

Vey  said  they’ve  continued  to   be  good  friends  through  college. The   reputation   of   UW-­W’s   music  program  is  what  drew  Par-­ ish-­Day  to  the  school. “I  had  heard  that  the  program   was  good,”  Parish-­Day  said. After  contacting  several  voice   faculty   members,   she   auditioned   and  was  accepted. Brygida   Bziukiewicz-­Kulig,   Parish-­Day’s   private   voice   in-­ structor,   had   great   things   to   say   about  her  student. “She   has   a   very   beautiful,   very   unique   voice,”   Bziukie-­ wickz-­Kulig  said.   Parish-­Day   was   assigned   to   Bziukiewicz-­Kulig’s   studio   two   years   ago,   and   Bziukiewicz-­Ku-­ lig  has  tried  to  give  her  the  kind   of  guidance  she  needs  to  excel  in   her  craft. Bziukiewicz-­Kulig   said   she   has  high  expectations  for  Parish-­ Day  and  expects  excellence  from   her. “She  is  exceptionally  talented   and   has   a   very   good   stage   pres-­ ence,”  Bziukiewicz-­Kulig  said.   Photo submitted

CurtinCM23@uww.edu

Junior Makenna Parish-Day will put on a vocal performance for her student recital at 3 p.m. on May 4 in Light Recital hall. Parish-Day started singing in the 6th grade.

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Arts & Rec

Dateline Page 12Here Royal Purple

3 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

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WEDNESDAY “Every  strike  brings  me  closer  to  the   next  home  run.”

May  1,  2013

Sports  Editor: Zach  Hicks

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Assistant  Editor: Kevin  Cunningham PAGE  13

Krisch  rides  power  surge „-XQLRU¿UVWEDVHPDQ

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Bayliss,   Divelbiss   prep  for   nationals Women’s Tennis By Andrea Sidlauskas 6WDII:ULWHU

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Sports

Dateline Page 14Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

Smith makes history Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Track By Kevin Cunningham $VVLVWDQW6SRUWV(GLWRU

The  Warhawks  menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  track  and   ¿HOG WHDP WRRN FHQWHU VWDJH DW WKH 'UDNH $OWHUQDWLYH PHHW RQ 6DWXU GD\$SULODQGFDPHDZD\ZLWK PXOWLSOH ¿UVWSODFH ¿QLVKHV DQG D QHZVFKRROUHFRUG 1R WHDP VFRUHV ZHUH UHFRUGHG DW WKH PHHW EXW VHQLRU 0DUFXV 6PLWKFUXVKHGKLVSUHYLRXVVFKRRO UHFRUGLQWKHWULSOHMXPSE\JRLQJ  SDVVLQJ KLV ROG PDUN VHW DW  7KH ¶+DZNV KDG WRS ¿QLVKHV DFURVV PDQ\ GLIIHUHQW HYHQWV RQ 6DWXUGD\ ,Q WKH KLJK MXPS MX QLRU7RP )LVKHU WRRN VHFRQG ZLWK  6HQLRU 'DYH .XF]\QVNL WRRN¿UVWLQWKHMDYHOLQZLWKDWKURZ RI 7KH¶+DZNVZRQWKH[DQG [ UHOD\V ZLWK WLPHV RI  DQG  UHVSHFWLYHO\ 6RSKR Jenny DuPuis photo/'X3XLV-&#XZZHGX PRUH3DWULFN&KDWPDQOHGWKHZD\ :VWOVTVYL1HYLK+LU\Y\UZ[OLTL[LYVU:H[\YKH`+LU\WSHJLKÃ&#x201E;YZ[PU[OL IRUWKHWHDPLQWKHPHWHUGDVK 400 and third in the 200 meter dash. E\UXQQLQJZKLFKHDUQHGKLP DVHFRQGSODFH¿QLVK LQ WKH PHWHU UXQ -XQLRU D ORW RI DWKOHWHV RQ KLV WHDP WKDW 6RSKRPRUH -DUHG 'HQX ZKR 'DZVRQ0LOOHUWRRNVHFRQGLQWKH KDYHDFKDQFHWRPDNHWKH1&$$ WRRN WKLUG LQ WKH PHWHU UXQ &KDPSLRQVKLSVODWHUWKLVPRQWK PHWHU GDVK ZLWK D WLPH RI ³%HQ:DWVRQLVRQWKDWEXEEOH SODFHG ¿UVW LQ  -XQLRU PDUJLQULJKWQRZLQWKHVKRWSXW´ lot  of  the  credit   WKH PHWHU %HQ :DWVRQ -RKQVRQ VDLG ³&RG\ 6SHDNHU RQH GDVK ZLWK D WLPH with  what  Marcus  has   SODFHG IRXUWK RIRXUSROHYDXOWHUVLVLQWKDWVDPH RI  $VLGH LQ WKH VKRW SXW ERDW &RU\ =DHVNH ZKR¶V DOVR D IURP 6PLWK¶V QHZ been  able  to  do  go  to   ZLWKDWKURZRI JUHDW ORQJ MXPSHU ZDV DOVR DW WKH VFKRRO UHFRUG LQ him  and  his  hard  work.  QDWLRQDOPHHWIRULQGRRUVEXWRQFH WKH WULSOH MXPS The   team   KH¶VDEOHWRJHWDJRRGGD\ZKHUHKH Mike  Johnson, DOVR KDG WKH FDQSXWWRJHWKHUDJRRGKLJKMXPS KH DOVR ZRQ WKH Head  coach WRSWZR ¿QLVK ZHH[SHFWWKDWKHZLOOEHWKHUH´ KXUGOHVZLWKD WLPHRI HUV LQ WKH ORQJ -RKQVRQDOVRVDLGWKDWWKH[ +HDG FRDFK MXPS ZLWK UHOD\VKRXOGPDNHLWDVZHOODVSR 0LNH -RKQVRQ MXQLRUV -XV WHQWLDOO\ JHWWLQJ WKUHH VSULQWHUV LQ ZDVTXLFNWRSUDLVH6PLWKEXWZDV WLQ %RZHUV DQG &RU\ =DHVNH ERWK WKHDQGPHWHUGDVK0LOOHU SURXGRIKLVHQWLUHWHDPIRULWVSHU JRLQJ  %RZHUV VDLG KH ZDV LVDQRWKHUDWKOHWHZKRVKRXOGPDNH IRUPDQFH6DWXUGD\ KDSS\WKDWKHFRXOGVKDUH¿UVWSODFH QDWLRQDOVDIWHUPLVVLQJE\DFRXSOH ³$ ORW RI WKH FUHGLW ZLWK ZKDW ZLWKKLVWHDPPDWH RIRQHKXQGUHGWKVRIDVHFRQGODVW 0DUFXV KDV EHHQ DEOH WR GR JR WR ³,W ZDV \HDU KLP DQG KLV KDUG ZRUN´ -RKQVRQ VWUDQJH WKDW ZH 7KH :,$& VDLG ³$OVR >FUHGLW@ JRHV WR FRDFK ERWK MXPSHG 2XWGRRU&KDPSL 6FKXHIIQHURXUMXPSVFRDFKZKR  >PHWHUV@´ RQVKLSV DUH QH[W ZDV QDPHG WKH 1DWLRQDO$VVLVWDQW %RZHUV VDLG ³, RQ WKH KRUL]RQ &RDFKRIWKH<HDU´ ZRXOGQ¶W KDYH IRU WKH ¶+DZNV 2WKHU WRS ¿QLVKHV IRU WKH ZDQWHG WR MXPS ZKLFK WDNH SODFH ¶+DZNV LQFOXGHG VHQLRU .HYLQ DQ\WKLQJEHWWHURU )ULGD\0D\DQG Johnson Bowers %XQWPDQ¶VZLQQLQJWLPHRI ZRUVH7\LQJKLP 6DWXUGD\ 0D\ ZDVSUHWW\FRRO´  LQ /D &URVVH :LWK WKH :,$& 2XWGRRU :LV %RZHUV VDLG KH ZDV H[FLWHG &KDPSLRQVKLSVMXVWDURXQGWKHFRU IRU WKH PHHW DQG H[SHFWV KLV WHDP QHUWLPHIRUFOLQFKLQJVSRWVDWWKH WRFRPHDZD\ZLWKDVWURQJ¿QLVK 1&$$2XWGRRU&KDPSLRQVKLSVLV ³8:/D &URVVH LV DOZD\V D ZLQGLQJGRZQ JRRG WHDP EXW ZH KDYH D ORW RI $IWHU PDNLQJ LQGRRU QDWLRQDOV GHSWK´ %RZHUV VDLG ³:H FDQ HDUOLHU WKLV \HDU %RZHUV¶ SHUVRQDO GH¿QLWHO\FUDFNWKHWRSWKUHH,IZH EHVWMXPSRIPHWHUVZLOOOLNHO\ KDYHRXUEHVWGD\ZHFDQFRPHRXW HDUQKLPDVSRWLQRXWGRRUQDWLRQ ZLWKD¿UVWSODFH¿QLVK´ DOVDORQJVLGHPDQ\RWKHU¶+DZNV -RKQVRQVDLGKHWKLQNVWKHUHDUH &XQQLQJK.7#XZZHGX

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Sports

Dateline Here www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

3 Royal Purple Page 15

Sports Briefs Marcus  Smith   sets  record   6HQLRU 0DUFXV 6PLWK broke   the   school   record   for   WULSOH MXPS DW WKH 'UDNH $OWHUQDWLYH RQ 6DWXUGD\    6PLWKœV MXPS RI  feet   breaks   his   old   school   UHFRUG RI  IHHW 6PLWKœV VFRUH LV WKH EHVW LQ 'LYL VLRQ ,,, WKLV VHDVRQ DQG WKH VHFRQG EHVW LQ ',,, KLVWRU\    7KHUH FXUUHQWO\ LV QR EHW WHU VFRUH LQ 'LYLVLRQ ,, DQG 6PLWKœV MXPS ZRXOG SODFH IRXUWK LQ WKH FRXQ WU\LQ'LYLVLRQ,   6LPSO\ SXW RQO\ WKUHH 1&$$ DWKOHWHV UHJDUGOHVV RIGLYLVLRQKDYHKDGDEHWWHU MXPSWKLVVHDVRQWKDQWKHRQH 6PLWKKDG6DWXUGD\

Baseball

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  tennis

   7KH 1R  UDQNHG :DU hawks   baseball   team   has   won   11   of   its   last   12   games.    7KH¶+DZNV   LQ :,$&  VZHSW 8: /D &URVVH LQ IRXU games   over   the   weekend.           7KH ¶+DZNV ZLOO QH[W KRVW 6W 6FKRODVWLFD RQ :HGQHVGD\0D\IRUDGRX bleheader.   The   games   will   WDNHSODFHDWSPDQGSP

  The   Warhawks   wom-­ enâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   tennis   team   received   LWV VL[WK FRQVHFXWLYH :,$& WLWOH RQ 6DWXUGD\ 7KLVPDUNVWKHVL[WKFRQ VHFXWLYH DXWRPDWLF 1&$$ 7RXUQDPHQW EHUWK IRU WKH Warhawks.  The  team  has  now   ZRQ  FRQVHFXWLYH :,$& GXDOPHHWV

Rugby  7KHPHQœVFOXEUXJE\ team  once  again  was  knocked   RXWRIWKH(OLWH7KLVPDUNV WKH VHFRQG FRQVHFXWLYH VHD VRQ WKDW WKH UXJE\ WHDP ZDV NQRFNHGRXWLQWKLVURXQG

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:fd`e^e\okn\\b1 Royal  Purple  Athletes  of  the  Year

Multiple athletes shine at Drake meet Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Track By Neal Johnson 6WDII:ULWHU

By Zach Hicks 6SRUWV(GLWRU

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The   Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   track   took   a   big   stride   toward   a   strong   VHDVRQÂżQLVK6DWXUGD\DWWKH'UDNH Alternative  in  Whitewater.   $OWKRXJK WKHUH ZHUH QR WHDP VFRUHV GXULQJ WKH HYHQW LQGLYLGXDO scores   were   re-­ corded.   6HQLRU $O\VVD 'XQFDQ ÂżQLVKHG second   in   the   1500   with   a   time   Mahr of  4:44.68. Âł7KHPHHWKHOSHGWREXLOGFRQ ÂżGHQFHIRUWKHFRQIHUHQFHPHHWDQG NHHSLQURXWLQHRIFRPSHWLQJ´'XQ FDQ VDLG Âł:H ÂżQDOO\ KDG D EHDXWL IXO GD\ IRU D WUDFN PHHW DQG PDQ\ people  took  advantage  of  it  and  per-­ formed  well.   6RSKRPRUH /H[LH 6RQGJHURWK WRRNÂżUVWLQWKHPHWHUVÂżQLVKLQJ with  a  time  of  11.99.  The  time  marks   the  best  on  the  WIAC  honor  roll  and   IRXUWKEHVW RQ WKH 1&$$ 'LYLVLRQ III  honor  roll. The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   also   had   victors   LQ WKH  PHWHU GDVK 6RSKRPRUH

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Sports

Dateline Page 16Here Royal Purple

4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com May 1, 2013

Seniors  lead  team  past  No.  9  Coe Â&#x201E;â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  get  revenge  

Andrew   Bayliss   was   deter-­ mined  to  avoid  another  upset.   after  last  yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  loss â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   kind   of   had   a   sour   taste   left  in  our  mouth  after  that  match   last   year,   and   we   wanted   to   re-­ Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tennis deem   ourselves,â&#x20AC;?   Bayliss   said.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Everybody  on  the  team  was  just   By Justin Woodard really   focused,   and   we   played   Staff  Writer smart  and  well.â&#x20AC;? Coe,  ranked  No.  9  in  the  ITA   As   the   Warhawks   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   ten-­ Central   Region   poll,   endured   nis   season   drew   to   a   close   on   their   first   loss   in   dual   matches   Sunday,   the   team   eagerly   awaits   this   year   against   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks,   a  bid  into  the  National  Collegiate   ranked   No.   5   in   Athletic   Asso-­ the   ITA   Central   ciation  Division-­ Region  poll. III   Champion-­ Senior  Mitch   ship  tournament. Osborne   was   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks,   content  with  the   ranked  No.  28  in   outcome  of  Sun-­ the   latest   Inter-­ dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  match.   Osborne collegiate   Ten-­ Bayliss â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  was  awe-­ nis   Association   some  to  be  able   D i v i s i o n -­ I I I   to   get   revenge   national   poll,   for  last  season,â&#x20AC;?   concluded   their   t  was  awesome  to   he  said.   regular   season   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   know   play   with   back-­ be  able  to  get  revenge   all   the   return-­ to-­back   wins   for  last  season. ers   from   last   against   previ-­ year   were   re-­ ously   undefeat-­ ally   looking   ed   Coe   College   Mitch  Osborne, forward   to   this   and   Elmhurst   senior match,   because   College.   we   wanted   to   Last   year,   turn   the   tables   when   the   on  them.  It  was  a  great  team  ef-­ â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   faced   Coe,   they   were   fort  today.â&#x20AC;?   expected   to   win   by   a   favorable   After  that,  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  played   margin,   but   Coe   stole   a   5-­4   vic-­ Elmhurst  College,  ranked  No.  15   tory.  

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

Junior Byron Balkin, above, hits a ball against Coe College this weekend. After losing to Coe in a disappoining match last year, the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks rebounded with a win this weekend.

in   the   Central   Region,   who   lost   to  Coe  the  previous  day.  Coming   off  of  the  Coe  win  that  morning,   Bayliss   said   the   team   used   mo-­ mentum  to  carry  over  against  El-­ mhurst. The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   three   seniors,   Bayliss,  Osborne,  and  Andy  Mc-­ Glashen,   also   were   recognized  

Sunday.   All  of  the  seniors  transferred   from   different   colleges   after   their  freshman  year  and  were  im-­ mediately  included  in  the  lineup. Head   coach   Frank   Barnes   spoke   about   the   men   during   the   ceremony,   noting   their   superb   talent.   Bayliss,   Osborne   and   Mc-­

Glashen   have   been   major   con-­ tributors   for   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   each   year  they  were  on  the  team. The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   are   riding   a   twelve-­match   win   streak   and   awaiting  a  berth  in  the  NCAA  D-­ III  champion  tournament. WoodardJA31@uww.edu

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

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

Enrollment on WINS is now open!

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


May 1, 2013 issue