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October  2,  2013

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   Established  1901

The cycle of stealing Bike  thefts  decrease 70%  in  last  three  years By Michael Riley News  Editor

Michael Riley photo/5LOH\03#XZZHGX

Students who ride their bikes to Hyland Hall and Upham Hall can feel more secure leaving their bikes on campus. Due new technology including a tracking system for ‘bait bikes,’ bike theft is down almost 70 percent.

Every   day   in   2010,   Cameron   Barker   would   ride   home   from   class   to   Benson   Hall   where   he   would   secure   his   new   $1,500   bicycle   in   the   bike   locker   he   had  purchased  at   the   beginning   of   year.     One   night   he   Barker broke   the   rou-­ tine:   Barker   locked   his   bike   out-­ side   on   a   bike   rack   with   a   chain   combo  lock.     The   next   morning,   he   walked   outside   and   found   his   bike   was   stolen. “I  remember  every  time  I  told   someone   about   my   bike   being   stolen,  they  would  always  have  a   similar  story  to  tell  me  about  their   own  bike  being  stolen  or  someone   that   they   knew,�   Barker   said.   “It   was  happening  all  the  time.�   Even   though   Barker   had   reg-­ istered   his   bike   with   the   campus   police,  at  that  point  there  was  not   much   he   could   do   except   hope   that  the  police  recovered  it.     Three  years  later,  now  a  resi-­ dent   assistant,   Barker   said   his   residents  and  all  students  can  feel   safer  about  the  being  able  to  leave   their  locked  bikes  on  campus.  

The   added   peace   of   mind   pelding   who   rides   his   bike   to   comes   from   the   success   of   Bait   Upham   Hall   every   day   said   he   Bike,   a   program   started   by   the   did   not   even   know   the   technol-­ university   to   combat   bike   theft   ogy  had  been  up  and  running  for   started  more  than  two  years  ago.     a  while  now. Chief  of  Police  Matthew  Kie-­ “I   live   off   campus,   so   riding   derlen   said   the   new   technology   gets  me  to  class  faster,â€?  Erpelding   has   completely   reversed   the   bike   said.     “I   have   noticed   unlocked   theft  trend  on  campus.     bikes  around  campus,  but  I  didn’t   “In  the  2010-­ know   it   was   it   a   11   school   year,   part  of  a  real  pro-­ we   had   37   bikes   gram.     I   have   a   reported   taken,â€?   pretty  good  lock,   Kiederlen   said.   so  I  wasn’t  really   “Last   year,   we   worried,  but  I  am   had  a  total  of  14.     glad  that  my  bike   So   far   this   se-­ isn’t  at  risk.â€? Kiederlen Erpelding mester,  two  have   The   key   been  reported.â€?   to   success   has   been   the   bait   Through   grants   and   a   dona-­ bikes   themselves   and   the   edu-­ tion  from  Residence  Hall  Associ-­ FDWLRQ VDLG 2IÂżFHU 6WHSKHQ - ation,  the  UW-­Whitewater  Police   See  Bike  Page  4 Department  purchased  a  tracking   system   and   installed   it   on   several  bikes.    It  cost  about   $4,000.   Campus   police   are   us-­ ing   a   combination   of   GPS   reported  stolen and   radio   frequency   tech-­ to  Campus  Police nologies   to   track   a   “Bait   Bikeâ€?  set  up  to  be  stolen.   2010-­11                     If  the  bike  is  stolen,  po-­ 37  bikes lice  can  then  track  it  using   2011-­12                     cell   phones,   tablets   or   any   14  bikes number  of  devices. They   would   then   use   a   2012-­13                     set  of  antennas  on  top  of  a   2  bikes squad   car   or   other   vehicle   to   triangulate   the   position   of  the  “stolenâ€?  bike. Sophomore   Ryan   Er-­

#  of  Bikes

Rezoning causes student housing changes By Lucas Wimmer Assistant  News  Editor

UW-­Whitewater   students   will   experi-­ ence   some   changes   involving   where   they   can   live   off   campus   after   the   Whitewater   Common   Council   completes   zoning   re-­ writes.   The   zoning   rewrites   have   been   in   the   works  for  the  last  two  years.  The  Common   &RXQFLO KRSHV WR ¿QLVK them   by   the   end   of   this   year.   Common   Council   President   Patrick   Singer   said   the   changes   may   make   less   rentals   avail-­ able   for   students,   which   Singer could   drive   prices   up   slightly  due  to  supply  and  demand. These   rewrites   take   place   during  

Whitewater   Common   Council   meetings,   which  are  open  to  the  public  and  allow  for   discussion   of   topics   listed   on   each   meet-­ ing’s  agenda.  Meeting  schedules  are  post-­ ed  on  the  City  of  Whitewater  website. One   of   the   main   issues   in   the   zoning   rewrites  that  relates  to  student  housing  on   North  Fremont  Street  between  Starin  Road   and  Main  Street,  where  an  overlay  occurs   between   single-­family   owner-­occupied   housing  and  rental  properties. A   group   of   Starin   Park   neighborhood   residents   who   would   like   to   keep   the   whole   area   zoned   as   single-­family   own-­ er-­occupied   housing   recently   presented   a   petition   and   will   continue   to   make   their   case  to  the  Common  Council  at  upcoming   meetings. Complaints   have   come   in   from   this   area  of  large  parties  and  some  vandalism,   Singer  said.

“It’s   unfortunate   that   students   some-­ times   get   maligned   through   the   acts   of   a   few,�   Singer   said.   “Not   all   people   in   this   community,  whether  they  are  65  or  21,  be-­ have  properly.� There  are  currently  some  rental  proper-­ ties   on   Fremont   Street,   and   that   is   where   the   Common   Council   is   seeing   a   little   pushback   from   rental   property   owners,   Singer  said. “The   change   would   not   prevent   them   from   renting,   but   it   would   only   allow   for   two  unrelated  people  in  one  house,�  Sing-­ er  said. The   change   could   not,   by   law,   pre-­ vent   the   landlords   from   renting   because   they  would  be  grandfathered  into  the  new   zones.   Landlords   could   continue   to   rent   to  the  current  number  of  parties  they  rent   to  as  long  as  they  continue  renting,  but  if   they  changed  their  property  from  a  rental  

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

to  any  other  status,  they  would  stop  being   grandfathered  in. The   second   part   of   the   zoning   rewrite   that  relates  most  to  student  housing  is  two   parts  of  the  current  draft  that  aim  to  con-­ dense  student  housing  on  the  east  and  west   sides  of  the  city.   “The   purpose   and   intent   of   the   uni-­ versity  residential  density  west  (and  east)   overlay  district  is  to  allow  increased  den-­ sity  for  new  housing  in  a  focused  area  near   campus,   and   therefore   reduce   the   impact   of  student  housing  on  lower  density  neigh-­ borhoods,�   according   to   Page   55   of   the   current  draft  of  the  zoning  rewrite,  posted   on  the  City  of  Whitewater  webpage. Singer   said   students   are   not   necessar-­ ily   being   corralled   into   certain   areas   but   instead   are   being   placed   in   areas   where  

See  Zoning  Page  4


Dateline Page 2 Here Royal Purple

News

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com October 2, 2013

Connection  Center  assists  organizations By Lea Staedtler

under  the  multicultural  umbrella.â€? ,W LV QRZ WKH KRPH RI VHYHUDO New   and   returning   students   resident   organizations,   including   ZLOO EH KDSS\ WR ÂżQG D QHZ UH WKH %ODFN 6WXGHQW 8QLRQ %68  source   center   on   campus.   The   'LVDELOLW\ $GYRFDF\  $ZDUH Warhawk   Connection   Center   ness  Coalition  (DAAC),  IMPACT,   (WCC)  added  a  new  front  desk  to   International   Student   Association   WKHIRUPHURSHQVSDFHVKRUWO\EH ,6$  /DWLQRV 8QLGRV /8  1D fore   the   semester   started.   Interns   WLYH $PHULFDQ &XOWXUDO $ZDUH VWDIIWKHGHVNÂżYHGD\VDZHHNWR ness  Association   (NACAA),   Non   SURYLGH UHVRXUFHV DQG DVVLVWDQFH Trad   Pad,   PB   Poorman   PRIDE   to  their  fellow  students.   Resource  Center,  Southeast  Asian   The  WCC  is  located  behind  the   Organization   (SAO),   Student   FRPSXWHUODEE\&DUHHU /HDGHU Entertainment   and   Awareness   VKLS 'HYHORSPHQW LQ WKH 8QLYHU /HDJXH 6($/ 6WXGHQW,QYROYH VLW\&HQWHU,WRI PHQW2IÂżFHDQG fers  an  open  area   the   Whitewater   with   tables   for   6WXGHQW*RYHUQ e  want  to  try  to   ment  (WSG). students  to  study   and   socialize   establish  the  Warhawk   The   center   DQGDQHZUHFHS SURYLGHV UH tion   desk,   which   Connection  Center  into   sources   for   all   VHUYHV DV WKH a  one-­stop-­shop. WKH RUJDQL]D welcoming   face   tions  on  campus   Mai  YerYang, such   as   an   area   of  the  center.   coordinator with   tools   to   Mai   Yer   Yang   is   one   of   create   butcher   two  coordinators   blocks  and  other   for   the   center.   She   explained   that   promotional   material.   It   also   is   WKHFHQWHULVMXVWRYHUD\HDUROG home   to   the   Connection   Student   “The   Warhawk   Connection   Council,   which   represents   all   the   &HQWHU XVHG WR EH WKH 0XOWLFXO UHVLGHQW RUJDQL]DWLRQV DQG JLYHV WXUDO &HQWHU DQG WKH ,QYROYHPHQW them  a  platform  to  collaborate  and   Center,â€?  Yang  said.  “We  expanded   help  each  other  out,  Yang  said. LWWRLQFOXGHDOOWKHRWKHUGLYHUVLW\ $Q\ VWXGHQW QRW LQYROYHG LQ groups   that   don’t   necessarily   fall   an  organization  can  use  the  WCC,   Staff  Writer

“

   W

Emily Leclair photo//HFODLU($#XZZHGX

Mai Yer Yang and Junior Shavaughn Lawson work at the Warhawk Connection Center desk behind the computer lab near Career and Leadership Development. The Connection Center provides resources for student organizations on campus.

too.  The  desk  offers  a  seed  library,   QHFWLRQ &HQWHU LQWR D RQHVWRS GRFXPHQWDU\ ÂżOPV ERRNV DQG shop,â€?   she   said.   “There   will   be   games   that   can   brochures   from   EH UHQWHG 2I GLIIHUHQW GHSDUW ÂżFH VXSSOLHV DUH ments,   so   that   DYDLODEOH RQ UH if   you   want   to   quest  as  well. NQRZ ZKDWÂśV JR  Yang  said  the   LQJ RQ RQ FDP center   is   still   a   pus,  you  just  stop   work  in  progress.   KHUH DQG ÂżQG DOO Wintringer Yang “We   want   to   the   information   WU\WRHVWDEOLVKWKH:DUKDZN&RQ DERXWLW,I\RXKDYHDQ\TXHVWLRQV related   to   academics   or   anything   else,  you  know  where  to  go  or  who   to  talk  to.â€? The   new   reception   area   made   it  necessary  to  hire  student  interns   IRU WKH ÂżUVW WLPH WKLV \HDU )RXU students   staff   the   desk   Monday   WKURXJK )ULGD\ IURP  DP WR  SP +RZHYHU WKH FHQWHU LWVHOI VWD\V RSHQ XQWLO WKH 8& FORVHV DW QLJKW$ÂżIWKLQWHUQLVUHVSRQVLEOH IRUWKHGLYHUVLW\VRFLDOPHGLDSUHV ence   and   works   in   collaboration   ZLWK +XPDQ 5HVRXUFHV  'LYHU sity. Becky   Wintringer,   one   of   the   interns,  explained  that,  aside  from   ZRUNLQJ WKH GHVN WKH\ DOO KDYH special   projects.   She   is   in   charge   of   planning   the   Southeast   Asian   Cultural  Immersion  Trip,  which  is   happening   in   April.   She   said   she   has   seen   a   lot   of   people   come   in   who  are  just  curious  about  the  new   desk.  Nonetheless,  she  hopes �� more   people  will  get  to  know  the  area.   “We   house   so   many   different   RUJDQL]DWLRQV WKDW WKH RUJDQL]D WLRQVNQRZDERXWXVEXWQRWQHFHV

sarily   the   general   students   body,â€?   VKH VDLG Âł:H ZRXOG ORYH WR VHH more  people  utilizing  the  space.â€? Jacquelynn   Bazylewicz,   who   also  is  an  intern,  called  the  center   ÂłDOLWWOHKLGGHQWUHDVXUHRI:KLWH water.â€?  She  said  all  the  interns  are   eager  to  learn  as  much  as  possible   DERXWWKHGLIIHUHQWFXOWXUHVDQGGL YHUVLW\ RI WKH FDPSXV WR DVVLVWDQW anyone  who  needs  help. 7KH\ DOVR DUH VWULYLQJ WR HGX cate   others   about   Whitewater’s   GLYHUVLW\ E\ RIIHULQJ PXOWLSOH lecture   series.   According   to   the   8::KLWHZDWHU ZHEVLWH WKH ÂżUVW RQHWKH$IULFDQ$PHULFDQOHFWXUH VHULHVVWDUWV:HGQHVGD\6HSW DW  SP LQ 8& $ /LQGD Loubert,  PhD.,  discusses  the  topic     Âł&DQ (QYLURQPHQWDO -XVWLFH DQG (FRQRPLF 'HYHORSPHQW &RH[LVW LQWKH$IULFDQ$PHULFDQ&RPPX QLW\"´2WKHUOHFWXUHVHULHVFRRUGL QDWHGE\WKH:&&DUHWKH1DWLYH Pride   and   the   Southeast   Asian   Heritage  lecture  series. Yang  is  already  planning  ahead   and   has   some   ideas   and   goals   for   the  WCC  for  the  future.   “Our   next   project   is   to   get   welcome   banners   that   are   going   WR EH LQ PXOWLSOH GLIIHUHQW ODQ guages  and  will  include  all  of  the   ODQJXDJHVRIRXULQWHUQDWLRQDOVWX GHQWV´ VKH VDLG Âł:HÂśUH DOVR JHW ting   a   rainbow   welcome   sign   and   D%UDLOOHVLJQIRULQGLYLGXDOVZLWK disabilities.â€? 6WDHGWOH/#XZZHGX

Campus Briefs Center  for  Global  Educa-­ tion  holds  advising  session

Campus   organizations   host  prairie  seed  collection

7KH&HQWHUIRU*OREDO(GX FDWLRQZLOOKROGD*OREDO3DWK ZD\V DGYLVLQJ VHVVLRQ IURP  WR  SP 2FW  LQ +\ODQG +DOO 5RRP  IRU VWXGHQWV LQWHUHVWHG LQ D JOREDO H[SHUL ence   program.   This   includes   WUDYHO VWXG\ DQG VWXG\ DEURDG opportunities.   Different   types   of   programs,   how   to   choose   a   SURJUDPDQG¿QDQFLDODLGRS portunities  will  be  discussed.

7KH 8::KLWHZDWHU (DUWK ,QLWLDWLYH 6WXGHQWV $OOLHG IRU a  Green  Earth,  Beta  Alpha  Psi   DQGWKH)DFLOLWLHV3ODQQLQJDQG Management  grounds  crew  will   host   a   prairie   seed   collection   IURP  DP WR QRRQ )ULGD\ 2FWDWWKHSUDLULHLQIRUPDWLRQ NLRVNRQ6FKZDJHU'ULYH9RO unteer  hours  can  be  signed  off   by  a  faculty  member  as  needed.   Contact   sustainability@uww. edu  for  more  information  or  to   sign  up  for  a  collection  date.


Dateline Here October 2, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Police Report

Barczak,  Drake  M., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ tion  Jackson,  Loria  R., 2SHUDWLQJ:KLOH8QGHUWKH,Q-­ ÀXHQFH 2SHUDWLQJ :LWK 3UR-­ KLELWHG$OFRKRO &RQFHQWUDWLRQ 'HYLDWLRQ )URP 'HVLJQDWHG /DQH  Jensen,  Evan  D., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ tion  Knutson,  Gunther  T., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ WLRQ3XEOLF,QWR[LFDWLRQ  Krantz,  Samantha  J., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ tion  McCormick,  Brandon  P., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ tion  Moss,  Joshua  E., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ tion  Shillcox,  Shawn  J., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ tion  Sloneker,  Elijah  J., 8QGHUDJH $OFRKRO &RQVXPS-­ tion 

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Science  fair  fuses  forensics,   fun  for  community,  students By Alexandria Zamecnik 6WDII:ULWHU

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

A family takes advantage of one of the science stations learning about forensic analysis outside of Upham Hall during the Wisconsin Science Festival last Saturday.

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Help Wanted at Rock Bottom!

Join our fun, friendly atmosphere as the newest member of Vinnieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s staff! You just need to be energetic, honest, and reliable! Experience helps, but is NOT a prerequisite. Please respond via email to 1966vinnie@charter.net or come by in person at 123 W. Milwaukee Street, Jefferson 53549

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Bike

Continued  from  page  1

Hanekamp,  who  was  instrumental   welcomed   and   necessary   to   ac-­ â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  encourage  students  to  use   complish  these  goals. the  U-­lock  style  steel  bike  locks,â&#x20AC;?   Sophomore   Alexander   Or-­ Hanekamp  said.    â&#x20AC;&#x153;They  are  more   chard   said   he   appreciated   the   expensive,   but   added   security   we   have   never   around   campus   had  one  of  those   because  of  an  in-­ broken  into.â&#x20AC;?   cident  last  year.     H a n e k a m p   â&#x20AC;&#x153; A c t u a l l y,   said  the  best  way   my   bike   was   for   a   student   to   stolen   because   keep   their   bike   I   left   my   bike   Orchard Hanekamp safe   other   than   unlocked   last   locks   and   lockers,   is   to   register   year,â&#x20AC;?   Orchard   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   talked   to   your   bike.   The   Campus   Police   WKHSROLFHDQGÂżOOHGRXWDUHSRUW keep   a   record   of   make,   model   They  said  it  is  not  likely  they  will   and   serial   number   so   if   that   bike   EHDEOHWRÂżQGEXWLIWKH\GRWKH\ is  recovered  somewhere  it  can  be   would   be   able   to   trace   it   back   returned.     to   me.     I   am   happy   to   know   that   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even  if  you   bikes   havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   do  live  off  cam-­ been   getting   pus,   everyone   stolen  as  often.â&#x20AC;? or  one,  it  is  free,   register   their   As   students   bike   with   us,â&#x20AC;?   and  second  it  has  an   become   more   Hanekamp  said.     aware,   and   the   LGHQWLÂżFDWLRQRQLW â&#x20AC;&#x153;For   one,   it   word   continues   is   free   and   sec-­ Steven  Hanekamp, to   spread,   Kie-­ ondly,   it   has   an   FDPSXVRIÂżFHU derlen   said   the   LGHQWLÂżFDWLRQRQ goal   is   to   com-­ it.     It   says   UW-­ pletely   elimi-­ W h i t e w a t e r   nate   the   bike   with   a   number   theft.     Even   on  it,  and  every  police  department   though  the  odds  of  that  happening   knows  what  that  means.â&#x20AC;? are   pretty   slim,   the   considerable   Hanekamp   said   his   depart-­ reduction   in   the   past   few   years   ment   is   being   as   proactive   as   gives  him  hope,  he  said.       possible   to   stop   bike   theft   com-­ RileyMP30@uww.edu pletely,   but   all   student   help   is  

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

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4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com October 2, 2013

Zoning

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the   city   would   like   to   encourage   PRUH FHQWUDOL]HG DUHD WR UHGXFH growth. the   amount   of   multiple-­occupant   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   want   to   say   to   these   de-­ residencies  in  single-­family  own-­ velopers:   â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hey,   we   are   going   to   er-­occupied  areas. be   a   little   more   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   not   Ă&#x20AC;H[LEOH LQ WKHVH meant   to   strati-­ areas,   we   want   fy   the   commu-­ you   to   be   inno-­ e  want  to  say  to   nity,   itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   meant   vative,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;   and   ba-­ balance   the   these  developers:  â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hey   to   sically   empower   needs   that   we   them   to   wmake   we  are  going  to  be  a   have  been  hear-­ high   quality   OLWWOHPRUHĂ&#x20AC;H[LEOHLQ ing   of   those   d e v e l o p m e n t s   who   want   the   that   would   ca-­ WKHVHDUHDVÂś s i n g l e -­ f a m i l y   Patrick  Singer, areas   and   to   ter   to   the   rental   Common  Council  President provide   crowd,â&#x20AC;?   Singer   ar-­ said. eas   for   student   Singer   said   rentals,â&#x20AC;?  Singer   WKH GLIÂżFXOW SDUW RI WKH UH]RQ said. ing   of   student   housing   is   trying   Singer   said   to   maintain   balance   between   the   this   balance   not   students  living  in  Whitewater  and   only   creates   a   WKH:KLWHZDWHUFLWL]HQV better   relation-­ Singer   said   although   the   ship   between   students   are   an   integral   part   of   c o m m u n i t y   Murphy Whitewater   because   of   its   status   members   and   as   a   college   town,   the   city   must   students,   but   also   can   promote   ÂżQGDPLGGOHJURXQGIRUWKHVWX commercial   growth   throughout   GHQWVDQGFLWL]HQV the  community. Part   of   this   balance   includes   Commercial   growth   was   the   allowing   students   to   live   in   a   LQLWLDO UHDVRQ IRU WKH ]RQLQJ UH

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

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writes   originally,   but   residential   ]RQLQJ LQHYLWDEO\ FDPH WR WKH forefront  of  the  discussion,  Sing-­ HUVDLG7KLVZLOOEHWKHÂżUVW]RQ ing  rewrite  since  1982. UW-­Whitewater   Student   Government   President   Justin   Murphy   said   it   is   important   for   students   to   get   involved   in   these   issues   because   it   directly   in-­ volves  them. All   of   the   Common   Coun-­ cil   meetings   where   these   issues   are   being   discussed   fall   under   Wisconsinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   open   meetings   law,   which   means   the   public   is   al-­ lowed   and   encouraged   to   attend   them. Murphy   said   if   students   do   their  research  on  the  subject  and   have   any   comments   as   to   what   the  rewrites  are  doing,  it  is  essen-­ tial  that  they  attend  the  meetings   and  voice  their  opinion. The   next   Whitewater   Com-­ mon   Council   Meetings   will   be   KHOGDWSPRQWKHÂżUVWDQG third  Tuesday   of   every   month   in   the  Whitewater  Municipal  Build-­ ing. WimmerLA28@uww.edu


â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  secret  of  achievement  is  to  hold a  picture  of  a  successful  outcome  in  the  mind.â&#x20AC;?

WEDNESDAY October  2,  2013

Business  Editor: Carrie  Wojcik

 -­Henry  David  Thoreau PAGE  5

Employers seek UW-­W students Students  scope  out internships,  jobs with  area  businesses

Regal  Beloit Regal  Beloit  has  openings  for   engineering  co-­ops  in  addition  to   VRPH¿QDQFHSRVLWLRQV7KHFRP pany  is  looking  for  electrical  and   mechanical  engineering  students,   as  well  as  graduates  in  computer   science  and  information  technol-­ ogy,   according   to   Shwetha   Ra-­ jemdra,   a   human   resources   spe-­ cialist  at  the  company.   For   the   engineering   appli-­ cants,  Regal  Beloit  is  looking  for   students  with  a  3.0  GPA,  at  least   30   completed   credits   and   any   kind  of  motor  co-­op  experience,   Rajemdra   said.   For   applicants   LQWHUHVWHG LQ D ¿QDQFH SRVLWLRQ Director   of   Human   Resources   Denise   Lofquist   said   they   are  

By Elizabethe Croy Staff  Writer

Business  screened  students   for   internships   and   fulltime   job  opportunities  at  the  Hawk   Career   Fair   Wednesday,   Sept.   25. Located   in   the   DLK   Gym   in   the   Williams   Center,   the   Hawk   Career   Fair   featured   companies   ranging   from   health   care   to   retail   to   engi-­ neering   and   more.     Students   were   provided   an   opportunity   to  meet  with  multiple  compa-­ ny  representatives  face-­to-­face   and  learn  more  about  the  com-­ panies  and  positions  available.   In   addition   to   learning   DERXW VSHFL¿F SRVLWLRQV HDFK company   offered,   students   also   were   able   to   learn   about   what  companies  look  for  con-­ cerning   previous   experience,   personality   and   skills   neces-­ sary   to   succeed.   Here   is   what   a   few   highlighted   companies   had  to  say.

Maurices Maurices,  a  womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  clothing   store,   offers   an   option   for   those   interested   in   retail   management.   Amanda   McManus,   store   man-­ ager   of   the   Whitewater   branch,   said  Maurices  is  hiring  for  a  store   management   internship   as   well   as   a   Manager   in   Training   (MIT)   program.   The  company  hires  for  intern-­ ships  in  May  each  year.  The  six-­ month   MIT   program   becomes   DYDLODEOH ZKHQHYHU D TXDOLÂżHG candidate  is  available,  McManus   said.   Previous   experience   in   retail   would   be   preferred   for   the   posi-­ tions  in  addition  to  a  junior  stand-­ ing,   Manager   of   Johnson   Creek   branch   Emily   Prisk   said.     retail  

Rite-­Hite

Amanda Ong photo/2QJ$#XZZHGX

Above is a representative for a business at Hawk Career Fair. Several businesses were represented at the event, including Maurices, Rite-Hite, Regal Beloit and Skyline Technologies. Full-time jobs and internships were offered.

background   would   make   for   a   stronger   candidate   because   the   candidate  would  be  more  familiar   with   the   aspects   of   customer   as-­ sistance,  Prisk  said.   Brittany   Kovacich,   previous-­ ly   an   intern   at   the   Lake   Geneva   branch,   emphasized   strength   and   leadership  skills  in  addition  to  be-­ ing  able  to  learn  quickly.   McManus  agreed,  saying  pas-­ sion   is   important   as   well.   Indi-­ viduals  should  be  willing  to  grow   with  the  company.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  just  want  someone  thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   energetic   and   willing   to   be   cus-­ tomer-­oriented,â&#x20AC;?  McManus  said.   Applicants   must   have   the   motivation   to   be   a   leader   and   il-­ lustrate   commitment   to   manage-­ ment,  she  said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

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e  just  want   someone  thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  energetic   and  willing  to  be   customer  oriented.â&#x20AC;? Amanda  McManus, store  manager

Another   opportunity   for   in-­ dividuals   interested   in   sales   is   Rite-­Hite.   Mike   Shaw,   human   resources   representative,   said   Rite-­Hite   is   primarily   looking   for   industrial   sales   representa-­ tives,   but   they   also   have   posi-­ tions  for  marketing  and  custom-­ er  service  available.   Shaw  said  a  main  character-­ istic   Rite-­Hite   looks  for  in  em-­ ployees   is   inde-­ pendence.   Indi-­ viduals   should   be   comfortable   doing   their   work   without   Shaw someone   â&#x20AC;&#x153;look-­ ing  over  their  shoulder. Rite-­Hite   comes   to   White-­ water  every  semester  to  look  for   competitive   people   with   good   communication   skills,   Shaw  

Skyline  Technologies

McManus

Prisk

Amanda Ong photo/2QJ$#XZZHGX

Above are employers who were at the Hawk Career fair Wednesday, Sept. 25, in the DLK Gym in the Williams Center. Students were able to network with employers and learn about skills needed for careers after college.

Skyline   Technologies   has   opportunities   available   for   computer   science   and   infor-­ mation   technology   majors,   including:   full-­time   portal   analysts   and   developers,   in-­ formation   technology   interns,   business   analysts,   business   intelligence   and   custom   soft-­ ware  development. Recruiter   Lindsey   Garrity   said   the   company   is   seeking   outgoing   individuals   with   ex-­ ceptional  communication  skills   and   a   desire   to   learn.  The   only   prior   experience   recruiters   re-­ quire   is   classwork   within   the   individualâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  major.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   seek   IT   profession-­ als   for   organizations,   so   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   looking   for   people   who   can   do   customer  facing  and  have  good   communication,â&#x20AC;?   Garrity   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;And   [they   should]   have   those   outgoing   personalities   even   though  theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  an  IT  person.â&#x20AC;? Garrity   said   an   important   thing  to  do  before  graduation  is   to  network  as  much  as  possible.  

looking  for  individuals  with  a  de-­ JUHH LQ DFFRXQWLQJ RU ÂżQDQFH D 3.0  GPA  and  previous  leadership   experience  and  skills.   Previous   experience   in   WKH ÂżHOG LV VWURQJO\ SUHIHUUHG Lofquist   said   the   company   is   looking   for   highly  motivated   individuals   who   are   able   to   stand   out   from   the   crowd,   especial-­ Lofquist ly  through  extra-­ curricular  activities.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;If   someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   willing   to   put   in  the  hard  work,  thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  always   opportunity   within   our   compa-­ ny,â&#x20AC;?  Lofquist  said.   said.  Rite-­Hite  prefers  individu-­ als  who  have  taken  marketing  or   sales  classes  but  do  not  require   previous  outside  experience.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Most  of  the  time,  entry-­lev-­ el   people   donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   have   industrial   sales   experience,â&#x20AC;?   Shaw   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;So  we  just  look  for  a  good  cul-­ WXUDOÂżWVRPHRQHZHIHHOFRXOG be  a  solid  pick  for  the  program.â&#x20AC;? Shaw   also   said   Rite-­Hite   is   having   its   best   year   in   2013,   and  he  says  he  believes  students   should   want   to   be   a   part   of   a   company   that   is   growing.   His   advice   to   college   students   em-­ phasizes  getting  to  know  people   and   individuals   putting   them-­ selves   out   there   by   attending   career  fairs.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Network   with   as   many   companies   as   you   can,â&#x20AC;?   Shaw   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   a   lot   about   who   you   know  more  than  what  you  know   these  days.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

   W

eâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  looking  for   people  who  can  do   customer  facing  and  have   good  communication.â&#x20AC;? Lindsey  Garrity, skyline  technologies  employee

Even   though   it   may  not  be  the   right   company   for   an   individ-­ ual  at  this  time,   it   could   be   a   company   they   end   up   work-­ Garrity ing   with   in   the   future,  so  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  important  to  start   building   those   relationships   now,  Garrity  said.   Skyline   Technologiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   in-­ ternships   take   place   from   June   to   August,   and   the   full-­time   hires  begin  in  June  as  well. CroyEK18@uww.edu


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Each  time  I  learn  the  news  I  react  not   as  a  president,  but  as  anyone  else  would   -­-­  as  a  parent.  And  that  was  especially   true  today,â&#x20AC;? -­President  Obama

WEDNESDAY October  2,  2013

Opinion  Editor: Josh  Hafemeister

PAGE  6

Students,  faculty  must  learn  safety  procedures Royal Purple Editorial  Staff  Opinion

Virginia  Tech,  Washington  Naval  Yard,   Westgate   Mall   in   Kenya   and   Sandy   Hook   Elementary  School  are  all  names  students   and   faculty   around   the   world   are   familiar   with.   Students   and   faculty   of   UW-­Whitewa-­ ter   must   educate   themselves   and   be   pre-­ pared  in  the  event  of  a  school  shooting. Violent   shootings   at   these   locations   have   led   to   the   deaths   of   more   than   100   people,   and   more   shootings   happen   than   many  people  are  aware  of.   In   times   like   these,   people   must   ask   themselves  if  they  know  what  to  do  should   such  a  situation  happen.   According   to   Matthew   Kiederlen,   po-­ lice   chief   of   the   UW-­Whitewater   Police   Services   Department,   UW-­Whitewater   is   as  prepared  as  it  can  be  for  an  active  shoot-­ er.  There  are  emergency  warnings  in  place   and  an  emergency  website  for  people  to  ac-­ cess  to  know  what  is  going  on.   The   police   of   UW-­Whitewater   Police   Services   Department   train   with   the   City   of    Whitewater  Police  Department,  sharing   tactics   and   weaponry   in   order   to   prepare   for  the  worst. The  issue  is  whether  students  and  fac-­ ulty   know   what   to   do   in   such   an   event.   Seminars,  training  and  the  program  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shots   Firedâ&#x20AC;?  are  offered  to  students  and  faculty  at  

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

any  time  of  the  year. These   seminars   and   programs   discuss   everything   revolving   around   an   active   shooter   on   campus,   including   what   to   do   when   the   Shelter   in   Place   Warning   goes   off.   Yet,  too  few  people  participate  in  these   programs. Shootings   happen   more   often   than   many  think,  but  the  world  only  hears  about   shootings   with   dozens   of   victims.   There   are   many   more   shootings   where   there   are   only  two  or  three  victims. Everyone  on  campus  should  ensure  that   they   know   what   to   do   in   the   event   of   an  

active  shooter.  Students  or  faulty  who  are   interested  in  scheduling  a  time  to  attend  a   training   seminar   can   e-­mail   police@uww. edu.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;If  someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  just  curious,  call  up  and   ask,â&#x20AC;?  Kiederlen  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  happy  to  give   you  those  resources.â&#x20AC;?   The   UW-­Whitewater   police   strive   to   make  the  information  as  accessible  to  stu-­ dents  as  possible.     RAs,   sports   teams   and   student   organi-­ zation   leaders   should   schedule   a   time   for   their   students   to   attend   one   of   these   pro-­ grams.   Teachers   should   take   time   out   of   their  

scheduled  class  period  to  invite  a  member   of  the  department  to  speak  to  the  class.   Even  on-­campus  businesses  and  should   make  time  for  their  employees  to  attend  a   training  seminar. The   UW-­Whitewater   Police   Servic-­ es   Department   website,   uwwpolice.org,   provides   information,   not   just   for   active   shooters  on  campus,  but  other  events  such   as   tornados,   elevator   malfunctions,   bomb   threats  and  more.   Knowledge   is   power,   as   the   saying   goes.  In  this  case,  knowledge  can  give  stu-­ dents  and  faculty  the  power  to  stay  alive  or   help  others  stay  alive. The  reality  is  shootings  on  campus  are   never  going  away.   Since  1992,  there  have  been  387  shoot-­ ings   in   the   U.S.,   according   to   the   website   stoptheshootings.org.   More   than   50   of   those   shootings   have   taken   place   in   the   Midwest,   though   few   were  fatal.   Wisconsin   has   had   four   school   shoot-­ ings  with  four  fatalities  since  1993. Contact  the  UW-­Whitewater  police,  set   up  a  class,  go  online  to  uwwpolice.org  and   research  information  about  active  shooters.   What   students   and   faculty   do   now   to   prepare   for   such   a   horrifying   event   can   save  their  lives,  or  the  lives  of  their  friends   and  family  in  the  future. rp@uww.edu

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EDITOR  IN  CHIEF...................................................................Andrea  Behling MANAGING  EDITOR...................................................................Abbie  Reetz NEWS  EDITOR............................................................................Michael  Riley ASSISTANT  NEWS  EDITOR...................................................Lucas  Wimmer OPINION  EDITOR.................................................................Josh  Hafemeister BUSINESS  EDITOR.....................................................................Carrie  Wojcik LIFESTYLE  EDITOR..........................................................Samantha  Jacquest ARTS  &  REC  EDITOR.............................................................Ben  Holzhueter SPORTS  EDITOR................................................................Kevin  Cunningham ASSISTANT  SPORTS  EDITOR...........................................Andrea  Sidlauskas COPY  EDITOR.........................................................................Chris  Johannsen PHOTO  EDITOR......................................................................Dan  Pomykalski GRAPHICS  EDITOR.....................................................................Alyssa  Miles FACULTY  ADVISER...................................................Carol  Terricina-­Hartman

BUSINESS  AND ADVERTISING  STAFF 262-­472-­5100 RPADS@UWW.EDU ADVERTISING  MANAGER..........................ACCEPTING  APPLICATIONS BUSINESS  MANAGER.............................................................Jake  Bergstrom SALES  REPRESENTATIVE...................................................Janelle  Hineman SALES  REPRESENTATIVE..........................ACCEPTING  APPLICATIONS CLASSIFIEDS  COORDINATOR..............................................Josh  Kasombo DISTRIBUTION  COORDINATOR.........................................Ben  Holzhueter DISTRIBUTION  COORDINATOR...........................................Michael  Riley

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In the event of a school shooting, what do you think you should do? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Try  to  take  cover  or  try   to  get  away.â&#x20AC;? -­Beth  Smith, freshman

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Probably  get  to  a  safe   place.  Depending  where   itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  at,  if  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  in  a  building,   lock  the  door  and  turn  off   the  lights.â&#x20AC;? -­Sam  Seefeldt, sophomore

Letters  to  the  Editor  Policy      The  Royal  Purple  welcomes  letters   to   the   editor.   Timely,   well-­written   opinions   on   topics   of   interest   by   UW-­Whitewater  students  and  faculty   PHPEHUV DUH JLYHQ ¿UVW SULRULW\ IRU publication.          The  editor  reserves  the  right  to  re-­ ject  letters  or  edit  for  clarity,  brevity,   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;Getting  as  far  away  as   possible  pretty  much  is  the   best  thing  I  would  say.â&#x20AC;? -­Bryce  Bobula, junior

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Staying  wherever  you  are   inside  one  of  the  buildings   on  campus.â&#x20AC;? 1DRPL6WHOOSĂ&#x20AC;XJ sophomore

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Get  to  saftey  as  soon  as   possible.  Try  and  help     others  if  I  can.â&#x20AC;? -­Troy  Luengen, senior

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  guess  it  would  depend   where  it  is.  If  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  outside,   get  yourself  inside  and   hide.â&#x20AC;? -­Sam  McCumber, freshman

AN  AWARD-­WINNING  PUBLICATION 2011  ACP  BEST  OF  THE  MIDWEST  CONTEST FOURTH  PLACE â&#x20AC;&#x153;BEST  OF  SHOWâ&#x20AC;?

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

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;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;?


WEDNESDAY October  2,  2013

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  soul  has  no  gender.â&#x20AC;?  -­Clarissa  Pinkola  Estes

Lifestyle  Editor: Samantha  Jacquest

PAGE  7

Living under an ÂśXPEUHOOD¡ 8::KLWHZDWHUVWXGHQWVGHVFULEHZKDW LW¡VOLNHOLYLQJZLWKDXQLTXHJHQGHULGHQWLW\ HYHU\GD\RQFDPSXVLQVWXGHQWKRXVLQJ ZKHQWU\LQJWRXVHWKHUHVWURRPZLWK ,'FDUGVDQGQDPHFKDQJLQJLQORFNHU ost  college  students  get   URRPVLQKHDOWKFDUHFHQWHUVRULQD XVHGWRÂżOOLQJRXWHQG-­ classroom. OHVVIRUPVDQGDSSOLFD-­ $OH[:RRGLQJWRQDPHPEHU WLRQVWKDWW\SLFDOO\KDYHDER[WR RIWKHOHVELDQJD\ELVH[XDO FKHFNLI\RXDUHÂłPDOH´RUÂłIH-­ WUDQVJHQGHUFRPPXQLW\ PDOH´%XWZKDWLI\RXZHUHQÂśW VKRXOGEHDMXQLRUDW8: VXUHZKLFKER[WRFKHFN" :KLWHUEXWGHFLGHGWR Transgender  students  at   SXWVFKRRORQKROGZKLOH 8::KLWHZDWHUIDFHIRUPV VKHJRHVWKURXJKKHU OLNHWKLVDQGDUHUHPLQGHG QHZSURFHVVRIWUDQVL-­ WKH\GRQRW³¿WLQ´ZLWK WLRQLQJIURPPDOHWR VRFLHWDOQRUPV female. Âł7UDQVJHQGHU´LV Âł$TXHVWLRQ, DQXPEUHOODWHUPIRU ZDVDVNHGRQFHE\ SHRSOHZKRVHJHQGHU DWKHUDSLVWZDV LGHQWLW\GRHVQRWPDWFK Âľ'R\RXWKLQN\RX ZLWKWKHSK\VLFDOVH[ VKRXOGKDYHEHHQ WKH\ZHUHDVVLJQHGDW ERUQLQDGLIIHUHQW ELUWK)RUH[DPSOH JHQGHUÂśVERG\"Âś VRPHRQHZKRZDV DQG,WKRXJKW ERUQDIHPDOHEXW Âľ<HDKDFWXDOO\ÂśEXW ODWHUUHDOL]HVWKH ,DQVZHUHGÂľ1RÂś IHPDOHUROHGRHVQÂśW EHFDXVHZLWKP\ UHĂ&#x20AC;HFWZKRWKH\IHHO &KULVWLDQXSEULQJ-­ WKH\DUHRQWKHLQVLGH LQJWKDWZRXOGKDYH PD\QRZOLYHOLIHDVD EHHQZHLUG´:RRG-­ PDQRUYLFHYHUVD LQJWRQVDLG 7KHUHÂśVDJHQGHU 2Q D GDLO\ EDVLV LQ\RXUEUDLQDQGD transgender   people   JHQGHULQ\RXUERG\ IDFH GHFLVLRQV DERXW )RUPRVWSHRSOHWKRVH ZKHQ ZKHUH DQG KRZ JHQGHUVDUHDOLJQHG)RU WRFRPHRXW²RUZKHUH WUDQVJHQGHUSHRSOHWKH\ ZKHQDQGZK\QRWWR DUHPLVPDWFKHG 2QH RI WKH ELJJHVW )LOOLQJRXWIRUPVLVMXVW FKDOOHQJHVWKH\IDFHLVEH-­ WKHEHJLQQLQJ7UDQVJHQGHU LQJDFFHSWHG VWXGHQWVZLOOIDFHFKDOOHQJHV See  Identity  Page  9

By Emma Cunningham Staff  Writer

M

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

   It  took  me  a  while  to  get  over  the  fact  

that  most  of  my  family  wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  acknowledge   my  existence  anymore,  but  I  do  have  a  lot   of  friends  that  are  supportive. Alex  Woodington, member  of  the  LGBTQ  community

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

Alex Woodington, right, and Rachel Nepper both have unique gender identities. This year, UW-Whitewater will celebrate â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Coming Out Dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; from 12:30 to 3 p.m. on Oct. 8 in the University Center North Mall.


Lifestyle

Dateline Page 8 Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com October 2, 2013

Student  group  has  a  knack  for  knitting Â&#x201E;.QLWWLQJDQG&URFKHWLQJ

FOXEKDVQRUHTXLUHPHQWV UXOHVIRUPHPEHUVKLS By Hayley Hughes Staff  Writer

Step  into  the  Anderson  Library  on  a  Thurs-­ day  night,  and  youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll  see  lots  of  things.   $W ÂżUVW \RX PLJKW REVHUYH WKH FDVXDO studiers  or  the  library  personnel.  Look  a  little   FORVHUDQG\RXÂśOOVHHDJURXSRIVWXGHQWVLQWKH 79FRUQHU 7KH\ DUHQÂśW \RXU DYHUDJH VWXGHQWV 7KLV FURZG KDV PDVWHUHG DQ DJHROG WDOHQW WKDW PDNHVWKHPDVWXGHQWRUJD nization   unlike   any   other:   NQLWWLQJDQGFURFKHWLQJ 3UHVLGHQWDQGFRIRXQG HU RI WKH 8::KLWHZDWHU .QLWWLQJ DQG &URFKHWLQJ FOXE VHQLRU (WKDQ (LFKVW edt-­Anderson,   said   the   se-­ EichstedtFUHW RI WKH RUJDQL]DWLRQ LV Anderson WKDW PDQ\ PHPEHUV FRPH RQO\ZKHQWKH\QHHGKHOSZLWKDSURMHFW $ORQJZLWKRWKHUPHPEHUV(LFKVWHGW$Q GHUVRQ HQMR\V FUHDWLQJ SLHFHV IRU IDPLO\ DQG IULHQGV 7KH PRVW UHFHQW WKLQJ KH FRPSOHWHG ZDV D 0LFNH\ 0RXVH VWXIIHG DQLPDO IRU KLV *RGGDXJKWHUÂśVÂżUVWELUWKGD\ Âł2WKHU WKDQ WKDW ,ÂśYH GRQH KDWV VFDUYHV VZHDWHUVEDVLFDOO\DQ\WKLQJ´KHVDLGÂł,WU\WR GRDERXWDVZHDWHUD\HDU´

Hayley Hughes photo/+XJKHV+&#XZZHGX

Knitting and Crocheting Club president Ethan Eichstedt-Anderson, left, and member Caitlin Conroy work on their latest creations at last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meeting. Anywhere from seven to 20 people attend the meetings.

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Attention: All Students - Mental Health Staff Needes! Productive Living Systems, Inc. is known as a leader in providing innovative services for adults with mental illnesses/developmental disabilities. PLS wants all interested students to apply. All majors welcomed. This work experience forms leadership skills; an impressive resume feature! No experience necessary. Paid training. Job duties include the ability to work with male residents with their daily activities of life in a group home. FT/PT hours on 2nd and 3rd shifts with limited 1st shifts. Weekends a plus. Applicants will have successful completion of reference checks, caregiver background check, high school diploma or equivalent, and must be at least 18 years of age. Apply at www.plsjobs.com or 806 E. Commercial Ave., Whitewater, WI M-F, 8am-4:30pm, (262)-473-8144. PLS is an Equal Opportunity Employer working under Affirmative Action Goals & Steps.


Dateline OctoberHere 2, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Lifestyle

Royal Purple Page39

Identity

6XGRNX 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.

12 7 36 4 2 5 6 548 76 3 1 5 5 6 9 2 8 8 257 14 8 9 32 'LI¿FXOW\/HYHO(DV\ $QVZHUV2QOLQH

Triple J Properties Downtown 2 and 3 Bedroom Apartments All utilities included. 2013 Available Now 157 Main Street, Whitewater (414) 881-0883 www.triplejpropertiesllc.com triplejpropertymgmt@yahoo.com

Triple J Properties

Downtown 1,2,3,4 Bedroom Apartments Lofts, Studios & Flats. All utilites included. On site laundry. Rec Room. Security cameras. Elevator. (414) 881-0883 www.triplejpropertiesllc.com triplejpropertymgmt@yahoo.com

Continued  from  page  7

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WEDNESDAY “After  silence,  that  which  comes   nearest  to  expressing  the  inex-­ pressible  is  music.”  -­Aldous  Huxley

October  2,  2013

Arts  &  Rec  Editor: Ben  Holzhueter

PAGE  10

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Dateline OctoberHere 2, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Arts & Rec

2 Royal Purple Page 11

Jazz  reading  band  set  to  take  stage By Elise McArdle Staff  Writer

â&#x20AC;&#x153;A  jazz  reading  band  is  a  great  oppor-­ tunity   for   beginning   jazz   musicians,   ad-­ vanced  jazz  musicians,  anyone  who  wants   to   play,   to   get   together   in   a   big   band   set-­ ting.  Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  a  great  way  to  get  involved  with   playing   jazz,â&#x20AC;?   senior   Vinny   Sauer   said.   Sauer   is   a   member   of   the   jazz   reading   band   and   president   of   WI-­JEN,   a   student   run   organization   that   aims   to   educate   peo-­ ple   about   jazz   and   pro-­ mote  it  on  campus.   Along   with   SEAL,   Sauer WI-­JEN   will   bring   stu-­ dents  together  at  9  p.m.  Oct.  2  in  the  Down   Under  for  the  performance  of  UW-­White-­ waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  jazz  reading  band.     Jazz   reading   band   features   students   from  Whitewaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  music  program  playing   saxophone,   trumpet,   piano,   guitar,   bass   and   percussion.   But   thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   a   twistâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;au-­ dience  members  are  invited  to  bring  their   own  instruments  and  join  in.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Anyone   can   come   bring   their   horn   and  jump  right  in,â&#x20AC;?  Sauer  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;There  are   tons   of   opportunities   for   students   to   im-­ provise  over  chords,  and  sight  read  written  

music.â&#x20AC;? The   invitation   is   not   limited   to   stu-­ dents   with   traditional   jazz   instruments.   Those   who   play   instruments   as   unique   as   oboe  and  French  horn  are  welcome  to  get   involved,  as  well  as  those  who  may  be  just   VWDUWLQJ RXW 7KHUH LV QR TXDOLÂżFDWLRQ H[ cept  enthusiasm  for  jazz.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   very   easy   music,   but   it   sounds   great,â&#x20AC;?   Sauer   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   really   just   want   to  give  that  opportunity.  (We  want)  to  see   those   people   who   maybe   wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   have   come   out   to   come   play   and   have   a   good   time.â&#x20AC;? Jazz   reading   band   will   happen   every   PRQWKXVXDOO\WKHÂżUVW:HGQHVGD\,WZLOO allow  students  without  much  experience  to   feel  the  excitement  of  performing.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;You  get  to  interact  in  a  way  thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  so   unique,  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  hard  to  compare  it  to  anything   else,â&#x20AC;?  Sauer  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  a  really  great  expe-­ rience.  You  get  lost  in  the  music.â&#x20AC;? SEAL   manager   Sara   Molnar   believes   students  will  be  impressed  with  the  talent   of  their  peers.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;The   students   may   know   people   from   their   classes   that   are   performing   in   this.   It   will   be   interesting   to   attend   and   really   check   out   what   they   can   do,â&#x20AC;?   she   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  showcasing  local  talent,  and  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   such   a   different   type   of   thing   from   what  

Photo submitted

SEAL is hosting a jazz reading band set to perform at 9 p.m. Oct 2, in the UC Down Under.

weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re  used  to  that  I  think  it  will  be  really   â&#x20AC;&#x153;You   could   describe   our   reading   band   interesting.â&#x20AC;? as   a   jam   session,â&#x20AC;?   Sauer   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll   be   Sauer   believes   jazz   reading   band   has   surprised   when   youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   playing   with   them   grown  in  popularity  with  students  because   how  fun  and  relaxed  it  is.â&#x20AC;? of  its  open,  inclusive  atmosphere.     McardleEK28@uww.edu

Senior  readies  for  recital Â&#x201E;Tom  Johnstone  

performs,  composes   and  arranges  music By Nat Edson Staff  Writer

Tom   Johnstone   is   a   senior   set   to   graduate   in   May   next   year.  As   part  of  his  degree,  he  will  perform   a  student  recital,  a  program  he  put   together   and   will   perform   on   the   trombone.   Johnstone   is   returning   to  college  and  said  he  is  excited  to   be  pursuing  his  new  career  in  mu-­ sic.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   started   messing   around   on   WKH SLDQR ZKHQ , ZDV DERXW ÂżYH years  old,â&#x20AC;?  Johnstone  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  orig-­ inally   wanted   to   play   tenor   sax.   %XWLQÂżIWKJUDGHDPXVLFWHDFKHU assessed  my  skills  and  thought  Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d   do  best  on  tromboneâ&#x20AC;? Johnstone   also   explained   he   drew   inspiration   from   composers   such   as   Mahler,   Stravinsky   and   Ravel  ever  since  he  was  young.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   just   couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   wrap   my   head   around   how   these   people   sat   in   a  

little   room   somewhere   with   a   pi-­ ano   and   wrote   down   this   brilliant   music,â&#x20AC;?  Johnstone  said. His   family   was   always   sup-­ portive   of   him,   never   forcing   him   to   continue   even   when   he   wanted   to  quit  his  early  study  of  piano.  By   fourth   grade,   he   restarted   piano   lessons  and  shortly  thereafter  took   up  the  trombone. Johnstone  has  enjoyed  the  sup-­ port   of   Dr.   Michael   Dugan,   his   professor  and  a  man  he  says  he  has   really  clicked  with.  Dugan,  for  his   part,   also   says   he   has   a   high   ap-­ praisal  of  Johnstone. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He   is   inquisitive,â&#x20AC;?   Dugan   said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Soaks  up  every  bit  of  infor-­ mation  from  every  faculty  member   on  campus.  His  maturity  and  work   ethic  for  academic  courses,  student   ensembles   and   individual   trom-­ bone  practice  serves  him  well.â&#x20AC;? The   recital   will   involve   a   va-­ riety  of  pieces  with  a  broad  set  of   styles.   The   recital   will   start   with   three  shorter  unaccompanied  piec-­ es:  a  fanfare,  a  fantasy  with  some   technical   challenges   and   a   jazzy   piece  by  Leonard  Bernstein.

Another   piece,   titled   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Red   'UDJRQĂ&#x20AC;\´ ZDV SUHPLHUHG ODVW June   by   Megumi   Kanda   of   the   Milwaukee  Symphony,  who  taught   Johnstone   for   a   few   lessons   over   the  summer  and  introduced  him  to   the  piece. One   of   these   pieces   was   even   arranged  by  Johnstone  himself,  for   piano  and  trombone. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  should  also  mention  that  not   only   is  Tom   an   outstanding   trom-­ bone   player,â&#x20AC;?   Dugan   said,   â&#x20AC;&#x153;he   composes  and  arranges  music,  and   is  a  fantastic  classical  and  jazz  pia-­ nist.â&#x20AC;? Johnstone   said   the   idea   of   a   recital   scared   him   to   death   a   year   ago,   but   heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   now   feeling   relaxed   about  it.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve  gotten  more  used  to  per-­ forming,â&#x20AC;?   Johnstone   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   worked   hard   enough   on   this   pro-­ JUDP WR KDYH VRPH FRQÂżGHQFH But   Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m   sure   Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll   feel   some   jitters   before  I  walk  on  stage.â&#x20AC;? The   performance   is   at   7:30   p.m.  Oct.  4,  in  Light  Recital  Hall.   EdsonNS22@uww.edu

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX

Photo submitted

Senior trombone player Tom Johnstone performs at Carnegie Hall in the spring for the symphonic wind ensemble. His recital is at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 4, in Light Recital Hall.

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX


Arts & Rec

Dateline Page 12Here Royal Purple

3 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com October 2, 2013

Requirement  shapes  career Moe  decided  to  earn  his  general   for  nearly  two  years  and  has  built  a  

Â&#x201E;Demand  led  Nathanael   education   credits   close   to   home   at   strong  connection  with  him.

Moe  to  trumpet  junior   year  of    high  school

By Abrielle Backhaus Staff  Writer

Photo submitted

Senior Nathanael Moe starting playing trumpet his junior year of high school. His recital is at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 5 in Light Recital Hall.

262-472-5100

Growing   up,   Nathanael   Moe   was  required  to  play  an  instrument,   and  now  he  says  he  doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  plan  to   stop.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   were   required;Íž   all   of   us   siblings   had   to   play   piano,   thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   where  we  all  started  out,â&#x20AC;?  Moe  said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   heard   the   brass   band   play   and   I   just  really  liked  the  sound  of  it;Íž  and   it  was  a  great  excuse  to  stop  playing   the  piano.â&#x20AC;? Moe   started   playing   the   cor-­ net  in  fourth  grade  when  he  joined   the   Salvation   Army   Brass   Band.   He  said  he  didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  have  a  choice  in   which   instrument   he   played.   The   Salvation  Army  starts  everyone  out   on  the  cornet.   In   Moeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   junior   year   of   high   school,   he   began   his   course   with   the  trumpet  when  he  started  playing   with  the  Rockford  Youth  Orchestra.

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Rock  Valley  Community  College.   After   transferring   to   UW-­ Whitewater  last  fall,  Moe  is  able  to   VHHZKRKDVEHHQPRVWLQĂ&#x20AC;XHQWLDOLQ his  life.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   think   there   are   three   big   SHRSOHZKRKDYHEHHQLQĂ&#x20AC;XHQWLDO´ Moe   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;First   person   was   my   ÂżUVW SULYDWH WHDFKHU KLV QDPH ZDV Darrell  Bartel,  and  he  laid  the  base   the   groundwork.   Second   was   my   second  private  teacher  named  Mark   Baldin.â&#x20AC;? Baldin   helped   Moe   decide   on   his   major:   Bachelor   of   Music   in   Trumpet  Performance;Íž  and  also  in-­ structed  him  in  preparing  auditions   for  college. Now  a  senior  at  UW-­Whitewa-­ ter,   Moe   acknowledges   Dr.   Frank   Hanson  as  the  reason  he  chose  this   University   and   also   as   his   third   VWURQJHVWLQĂ&#x20AC;XHQFHWKXVIDU â&#x20AC;&#x153;Third   would   be   Dr.   Hanson,â&#x20AC;?   Moe  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;The  way  he  teaches,  he   pushes  you  to  be  a  better  musician;Íž   itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  really  great.â&#x20AC;? Hanson  has  been  advising  Moe  

Classifieds

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  a  very  talented  kid,â&#x20AC;?  Han-­ son  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;He  can  play  in  all  styles,   but   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   worked   on   orchestral   playing.  You  know,  more  tradition-­ al  orchestral  playing  in  addition  to   what  he  can  already  do.â&#x20AC;? Moe  plans  to  continue  his  musi-­ cal  education  by  attending  graduate   school  in  the  future.  When  he  com-­ pletes  his  schooling,  Moe  hopes  to   become  a  college  professor  or  pro-­ fessionally  play  trumpet. Hanson  is  aware  of  Moeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  goal   and  encourages  the  idea  of  continu-­ ing   on   in   his   instrumental   instruc-­ tion.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  very  ambitious,â&#x20AC;?  Hanson   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   mean,   heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   got   aspirations   to  go  on  and  be  a  performer  after  he   ÂżQLVKHV KLV GHJUHH DW :KLWHZDWHU whether   thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   graduate   school   or   professional.  And  I  think  he  has  the   ability �� to  do  that.â&#x20AC;? Moeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  upcoming  recital  has  had   him  practicing  continuously.   The  recital  is  scheduled  for  7:30   p.m.  Oct.  5,  in  Light  Recital  Hall. BackhausAL10@uww.edu

262-472-5100

Fax: 262-472-5101 Email: rpads@uww.edu Web Site: www.royalpurplenews.com Cost: Business/Community- $5.00 for first 20 words, 0.25 for each additional word; Students: First 20 words FREE! Deadline: Fridays at noon The Black Sheep is hiring cooks Chapman Rentals has a great duplex 3 BEDROOM HOUSE FOR RENT: & dishwashers/cleaners. Apply at 2014-2015 year. 330 N. Fremont St. For Rent available for the 2013-2014 school Close to campus. 1 1/2 bath, washer/ http://www.eatatblacksheep.com/ year careers. dryer, dishwasher, rent plus utilities. Now Showing 2014-2015 School Year 142 S. Franklin Street: 5 bedroom, Part time wait staff wanted for Within Walking Distance From Campus! 2 bath house, great location close to Free parking. Available June 1, 2014, the Duck Inn. Will Train. 10 and not DLK rental. 608-279-7064 or campus and large bedrooms. All apmin from campus. W/tips avg zopfis35@yahoo.com 1. (1 group of 6 or 2 groups of 3 students) pliances included, along with a dish$20/hr. 608-883-6988. Ask for Upper Unit: washer and washer/dryer. It will also Jeff or Carleigh Large 3-bedroom, Kitchen, Bath, Stove, have brand new flooring throughout Help Wanted COMMERCIAL CLEANING Refrigerator, Ceiling Fans, Full Attic for next school year. $400 per month *Whitewater* P/T nights/weekfor Storage, Off-Street Private Parking per person based on 5 people. Call Polo Ralph Lauren Factory Store, ends apply online @ Included Lower Unit: 920-245-1653 for more information. located in Johnson Creek, is now www.petersoncleaning.com Large 3-bedroom, Kitchen, Bath, Liv- Showings start Thursday October 3rd. accepting applications for part time ing Room, Master Bedroom with Master 144 S. Franklin Street: 5 bedroom, positions with flexible scheduling and Ketterhagen Ford has a part-time Bath, Full Basement, Ceiling Fans, Wash- 2 bath house, great location close to generous employee discounts. We job opening for an office employer/Dryer, Stove, Refrigerator, Microwave, campus and large bedrooms. All ap- offer flexible shifts of 4-7.5 hours from ee, 20-25 hours per week, very Off-Street Private Parking Included pliances included, along with a dish- 7am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10pm, Sundays through Saturday flexible hours, call 262-473-4330 Call Steve 262-949-1420 and ask for Kurt washer and washer/dryer. It will also with a total of 10-25 hours per week. If Michael Thomas Association have brand new flooring throughout interested, contact the store at 2. (1 group of 5 students) for next school year. $400 per month 920-699-2773 or stop in the store and is currently in need of diligent Large 5-bedroom: Kitchen, Auto Dish- per person based on 5 people. Call male/female part time company fill out an application. washer, 2-½ Baths, Living Room, Dining 920-245-1653 for more information. rep. This is an entry level position Seeking Residential Care Staffâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; Room, Central Air, Washer/Dryer, Stove, Showings start Thursday October 3rd. that has the potential to promote Brotoloc South, Inc., a leader in Refrigerator, Off-Street Personal Parking quickly with the right attitude providing assistance to adults with Spacious, bright 3-bedroom apartIncluded Call Steve 262-949-1420 and mindset. This job requires no ment above Kelly Law Office, 205 W mental and physical disabilities is now hiring Residential Care Staff to work in previous experience in any par3. (1 group of 6 or 2 groups of 3 students) Center St. $990.00 per month. All util- the Whitewater and Delevan areas. Job ticular field and training will be ities included. Available next school Upper Unit: duties include assisting and supporting provided, however applicant must Large 3-bedroom, Kitchen, Auto Dish- year, June 1, 2014 to May 25, 2015. residents in their daily activities of life be ambitious, dedicated, and have (262) 473-3411 Monday through Friwasher, Living Room, Bath, Stove, in a group home setting. Full and part- right attitude and mindset. Must day 8:30 A.M. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4:30 P.M. Refrigerator, Ceiling Fans, A/C, Washer/ time hours are available for a variety of be 18-75. For details and applicaTwo 3-4 bedroom units available. shifts. High School diploma/GED and Dryer, Shared 2 Car Garage, Off-Street tion submit resume to Hardwood. 2014-2015, 1 block from valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license with an excellent polylawrence2112@gmail.com Private Parking Included campus. 608-558-5460 Lower Unit: driving record required. Paid training Jim & Judyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Food Market in Large 3-bedroom, Kitchen, Auto Dish- 2014-15 School Year-597 N Tratt St: 3 is provided. For more information visit Palmyra looking for part time washer, Dining Room, Front Room, bedroom, 2 bath and attached garage our website at www.brotolocsouth.com stockers, cashiers, store closers, Bath, Stove, Refrigerator, Ceiling Fans, for 3 students. Includes dishwasher, to download an application or stop in and deli workers. Will train the Washer/Dryer, Shared 2 Car Garage, Off- washer, dryer, parking, cable and at the office at, 209 Taft St., Whitewater, right person. Will work days, Street Private Parking Included internet access. Call 920-397-0050 WI 8-4:30 p.m., Mon-Fri, nights, and weekend. Please stop Call Steve 262-949-1420 http://patelrentals.com (262) 473-0480. EOE in to apply.


WEDNESDAY â&#x20AC;&#x153;Perfection  is  not  attainable,  but  if  we   chase  perfection  we  can  catch  excel-­ lence.â&#x20AC;?  -­Vince  Lombardi

October  2,  2013

Sports  Editor: Kevin  Cunningham

Assistant  Editor: Andrea  Sidlauskas PAGE  13

Warhawks win, set records Football By Kevin Cunningham Sports  Editor

En   route   to   UW-­Whitewaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   65-­0  victory  over  the  Waldorf  Col-­ lege  Warriors  on  Saturday,  the  de-­ fense   recorded   six   turnovers   and   held   its   third   straight   opponent   to  less  than  200  yards  of  total  of-­ fense. The  65-­point  margin  of  victory   marked   the   largest   in   school   his-­ tory. A   week   ago,   the  Warriorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   of-­ fense   showed   its   cards   as   to   how   they  wanted  to  come  into  Perkins   Stadium  and  play  the  Warhawks. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They   ran   102   plays   against   Presentation,â&#x20AC;?   head   coach   Lance   Leipold  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;So,  thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  what  they   were  going  to  try  to  do,  but  try  to   keep   it   simple.   I   think   a   big   part   also   was   that   we   got   the   wind   in   WKH ÂżUVW TXDUWHU:H VDW WKHUH DQG decided,  â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Should  we  take  the  ball   because   of   how   well   we   started   last   week?â&#x20AC;&#x2122;   And   thank   goodness   we  didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t.â&#x20AC;? 7KH ÂżUVW TXDUWHU SURYHG WR EH the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   best   friend   for   the   second  game  in  a  row,  as  the  No.   12-­ranked  team  in  the  country,  ac-­ cording  to  D3football.comâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  latest   top-­25  poll,  rung  up  27  points  on   the  Warriors. 7KH VHFRQG ÂżHOG JRDO WKDW VH nior   kicker   Eric   Kindler   made   in   WKH ÂżUVW TXDUWHU PDUNHG D FDUHHU long  50  yards.  The  2011  and  2012   All-­WIAC   Place   Kicker   award   winner  may  have  had  the  wind  at   his  back,  but  the  kick  had  room  to   spare.

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

The Warhawks football teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense recovered three fumbles and had three interceptions in Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s blowout against Waldorf College. The â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks defense allowed 189 yards of total offense, compared to their own 421 yards.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;With   the   wind,   it   prob-­ ably   wouldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   been   good   for   a   55-­yarder,   easi-­ ly,â&#x20AC;?  Kindler  said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  actually  didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   even   hit   it   that   well,  but  a  50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  a   50.â&#x20AC;? Kindler In  the  last  two   games  combined,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   have   outscored   their   RSSRQHQWV  LQ WKH ÂżUVW TXDU WHUDQGE\WKHHQGRIWKHÂżUVW half.  The  team  also  held  its  oppo-­ VLWLRQ WR OHVV WKDQ  ÂżUVW GRZQV for   the   second   consecutive   game,   holding  the  Warriors  to  eight. ,Q WKH ÂżUVW TXDUWHU WKH :DU riors  attempted  eight  rushes,  mus-­ tering  a  total  of  -­3  yards.  Warriors   TXDUWHUEDFN 6DP )LVN DOVR FRP

pleted  three  of  11  passes,  totaling   22  yards,  while  being  sacked  once   and  intercepted  once.   The  interception  was  made  by   junior  defensive  back  Brady  Gray-­ vold.  The  interception  gave  Gray-­ vold   his   third   of   the   season,   and   he   has   intercepted   a   pass   in   each   game  so  far  this  year. The   two   other   interceptions   the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  made  on  the  day  were   by   senior   linebacker   Ryan   Cortez   and  senior  defensive  back  Andrew   Keister.  Keisterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  interception  was   returned  88  yards  for  a  touchdown,   which   marked   the   second   longest   interception  return  by  a  Warhawk   in  school  history. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  even  remember  where   I   was,â&#x20AC;?   Keister   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   cut   back,   looked   to   the   right   and   saw   a   bunch   of   black   jerseys,   then   let  

them  throw  some  good  blocks  and   got  into  the  end  zone.â&#x20AC;? The  longest  interception  return   for  a  touchdown  in  school  history   is   a   94-­yarder   by   Daryl   Schliem   against  UW-­Oshkosh  in  1982.  The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  also  forced  and  recovered   three   fumbles   to   go   along   with   their   three   interceptions   on   the   day.   Cortez,   senior   linebacker   Joe   Paulus   and   junior   defensive   back   Zach   Nellis   each   had   one   fumble   recovery.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   only   had   one  sack  in  the  game,  made  by  se-­ nior   defensive   lineman   Loussaint   Minett,  who  also  forced  a  fumble. Offensively,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   out-­ gained  the  Warriors,  421-­189.  Ju-­ QLRU TXDUWHUEDFN 0DWW %HKUHQGW completed  12-­of-­22  passes  for  131   yards  and  one  touchdown.  

)LYH GLIIHUHQW UXQQLQJ EDFNV scored   touchdowns   for   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks,   each   having   one.   The   leading   rusher   for   the   team   was   sophomore   running   back   Jordan   Ratliffe,  who  amassed  73  yards  on   10  carries. Behrendt   said   the   offense   as   a   whole   played   well,   especially   playing  with  an  up-­tempo  mental-­ ity.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  wanted  to  start  fast,â&#x20AC;?  Beh-­ rendt   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll   do   whateverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   working.   If   we   have   to   play   fast,   then   we   will.   Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve   gained   a   ZKROHORWRIFRQÂżGHQFH>IURPWKH past   two   games],   and   we   hope   to   bring  that  into  conference  play.â&#x20AC;? Senior   linebacker   Cole   Klotz,   who   led   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   with   nine   tackles   in   the   game   talked   about   how  the  defense  as  a  whole  looked   on  Saturday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Defensively,   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re   a   very   momentum-­driv-­ en   force,â&#x20AC;?   Klotz   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;When   you   have   an   offense   you   can   rely   on   and  everything  is   going   your   way,   everything  mesh-­ Klotz es   on   defense.   They   did   exactly   what  we  were  game-­planning  for,   and  we  just  executed  well.â&#x20AC;? The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;   next   game   is   against   UW-­   La   Crosse   at   1   p.m.   Oct.   5   in   La   Crosse.   The   Eagles   enter   Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   game   with   a   0-­3   record  but  will  have  had  13  days  to   prepare  after  coming  off  of  a  bye   week. CunninghKT25@uww.edu

Men  take  seventh  at  conference,  women  lag Cross Country By Justin Woodard Senior  Staff  Writer

  Jeff   Miller,   head   coach   of   both   the   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   and   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   cross  country  teams,  has  empha-­ sized   each   week   he   wants   his   runners   to   improve,   and   the   two   teams   will   have   a   better   idea   of   where   they   are   at   competitively   after  the  Griak  Invitational.   The   invite,   hosted   annually   by   the   University   of   Minnesota,   is  one  of  the  biggest  events  of  the   \HDU DQG HDFK WHDP ÂżQLVKHG RQ different  ends  of  the  spectrum.   7KHPHQÂżQLVKHGVHYHQWKRXW RI  WHDPV LQ D ÂżHOG RI DURXQG UXQQHUVDQGWKHZRPHQÂżQ ished   21st   out   of   29   teams   in   a   ÂżHOGRIDURXQGUXQQHUV -XQLRU 'DZVRQ 0LOOHU ÂżQ ished   with   the   best   time   among   all   Warhawks,   coming   in   ninth   place  with  a  time  of  26:13. Âł)LQLVKLQJ LQ WKH WRS  ZDV DELJFRQÂżGHQFHERRVWHU´0LOOHU VDLG Âł7KDW ZDV WKH ÂżUVW WLPH , have  ever  ran  fast  on  that  course,  

so   I   am   looking   forward   to   the   upcoming  meets.â&#x20AC;? -XQLRU 0DWWKHZ 5XGTXLVW was   the   next   Warhawk   to   cross   WKHÂżQLVKOLQHFRPLQJLQDWWK place   with   a   time   of   26:56.   Se-­ QLRU .HYLQ %XQWPDQ ÂżQLVKHG LQ 59th   place   with   a   time   of   27:57,   DQG VRSKRPRUH .HQW 0LHKH ÂżQ ished  in  75th  place  with  a  time  of   28:19. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With   a   more   experienced   team  this  year,  I  feel  like  we  will   be   ready   to   run   our   best   efforts   at   the   conference   and   regional   PHHWV´ 5XGTXLVW VDLG Âł, IHHO like   the   Griak   was   a   good   test,   but  we  havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  fully  shown  what   we  are  capable  of  yet.â&#x20AC;?   Sophomores  Miehe  and  Scott   Wolter   have   contributed   to   their   WHDPÂśVÂżQLVKLQHDUO\FURVVFRXQ try   meets,   and   they   have   com-­ peted   to   hang   with   the   top   four   runners  meet  after  meet.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  need  to  keep  working  on   NHHSLQJRXUWRSÂżYHWRJHWKHUDQG closer   to   our   top   guys,â&#x20AC;?   Miehe   VDLG Âł2XU ÂżIWK WKURXJK WHQWK guys   have   made   a   big   improve-­ ment,   and   I   think   if   we   continue  

to   run   tightly   as   a   pack   and   as   a   team,   we   will   be   on   everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   radar   once   we   get   to   the   confer-­ ence  meet.â&#x20AC;? While   the   men   had   a   pretty   good  showing  at  the  Griak  Invite,   WKH ZRPHQ ÂżQLVKHG WRZDUG WKH back  of  the  pack.   Junior   Amanda   Brom   was   the   best   Warhawk   IHPDOH WR ÂżQ ish   on   Saturday,   coming  in  at  65th   place  with  a  time   Miehe of  24:45.  Despite   ÂżQLVKLQJSRRUO\DVDWHDP%URP didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   let   that   get   her   down   for   upcoming  events. â&#x20AC;&#x153;After   today,   I   feel   very   op-­ timistic   about   the   season   going   forward,â&#x20AC;?  Brom  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;I  had  a  bit   of  a  struggle  early  on  in  the  year,   but  I  put  that  in  the  past  and  refo-­ cused  on  my  season  goals.â&#x20AC;? Sophomores   Emily   and   Amy   Kahl   came   in   97th   and   102nd,   respectively,  with  times  of  25:26   and   25:32.   Sophomore   Jaclyn   5RZHÂżQLVKHGLQWKSODFHZLWK a  time  of  26:16.  Even  though  the  

womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   team   is   young,   Rowe   believes   there   is   still   time   to   get   better  this  season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As   a   team,   we   are   doing   a   good   job   of   staying   together   as   a  pack  while  racing,  but  we  have   to   get   that   pack   we   have   more   ahead,â&#x20AC;?   Rowe   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;By   this   I   mean   we   all   need   to   push   each   otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   limits   and   real-­ ize   that   we   can   go   just   a   little   Rowe harder   a   little   farther.â&#x20AC;? While   the   men   had   a   good   showing,   coming   in   seventh   SODFH FRQIHUHQFH IRHV ÂżQLVKHG even  better.  UW-­Eau  Claire  came   LQ ÂżUVW SODFH DQG 8:2VKNRVK came   in   second   place.   UW-­Plat-­ WHYLOOH ÂżQLVKHG DOVR EHWWHU DV D team  than  the  Warhawks,  coming   LQDWÂżIWKSODFH Both  the  men  and  women  will   QH[W FRPSHWH )ULGD\ DW WKH %OX gold  Invitational  in  Colfax,  Wis.   WoodardJA31@uww.edu

Alyssa Miles graphic/0LOHV$/#XZZHGX


Sports

Dateline Page 14Here Royal Purple

2 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com October 2, 2013

Is Warhawk football â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;backâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;? Football Fix Column By Kevin Cunningham Sports  Editor

The  answer  as  to  whether  Warhawk  foot-­ ball  is  â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;backâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  is  an  unfair  one.  Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  a  question   that  has  recently  been  asked  across  campus   and  on  social  media  platforms,  such  as  Twit-­ ter  and  Facebook.   Since   head   coach   Lance   Leipold   has   taken  the  reins  of  the  Warhawk  football  pro-­ gram  in  2007,  he  has  an  82-­6  record  overall,   while  going  39-­3  in  WIAC  play.  Making  the   national  championship  game  has  seemingly   become  the  norm  for  most  fans. ,QKLVÂżUVWÂżYHVHDVRQV/HLSROGOHGWKH Warhawks   to   the   national   championship   game  each  season  and  won  four  national  ti-­ tles,  all  of  which  came  against  the  University   of  Mount  Union. In   2012,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   went   7-­3   overall,   while  posting  a  5-­2  record  in  the  WIAC,  ty-­ ing  the  team  for  second  in  conference.  The   three   losses   marked   the   most   in   a   season   since   2004   and   the   most   during   Leipoldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   tenure.     7KHVHDVRQDOVRZDVWKHÂżUVWWLPH Leipoldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   group   hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   made   the   national   championship  game,  much  less  the  playoffs.   From   2009   to   2011,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   captured   three   straight   national   titles,   going   a   com-­ bined  45-­0. The   team   then   entered   the   2012   sea-­ son   with   a   45-­game   winning   streak,   which   marked  the  third-­longest  streak  in  Division-­ III  history,  behind  Mount  Unionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  streaks  of   55  and  54  games  each.  The  team  lost  its  sec-­ ond  game  of  the  season  to  Buffalo  State  Col-­ lege,  7-­6,  ending  its  46-­game  winning  streak. $IWHUÂżQLVKLQJWKH\HDUDQGPLVVLQJ the  playoffs,  many  deemed  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  sea-­ son  a  disappointment.  

There   are   many   key   parts   that   go   into   great   runs,   or   dynasties,   as   they   are   most   commonly  called.  Talent,  a  winning  tradition   and  a  hard  work  ethic  to  stay  at  the  top  are   all  components  that  are  typically  thought  of.   The   one   piece   that   gets   overlooked   is   coaching.   Fans   of   UW-­Whitewater   football   may  also  follow  the  University  of  Wisconsin   football   program   closely   and   can   immedi-­ ately  see  the  impact  coaches  make. Referring   to   coaches,   itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   not   just   the   head   coaches   that   make   the   greatest   differ-­ ence.   Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   the   assistants   that   head   coaches   have  to  commonly  replace  in  order  to  keep   their  program  at  the  very  top  of  their  given   sport. At  UW-­Madison,  the  Badgers  have  seen   the  good  and  the  bad  when  it  comes  to  coach-­ es.  Barry  Alvarez,  who  coached  the  Badgers   for  16  seasons,  is  often  thought  of  as  a  great   head  coach,  which  he  was.   Next   in   line   after   Alvarez   was   for-­ mer   Badgers   defensive   coordinator   Bret   Bielema.  Bielema  served  as  head  coach  for   six   seasons,   while   ending   his   tenure   with   three  straight  Big  Ten  Championships.   After   the   2012   Big   Ten   Championship   win  over  Nebraska,  70-­31,  it  took  only  a  few   days  for  Bielema  to  head  for  the  University   of  Arkansas  for  the  same  head  coaching  po-­ sition.  What  was  the  main  reason  for  his  de-­ parture?   Bielema   gave   a   number   of   reasons,   but   it   ultimately   came   down   to   money   and   the   ability  to  hire  and  re-­hire  upper-­echelon  as-­ sistants.   Here   at   UW-­Whitewater,   Leipold   has   seen  his  assistants  take  new  jobs  nearly  ev-­ ery  season.  That  comes  in  part  with  winning   multiple  national  championships.  Assistants   get  recognized  and  are  offered  higher  posi-­ tions  elsewhere.   This   is   the   one   area   of   discussion   that  

doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t  get  talked  about  nearly  enough  when   examining   dynasties   in   sports.   When   look-­ ing  at  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  2013  coaching  staff,  nu-­ merous  changes  have  taken  place  in  the  past   year. This  season,  the  team  has  a  new  offensive   coordinator,   offensive   line   coach,   running   backs   coach   and   special   teams   coordinator,   among  others.  So,  when  the  topic  of  whether   Warhawks  football  is  back  to  its  glory  days   (two  seasons  ago),  is  it  a  realistic  expectation   to  assume  the  team  wins  every  game  by  35   or  more  points  and  brings  home  consecutive   national  championships? Fans   need   to   realize   that   the   run   UW-­ Whitewater   football   had   over   the   past   few   years   wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t   a   fortunate   norm.   There   is   a   reason  why  sports  dynasties  last  only  so  long   and  why  there  are  so  few  of  them,  regardless   of  the  sport. Can  this  yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  team  win  a  national  title?   Absolutely.  The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  offense  is  making   strides  as  the  season  goes  along,  and  the  de-­ fense  looks  as  strong  as  ever.   But   when   coaches   are   receiving   bet-­ ter   opportunities   left   and   right   and   players   are   leaving   due   to   graduation   and   possibly   furthering   their   careers   in   the   NFL   (most   recently   quarterback   Matt   Blanchard,   de-­ fensive   back   Lane   Olson   and   running   back   Derek  Stanley),  are  65-­0  victories  something   Warhawks   fans   should   expect?   Or   are   they   something  that  should  be  celebrated? Only  time  will  tell  whether  this  seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   squad   can   live   up   to   the   lofty   expectations   unfairly  setup  by  previous  Warhawks  teams.   Just   remember,   as   fans,   that   46-­game   winning   streaks,   winning   four   national   FKDPSLRQVKLSVLQÂżYH\HDUVDQGVHHLQJ',,, players  move  onto  the  NFL  are  not  a  realistic   norm.

Sports Briefs Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Volleyball The   No.   19-­ranked   Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   volleyball   team   swept   unde-­ feated   Juniata   College,   3-­0,   and   lost   WR(DVWHUQ8QLYHUVLW\RQWKHÂżQDO day  of  the  Christopher  Newport  Invita-­ tional  this  past  weekend.   The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  went  3-­1  in  the  invite   and  now  hold  a  16-­5  record  this  season.   Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Soccer The   Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   soccer   WHDPUHFRUGHGWKHLUÂżIWKVKXWRXWRIWKH season,  defeating  UW-­Eau  Claire,  2-­0,   this  past  Saturday.   The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  extended  their  regular   season   WIAC   winning   streak   to   16,   dating  back  to  Sept.  28,  2011,  and  im-­ proved  their  record  to  8-­0-­2  overall.   Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Tennis The   Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   tennis   team  remains  undefeated  this  season  as   they   swept   UW-­Oshkosh,   9-­0,   Beloit   College,  also  9-­0,  this  past  Wednesday.   Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  Golf The  Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   golf   team   placed  third  in  the  Mad  Dawg  Invite  in   6WHYHQV3RLQWWKLVSDVW6XQGD\ÂżQLVK LQJ EHKLQG ÂżUVWSODFH 8:6WRXW DQG second-­place   Viterbo   in   the   11-­team   ÂżHOG

CunninghKT25@uww.edu

Humphreys  siblings  take  singles,  head  to  nationals Â&#x201E;Duo  of  Balkin,  

Shklyar  take  doubles   Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tennis By Andrea Sidlauskas Assistant  Sports  Editor

If  thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  one  thing  the  Hum-­ phreys   family   is   known   for   in   Whitewater,  itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  tennis.   Two   weeks   ago,   freshman   Megan   Humphreys   became   only   the   second   Warhawks   womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   tennis   player   to   win   the   ITA   Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   Midwest   Regional   Championship,   automatically   earning  All-­American  honors  and   an  invitation  to  the  Small  College   Championships   in   Fort   Myers,   Fla.,  later  this  month.   Her  older  brother  now  has  the   same  opportunity.

Campus job

Sophomore   Jake   Humphreys   captured   the   singles   title   in   the   ITA   Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   Mid-­ west   Regional   Sunday   in   St.   Peter,  Minn.  Af-­ ter  knocking  out   the   No.   4   and   9   seeds   in   the   last   rounds   of   the   tournament,   Humphreys Humphreys   de-­ feated   the   No.   1   seed   to   secure   his   spot   in   the   Small   College   Championships.   Megan   Humphreys   said   she   was  delighted  when Â��she  heard  the   news   that   her   brother   had   won   the   ITA   championship   as   well   DQG KDV FRQÂżGHQFH LQ ERWK WKHLU abilities  to  win  the  title. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I   think   weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll   both   do   really   well,â&#x20AC;?   Megan   Humphreys   said.   Âł:HERWKÂżJKWWLOOWKHGHDWK´

Jake   Humphreys   said   he   also   was   proud   of   his   younger   sister   and   is   content   with   his   perfor-­ mance  this  past  weekend. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  was  a  long  day,  and  it  took   a   lot   of   endurance,â&#x20AC;?   Jake   Hum-­ phreys  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;It  was  the  best  ten-­ nis  Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve  played  so  far.â&#x20AC;?   Teammates  Byron  Balkin  and   Ben   Shklyar   will   accompany   Humphreys   on   his   trip   to   Fort   Meyers,  as  the  duo  locked  down   the  No.  1  doubles  position  in  the   ITA  tournament.   The   pair   claimed   the   No.   1   VHHG DQG UHFHLYHG D ÂżUVWURXQG bye.   They   subsequently   overcame   the   second   seed   from   Gustavus   Adolphus  to  earn  the  title.   This   is   Balkinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   second   con-­ secutive   trip   to   nationals;Íž   he   at-­ tended   the   tournament   last   year   with   former   partner   Mitch   Os-­

borne  to  capture  the  title.   Since  he  already  knows  what   to  expect,  Balkin   said   he   believes   in   the   talent   of   himself  and  Shk-­ lyar   to   perform   at   a   high   level,   while   acknowl-­ edging   Hum-­ Balkin phreysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  potential   as  well.     â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Playing   both   singles   and   doubles)   is   physically   grueling,   but  he  did  it,  so  big  props  to  him,â&#x20AC;?   Balkin  said  about  his  teammate. The   Small   College   Champi-­ onships   consist   of   the   eight   re-­ gional   champions   from   NCAA   Divisions   II   and   III,   NAIA   and   Junior/Community   Colleges,   which   were   represented   by   23   teams  in  the  ITA  Tournament  this   past  weekend.  

Puppy photo contest

Additionally,   the   national   event  provides  the  only  country-­ wide   championship   for   singles   and   doubles   at   the   NCAA   Divi-­ sion-­II  and  NAIA  levels,  as  well   as  incorporating  all  levels  of  Ju-­ nior/Community  College.   The   winners   of   this   tourna-­ ment   will   then   advance   to   earn   wild   card   entries   in   the   National   Intercollegiate   Indoor   Champi-­ onships.   While   the   Warhawks   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   WHQQLV WHDP KDV RIÂżFLDOO\ FRQ cluded   its   fall   season,   Hum-­ phreys,   Balkin   and   Shklyar   will   travel   to   Fort   Myers,   Fla.,   to   compete   in   the   Small   College   Championships  Oct.  10-­13.   The   teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   regular   season   will   resume   Feb.   1   with   a   road   match  against  Northern  Illinois.   SidlauskAM06@uww.edu


Dateline OctoberHere 2, 2013 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com

Sports

3 Royal Purple Page 15

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks now 8-­1, look toward WIAC play Â&#x201E;Warhawks  lose  for  

ÂżUVWWLPHWKLVVHDVRQ Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Soccer By Ryan Altman Staff  Writer

With   conference   play   only   a   week   away,   the   Warhawks   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   soccer   team   is   off   to   a   hot   start,   winning   eight   of   nine   games,   a   few  of  them  in  dramatic  fashion.   Ending  the  2012  season  with  a   record  of  8-­5-­3,  it  is  clear  that  with   an   almost   unblemished   record   of   8-­1-­0   so   far   this   season,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  are  on  pace  to  far  exceed   ODVW\HDUÂśVÂżQLVK Because   of   their   hot   start,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   have   climbed   into   the   top   25   rankings,   reaching   No.   20   in   the   most   recent   D3soccer.com   menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  poll. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  head  coach  Tony  Guinn   was  a  little  surprised  by  the  excel-­ lent  start  of  his  squad.   Âł,WÂśV GLIÂżFXOW WR VWDUW D VHDVRQ and  win  eight  straight  games,  with   three   of   them   coming   in   over-­ time,â&#x20AC;?  Guinn  said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  been  pret-­ ty   dramatic.  The   crowd   is   getting   their  moneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  worth.â&#x20AC;? The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks  will  have  to  con-­ tinue   playing   great   soccer   with   WIAC  conference  play  on  the  ho-­ rizon.   Despite   playing   only   four   conference   games,   WIAC   play   is   the  most  crucial  part  of  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   schedule. /DVW\HDUWKHÂś+DZNVÂżQLVKHG

third   behind   UW-­Platteville   and   UW-­Superior,   compiling   a   record   of  2-­1-­1  in  WIAC  competition.   This  year,  the  WIAC  should  be   FRPSHWLWLYHRQFHDJDLQDVDOOÂżYH teams   have   maintained   records   above   .500.   UW-­Oshkosh   (5-­0-­ 4)   remains   unbeaten,   while   UW-­ Platteville   (3-­3-­3),   UW-­Superior   (4-­4-­2),   and   Finlandia   University   (3-­3-­1),  all  are  within  one  game  of   each  other.     However,  Guinn  said  there  are   some   differences   from   last   yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   team   that   could   give   the   edge   to   the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last   yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   team   was   pretty   successful,â&#x20AC;?   Guinn   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;This   teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   a   little   older   and   wiser.   Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s   more   maturity,   age   and   experience.â&#x20AC;?   The  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;  early  season  suc-­ cess  has  given  them  an  extra  boost   RIFRQÂżGHQFHDVZHOO Junior   goalkeeper   Josh   Rohde   VD\VKLVWHDPIHHOVFRQÂżGHQWKHDG ing  into  WIAC  play. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Our   suc-­ cess)   has   really   helped   our   con-­ ÂżGHQFH´ 5RKGH said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every   win   gives   us   a   win-­ ning  mentality.â&#x20AC;? Junior   mid-­ Rohde ÂżHOGHU 6DP Kuchenruether   described   what   it   will   take   for   the   team   to   be   suc-­ cessful  in  conference  play.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We  have  to  be  patient.  Some-­ times   we   kind   of   rush   things,â&#x20AC;?   Kuchenreuther   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;We   need   to  

+HU7VT`RHSZRPWOV[V3RP\NDOVNL'-#XZZHGX

;OL>HYOH^RZTLUÂťZZVJJLY[LHTSVNNLK[OLPYĂ&#x201E;YZ[SVZZVM[OLZLHZVU:\UKH`HM[LY[OL`MLSS[V*HY[OHNL*VSSLNL9PSL` 4VUHOHU5VĂ&#x201E;YLKHZOV[VUNVHSPU[OL Z[TPU\[L^OPJO^HZZH]LKI`*HY[OHNLÂťZNVHSRLLWLY

be  calm.â&#x20AC;? Last   Friday   night   at   Fiskum   Field,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   won   a   2-­1   double-­overtime   thriller   against   the   Vikings   of   Augustana   Col-­ lege.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   scored   eight   minutes   into   the   Kuchenreuther ÂżUVW KDOI ZKHQ forward   Michael   Salm   beat   the   Vikings   goalkeeper   to   give   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   an   early   1-­0   lead.   The   score  remained  the  same  until  the   last  minute  of  regulation,  when  the   Vikings  evened  the  score  at  1-­1.  

The   game   remained   tied   after   WKHÂżUVWRYHUWLPHEXWZLWKVHF onds   left   in   the   second   overtime,   defensemen   Ryan   Reid   put   one   past   the   Vikings   goalkeeper   to   give   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   the   hard-­earned   victory.     On   Sunday   night,   the   â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks   VXIIHUHGWKHLUÂżUVWORVVRIWKHVHD son,   falling   on   the   road   to   Car-­ thage   College,   1-­0.   The   â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hawks   PDQDJHG RQO\ ÂżYH VKRWV LQ WKH match,  two  of  which  were  on  goal.   Goalkeeper  Josh  Rohde  made  two   saves  for  the  â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hawks. 2Q 2FW  WKH Âś+DZNV ZLOO travel   to   UW-­Platteville   to   take   on   the   Pioneers   in   their   WIAC  

opener.   Coach   Guinn,   a   UW-­Platte-­ ville   alum,   had   some   great   things   to  say  about  this  rivalry.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;They  are   really   well   coached,â&#x20AC;?   Guinn   said.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;Anytime  the  two  teams  play,  (the   games)  are  really  well  contested.â&#x20AC;? Along   with   the   weight   the   game   carries   in   the   conference   standings,   Guinn   said   there   is   a   new   tradition   that   will   add   to   the   importance  of  the  game.   7KLV\HDUZLOOEHWKHÂżUVWLQDX gural  Shaymus  Guinn  Cup,  which   will  be  awarded  to  each  yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s  vic-­ tor.   AltmanRC13@uww.edu


Dateline Page 16Here Royal Purple

Sports

4 www.RoyalPurpleNews.com October 2, 2013


Oct. 2 Issue